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November 03, 1955 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-03

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WALTER LIPPMANN-
'IMMOBILIZED WEST'

Pr

Latest Deadline in the State

Daii4

CLOUDY AND COOL

See Page 4

VOL. LXVI, No. 34

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1955

FOUR PA

_... .

SGC Adopts
Better Pep
Rally Plans
'Best-Organized
Program Ever
By BILL HANEY
A pan for an elaborate pep
raly before the Ohio State game
was adopted last night at Student
Government Council meeting.
The program, which features
seven University acts and the Uni-
versity Marching Band and cheer-
leaders, was called by Tom Bleha,
"The best-organized pep rally this
University has ever seen.
The Council was pleased with
the work done by the Central Pep
Rally Committee and its chair-
man, Myki Gold, '58.
Miss Gold said the objective of
this pep rally "is to avert diffi-
culties which arose at the last pep
meeting.".
Rally To Start At 8:15
The rally is scheduled to start
at 8:15 p.m. instead of the usual
7:30. The purpose of the later
starting time is to leave less time
for "unorganized folly" after the
rally.
For the first time at such a
rally two varsity football players
and a coach will be on the pro-
gram. Johnnie Greene, '44, form-
er, Michigan and Detroit Lion
player will be the main speaker.
Dick Blazhiser, '54, is the head
toastmaster with Bob Trost, '58,
and John Schubeck, '57, filling in
between acts.
University Band and cheerlead-
ers will lead the students from the
Union to Ferry Field where a well-
lighted stage with a public ad-
dress system has been constructed
for the entertainment.
Dance Discussion Tabled
Central Pep Rally Committee al-
so suggested dances be scheduled
as part of the rally. Discussion was
tabled until more information
could be acquired about possible
locations for the dances.
SGC also delegated the Student
Book Exchange to the Union on
"a one-year trial basis."
Bill Diamond, who proposed the
motion said, "We feel that a small
organization may not be able to
handle the book exchange. Due to
the size of the project it was felt
that one of the six major service
organizations should handle it.
Four Groups Interested
"IHC and Pan Hellenic were not
interested. Assembly a nd t h e
League were interested in co-spon-
sorship and Interfraternity Coun-
cil and the Union were definitely
interested."
The Union was chosen over IFC
because "it is an all-campus pro-
ject and should be given to an all-
campus organization."
SGC also discussed what they
should do about student activities
put on by individual groups which
draw all-campus participation or
interest.
After much discussion the Coun-
cil decided to have the Campus
Affairs Committee review the mat-
ter so the body could decide on a
policy of when to take action and
when not to.
Mitchell Says
Changing T-H
Holds No Hope
DENVER (')-Secretary of La-

bor James P. Mitchell said yester-
day he has abandoned any hope
that the next congressional session
will approve Administration pro-
posals to change the Taft-Hartley
Labor Law,
But he said President Dwight D.
Eisenhower again will recommend
changes to the legislators.
Mitchell spent 30 minutes con-
ferring with President Eisenhow-
er at Fitzsimons Army Hospital.
He told a news conference af-
terward the President will pressa
once more for half a dozen items
of labor legislation which the
democratic - controlled Congress
failed to enaot in the last session,
along with the new legislative4
suggestions which can't be dis-
closed now.
As som~ething of an afterthought,1

Links Students
To Vice 'Expose'
Free Press Names Dice Den.,
Claims Some Bettors From 'U'
By LEW HAMBURGER
An "expose" under the banner headline: "Reporter Visits Gambling
Den; Toledo Dice Lure Students," was released last night by the
Detroit Free Press.
Students concerned are Michigan students, and the place they're
reputed to have visited is the Dixie Inn, 1.9 miles from the Ohio-
Michigan state line, on the northwest outskirts of Toledo.
No names were mentioned in the story, save an isolated reference
to four of the gamblers, the chief bettor for the group referred to as
"The Professor."
"The Professor" says he was graduated from the University of
Michigan in 1952," the story relates. "He wears no graduation ring.
But he knows the names of the

