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November 20, 1956 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-20

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j

)

"Think Hard, Now-Try To Forget"

I

Ehe Etteigalt Baly j
Sixty-Seventh Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241

"When Opinions Are Free
Truth Will Prevail"

Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers or
the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1956 NIGHT EDITOR: CAROL PRINS
Bendix North Campus Building
Will Renew 'U-City Dispute
HE ALREADY BATTERED issue of Univer- four months negotiations, as was the case with
ity-City relations concerning expansion on the Parke, Davis problem, it becomes apparent
North Campus will be bleeding from a new the city and University can't agree on a
wound soon, share-the-cost plan?
While they are just healing from aches and
pains of the "who's going to pay for sewage and WILL ANN ARBOR City Council again offer
water" battle between Parke, Davis, & Co., Ann to pay the share of the corporation; in
Arbor and University officials, a new cause addition to their own share, which they already
for fighting words has arisen with Bendix claim is too big? If the city plans to make this
Aviation Corporation's decision to establish a a policy "to insure the company's locating at
weapons systems division at North Campus. North Campus" then they are defeating their
Although University and City officials are own purpose, i.e., to make North Campus pro-
in perfect agreement that North Campus ex- jects an asset rather than a liability. If the
pansion is not only desirable but essential they city adopts instead a practice of paying only
differ greatly when it comes to determining how what they feel is a fair and equitable portion
to share the costs such imperialism entails. of the costs they run the very real risk of giving
From Ann Arbor Mayor William E. Brown we such companies as Bendix Aviation the im-
hear the University should be willing to pay pression the cty doesn't really care if they
a sizeable portion of the costs for installing locate in Ann Arbor or not.
sanitary sewage and water facilities because The second alternative would be indeed con-
"where is the University five years from today trary to the opinion of Ann Arbor and the
if Parke, Davis or other similar companies (in University of Michigan that Bendix President
this case Bendix) don't go to North Campus? Malcolm P. Ferguson stated in a report explain-
The University needs expansion and don't they ing the company's rationale for locating at
need these companies for expansion?" North Campus. The report said Ann Arbor was
chosen because it offers "a growing concentra-
UNIVERSITY REFUTATION of Brown's con- tion of key research and scientific facilities
tentions has so far consisted of subtle, but centered around the University of Michigan."
successful, insinuations tat the City of Ann
Arbor really stands to be the big benefactor JNLESS Ann Arbor officials decide to pay
through taxes on the North Campus corpora- more than what they feel to be their just
tions and the income from building construc- share, which is distasteful, or talk the Univer-
tion that will necessarily follow the new indus- sity into assuming a larger share of the burden
tries to Ann Arbor. which is improbable, the "growing concentration
The disagreement between City-University of key facilities" will be limited to Parke,
officials on the division of facility costs for Davis' medical-pharmaceutical center, the
the initial research-development North Cam- Phenix Memorial Laboratory and the Univer-
pus project, Parke, Davis, became so great at sity aeronautical and automotive engineering
times it was doubtful whether Parke, Davis a roid mn
would keep their original enthusiasm for locat- laboratories.
ing at North Campus. The City Council made Extension of city water and sanitary sewage
an almost complete reversal of their earlier facilities is essential to North Campus develop-
stand when they finally decided to pay Parke, ment; development which theoretically should
Davis' share of water installation costs if "such bring money to the city coffers. But-Ann Arbor
action was deemed necessary to insure the has somehow gotten itself into the uenviable
company's locating at North Campus. ' position of having to carry the financial ball
Now comes along Bendix Aviation with the in a game involving hundreds of thousands of
intention of establishing a similar research- dollars in expenditures before they can chalk
development center at North Campus. The up any fiscal gain.
question now arises: What if at the end of -WILLIAM HANEY
Faults, Color in Block 'M'
BLOCK "M" has been one of the most dis- second half. The Block does too few stunts;
cussed topics in the distribution of student spread apart too far, and hence has trouble
tickets ever since its inception. The Block now keeping its audience.
occupies sections 25 and 26, allowing members Another distraction is in timing. The group
to sit in the same area as the junior and se- needs to rehearse its stunts. It might be wise
nior ticket holders, though most of them are in this situation to follow the example of UCLA
freshmen or sophomores. where approximately a half hour before the
Although there are technical faults with it, game is spent rehearsing. Consequently, their
the Block does add much color to the scene, and stunts are rated as being about tops among
deserves its position, college card sections.
The people on the opposite side of the field
do watch the stunts and, according to the cheer- THE CAPES look very colorful when everyone
leaders, their main support comes from that is -present, but during the pre-game show
area. The presence of the blue and yellow when only part of the group is there, there is
capes, formping a "M" adds a great deal of no semblance of order to it. If block members
color to the Michigan side. were required to be there by a specific time,
or else wait until the start of the game, when
TECHNICALLY SPEAKING, however, the everyone is seated, to put on the capes, it
Block is not all that it could be. The faults would improve appearances.
are, in general, minor ones, but they do detract The faults with Block 'M' are only of a tech-
from the displays. nical nature, and it does deserve its place
Most important is the waste of time between in the Stadium. In general, the Block should
stunts. They are not done with any rapidity, be fostered, improved where improvements are
but with long periods of delay between each necessary, but essentially should remain as it
stunt. This has the effect of causing the stunts is now constituted.
to run over the half time show, and into the -ALAN WINKELSTEIN
INTERPRETING THE NEWS:
Tito Strikes HDome

