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October 11, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-10-11

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TaoMUCH
INDIVIDUALITY
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Latest Deadline in the 'State
VOL. LXVI, No. 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1955

FAIR ANDMILD
SIX PAGES

Government
Wins DuPont
Hearings
Appeal of Dismissal
Granted by Court
'WASHINGTON () -The gov-
ernment yesterday won a Supreme
Court hearing in its long fight to
divorce the Du Pont interests from
General Motors Corporation.
The court granted a govern-
mentappeal for review of a lower
court's dismissal of a civil anti-
trust suit against E. L du Pont
de Nemours & Co., andrelated Du
Pont family interests and General
Motors.
United States Dist. Judge Wal-
ter L. LaBuy, who presided at a
long trial of the case in Chicago,
ruled in December last year that
the government failed to prove its
t case.
Patently Erroneous
The Justice Department, con-
tending the decision was "patent-
ly erroneous because it ignored
the realities of intercorporate re-
lations" appealed directly, to the
Supreme Court.
Justices Clark and Harlan dis-
qualified themselves in the case.
Clark was attorney general when
the antitrust suit was filed in 1949.
In asking the court to overturn
Judge La Buy, the Justice Depart-
ment contended Du Pont interests
since the 1920's have exercised
control over General Motors, the
nation's top automobile maker,
through ownership of 23 per cent
of its stock. The department said
this stock is worth more than two
billion dollars.
Other Business
The court, which opened its 1955
-56 term a week ago, began dig-
ging into a big backlog of accum-
ulated business. It acted on about
354 cases. For the most part it
merely announced whether it
would or would not rule on these
cases.
In the first formal opinion of
the term, the court directed the
University of Alabama to admit
two Negro girls as students. It
cited earlier decisions in whvich
state universities in Texas and
Oklahoma were ordered to admit
Negroes to graduate schools.
In another action, the court re-
jected a request by the govern-
ment that it fix the seaward
boundary of Louisiana at three
geographical miles from its shore-
line. Louisiana claims its boundary
evtends ,into the Gul of Mexico
three leagues, or about 10' miles,
thus entitling it to oil and mineral
deposits in that area.
~ RLBlaze
Investigated
A police investigation was laun-
ched yesterday morning after fire
swept through an office in the
University's antiquated Romance
Languages building, at 4 a.m. Sun-
day.
The investigation was requested
by fire chief Ernest Heller who
said, "The fire could well have
been a replica of the Haven Hall
disaster of 1950." The Haven Hall
fire completely gutted the old
Haven Hall, and destroyed works
of many professors.
Sunday morning's fire almost
completely destroyed the office
of Prof. James C. O'Neill and B.'

F. Bart. Firemen arrived in four
trucks to find smoke pouring from
the attic of the four story build-
ing.
The blaze was discovered by a{
watchman making his rounds, and
was confined to the lone office by
the fire department.
Classes went on yesterday as4
usual, but students and professors
suffered from a stench which hung
in the building all day.
Miss Milanov C
To Sing Today'
Metropolitan Opera s o p r a n oe
Zinka Milanov will open the Uni-
versity's concert season at 8:30
p.m. today in.Hill Auditorium.
The Yugoslav primadonna will
star in the first of the ChoralF
Union Concert Series, sponsored
by the University Musical Society.X
Her program will include Bee-z

Molotov

To VisitI

Big-Four Meeting
Speculation Ended; Foreign Minister
Plans To Leave for Geneva Oct. 25 ,
MOSCOW (P)-Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov ended
speculation yesterday he would be absent from the Big Four foreign
ministers conference at Geneva. He said he would leave here Oct. 25,
two days before the meeting starts.
' The 65-year-old veteran Soviet diplomat told Canadian Foreign
Secretary Lester B. Pearson he will leave by air for Geneva Oct. 25.
He made the disclosure during aluncheon in his honor at the Canad-
ian Embassy.
Speculation on Molotov's future welled up following the old
Bolshevik's publication of a letter admitting he had made a mistake