State SenateI
Authorizes
Speed Limit
Bill Would Affect'
South Michigan
LANSING (R)-The Senate to-
night passed and sent to the House
a bill to impose a speed limit on~
highways in the southern two-
thirds of Michigan.
The vote was 30 to three, with
Senators Lane, Rahoi and Swain-
son, all Democrats, voting no.
The bill would affect that part
of Michigan lying south of Town
Line 16, which corresponds to the
southern border of Clare, Osceola,,
Lake and Mason Counties.
Bay, Huron Included
To avoid dividing counties cross-
ed by Town Line 16, the Senate+
specified that Bay and Huron
Counties be included entirely with-
in the speed limit area.
The limit. specified is 65 miles
an hour in the daytime and 55
miles at night.
By a 26-7 vote, the Senate also}
approved a bill authorizing a high- #
way traffic safety center at Michi-
gan State University.
'U' Proposal Defeated

West

Turns Down Sovie

German

Unity

Proposal
Russia Asks
Ey Troop
~~ Withdrawal

Present University of Detroit ten-
nis team members."
Michigan Licenses
The first indication that any
Michigan students have been in-
volved follows four paragraphs of
descriptive information concerning
the Dixie Inn, with special notice
to the cars in the parking lot-
"Fourteen of the cars, mostly late
models and expensive makes, bear
Michigan license plates."
Then the anonymous reporter
makes his reference to the
University, stating: "There are
indications that students from the
University of Michigan find their
way into the dim parking lot. In-
side they manage to drop their
spending money, sometimes a little
more."
Here on campussDean of Men
Walter B. Rea stated he could
make no comment on the story
itself without first reading and in-
vestigating it.
He did say that his office was
not aware of any gambling in the
last few years. "In fact, we thought
it was one vice we didn't have,"
he said.
Alumni Pressure
The most recent incident con-:
cerning gambling occurred some
15 to 20 years ago. "I can't re-
call exactly how long ago it. was,
but a few students got in trouble.,
We learned of it," he said, "and
some of our alumni with influence
in Toledo applied pressure and we
closed the place to students."
However, since that time there
have been no reports of students
gambling in Toledo. "We are
completely uninformed of any:
present practices there," he said
He did cite the fact that the
expense of the games made it dif-
ficult for students to participate
and unlikely that they would be
there, save possibly a few. "Stu-
dents just don't have the money
for big games," he said.
His reference was based on a
trip to the houses when the prob-
lem flared years ago.
Permits Not Mentioned
He cited the fact that the story
made no mention of University
driving permits on cars seen in
the lot. This could lead to many
discoveries, one possibility being
that students had gone home for
the weekend, taken their family's
car and gone on their own.
In this instance the responsi-
bility would be the family's. "There
are so many possibilities," Dean
Rea said, "that we can't make any
statement until we learn more1
facts.'
"I'm sure one or two students
out of 20,000 would do anything"
he continued, "but it is individual,
not representative."
The FreenPressstory closed on
an ominous note. A woman had
called the sheriff, reported a loss
and asked for the sheriff to arrive.
'Wait an Hour'
"But you wait an hour," the
story proclaimed, "and there is no
sign of the Lucas County Sher-
iff's Department.
"Maybe it's what you'd call le-
galized gambling." And the story
left the reader pondering there.
Heetorians

Nobel Prizes
Won By Three'
U.S. Scientists
STOCKHOLM,SwedenUP)--
Three American scientists yester-
day won the 1955 Nobel prizes in,
chemistry and physics.
Dr Vin.t rild Viap r of

