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May 23, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-05-23

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DIRECTIONS TN
EDUC ATION
See Page 4

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74Iaii4

COOLER, CLOUDY

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXVI, No. 162 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1956

SIX PAGES

Senate Approves
New Farm Bill
Compromise Version Incorporates
Eisenhower Soil Bank Program
WASHINGTON P)-The United States Senate accepted a com-
promise version of the "second' round" farm bill yesterday, passing
it on a voice vote and sending it to the House, where legislative action
may be completed today.
The billis tailored closely to President Dwight D. Eisenhower's
pattern. Its big feature is a $1,200,000,000 soil bank system for paying
farmers to cut down their production.
Ike May Accept
The bill was agreed upon by a Senate-House conference committee
yesterday morning. Prospects Appeared bright for a favorable House

Eisenhower

Foreign

Aid

Program Cut One Billion

Greek t ries
Bike rescue
Receives Black Eve
In Police Encounter
By VERNON NAHRGANG
A black eye is all Ross Fletcher,
'58, has to show for his attempt
to save a fraternity brother's un-
licensed bicycle from being im-
pounded by a policeman yester-
day
'fetcher and several fraternity
brothers were watching patrolman
Don Curtis tagging bicycles in
front of: their house when, in a
sudden spirit of brotherhood, Flet-
cher decided to rescue one of the
bikes.
"I Went down to pick it up,"
Fletcher explained. "It was on the
street side of the sidewalk and
about ten feet from the officer"
"I picked it up and carried it
across the sidewalk," he continued.
"While I had the bike, I turned
gust in time to see the policenan
running at me."
They Struggled
According to witnesses, 'both
Fletcher and the patrolman, Don
Curtis, fell to the ground.
Fletcher says he was poked'in
tlhe eye.
The policeman got the bicycle.
However, the incident didn't end
there. Fletcher went to the police
station to lodge a complaint
against the officer.
Curtis Comments
Lt. Krasny also pointed out that
the departmient could take a'ctio
if the investigation warranted it.
P a t r o l m an Curtis, however,
didn't see anything in the incident.
"There wasn't anything to it," he
said. "He just got in the way and
then fell to the ground.
"He had no right to take the
bike," Curtis continued. "These
fraternity smarties try to get away
with everything."
"The irony of it all," Fletcher
lamented, "is that my bike had a
license on it and it was stolen ten
days ago and k haven't gotten it
back yet."
Diag Concert
Set Tonight
George Cavender, assistgnt con-
ductor of University bands, and
Raymond Young, student director,
will lead the combined University
Symphony and Wolverine' Bands
in an outdoor concert tonight.
The concert will start at 7:15
on the diag between Haven Hall
and the General Library.
Featured on the program will be
a cornet trio, "The Three Blue-
Jackets" by Ernest Williams.
The program will open with
Tchaikovsky's march from "Pa-
thetic Symphony."
Other selections include: "Ray-
mond Overture," "Ballet Parisien-
ne," by Offenbach, "Vanished
Army," by Alfred, "Beguine for
Band," by Ossar, and "Stars and
Stripes Forever," by Sousa.
There is no 'admission charge.
The concert will be cancelled in
event of rain.
y rIHC To Hold
Faculty Debate
Inter-House Council will sponsor
its last Faculty Debate of the year

in -East Quad beginning at 7:30

dvote and for President Eisen-
hower's acceptance of the measure
as a, substitute for the bill he
vetoed April 16.
Top farm spokesmen for both
parties were lukewarm in 'their
comments on the compromise dur-
ing the Senate debate, which last-
ed less than an hour.
Senators Comment
Sen. Ellender DLa) chair-
man of the Senate-House confer-
ence committee, contended him-
self with explaining the provisions
of the agreement and calling them
"fair."
Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt.)
senior GOP member of the Sen-
ate Agriculture Committee, said
he thinks it isthe best that can be
secured at this session of Con-
gress."
No Veto
Asked by reporters earlier whe-
ther anything in the compromise
bill might, invite a veto, Sen.
Ellender exclaimed: "No, great
God, No!"
The senator reported "every-
thing was harmonious" as the
committee finished ironing out a
number of differences between the
bill passed by the Senate Friday
night and the measure approved
by the House May 3.
Ellender said the biggest trade
in the conference was the Sen-
ate's agreement to drop its pro-'
vision that the soil bank need not
be put in operation this year in
return for House acceptance of
generally lower price supports for
feed grains.
Prof. To Talk
IOn Freedom
Prof. Russell Kirk, of Columbia
University, will speak on "Aca-
demic Freedom and Academics
Duty" at 4:15 p.m. today in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall.
Prof. Kirk's talk is the second
public presentation of Academic
Freedom Week sponsored by Stu-
dent Government Council.4
His book, "Academic Freedom,"
was banned from the University,
of Nevada library in April, 1955.j
The banning was revealed in a
letter by two students to that.uni-
versity's board of regents.
In the book, Prof. Kirk took a
dim view of the dismissal of Prof.
Frank Richardsonl by University of
Nevada President Minard W. Stout=
for circulating an essay criticising
"decay of regular discipline in Am-3
erican colleges.".
Time Magazine is planning to
have a -photographer on hand at
Prof. Kirk's talk today in con-
nection with an article on Am-]
erican intellectuals.