M1 artial
Over

Law

Proclaimed

Riot- Swept

Plant

.1'

PUBLIC

HEALTH:

Williams Offers
Mental Program

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Ike Basks...
DENVER--President Dwight D
Eisenhower basked in the warm
autumn sun yesterday.
But the long recovery period
still ahead of the chief executiv
brought postponement yesterday
of the Middle East goodwill trip
which Vice President Richard Nix-
on had been scheduled to make
next month.
Clgigg* , *
Challenge .. .
M I A M I, Fla.-Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles challeng-
ed Soviet leaders yesterday to open
the door to disarmament and peace
by accepting President Dwight D
Eisenhower's "summit" proposal
* * *
New Member...
DENVER-President Dwight D
Eisenhower last night pickeu auto-
motive executive Harold S. Vance
to be a member of the Atomic
Energy Commission.
New High...
WASHINGTON-- The govern-
ment reported yesterday that
earnings .by workers reached a
record high in September while
employment topped all previous
marks for the month.
* * *
Plane Crash...
VInNNA, Austria-A two engine
Yugoslav Airlines plane with 29
persons aboard crashed and burn-
ed in the foggy Vienna woods
yesterday, killing at least six per-
sons. At least 15 were injured,
some seriously.
FULL-TERM ONLY:

°eight months ago on an obscure LANSING (R')-Gov. G. Menn
point in Communist ideology. The tentative program for eliminating
letter was printed in the Magazine retarded children seeking admissio
Communist two days ago and wasrt hildreekgdmysso
accompanied by a highly critical The program, drafted by Stat
editorial on the position Molotov A. Wagg, would wipe out the wa
had taken. Gov. Williams estimated.
Might Indicate Shift Gov. Williams and Wagg said
Some Western diplomats here cost of their program yet because
consider the self criticism dis-
credited Molotov and the hard So-
viet foreign policy with which hee
has been associated. These diplo-
mats speculated it might indicate
a shift in Soviet foreign policy
which would downgrade Molotov gaid
e to "just a messenger boy." Other V
diplomats noted that self criti-,
cism is highly regarded among
Communists.
Molotov's letter said a speech PARIS (M-Military command-
he delivered to the Supreme So- er ster)- liaycemmandI
viet Feb. 8 referred to the Soviet ers of the western alliance warned
Union as a country where "the yesterday that the Soviet Union
foundations of socialist society al- is constructing a powerful "iron
ready exist." He should have said, wedge" to split the free world in
f he explained, that the Soviet Un- case of conflict.
ion already has a socialist society Reporting to their civilian sup-
superstructure and is ready to eriors in secret session, the top-
proceed to communism. ranking officers of the North At-
No Reference to Letter lantic Treaty Organization paint-
Molotov made no reference to ed a grim contrast of mounting
the letter during the Canadian Russian armed strength amid the
Embassy luncheon, according to new "smiling diplomacy" in East-
persons present.'They said he West relations.
persns resnt. heysai he NATO defense ministers were
was his usual stern but pleasantly A
social self. told the Soviet Union has already
Earlier in the day, Pearson con- built, ready for instant operation,
ferred with Molotov at the Krem- thegreatest submarine fleet the
lin. Informed sources said they world has ever known.
held "very frank discussions" on Its swift modern submarines
Soviet-American and Canadian- outnumber those of all other
American relations. nations of the world combined,
Pearson told Molotov that be- said one NATO official in recount-
cause of its geographical position, ing the secret session to reporters
Canada Might be able to act as later.
a bridge between the United States Ltt Fu
a and the United Soviet Socialist Re-
j public. This official indicated Soviet
Molotov replied, "that is a great submarine strength is more than
responsibility." 300, as compared with the less
Former Premier Georgi Malen- than 65 Hitler had available at
kov was also present at the lun- the outbreak of World War II. The
cheon, which featured, among oth- figures. he said, were based on the
er things, smoked oysters and latest Western intelligence of Rus-
maple syrup specially flown from sian sea, air and land power.
Canada. The defense ministers opened It
Molotov held a reception in three day-meeting in NATO head-
Pearson's honor last night at the quarters here to receive reports
Spiridonovka Palace. The whole from their military chiefs.
Moscow diplomatic corps attended. This is preliminary to the an-
nual full-scale NATO council ses-I

