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October 12, 1955 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1955-10-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBE]

R 12, 1953

B 12, 1955

Sixty-Sixth Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNTVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL-OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241

Heavy Weather In California

I

Milanov Charms Hill
Concert A udience
IT WAS entirely fitting that the human voice, the most glorious of
all musical instruments, should have been dhosen to sing open the
seventy-seventh year of Choral Union concerts, and that selected for
the honor should have been the superb voice which is Zinka Milanov's.
The songs Miss Milanov sang last evening were mainlyfrom Ger-
man and Slovakian repertory. Of German composers Beethoven and
Richard Strauss were represented, the former by his Scena and
Aria, "Ah, Perfido," and the latter by a group of three art songs,
"Allerseelen," "Traum durch die Daemmerung," and "Zueignung."
Miss Milanov's treatment of Beethoven should put to rest that

i
I

Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only. This must be noted in all reprints.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1955 NIGHT EDITOR: LEW HAMBURGER
Keep Court Out of Politics
FOLLOWING President Eisenhower's illness, certainly become a key focus in campaign de-
and the almost certain elimination of the bates.
President as a possible Republican nominee, an Secondly, should he toss his hat into the
increasing amount of news concerning the campaign, the Supreme Court's dignity would,
candidacy of chief justice Earl Warren, has be dragged in with it. The court would be
been printed across the nation. under close scrutiny in every decision, for ren-
It is disconcerting to both the man and dering judgments would then involve political
the institution he represents to find the chief as well as judicial aspects. Politicians would
justice's name so prominently mentioned in examine every word for political implications.
political circles. This is certainly no way to insure the con-
Mr. Warren has renounced all political tinued dignity of the Court.
connections when he assumed his judicial posi-
tion. He stated last spring that his decision - Men are appointed to the Court for life,
was "irrevocable," and could not be changed to assure a devotion to the Court, and the cause
"under any circumstances." of justice and judicial procedure. Only through
the maintenance of nine members devoted to
HIS decision is respectable, and inevitable for their work as judges, and divorced from poli-
several reasons. To begin with, were he tics, can we maintain the continued faith of
to enter the political realm once again, his the people in our judicial processes.
creditable stand on segregation issues would -LEW HAMBURGER
INTERPRETING THE NEWS:
Reds' SMies ay Pay Off
By J. M. ROBERTS German reunification dependent on an end
Associated Press News Analyst to that policy.
GREAT BRITAIN announced more than a The Greek-Turkish-Yugoslav entente has
year ago, soon after a similar decision by just been made virtually inoperative by conflict
the United States, that she would streamline between Greece and Turkey over their attitudes
the UniedStaestoetaoshewulseainetoward British possession of Cyprus and by
her armed forces to get along with less man- Tito's decision to return to what he calls a more
."normal" relationship with Russia and the
Nevertheless, her announcement that she Communist satellites.
will reduce her army by more than 10 per cent, Egypt, where the Allies had hoped to obtain
coupled with other developing political and a measure of cooperation in return for British
military troubles for the North Atlantic Treaty military evacuation, is playing footsie with
Organization, adds to an already disturbing Moscow.
atmosphere. Generally disturbed conditions in the Middle
Secretary Dulles said Sunday the new face East are interfering with practical operation
on Russian foreign policy had not yet lessened of the Turkish-Iraq-British-Pakistan pact, and
the need for maintenance of Allied power, but with the effort to get Iran to join it.
it is being weakened just the same. The future of American air bases in North
Africa, which carry the most direct threat of
France has greatly weakened her contribu- retaliation for any Communist aggression, is
tion to NATO forces in Europe in her effort to highly questionable as a result of the national-
subdue revolt in North Africa. That situation ist revolts.
also has put her at political odds with much of Some of these situations are inherent in the
the non-Communist world. fact that the world is moving away from colon-
ialism, and are being exploited by the Com-
WEST GERMANY'S government has just munists for their own purposes. Some, despite
taken an election beating from opponents the pr'otestations of Allied statesmen, are being
of its pro-NATO rearmament policy, and Rus- produced by Russia's sweetness and light cam-
sia is developing a powerful campaign making paign.
Murry Frymer -
More Student-Resident Bickering