-Daiiy-Bili Van Oosterhout
ACADEMIC FREEDOM-Prof. Warner G. Rice (left) and Prof.
Amos H. Hawley discussed "Do We Have Academic Freedom At
Michigan?" last night in conjunction with the Student Govern-
ment Council-sponsored Academic Freedom Week,
Freedom Exists Here,,
.Profs. Rice, Hawley Say
By TAMMY MORRISON
Two professors- last night agreed that, within' the limits of
traditional definition, there is Academic Freedom at the University.
. Prof. Amos H..Hawley, chairman of the sociology department, and'
Prof. Warner G. Rice, chairman of the Ehglish department, con-
curred with the definition set down by the American Association of
University Professors. 1
AAUP Definition
The AAUP statement says that teachers are entitled to full
freedom subject to adequate performance of their teaching, research-

Rally Gains
Diamondmen'
7.3 Triumph
By HANK ROSENBAUM
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-A four run uprising
in the eighth inning broke a 3-3
tie and sent the Michigan baseball
team back to Ann Arbor with a
victory over the University of De-
troit, yesterday.
The Wolverines hadn't collected
a hit since the first inning but
found the range ih the eighth.
With one out, Steve Boros smack-
ed a hot grounder over the third
base bag and wound up on second.
Al Sigman followed it up with
a single between short and third
and when the Titan left fielder
bobbled the ball, Boros came home
and Sigman moved to second.
Bob Sealby came up with the
third straight hit as he sent one
over the right fielder's waving
arms.. AsSigman scored, Sealby
streaked for third but was out on
a fine throw.
The Wolverines weren't finished
htough as Don Rembiese was
safe at first when the shortstop
fumbled his grounder. Jim Clark
looped a single over second base
and when the center fielder let
the ball roll thru his legs Rembiesa
crossed the plate and Clark stop-
ped at third.
Moby Benedict's grounder took
a high bounce and by the time it
came down, Clark had scored and
Benedi t was safe at first. Bruce
Fox followed with the same type
of hit but Howie Tommelein flew
out to end the inning.
The Wolverines grabbed a quick
lead with three runs in the first
See WOLVERINES, Page 3

-Ding and publishing duties, but that
this classroom freedom should not
include introduction of irrelevant
controversial matter.
However, Prof. Hawley said that
Academic Freedom is often con-
fused with civil liberties. In the
case of the Nickerson-Davis con-
troversy, the issue did not involve
the men's classroom performance
and therefore was not based on
Academic Freedom.
"Although we sometimes don't
realize it," he said, "the problem
is often one of the civil right to
free speech and assembly, not
Academic Freedom."
Student's Role
Pointing 'out that Academic
Freedom is, not guaranteed us by
any statute'" or Athe Constitution,
Prof. Rice laid emphasis on the
student's role in preserving it.
The student should be quickly
inducted into an understanding of
Academic Freedom, he said. Then
it is his responsibility to see that
it is respected and spread.
"The classroom imposes some
Lecture Committee
Outside the classroom, he said,
the situation is somewhat differ-
ent. Using the Lecture Committee
as an example, he expressed the
opinion that the student has a.
right to hear all sides of an issue.
However, if the views expressed
are generally out of favor, it would
be a mistake to have a particular
university department sponsor. the
speaker, for fear that the spon-
sorship would imply approval.
'Doors Open'
But Prof. Rice urged a continu-
ance of pressure "to keep the
doors open and the way clear" for
all speakers.
Dealing with the problem of
whether or not a Communist
should be allowed to teach, Prof.
Hawley said, "The question is: can
the man handle his scholarly
tasks creatively and fruitfully-
we must exclude anyone who
can't."