ra

/
1/. .
t'ip;

ye
III T-V,

- -
~K..
WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
RReligious Bigotry Doesn't Pay
By DREW PEARSON

MORE AND MORE, the Ameri-
can public is proving that re-
ligious bigotry doesn't pay. Prob-
ably this was best demonstrated in
Colorado where in the last election
an anti-Catholic leaflet may well
have tipped the scales in favor of
the Democrats, which in turn
elected a Democratic Senate. Pro-
testant as well as Catholic vot-
ers resented the leaflet.
Prior to November 6, few peo-
ple dreamed Colorado would go
Democratic. Ike's personal friend,
ex-Gov. Dan Thornton, was run-
ning for the Senate. The Demo-
crats had been split wide open.
Ex - Congressman John Carroll,
Thornton's opponent, had been de-
feated twice before.
Carroll bears the same name as
the first American Catholic arch-
bishop, the Most Rev. John Car-
roll, and is married to a Catholic.
Carroll himself is not a Catholic.
But during the campaign, leaf-
lets were mailed from near Gun-
nison, Colo., listing nine Protest-
ant candidates who "believe in and
will support separation of church
and state and will not accept ord-
ers or directives from any foreign
totalitarian authority." Carroll's
name was not on the list of Pro-
testant candidates, and the word-
ing of the leaflets was such as to
be aimed inferentially against him,
as well as against Stephen L. R.
McNichols, candidate for Govern-
or, Albert T. Franz and Edward C.
Day, candidates for the Supreme
Court, all Catholics and all Demo-
crats.
* * *
THE CIRCULAR was unsigned,
but was traced to Clarence M.
Stafford, a Republican precinct
committeeman who heads the
Stafford Printing Co. He was in-
vestigated by U. S. Attorney Don-
ald E. Kelley, Republican, and an
information was filed against him
just before the election for put-