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WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:

Nixon Power Try Spiked
-BY DREW PEARSON

IT'S ONLY the latest in a long tradition of
little animosities, but an Ann Arbor resident'
has now offered the opinion that the University
should teach its students courtesy.
She bases her argument on the traffic situa-
tion: "Students ignore all signs and walk as
they please, where they please and when they
please . . they deliberately stop traffic by
stopping to light cigarets in the middle of the
street.
"Can't the University teach them to be
courteous?"
The author of this opinion, writing a letter
to the Ann Arbor News, concludes: "Ann Arbor
is proud of the University's football team, why
can't they be proud of its students. The foot-
ball team creates a good impression for visitors;
the students create ill-will to both the residents
of and the visitors to Ann Arbor by their irre-
sponsible attitude to motorists and disregard
of their own lives."
THIS, of course, is certainly not the harshest
criticism 'U' students have encountered, es-
pecially in comparison to panty raid adventures.
And we can imagine that the critic has just
had a hard day, and has almost splattered two
or three students on the way home.
Still, it points up what is an unfortunate
continuing attitude of criticism from residents
toward the students. Students "hiss and boo"
in the movies so you can't hear the picture,
Editorial Staff _
Dave Baad .......................... Managing Editor
Jim Dygert ...................... .... City Editor
Murry Frymer ...................... Editorial Director
Debra Durchslag ................... Magazine Editor
David Kaplan ...... ... ...... Feature Editor
Jane Howard ......................... Associate Editor
Louise Tyor .......................... Associate Editor
Phil Douglir.... .. .- .Sports Editor
Alan Eisenberg................Associate Sports Editor
Jack Horwitz ................. Associate Sports Editor
Mary Helithaler...................... Women's Editor
Elaine Edmonds.............Associate Women's Editor
John Hrtze..................... Chief Photographer

students make too much noise late at night,
and so on.
Being students, of course, we can understand
this problem a little more, but don't excuse it.
There's no particular pride, and no particular
shame attached to it.
But look where the criticism is coming from!
If there is a certain code of ethics for the
student body, it should in some part be recip-
rocal for the residents.
EACH year, especially during this housing
shortage, residents of Ann Arbor are forcing
students to pay more money for less than
almost anywhere in this country. A govergment
survey last year placed Ann Arbor right near
the top in cost of living.
Houses, some should be called shacks, rem-
nants of another age in home living, are being
rented to desperate students for prices which
border on the ridiculous-certainly within no
bounds of a code of ethics.
But this is good business, and there are few
cities to challenge the good businessmanship of
Ann Arborites.
And if we're going to speak about traffic
courtesy, there is no end to the number of
students who recall the hair-breadth escape
from the shiny fender of a driver smashing his
way through the mob crossing in front of the
Union. It's not usually a student driver-he
has some respect for his own kind.
REGRETABLY this bickering continues be-
tween student and resident. The above is
offered not as an attack but as a defense-
we're both to blame.
Concerning traffic, the size and situation of
the campus is also to blame. State Street has
no right being where it is and what it is.
But the University student is tired of hearing
about his trespasses on the resident, while the
resident is sharing so handsomely the profit
from the student's existance.
Actually, there is much to be gained through
understanding on both ends. The student,
working often for local charities, politics,
children's groups, and such, would welcome
further attempts for understanding.
Will the resident shake on it?