en Williams today made public a
a waiting list of 1,221 mentally
an to state hospitals.
te Mental Health Director Charles
iting list in six to eight months,
they were unable to estimate the
the purchase price of two institu-
Otions had not been settled, but a
study of their recommendationsr
indicated it would cost well over
five million dollars.
The governor said Wagg's re-
commendations would provide "the
basis" for his proposals to the
Nov. 1 special legislative session.
Wagg recommended:
1. Purchase of the Oakland
County Tuberculosis Sanitorium,
seven miles west of Pontiac, to
obtain about 350 additional beds.
2_ Purchase of the Farmington
Children's Hospital to obtain 300
more beds, estimated to cost'about
$1,200,000.
3. Completion of a new 220-bedj
unit now being constructed at the
Mt. Pleasant State Home and
Training School.
4. Expansion of the present
program of boarding patients in
private homes to take another 100,

GEN. CARLOS P. ROMULO
... Philippine statesman.

Gen. Romulo To Open
101st Lecture Program
World-famous statesman, Gen. Carlos P. Romulo will open the
101st season of the University's Lecture Series at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
in Hill Auditorium.

patients. Recently appointed Ambassadbr to t
5. Placing about 100 patients to will lecture on "America's Stake in A
in private and local hospitals on Ann Arbor residents may rememb
a contract basis. pearance the Lecture Course platfori
6. Emergency use of 280 beds peraceonte_ ecurCusepltfr
at Coldwater and Lapeer State - that
Home and Training Schools by us- . ane
ing two structures scheduled to beSwHtn
closed and remodeled as soon as es
new construction there is com-
pleted. ;_'orocCO taan
Wagg said this program would !ther
d ta 1r mhild

the United States, Gen. Romu-
sio."
er the General's former ap-
vm which occurred in 1942. At
time, the Philippine diplomat,
eloquent orator, gave an eye-
.ess description of the Japan-
occupation of his homeland.
uring the grim period on Ba-
a, Gen. Romulo who has fur-
ed - the cause of peace with
s as well as words, served as

accomo ae ,j u cn ren.
As an alternative, he suggested
converting the Howell Tuberculosis
Canatorium into a mental hospital
instead bf buying the Oakland In-
stitution. This would accomodate
an additional 100 patients, raising
the program total to 1,450. }
Wagg said, however, the mentalI
health commission preferred the
purchase of the Oakland hospital
over the conversion of the Howell
Sanatorium. Williams said he
agreed.
Keyed Out
BLOOMFIELD, I n d. W) -
There was no school again at
Solsberry yesterday. '
No one could find the keys
to the school building.
Last Friday the 100 high
school pupils locked out their
teachers because of well wat-
er "with dead bugs in it." At
the time Clyde Johnson, 63-
year-old janitor, was fired for
refusing to turn the water back
on.
The students said yesterday
that they didn't know where
the keys are. Johnson said he
didn't know either.