ting anonymous political litera-
ture in the mails.
The leaflets caused such resent-
ment among voters of various re-
ligious faiths that not only Car-
roll, but McNichols, Franz, and
Day were elected.
Part of the Democratic victory
in Colorado was also due to Sam
Clammer, Jr., Washington attor-
ney whose father was long-time
Republican National Committee-
man. When young Clammer, a
Democrat, went to his old home
at Fort Collins, Colo., to start
Persuading Democratic factions to
cooperate, his GOP father asked
him: "What are you doing out
here?"
"You won't like it much when I
tell you," confessed his son. "I'm
out to see that the Democrats get
elected."
His father was tolerant.
Note-Stafford has now pleaded
not guilty to three counts in con-
nection with the anonymous leaf-
let, and awaits trial.
* * *
ON THE SURFACE it might ap-
pear stupid for Eisenhower to ap-
point a cash-register manufactur-
er to represent the U.S.A. at the
New Delhi UNESCO Conference, a
cultural organization. Nothing
typifies hard-fisted American ma-
terialism more than the cash
register, and you can imagine what
Red propagandists might do with
this.
However, Stanley C. Allyn, presi-
denthof National Cash Register,
is the kind of businessman who
should be able to prove to Asians
that American businessmen can
have sympathy and understand-
ing. For Allyn has a unique record
of creating good will in various
parts of the world. His company
employs 18,000 people in 94 coun-
tries, uses native managers to run
its branches, reinvests its money
locally.

Allyn travels continually, pub-
lishes costly illustrated brochures
for his American employees ex-
plaining the problems of the coun-
tries he has visited, their history
and customs.
Allyn's policies have paid off
handsomely for National Cash
Register, but they haven't been
aimed solely at profits. Allyn is
equally interested in America's
global responsibilities, believes
business has a job to do in win-
ning friends abroad.
Note - Eisenhower's choice of
Allyn will also help show some of
the right-wing critics of UNESCO
that it is not a left-wing organi-
zation but is dedicated to combat-
ting Communism through the ex-
change of cultural and educational
information in parts of the world
where we need friends.
IT MAY HELP explain why the
defense budget is so high when
you learn that the defense depart-
ment just threw away $3,494.50 of
the taxpayers' money in order to
swing a small charter flight to a
bigger airline.
The Pentagon had asked for bids
to fly 65 military passengers from
Macon, Ga., to Lackland Air Force
Base, Tex., on November 2. Low-
est bid was submitted by Trans
American Airlines, a small line
owned by a group of veterans in
California.
Trans American offered to make
the flight for $1,561.70. The Air
Transport Association, represent-
ing the big lines, bid $3,713.50. As
a result, the contract was award-
ed to little Trans American.
Three days before the flight,
however, the Pentagon canceled
the deal and accepted the higher
$3,713.50 bid. It came from Delta
Airlines. Explanation was that the
transportation officer in Macon
had already paid Delta for the
flight.
(Copyright 1956 by Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

LETTERS
to the
EDITOR
Problem DOES Exist.,..
To The Editor:
was very surprised to learn
in the Daily's article on the
parking problem (page 1, Fri-
day, November 16) that Mr. Karl
D. Streiff, student driving and
parking supervisor, was unaware
of the difficulties of a student
finding a place to park. Because
students hadn't complained, he
assumed that they were satisfied.
I wish to assure him that it was
only consideration or else lack of
knowing who to complain to that
has prevented his office from being
flooded with complaints.
I, for one, married, living on
the other side of town, and re-
quired to be on campus the entire
day, have a parking problem. If
I get on campus early, I have a
spot during the morning. Late-
comers are not so fortunate. I
give up my hard won morning
spot and must search anew in
the afternoon to go home at noon.
The two hour parking zones,
while aiding short term campus
visitors, mean I must interrupt my
work periodically to move my car
whenever forced to use such zones.
The Ann Arbor Police are very
efficient in checking for violators
in these zones.
Only a few isolated parking
lots are open to students, metered
of course, and at two hours for
a nickel, it totals $1.00 per week
an expense I try to avoid when
possible.
Parking for those students at
the University Terrace Apartments
has become almost impossible.
There simply aren't adequate
spaces due to the removal of their
lot to make room for a dorm.
The first step towards solving
the problem is recognition of it,
so perhaps a few letters sent di-
rectly to Mr. Streiff (1020 Ad-
ministration Building) from some
students will aid him in realizing
this problem exists.
-Raymond Mayer (Grad.)
The REAL Japan . ..
To The Editor:
I CONGRATULATE Mr. Halloran
for his mature perceptions of
Japanese life and for his attempt
to destroy some of the popular
stereotypes. Unfortunately, his
comments will be overwhelmed by
the misconceptions brought back
from Japan by thousands of other
service men.
At the Naval Station where I
spent 27 months it was common-j
place to meet sailors who had
nevervisited Tokyo (40 miles
away), Yokohama (15 miles a-
way), or any of the cultural land-
marks in the immediate vicinty.
They apparently had no desire to
do so. Their only lasting impres-
sions of Japan will no doubt con-
cern their favorite bar, brothel,
or mistress located just outside
the main gate of the Station.
Because of their higher educa-
tional and financial status, it
might be expected that Officers
and their dependents would at
least try to gain a broader under-
standing of Japanese life. In the
main, however, they stuck close
to their isolated, Well-heated
American communities. Except
for an occasional sorty into the
rice paddies to see a "cute little
shrine" or into Tokyo to see an
uninhibited stripper, they busied
themselves at the American PX,
commissary, movie theatre, bowl-
ing alley, or Officer's Club.