A PLAY for power always takes I
place around the person of an
ailing president or monarch. Some
of the most disastrous intrigue in
our history took place during the
illness of Woodrow Wilson, when
Secretary of State Lansing, uncle
of John Foster Dulles, was forced
to resign because he tried to take
over some of the powers of the
president.
Power politics also occurred dur-
ing the closing year of Franklin
Roosevelt's Administration when
it became apparent he could not
last much longer; and the illness
of President Eisenhower has been
no exception.
* S* .i
THE POLITICAL bickering be-
hind Ike's back has been kept
largely from the public and so far
hasn't affected important policy.
But behindhthe pleasant state-
ments and the trip by Vice Presi-
dent Nixon to Denver has been
the definite fact that Nixon made
a bold bid for power and was
blocked off by potent members of
the Eisenhower staff and cabi-
net.
For a time, Nixon's attempt to
move in as acting President caus-
ed deep resetitment among the
White' House personnel and he
was told rather bluntly that the
staff and cabinet could carry on
without his barging into the pic-
ture.
Part of this inside power strug-
gle has already been told. Part is
still held very close to the chest
of top Cabinet members and prob-
ably will be denied. However
it's extremely important in con-
nection with the question of who
will inherit Ike's mantle as GOP
candidate in 1956.
* * *
THE FOUNDING Fathers made
no clear provision that the Vice
President should take over the
powers of the President in case
of illness, and practice has kept
the two offices largely separate.
Charles G. Dawes, for instance,
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS

missed a tie vote in the Senate
under Calvin Coolidge because he
said his alarm clock didn't go
off and he overslept. But it was
reliably reported that Dawes' late
arrival was deliberate. The two
men didn't get along.
Vice President Jack Garner like-
wise was completely out of sym-
pathy with much of the Roose-
velt program. Vice President
Charles Curtis was never close
to Herbert Hoover, and Vice Pres-
ident Henry Wallace, though in
sympathy with Roosevelt and giv-
en charge of the Board of Eco-
nomic Warfare, was in a constant
battle with Jesse Jones and Cor-
dell Hull.
Nixon, long before Eisenhower
became ili, had staged an adroit
and partially successful drive to
become part of the Executive
branch of government. He even
managed to get himself photo-

To The Editor

graphed qs presiding over a Cabi-
net meeting while Eisenhower was
in Geneva. So far as observers
can recall, this was the first time,
certainly in recent history, that a
Cabinet meeting was held under
the Vice-President.
* s
IMMEDIATELY after Eisenhow-
er was stricken, however, Nixon
moved in with a bang. He and
close friends proposed that he be-
come, in effect, acting President.
This has already been denied,
and will be denied again. Now that
the President seems well on the
road to recovery Nixon's friends
don't want it to appear that he
tried to move in on the White
House. However, the fact is that
he did, and many members of the
White House staff resented it. So
did most members of the Cabi-
net.
(Copyright, 1955, Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

notion (which will never quite die)
for voice. One had only to hear
Milanov's warm dramatic expres-
sion, her graceful dynamics and
diminuendos, and her effortless
singing at the top of her range to
be convinced that Beethoven could
indeed write-for great singers.
* * *
THE MOST EXCITING moment
of Miss Milanov's performance
came with her singing ofnthe three
Strauss songs, Moving f r o m
gentle to fervent expression as the
content and mood of what she was
singing demanded, she touched her
audience for the first time with
genuine emotion. She captured
them with Strauss, especially with
"Traum durch die Daemmerung"
which was one of that composer's
own favorites.
And then curiously enough, she
let them go, never quite to recap-
ture them in the same way for
the rest of the performance. Why
this was so is difficult to say. Cer-
tainly programming had some-
thing to do with it. It was not
time, after the triumph of the
Strauss, for a Debussy interlude
for piano alone. Nor did "Mariet-
ta's Aria" from "The Dead City,"
however beautifully she sang this
anthem-like aria, help Miss Mil-
anov re-establish rapport with her
guests.
The second half of the program
contained in addition to Dvorak's
Rusalka's Aria, some rather light
fare, yet also contained some pas-
sionate and lively singing, especial-
ly when Miss Milanov was inter-
preting the Yugoslavian "Ceznja"
(Longing), which turned out to be
lyrical, dramatic, changeable all
at once, and on the whole spirited,
* * *
WHAT IS EVEN MORE to her
abilities, of course, is Tosca. The
"Vissi d'arte" closed the formal
program, but not in quite the
warmth and glory one had expect-
ed. Perhaps the audience could
no longer identify with Tosca af-
ter gamboling over Slovakian
woods and glades.
Which is not to say that Miss
Milanov's singing was seriously at
fault at alL. One noticed for the
first time in her singing a slight
pitch distortion on the highs, and
just a bit of shoutiness on top.
But not enough to dispel the opin-
ion that she is still one of our
magnificent prima donnas, one
eminently worth hearing any time,
anywhere.
-L. L. Orlin
$64,000;
'Question'.
Runs Out
A TELEVISION quiz show called
"The $64,000 Question" has
gleaned more front page space in
the past year than the Geneva
conference. Last night's offering
gave no indication why.
To the dismay of the live audi-
ence, whose moans were horribly
apparent, only one contestant was
allowed to give it a try. As emcee
Hal March groveaed, "We ran out
of time folks." This happened as
he was about to put the $32,00
stingeroo on a dour gentleman who
has made himself the nation's fav-
orite baseball fan by answering
previous sports toughies.
The one contestant who got his
place in the sun was Reverend
Alvin Keshaw of Oxford, Ohio,
whose category was jazz. After
swapping reminiscences with the
charming Mr. March, the contest-
ant launched into a little sermon
about the relationship between jazz
and religion, which, interesting as
it was, took a great deal of time