RABAT, French Morocco (R) --- aide-de-camp to Gen. Douglas
French colonials staged a 24-hour MacArthur. His distinguished mil-
strike yesterday against Premier itary record has earned Gen. Rom-
Edgar M. Faure's policy of home. ulo some sixteen military decora-
rule for Morocco. A dominant figure in interna-
Even Casablanca, the protect- tional affairs, the Philippine
torate's great commercial center, statesman's achievements as Pres-
}felt the demonstration.,ttsa' civmnsa rs
f TouhdMorccan' werenotdent of the United Nations'
taking part, the strike was al- Fourth General Assembly have left
most completely effective in other their mark on world diplomacy.
cities so far as European business *A native of Manila, Gen. Romu-'
was concerned. In some sections lo received a bachelor's degree
of Morocco, industries and rail- from the University of the Philip-,
roads suffered partial or total pines in 1918. In 1921 he was
shutdowns and French shops awarded an M.A. degree from Col-
closed. umbia University.
FezMeknes and Port Lyautey Besides winning recognition for
were hard hit. French govern- diplomatic and military leadership,
ment emeployees, however, appar- Gen. Romulo has been honored in
ently did not join the movement. the literary field. In 1942 he was
Life in Rabat,_ largely a gov- awarded the Pulitzer Prize in
erinent town, went on about as Journalism for a series of articles
usual. Interest centered on the written during a trip through the
strike in Casablanca. Far East.
It became :effective yesterday Formerly serving as an editor
morning among small businesses and publisher on various publica-
and shops in the Maarif sector, tions in Manila, Gen. Romulo has
where the poorer Europeans live. writtein six best-sellers. Included
Although Casablanca, like all in his works are "The United," "I
cities in Morocco, has an over- See the Philippines Rise" and
whelmingly large Moroccan popu- "Crusade in Asia."
lation, it has the largest propor- Tickets for the lecture may be,
tion of Europeans too-about purchased at the Hill Auditorium
150,000 out of 700,000. boxoffice.

J

Gov. Craig
To.Reopen
Corporation
Curfew Quesion
Still Up In Air
INDIANAPOLIS (-) - Go.
George N. Craig proclaimed full
martial law yesterday on riot-
swept New Castle, and Perfect
Circle Corporation promptly an-
nounced plans to reopen its foun-
dry, where eight persons were shot
last Wednesday.
The CIO United Auto Workers
immediately protested Craig's ae-
tion as "putting property rights
above human rights" and stayed
away from a negotiation session
which had been arranged by fed.
eral mediators.
The governor also extended the
protection of guard-with military
control now-to the rest of Henry
County around New Castle, to
the nearby town of Hagerstown,
and to the Perfect Circle plant
areas in Richmond..
Liquor Sales Banned
Goy. Craig said all the areas
will now be under the same re-
strictions imposed by New Castle
city officials when a National
Guard battalion moved in last
Thursday morning.
Those restrictions include bans
on sale of liquor and on all mass
meetings,.except for church serv-
ices and lodge meetings an
movies.
Theq ti of imposing a u-
few was left in the air.
Gov. Craig said fullmitry
Icontrol, including court actions,
will be in the hands of Col. Howard
Wilcox, an Indianapolis newspaper
promotion director who is com-
mander of the 151st Infantry
(Regiment.
Richmond Unaffected
Wilcox promptly ordered an-
other battalion, the 139 Field Ar-
tillery of the 38th Division, which
had been on an overnight alert at
Crawfordsville, to move to Rich-
mond.
While martial law applies to all
of Hagerstown, it will leave most
of Richmond, a city of 40,000 near
the Ohio border, unaffected. Un-
der restriction there will be a half-
mile triangle around the Perfect
Circle machining plant and sleeve
casting foundry at the Northwest
edge .of Richmond.
Wolverines
Ranked First
In AP Ballot
By The Associated Press
Michigan's mighty football team
hit the experts with as solid an
impact as it hit Army last Satur-
day,
Instead of fumbling like the
Cadets, the nation's sports writers
and broadcasters reacted by voting
the Wolverines into the No. 1 spot
in the national rankings.
By a solid margin of more than
200 points, the experts reversed
Their decision of last week and
yesterday put Michigan ahead of
undefeated Maryland in the fourth
Associated Press weekly poll of
the season.
Oklahoma, victorious over Texas,
retained third place on a "first
ten" list that underwent numerous
changes as a result of last Satur-
day's games. Following were Notre