--Ernest F. Mendler, Grad.
Curled in Cocoon ***
To the Editor:
M . Richard D. Mann's letter in
the Michigan Daily of Nov-
ember 15 verges on the un-Ameri-
can in that it violates one of the
current tenets of our society, "if
we don't talk about it, it may go
away."~
A university must be a sanctu-
ary, but it is also a testing ground.
It is a sanctuary in Mr. Mann's
definition because painful moral
decisions are currently out of
vogue. It is rather a testing place
for the crew cut, collegiate cloth-
ing, and beginning the advanced
conformity. When large numbers
of a student body are intellectually
unable to distinguish between Soc-
ialism and Communism as ideolo-
gies, when any criticism of our
"way of life" is subversive, and
when we feel that one week of aca-
demic freedom a year is the answer
to everything, what does Mr. Mann
expect?
Seriously, I am in hearty agree-
ment with Mr. Mann that groups
be formed to attempt to reach an
evaluation of the problems in-
volved in our present situation.
But, I would ask Mr. Mann if he
sincerely thinks that such discus-
sion, and on a local level at that,
would prevent the "fondest dreams
of Voice of America" from being
crushed by Russian steel and fire.
Discussion could be little more

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
ther information or an introductory
dinner contact Luther Buchele at NO
8-6872 or Celia Brown at NO 3-5974.
Student Government Council: Sum-
mary of action taken Nov. 16, 1956.
Adopted a motion endorsing the city-
wide fund drive in behalf of the
Hungarian people and urging co-
operation of all students and student
organizations.
Adopted'a motion relating to the se-
nior editorial "Deserve SOC Election"
which appeared in the Michigan Daily
for November 13, 1956. The motion
reads as follows: "Whereas the Michi-
gan Daily as the sole source and fo-
cus of campus communications has
a responsibility to present a fair and
accurate presentation not only in re-
gard to its news but also in Its edi-
torial opinions, and
"Whereas the Senior Editors as the
guiding influence of th Michigan
Daily policy have supported candi-
dates for student government atnA
time when no other source was open
to review or dispute this action, and
"Whereas many questions have been
raised as to the dangerous precedent
established by this action,
"Therefore be it resolved that the
Student Government Council, al-
thoughit realizes that the Michigan
Daily was fully within its rights in
publication of this editorial, go on
record as disapproving of the Daily's
action in this matter; and be it
Resolved, that the Student Govern-
ment Council encourages a serious
re-evaluation by the senior editor
of this action.
Rescinded, due to the infeasibility
of such an undertaking and to er-
roneous impressions about the Moral
Rearmament project, the following
motion adopted on Nov. 7, 1956:
Student Government Council recom-
mends to the student body that each
member give serious consideration
to the goals and principles of Moral
Rearmament, and encourages the
presentation of its plays on the Uni-
versity campus; and that the Cam-
pus Affairs Committee be responsible
for the practical implementation of
this motion, including selection and
approval of physical facilities and
publicity for the Moral Rearmament
plays."
Awarded: Recognition pins to retiring
members Rod Comstock, Don Good,
Ron Shorr.
Received: Report of election results
as submitted by Elections Director
Tom Vanden Bosch.
The Lucy Elliott Fellowship with a
stipend of $400.00 is being offered by
the Alumnae Council of the Alumni As.
sociation of the University of Michi-
gan for the second semester of the
academic year 1956-57, open to gradu-
ate students from any college or uni
versity. Personality, achievement, scho-
astic ability are criteria for selection
with preference shown to those doing
creative work.
Application for the fellowship may
be made through the Alumnae Coun-
cil Office, Michigan League and must
be filed by Dec. 1, 1956.
Mary L. Hinsdale Scholarship,
amounting to $138.19 (interest on the
endowment fund) is available to un-
dergraduate women who are wholly or
partially self-supporting and who do
not live in University residence halls
or sorority houses. Girls with better
than average scholarship and need will
be considered. Application blanks, ob-
tainable at the Alumnae Council Of-
fice, Michigan League, should be filed
by Dec. 1, 1956.
Concerts
Concert. Vienna Philharmonic Or-
chestra, Andre Cluytens, conductor, on
its first American tour, Tues., Nov. 20,
at 8:30 p.m. in the Choral Union Series,
in Hill Auditorium. Public requested to
come early enough to be seated on
time, since latecomers will not be ad-
mitted during the performance of
numbers.
Special Carillon Recital, 12:15 noon,
Tues., Nov. 20; Milford Myhre, graduate
student in the School of Music, and
five members of the percussion sec-
tion of the Michigan Band under the
direction of James Salmon, will per-
from three 18th Century Flemish
marches, and Victory Rhapsody by Per-
cival Price. Program will be heard best