Board OK'sI
S tructLure
Plan of IHC
By DAVE TARR
Student government in the
Men's Residence Halls will take
on the new look tomorrow night.
Board of Governors of the Resi-
dence Halls extended their approv-
al to the proposed Inter-House
Council Constitution yesterdayI
permitting a meeting of the new1
council of House presidents (Pre-
sidium).
Bob Warrick, '57E, told the
Board that two more than the
necessary two-thirds of the Houses
have ratified the new structure.
Only one House has rejected the
plan with four yet to be heard
from.
The Board's action climaxes sev-t
eral months of planning and re-
vising by IHC members who, de-
vised the new government to pro-
mote "service, co-ordination and
representation" for the men of the
Residence Halls.
The initial meeting, scheduled
for East Quad, will be one of
orientation for the new members
and planning of next year's pro-
jects, according to Warrick.
Structurally, the IHC will now
vest the main power in the House
presidents who were described in,
an IHC structure reorganization,
report as "being most cognizant
of the problems and needs of the!
Houses."
Being replaced is the present-56-
member body of House represent-
atives.
In other action the Board ac-
cepted with commendation, the'
resignation of Philip Luasse, Res-
ident Director of East Quad. He is1
leaving to become Assistant Dean
of Men at Calvin Collge in Grand
Rapids. _
Convicts Aid
In Research
COLUMBUS, Ohio (W)-Ninety-
six Ohio Penitentiary convicts
have volunteered to risk cancer in
a scientific study of the disease,
it was announced yesterday.
A call for 25 volunteers was is-j
sued Saturday in the Ohio Peni-
tentiary news, a prison publica-
tion.
Warden Ralph W. Alvis said be-
tween eight and 12 volunteers will
be selected by Dr. Richard H.{
Brooks, prison hospital medicalz
director, as the first group to bei
injected with live cancer cells.
The cells will be injected into;
both forearms of each volunteer.a
The research.project will be con-
ducted by the Sloan-Kettering Re-I
search Institute of New York CityI
and Ohio State University's Col-
lege of MedicineI

-Daly-Vern Soden
NEW OFFICERS-Elected yesterday, new officers of Joint Judi-
ciary Council are (left to right) Bob Burgee, '56, secretary; Mike
McNerney, '59L, chairman; and Shirley Lawson, '57, vice-chair-
man.
Joint Judic Officers Chosen
OiceNext Fall
By ADELAIDE WILEY
The new officers for the 10-member Joint Judiciary Council were
chosen yesterday, for the fall semester next year.
Mike McNerny, '59L, was selected as chairman; Shirley Lawson,
'57, a speech major, will be vice-chairman; and Bob Burgee, '56, an
English major, will be the secretary.
Former members of this year's council, the three new officers were
chosen on basis of petitions and interviews with the three past Joint
Judic officers and the three SGC officers.
Last week five other new members of the Council were announced.
They are: Kathy King, '56, Cherry Harris, '58N, Dick Ishida, '57BAd,
Fred Lyons, '57Ph, and Robin Olli- "
ver, '57E.
Two former Council members Seeks
who will also be a part of the
Council next fall are Mary Nolen, }
'57BAd and Jon Collins, '56E. State Pioneer
Joint Judic carries the responsi-
bility for handling jurisdiction of Recollections
University rules and regulations.
At weekly meetings students who
have violated University rules and By DALE McGHEE
been referred to Joint Judic by Michigan's elder citizens, how-
the offices of Dean of Men and ever humble, may have their
Dean of .Women, come 'to explain memoirs set down for posterity.
their cases, and the 10-member At a news conference yesterday
Council decides what should be in Detroit, representatives of the
done. University and the Historical So-
Vice-chairman Shirley Lawson ciety of Michigan enthusiastically
will also serve on the Women's outlined plans to establish a per-
Panel, made up of Dean of Women manent record of personal life.
Deborah Bacon, the chairman of Speakers pointed to the unfor-
tu judic, and Miss Lawson. ate fact that in the past, great
volumes of documents providing
intimate insight into the day to
day lives of Michigan pioneers
have been destroyed simply be-
In Law Schiool cause their owners failed to rec-
ognize the papers' value.
In an effort to accomodate the In conjunction with the current'
substantial number of persons who Michigan Week, the two groups
are discharged from military serv- have undertaken a state-wide ef-
ice too late to enter law school fort to get people to write down
in the fall semester, the law school their eye-witness accounts of past
will admit a class of beginning events.
students in the spring semester, Lewis Beeson, secretary-treasur-
1957, according to Doris McLaugh- er of 'the Historical Society of
lin, Law School secrettary. ' Michigan, emphasized, "The re-
Those seeking admission in this collection of older residents about
term should have completed ap- their youth and experiences in
plications turned in to the Admis- pre-automotive Michigan form an
sions Officer, Hutchins Hall, not extremely valuable source of in-
later than January 1, 1957, formation for the historian."