from the two other victims who
were to have had their fling at
the big loot.
THE QUESTIONS asked Rev.
Kershaw were amazingly simple
and he got them all to the great
delight of Mr. March. Example:
March informed him of a young
musician who leads a famous quar-
tet and whose picture was on
TIME's cover. He then fumbled
with a record, finally forced it
onto the turntable, and played it.
Was he amazed when the good
Reverend guessed Dave Brubeck!
"That's a pretty wonderful an-
swer," he said and both men pro-
ceeded to mop their brows while
the audience screamed hallelu-
jahs.
Reverend Kenshaw wound up
with $8,000 and now all he has to
do is come back next week and
win $16,000. That is. if he gets

that Beethoven could not write
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Buletin Is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.
the day preceding publication. Notices
for the Sunday edition must be in
by 2 p.m. Friday.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1955
VOL. LXVII, NO. 15
General Notices
Meeting of the University Staff.
General staff meeting at 4:15 p.m.,
Mon., Oct. 31, in Rackham Lecture
Hall. President Hatcher and the Vice-
Presidents will discuss the state of the
University. All members of the Uni-
versity staff, academic and non-aca-
demic, are invited.
Blue Cross Group Hospitalization,
Medical and Surgical Service Programs
for staff members will be open from
Oct. 10 to Oct. 21 for new applications
and changes in contracts now in ef-
fect. Staff members who wish to en-
roll, or change their coverage to in-
clude surgical and medical services,
should make such changes at the Per-
sonnel office, Room 3012, Administration
Building. New applications and changes
will be effective Dec, 5, with the first
payroll deduction on Nov. 30.
Fellowships are being offered by the
Bell Telephone Laboratories for pre-
doctoral study. The field of study
should have a direct bearing on elec-
trical communications and may include
such fields as electrical engineering,
Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, En-
gineering Mechanics, and Mechanical
Engineering. Awards are for one year's
study and the stipend will be $2,000.00.
Fellowships may choose any academic
institution within the United States at
which to pursue their studies. Applica-
tions may be obtained in the offices of
the Graduate School, and must be re-
tirned to that office by Dec. 5, 1955.
Lecture. "The Political Ethics of
Gandhi," by Arne Naess, professor of
philosophy at University of Oslo, Nor-
way. Thurs., Oct. 13, 4:15 p.m., Angell
Hall, Auditorium C. Campus posters
giving the date as Fri., Oct. 13 are in-
correct.
To: All students who are Selective
Service registrants: The Selective Serv-
ice College Qualification Test will be
given on campus Thurs., Nov. 17. 1955.
Students who are planning to take the
test may apply for the applications
between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and
12:00 M, 1:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m., .Mon.
through Fri., at the Local Board No.
85, 210 West Washington Street, Ann
Arbor. The deadline for mailing the
application to the Science Research
Associates is midnight Nov. 1st.
To be eligible to take the Selective
Service College Qualification Test, an
applicant,
(1) Must be a Selective service
registrant who intends to request occu-
pational deferment as a student;
(2) Must be satisfactorily pursuing
a full-time college course, undergrad-
uate or graduate, leading to a degree;
(3) Must not previously have taken
the test.
The University of Michigan Blood
Bank Association has arranged to have
a Red Cross Mobile Unit at the Student
Health Service on Oct. 24, 1955, to take
care of staff members who wish to con-
tribute a pint of blood and thus. be-
come members of the Blood Bank with
the privilege of drawing upon the bank
for themselves and their immediate
families in the event blood. is needed.
The Unit will be at the Health Service
Basement from 10:00 a.m. 'until 12:00
noon, and from 1:00-4:00 p.m. Staff
members who are interested should
contact the Personnel Office, Est. 2619,
Room 3026 Admin. Bldg.
Academic Notices.
Assembly for all engineering freshmen
Oct. 12 at 2 p.m. in Aud. A, Angell Hall,
and at 4 p.m. in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater. Louis P. Sharnon of E. 1.
du Pont de Nemours. & Company will
speak.
Schools of Business Administration,
Education, Music, Natural Resources