at the south of Burton Tower.
Audio-VisualNoon Showing, 12:30
p.m,. Room 4051, Administration Bldg.
Nov. 21. "Admiral Dewey's victory at
Manilla."
Academic Notices
Pharmacology Seminar, 10:00 a.m.,
Tues., Nov. 20, Room 205, Pharmacology.
"Ribosides and Related Compounds as
Substrates for Ion Exchange in Human
Erythrocytes." Dr. J. B. Kahn, Dept.
Pharmacology, University of Cincin-
nati. Coffee served in the departmental
library at 9:40 a.m.
Operations Research Seminar: Abram
Charnes, Purdue University, will lec-
ture on "Linear Programming in In-
dustry." Due to the Thanksgiving holi-
day the meeting time of the seminar
has been changed to Tues. Nov. 20, at
3:00 p.m. in Room 229 West Engineer-
ing Building. All faculty members
welcome.
Mathematics Colloquium: Tues. Nov.
20 at 4:10 p.m. in Room 3011, Angell
Hall. Dr. PaulrDedecker will speak on
"Some Remarks on Exterior Differ-
ential Systems."
Events Today
Conference on Higher Education in
Michigan, Nov. 20-21. Theme of the
Conference: "The Role of the College
in the Effective Development of Su-
perior Talent." Tues., Nov. 20, Rackham
Amphitheatre, 1:30 p.m.: Address by
Frank H. Bowles, Director College En-
trance Examination Board: "The De-
scription of the Superior Student."
Tues., 7:00 p.m., Michigan League Ball-
room: Address by Russell Lynes, Edi-
tor, Harpers Magazine: "The Import-
ance to Our Society of High Level
Talent." Wed., Nov. 21, Rackham Am-