Wilson Asks
For Support
Of Senate
Defense Secretary
Labels Cut 'Disaster',
Calls for Restoration
WASHINGTON ()-The House
Foreign Affairs Committee voted
yesterday to slash more than one
billion dollars from President
Dwight D. Eisenhower's $4,900,-
000,000 foreign aid program.
The action was quickly chal!-,
lenged by Secretary of Defense
Charles E. Wilson, who appealed
to the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee to restore the funds.
'Essential Part'
I don't think the people realize
military assistance is an essential'
part of our defense, Wilson told
newsmen as he emerged fromea.
closed-door session with the Sen-.
ate group.
The House committee vote was
18-11 in favor of a Republican-
sponsored move to knock a flat
billion dollars out of the three
billions Pres. Eisenhower sought
for military assistance to overseas
allies.
This was in addition to 109 mil-
lions -already trimmed from the
$1,900,000,000 economic aid se=
tion of the measure.
House Acts Today
Final committee action on send-
ing the bill to the House floor is
scheduled for today.
Wilson expressed his displeasure
at the proposed cut with these
words:
"To cut it by one-third would be
just as disastrous as to cut a third
of our funds for our own defenses."
Administration Retorts
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles earlier yesterday signaled
administration intentions to fight
for another proposal voteddown
by the House committee last week. '
He told his news conference the
administration won't give up on
its request for authority to tnke
long-term economic aid commit-
ments.
Instead of this, the House group
approved a simple statement of
policy that if feasible U.S. foreign
aid should continue as long as
there is a Communist menace.
Choir, Singers
To Perform
The University Choir and its
nucleus organization, the Michigan
Singers, will present a concert at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
torium.
Michigan Singers, a mixed-voice
concert choir will present the first,
half of the all Mozart program.
"Missa Brevis," the first number to
be performed, is scored fdr four-
part chorus and solo voices. The
solosist are Joan Dudd, Grad., Joan
Holmberg, '57SM, Kathleen Rush,
Shirley Gosling, '56SM, Marian
Mercer, '57SM, Wynne Stevens,
'56SM, Samuel Miller, Grad., Her-
bert Start, Grad., and Willis Pat-
terson, '57SM.,
Mozart's final composition, the
Requiem Mass, will be sung by the
University Choir and a solo quar-
tet. Soloists fore the Requiem will
be Hildred Kronlakken, Grad.,
Mary Mattfeld, '56SM, Donald Nel-
son and Patterson.
'1 Professor
To Get Award
Ross Lee Finney, professor of

Composition and composer in resi-
dence at the University, was one
of three musicians awarded $1,000
each yesterday- by the National
Institute of Arts and Letters.
Finney served as Professor of
Music at Smith College before
coming to Michigan., His compo-
sitions have been performed by a
number of orchestras including
the Boston "Pops."
The grants are awarded in rec-
ognition of distinguished achieve-
ment, and to enable the winners

SUN BURNS AND LIGHTNING:
Violent Thunderstorm Cools High Temperature

By RENE GNAM
The weatherman couldn't make up his mind as to what to do
yesterday, but University students handled themselves in traditional
form.
Afternoon temperatures soared Ito 86 degree on the warmest day
of the year in contrast with evening thunderstorms which provided
a moment of relief. During the day, however, practical jokers and
sunbathers reigned supreme.
At some undetermined hour yesterday morning, someone dump-
ed soap flakes, detergent, or some other form of cleansing agent into
the fountain between the League and Hill Auditorium. By 11 a.m.,
suds has risen to a height of two feet in some areas.
Slumbering coeds dotted the Hill while residents of Betsy Bar-
bour and Helen Newberry stretched out on the lawn.
Meanwhile, atop South Quad's ninth floor sundeck, some 30
male sunbathers, some clad in shorts, raised a cheer when they
learned they were going to be photographed.
Males interviewed during the evening voiced mingled feelings
on the weather. Bob Karchevski, '57A&D, said "It was abnormally
cold for the month of April, and as a result summer seems to be early
this Year."

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