Dame, Georgia Tech, Wisconsin,
Texas Christian, Navy, UCLA, and
West Virginia.
Army and Southern California
were the only teams that dropped
out of the top ten, but the order
of rankings was 'drastically re-
vised.
Notr~e Dame moved up from fifth

SGC Petitioning To'
Tomorrow; 5 Openi

sion
and1
* to be
Begin .
- . Uni
ngsg
Atla
Va.,

in December when the 1956
1957 plans for the alliance are
e laid down.
Submarines
cited States Adm. Jerauld
ght, commander of NATO's
ntic sector, based at Norfolk,
pointed to ocean transport
he West's basis for survival.
rring to submarines, he
-d:
:he Soviet Union understands
That is why she is building,
st as her economy san stand
n iron wedge to split the1

Petitioning will open for students interested in becoming candi- as tl
dates for the five positions open on Student Government Council. Refe
The all campus election will be held on Tuesday and WednesdaC adde
November 15, 16. "T
Any student is eligible for petitioning who is not on scholastic this.
probation. Previous experience is not necessary. Students who as fa
decide to petition for SGC must be able to give evidence that they it, a
can fulfill a complete term of of- Allie.
fice on the Council.w
Available in Rm. 1020 of the SEE THE COUNTRY:
Administration Bldg. from 9:00O*1
a.m. to 5:00 p.m., the petitions re-
quire the interested student to ob-
tain 350 signatures to show evi- S
dence of his interest and support.
The elections committee of SGC
announces that no petition signa-
tures should be obtained in class-
rooms. Candidates are responsible
for the validity of each signature..
Along with the petitions stu-
dents will receive campaign rules
and a sheet of instructions to the
candidate. Petitions are due in
Rm. 1020 Administration Bldg. by
5 p.m. Wednesday. October 26. No
time extentions will be made, ac-
cording to Tom Cleveland, '57,
elections director.
Along with the instructions and
information for candidates, Stu-
dent Government Council will
sponsor a Candidate's Training
Program to acquaint candidates
with, SGC to discuss current cam-
pus issues, to give campaign tips
and to try and help the candidater

iscusses Music Ap peal
By MARGE PIERCY wanted to be a journalist. But
when he left Harvard after two
'Folk music has undergone a years in a depression economy
tremendous refival since I went there were no jobs for journalists.
to college when it was something "I did change singing in saloons,
. for sticks, hicks and a few esoter- on back porches, street corners,
ic scholars," Pete Seeger remarked revival meetings, learning songs
Sunday- and seeing the country."
Interviewed in Detroit where he "The ages between 18 and 24
gave a concert Friuay night and are the o1e time you can really
a children's concert Sunday, Seeg- see the country, before you settle
er expressed optimism about the down." The most valuable way
new interest in folk music, a re- for college students to spend the
:>.:fi::.::;:;;:.;...vival and not a survival, he
sares d noh summer, he insisted vehemently,'is
sTemajortrn hitchhiking around the country."
,.The major trend in American ,
life is toward mass production for See the People
low t'ost onsumption but it has "Student tell me they have to

Chnange1
things about the folk music re-
vival is that "It's creating a new
tradition of popular folk songs
out of the best of old traditions,"
which has an influence through
the whole field of music.
Not Low Class Music
"For centuries fine arts com-
posers have swiped folk tuunes,{
but today folk music is no longer
a lower class music. The same per-
son can like to sink folk songs,
dance to good jazz, and listen to
symphonic music. It's music for
different purposes without being
on different social, levels."

produced a countertrend in the
form of the do-it-yourself move-

earn money for the fall semester,
but taking a year off from school,

The ancient definition of folk place ahead of Georgia Tech,
music as anonymous doesn't hold. though both remained undefeate
"Today's folk music is written by Wisconsin climbed from nin
I city people on typewriters. It takes naio sixth r 'T'CT from .i ajh44

. oSs9

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