and Public Health. Students who re-
ceived marks of I, X, or 'no reports' at
the end of their last semester or sum-
mer session of attendance, will receive
a grade of "E" in the course or courses,
unless this work is made up by Oct. 26.
Students wishing an extension of time
beyond this date in order to make up
this work, should file a petition, ad-
dressed to the appropriate official of
their school, with Room 1513 Adminis-
tration Building, where it will be trans-
mitted.
The Extension Service announces the
following class to be held in Ann Arbor.
Understanding Your Older Folks, 7:30
p.m., Thurs., Oct. 13, 165 School of
Business Administration.
Registration for this class ,may be
made in Room 4501 of the Administra-
tion Building on South State Street
during University office hours, or dur-
ing the half hour preceding the class
in the class room.
401 Interdisplinary Seminar in the
Application of Mathematics to the

Faculty Support...
To the Editor:
I would like to add a bit of fac-
ulty support to the student and
administrative opinions in Thurs-
day's Daily which favor making
the new dormitory coeducational.
The success of the "Convers-
ions" of East and West Quads
has been impressive. Better yet
might be a dorm especially de-
signed to provide coeducational
dining rooms, study r o o m s,
lounges and recreation rooms
where students could mingle in-
formally with friends of either
sex. Here is a chance for the Uni-
versity of Michigan to pioneer in

by Dick iller-

providing a new pattern of living
facilities.
-Prof. Robert O. Blood, Jr.
, Department of Sociology
Misrepresented. ..
To the Editor:
AFTER READING Mr. Dygert's
article in the Sunday, October
9 Daily, we would like to question
the statement, "Though there
were no casualties, Army dignity
had been ruffled, and even Michi-
gan fans were grumbling about
the band's audacity," referring to
the halftime when the Army dig-
nitaries crossed the field amidst
the Michigan Marching Band's
formation.
We feel that this is an errone-
ous statement, since the fans were
"grumbling" not about the band's
"audacity" but that of the Army
brass. The statement in question
suggests that the fans were dis-
pleased with the band, while ac-
tually their displeasure was aimed-
at the Army personnel.
We resent this misrepresentation
of the facts, and therefore we feel
a clarification is necessary,
-Carol Ann Klick '56, Linda
Nelson '58, Marge Sauter '58,
Winnie Strock '58, Nancy
Wolf '58.
Reviewers
There will be a meeting for
all Daily reviewers and car-
toonists at 7 p.m. today in
the Ensian office, Student Pub-
lications building.
The following persons are re-
quested to attend:
Tom Bernaky, Culver Eisen-
hpk Erm nnhnn i a

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