COMPOSERS' FORUM:
Young Composers Bow in Recital

By J. M. ROBERTS
Associated Press News Analyst
pRAVDA'S RETURN to the attack on Marshal
Tito after long months of "correct" relations
between Moscow and Belgrade means that the.
Yugoslav dictator has struck home with his
criticism of the Soviet System.
More detailed reports of Tito's week-old
speech at Pula, reaching the United States
Editorial Staff
RICHARD SNYDER. Editor
RICHARD HALLORAN LEE MARKS
Editorial Director City Editor
GAIL GOLDSTEIN,..................Personnel Director
ERNEST THEODOSSIN...........E.. Magazine Editor
JANET REARICK ......... Associate Editorial Director
MARY ANN THOMAS. ............... Features Editor
DAVID GREY. ............... Sports Editor
RICHARD CRAMER..........Associate Sports Editor
STEPHEN HEILPERN..........Associate Sports Editor
VIRGINIA ROBERTSON.......... ... Women's Editor
JANE FOWLER.............Associate Women's Editor
ARLINE LEWIS..............Women's Feature Editor
JOHN HIRTZEL ............... .. Chief Photographer
Business Staff

after the reports of Thursday, contain passages
which amount also to a repudiation of last
year's statement of Russo-Yugoslav comity.
Significantly, Tito returned to the fatal
question which other non-Russian Communist
parties once raised, in regard to the Khrushchev
downgrading of Stalin.
What about a system, they asked, which per-
mitted the "cult of personality?"
IT REALLY wasn't the system, the so-called
cooperative leadership in Moscow replied. It
was just that a man, during times of interna-
tional pressures when domestic political resist-
ance would have hurt the country, used the
opportunity to make himself impregnable.
He became so psycopathic and so ruthless
that proponents of a more moderate course
could not openly oppose him, they said.
French, Italian, British and other Communist
leaders piped down in answer to Moscow's
appeal that they not split the international
movement.
Tito says flatly that "The cult of personality
is in fact the product of a system"-something
the non-Communist world knew well.
Tito's speech also gives rise to speculation
regarding his intentions toward Albania. He is
bitter toward Communist dictator Enver Hoxha
for disputing Yugoslavia's right to promote
erA ,A - fnctarr di + v , n, , w, 0,

LAST night's recital of music by
music by the University of
Michigan student composers pre-
sented works of Donald Foster,
Alexander Post, and Seymour Al-
tucher, a sonatine for flute and
piano, a sonatine for clarinet and
piano, and two movements from
a string quartet, respectively. The
evening opened with a piano so-
nata of Boris Blacher, a contem-
porary German composer.
It was in a sense ironic, that
we should hear behind the facade
of the Greek temple of Angell
Hallra concert of our young com-
posers. Both the Greeks and the
Americans have brilliance and
precision; but the Greeks tend
towards a superhuman clarity,
whereas the Americans revel ec-
statically in the nervous com-
plexity of our being.
* * *
THE FOSTER flute-piano sona-
tine seems to flow forth from the
almost fundamentalist belief in
the goodness of sonority for its

zag of the continuous tonal acti-
vity. It is classical, as opposed to
romantic or impressionistic mu-
sic.
The clarinet-piano sonatine of
Alexander Post is a very differ-
ent work. The clarinet, by its very
nature more coarse and secular,
called for a pianopart that was
often angular and hammering in
its dances. The slow movement
made use of one of the oldest prin-
ciples of the dance in symphonic
music - the passacaglia recurring
bass.
THE TWO movements from Al-
tucher's string quartet provided
the most puzzling music on the
program. Obviously, the work
was much more dissonant than
the other items heard; but here
and there an archaic ending of
the phrase on the open fifth
would provide a new orientation
post. A loving use was made of
sound effects - a quick and vi-
brato-less back-and-forth of the
bow, reminiscent of the mysteri-

Our new music obviously pre-
sents new esthetic problems, that
are yet far from being solved. The
classical ideal of musical form,
the introduction of the issue, its
complication and development,
the climax and the resolution -
this scheme is being constantly
violated with more or less suc-
cess. The achievement of climaxes,
even the organization of sound
towards a definite direction is
negated. What are the implica-
tions of all this?
THE CONTEMPORARY com-
poser is admired for his unflag-
ging constancy to his art. There
is something heroic fin his loss of
faith in the democratic myth of
the common man as the judge of
the arts. Popularity for him seems
trivial. A sparse audience is
rather welcomed as a courageous
selection of the spiritual elite. An
overwhelming ovation of the
thousands becomes an unexpected
nuisance and vanity.

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