. uv igeuao;Spokesmen for the University of
Cornell University medical college Michigan, led by Sen. Lewis G.
will receive the $36,720 chemistry Christman (R-Ann Arbor), tried
award for work on two hormones unsuccessfully to scuttle the bill on
that help in childbirth and keep a the grounds that Michigan State
check on vital organs like the did not need legislative approval
kidneys, and that the University of Michi-
The physics award goes jointly gan was better equipped to operate
to Dr. Willis E. Lamb of Stanford such a center.
University and Dr. Polykarp Kusch It had been recommended by
of Columbia University. Gov. G. Mennen Williams, the
They will split $36,720 for work State Safety Commission and vari-
in connection with atomic meas- ous traffic and law enforcement
urements. Their work corrected an groups.
error made by a Briton who previ- The Senate also approved a bill
ously won the Nobel jrize. making it reckless driving to driveF
The peout of a yellow line zone in passing
Royal Swedish Academy of Sci- another car
ence, will be presented by King Give Fee Increase Okay
Gustaf Adolf here Dec. 10. The Meanwhile, the House gave pre-,
awards were created by the will of liminary approval to a bill increas-
Alfred Nobel, inventor of dyna- ing drivers license fees, the money
mite. to be used to finance state-sup-
ported high. school drivers training
programs.
1l1 The bill must be given final
approval in a formal House vote,
approved by the Senate and signed
Round Upby the Governor before it becomes
law. Little opposition is expected
in either House, however.
PARIS UP) T' Na L nti ┬▒nnol Ac_ .C

-Daily-Hal Leeds
SINGS PLEA FOR PARDON-Students rehearse from the fourth act of Verdi's "Aida" which will be
included in the speech department's first laboratory playbill at 8 p.m. today. At the right is Am-
neris, an Egyptian prinicess, pleading to the high priest for the absolution of Radames, an Egyptian
military leader charged with treason. In addition to the final act from the opera, which will be
sung in Italian, the playbill will also feature two one-act plays: Anton Chekov's "The Proposal" and
Edmond Rostand's "The Romancers."
Speech DepartmentTo Offer _Playbill

Variety, interest and differences l
in periods and styles will higlhlight in their performances so that both
the first lal playbill today and audience and actors may become
tomoryow. familiarized with the many phases
Presentation of two one-act of the theater.
plays, "The Proposal" by Anton A large cast and even distribu-
Chekov and, "The Romancers" by tion of male and female parts were
Edmond Rostand, and the final also criteria for choosing the
act of Verdi's opera "Aida." brings works.
together romance, farce and Once the plays are chosen, the
drama. director, costume designer and
They will be presented by the scenarist meet to decide just how
speech department in cooperation each play will be presented. Three
with the music school at 8 p.m. at separate groups of students, both
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. undergraduate and graduate, work
Seeks Familiarity With Theater on each of the plays, giving more
Bruce Nary, business manager people experience.
of the speech department, said "Coordination No Problem"
that the department strives to in- _;Coordination between the two
lude a complete range of plays groups is no problem for they have

ceipts rarely meet costs, but which
serves as an excellent showcase for
musical and speech students' tal-
ent.
The speech unit is planning one
more playbill this semester and
two more big productions, the next
of which is "The Good Women of
Setzuan" which will be presented
at Lydia Mendelssohn next Wed-
nesday through Saturday. "The
Worlds of Tommy Albright" will
follow in December.
Auto Violations
Of Students

Dulles Stresses Free
Elections in Germany
GENEVA ()-The Soviet Union
advanced a proposal yesterday for
gradual merger of East and West
Germany.
The three Western foreign min-
isters promptly rejected it and
repeated their demand for free
elections to unify Germany.
Soviet Foreign Minister Vyache-
slav M. Molotov also revived an
old Soviet proposal for withdrawal
of foreign armed forces from di-
vided Germany and set a new
three-month deadline for it. The
West immediately turned a cold
shoulder to this idea.
"Only Way To Tackle Problem"
The merger plan would be built
around an all-German council
from the two parliaments in East
and West Germany. Arguing that
this was the only way to tackle
the unity problem, Molotov pro-
posed to the Big Four foreign min-
isters conference:
1. Formation of an all-German
council as a "consultative body"
2. Under the council, mixed com-
mittees from the two governments
would deal with economic and cul-
tural ties, including German cur-
rency, intra-German financial
transactions, customs, post and
telegraph and transport.
Would Agree On Arms
3. The council "shall bring about
accord" on the strength, arma-
ments and location of forces to
defend the two republics' frontiers
and territories.
4. The council "shall bring about
accord" on the republics' partici-
pation in European security meas-
ures and "shall consider by mutual
agreement" questions relating to
"the bringing about of prerequi-
sites for the unification of Ger-
many as a peaceful and democratic
state."
Proposals "Unparalled Dictates"
British Foreign Secretary Harold
Macmillan declared, "The Soviet
zone proposals are an unparalled
dictate, far more drastic. than the
provisions of any previous treaty.
"The West wants, and all the
four powers here are committed
to work for, an independent, united
Germany free to choose its home
and foreign policies."
United States Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles told Molotov
that "only by free elections can the
wishes of the German people be
ascertained."
States Proposal
In reviving the Soviet proposal
for withdrawal of foreign forces,
the Russian leader said:
"As a first ste,, toward a rap-
prochement between the Bonn and
East Berlin governments, the So-
viet Union proposes that all foreign
armed forces should be removed
from German territory to within
their own national frontiers with
the exception of certain well-con-
trolled contingents."
Expert Hired
To Investigate
Plane Crash

rtiio -t e xationai As-
sembly gave Premier Edgar Faure's
government a vote of confidence
early today on the issue of advan-j
cing the date for the next parli-
mentary electoins.
The vote was 330-211.
The government has called for
a windup of the present parlia-
ment on Jan. 2. This would mean
elections some time next month.
* * *

Peron Breaks
His Exile
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (P)_-
Juan D. Peron broke off his exile
in Paraguay Wednesday and flew
to Brazil.
His ultimate destination was an-

been working together for a long
time," Nary said. The speech de- Increase

At u'1

I WASHINGTON (,)-A Congres- nounced as Nicaragua, but specu-
sional committee disclosed yester- lation arose that the deposed
day that about'30 new classifica- President of Argentina. might be
tions have been created to keep heading for Europe.
non-security government informa- Officials in Paraguay provided
tion from the public. a plane for him and breathed a
The classifications include such sigh of relief. Insisting on anony-
designations as "need to know" mity, they said his departure re-
and "medical-private." lieved them of many worries. But

}Adlai's Plans
Expected Soon
CHICAGO 0P) - An aide said
yesterday "no decision has yet been
made" on Adlai Stevenson's an-
nouncement of his 1956 politfcal
plans.

partment handles the business re-
lations, scenery and costumes and
the music school supplies the orch-
estra and chorus.
Rehearsals started three weeks'
ago and the cast moved into the
theater for dress rehearsals last
Sunday.
The lab playbill is a non-profit
organization whose admission re-

Oc
drivir
a 100
year'.
Acc
'Men
viola
regula
mont
total

i

* * *
WASHINGTON (j')-Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy (R-Wis) said yester-
day he has "succeeded in uncov-
ering facts, which, if true, estab-
lish the existence of a currently
functioning Communist cell" in
the National Labor Relations
Board.
"My information incriminates a
large number of individuals who
at this very moment hold top level
jobs in this government agency."
McCarthy said in a letter to Chair-
man John L. McClellan (D-Ark)
of the Senate Investigations sub-
committee.

they insistedI it was Peron's own
idea.
The Paraguayan army DC4 halt-
ed in Rio de Janeiro three hours,
landing in a military section of
the airport closed to the public,
and then headed northward.
An air force captain quoted
Peron as saying he was going to
Nicaragua, as had been announced
in Paraguay-but it wasn't clear
why he was traveling around Bra-
zil's hump when he could go to
Nicaragua on a more direct route
via Lima, Peru. Indeed, Lima had
been announced in Paraguay as
his immediate goal.

Investigators Still Surveying I n
A A 1 9 in1e of si
Ann Arbor's "Blighted Areas'catio
parki
Ann Arbor's so-called "blighted areas" are still undergoing per- strict
iodic surveillance by regional and national federal government in- Vic
vestigators. have
Early last May National Hone and Housing Finance representa- were
tive James W. Follin toured the city with Mayor Willian E. Brown, TheY
Jr., and other city officials. At that time he announced there were "viola
funds available through his department to finance planning costs in Mo
rehabilitation.. first-
Since that time authorities from Chicago, the regional head- Howe
quarters, and Washington have been in Ann Arbor surveying the sit- in a
also
uation. as th
The study is still going on, and Mayor Brown said he did not Arbor
*know when it would terminate. Alt
He expressed hope that rehabil- Unive
itation on some scale would behave
rarivi~irieot but refusead to com-

tober tabulations of student
ing violations show more than
0 per cent increase over last
is figures.
cording to Assistant Dean of
Karl D. Streiff, 85 cases of
tions of Universitydriving
lations were reported last
h:. October, 1954, violations
ed 35.
sciplinary action has resulted
ly from "the blase attitude"
tudents about proper appli-
n of their permit decals and
ing in the University's re-
ed lots.
olations of decal instructions
totalled 25, while 40 students
reported for illegal parking.
remaining 20 cases involved
ations of a regular nature."
st of these violations carry a
offense fine of five dollars.
ver, in the case of parking
restricted lot the student is
subject to a one-dollar fine
ze result of ticketing by Ann
r police.
;hough enforcement of the
e arsity'sdriving regulations
increased considerably this
Qfiaf aiR 7n ranaral w

Call Fifteen
When Zeus climbed high on golden
dawn
and smiled on fates of Priam's

JAPANESE VISITOR:
Formosan Qestion Th
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third As a shooting war in the For-
and last in a seriesof articles based mosan 'Strait could easily lead to
on interviews with Japanese Socialist the outbreak of World War III,
Party leader Seiichi Katsumata.)
every precaution should be taken
By DICK HALLORAN to eliminate this possibility.
When asked what action the
"The most acute of all ist United Nations should take in the
Formosan question." area, the Socialist leader would
This was prominent Japanese say only that the Japanese Social-
Socialist Seiichi KatsUmata's open- ist Party had "pledged full support
ing remark in a discussion of cur- to the UN and to the spirit 'of the
rent international affairs in the UN as outlined in its charter."

ctliu u, ulc auw"vi-iyear, 5Lrieff said, -in general we
e ment on whether he felt such re- have had excellent cooperation ALONGMONTColo. e -United
oug htevelopment was a certainty, from students, and the new de- Air Lines yesterday engaged an
colshav sered heirpuroseexplosives expert to investigate the
Several Sources For Funds ! cals have served Itheir purpose crash of a New York-to-Seattle
Trade with China is an economic Funds for the project, if and i very well in making enforcement DC6B near here Tuesday night
necessity for Japan, he continued, when it comes into being, would more efficient." with the loss of 44 lives.
if she is to develop aself-support- come from several sources under a -UAL President W. A. Patterson
ing economy. He expounded his coefoIeea sucsL1~
firm beliefin free trade fra complex maze of loans, grants and: Csaid in a statement released at the
nations based on due respect for possibly taxes. Mayor Brown said airline offices in Chicago "all evi-
nations bsedeindy s t rthe largest source of funds would I dence now strongly indicates this
national sovereignty, be the federal government, but the . accident resulted from an explo-
Solution Ipvolves "Patience" city would have to put forth some Mighty Vulcan, holding court in sion in the air."
Katsumata's succinct remark on money. his forge Mt. Aetna, sat embit- This action came as governmnent
what he considers the key to solu- In addition, the federal grants tered at man's misuse of his be- investigators sought to determine
tion of the knotty problem of are paid back, under another com- loved fire. whether remedial action" should
Japanese-Korean relations was plex system. Then now come to his faithful be taken immediately in this area
"patience." ' The area under observation is ' followers, saying,"Mighty Vulcan as a result of the disaster. It was
With regard to the current Phil- bounded by Main, Ann Det'oit hear sandihty d the second near Denver in less than
ippine-Japanese, discussionsiton;thearthese candidates for admis- four weeks and the fourth UAL
ppme-Japanese discussions on the I and Depot Streets. Despite the sion to our Sacred Order." These,
question of war reparations. Kat-r - . .. ... . .. . , . . . -- , - - crash on the same route in ten

in response to a question, the sec- land.
retary included Taft-Hartley am- He blessed pursuit
endments in the legislative pro- at noble Hector's hand.
gram for labor. With Congress in The call went forth
its present mood, he said, he sees for each to take his stand.
no possibility that it would put Then all the best of Troy were
through such amendments. hvh+

if
1
:A
i ,
I .

Orient.
Visiting the United States on
behalf of the Socialist Party of
.TJanan.the Socialist floore adrr

Calls For Recognition
I Katsumata observed that policy
nf theS nialist Partvca lls for

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