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March 16, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-03-16

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Stanford Legislature
Railroads Student Editor
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

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CLOUDY, COLD

VOL. LXVII, No. 120 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1957

SIX PAGES

TROUNCE HARVARD, 6-1:
'M'Icers Gain Finals

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By BRUCE BENNETT
Special to The Daily
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.-2
Undermanned Michigan earned
the right to defend its NCAA title
against Colorado College here to-
night as -it cut down Harvard last
night, 6-1.
Sparked by a three-goal hat
trick by Tom Rendall, the Wol-
verines sewed up the contest with
a four-goal outburst in the sec-
ond period. Rendall scored three
of these goals.
Defensive Hockey
Michigan, content to play de-
fensive hockey in the third period,
added only one more goal in send-
ing the Crimson into a consolation
game with Clarkson.
Both teams battled on even
terms for three quarters of the
first period before Michigan broke

out in front. With Harvard's Ed
Owens sitting out an interference
penalty, Bob Pitts rifled a 30-foot
shot that Crimson goalie Jim
Bailey had to fall to the ice to
stop.
The rebound bounced right in
front of the net and Ed Switzer
quickly whipped it past Bailey's
outstretched left arm.
Later in the period, Harvard had
a six-four-man advantage, but
Michigan's solid back-checking
and defensive work held the Crim-
son off.
Rendall Shaken
Rendall was shaken up late in
the opening period and had to go
to the locker room for treatment.
But the plucky senior started the
second period and soon made his
presence felt.
At 1:07 he took a pass from

Garry Starr and beat Bailey from
a sharp angle to the left. Two
minutes later he stick-handled,
past the defense and scored with a
quick drive from close in.
His third goal came on a neat
passing play with Bob Schiller
and Jerry Karpinka. Barrie Hay-
ton sandwiched in a goal between
Rendall's second and third efforts.
Bob Schiller scored Michigan's
lone third period goal.
Wolverines Dominate
The Wolverines dominated play
from the second period on. Har-
vard, who did not practice since
arriving here, tired rapidly as the
game wore on.
The Crimson were not able. to
score until late in the third per-
iod when Bob McVey broke in all
See TO, page 3

EIGHT PER CENT SLASH:
House Committee Cuts
Ike's Requested Budget
WASHINGTON M)-The House Appropriations Committee made
its biggest budget cut of the year yesterday, lopping $516,993,000 from
funds requested by President Dwighf D. Eisenhower for 18 indepen-
dent federal agencies.
The $5,406,201,700 recommended by the committee was about 8.7
per cent less than the President asked for the year starting July 1.
Biggest Cut
The cut was'the biggest made by the committee in four annual
appropriation bills it has considered this year.
Some committee members grumbled privately that the cut
-wasn't deep enough and there were indications that the House

Theologian
Compares
Two Fields
Theology and psychiatry can
complement each other, but one
mustn't blur the conflicts be-
tween them, Prof. Paul Tillich of
Harvard Divinity School said yes-
terday.
"Theological statements about
the nature of man deal with ulti-
mate concerns, while psychoanaly-
sis is concerned with finite rela-
tions and objects."
Prof. Tillich was guest lecturer
in the current religion series. He
spoke in Rackham Lecture Hall
before a near-capacity audience.
Prof. Tillich said psychiatry can
neither refute nor confirm theolo-
gical assertions on its own level.
Basic Structure
"Three things give basic struc-
ture to theology: man's finitude,
man's existential conflictsand
man's healing process."
Praising psychology, the 71-year
old writer said Freud had "redis-
covered the concept of the un-
conscious of which the Romantics
had had full awareness in the ear-
ly part of the ninteenth century.
We haye learned again that man's
freedom is determined by forces
outside the conscious and willing
center.
Power of Grace
"Moreover, we know more again
what the word 'grace' means. It is
the power of healing from the out-
side, it reaches to the uncon-
scious, opens up symbols in reli-
gion in which grace is seen as pres-
ent
"The only possible language of
religion is symbols."
Criticizing psychology, Prof. Til-
lich said no religion can accept
"the danger present in many psy-
choanalysts: the tendency to psy-
chologize away contents and sym-
bols of religious, artistic, and
metaphysical consciousness. We
must say 'No' to any attempt to
do so."
Fundamental Error
Further, the "concept of projec-
tion must be dismissed. Images of
gods are projections of experi-
ences, but there is a fundamental
error in this theory: in contrast

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(Mayoralty

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Chiming In
CHESTER, England (P) -
The clock in the lofty tower of
Eaton Hall Officer Cadet
School boomed out the hour
yesterday.
Down below on the parade
ground, Maj. Gen. Robert
Goldsmith, chief of staff in the
British Western Command,
had just started his Gradua-
tion Day address to the cadets.
On and on the clock boomed
-drowning out the general's
words. Finally, he stopped to
wait. The chimes stopped, too.
The general began to speak
again. The chimes rang out
again.
He finally finished his speech
when the clock chimes obliged.
Embarrassed officers said
they could not explain the
clock's behavior.

OFFICIALS DISMAYED:
'.Peace Planning' Halts
As Gaza Quarrel Flares
WASHINGTON ()-American officials dropped advance planning
for Middle East "peace and tranquility" yesterday to turn to a newly
flaring fire they thought they had stamped down-the Israel-Egypt
quarrel over the Gaza Strip.
Some officials admitted dismay at the rapidity of events yesterday:
1. United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold an-
nounced postponement of his scheduled trip today to Egypt.
Flying to Washington
2. Israel Foreign Minister Golda Meir announced she was flying
from Tel Aviv to Washington last night for State Department talks.
3. Maj. Gen. Mohammed Hassan Abdel Latif, Egypt's new chief
of the Gaza Strip, declared everything there was going "back to nor-
mal, just as it was before the Israeli aggression."
Any one of these three developments was enough to cause concern.
Taken together they added up to potential calamity for United States-

PROF. GERALD F. ELSE
.... to head classics department

Candidates

Claim Conflict of Interest

Else Named
Dept. Head
Prof. Geitd F. Else has been
appointed chairman of the clas-
sical studies department and a
professor of Greek and Latin, ac-
cording to University President
Harlan Hatcher.
His appointment will be effect-
ive July 15 for a period of five
years.
Prof. James E. Dunlap has asked1
that he be relieved of the admini-
strative responsibilities of the
chairmanship at the end of the
current University year.
Prof. Else, former chairman of
the Department of Classics at the
State University of Iowa, isr-
cu-rently in Italy on a Fulbright
grant.
Before going to Iowa, he taught
classical languages at Harvard and
Cambridge.
He has been president of the
Classical Association of the Middle
West and South 'and is a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa.
MSU Reports
Competition
For Faculty
Problems don't seem to vary
much from school to school.
At a meeting yesterday of the {
State Board of Agriculture, the
governing body of Michigan State
University, Vice-P r e s i d e n t for
Academic Affairs Thomas Hamil-
ton reported stiff competition for
MSU faculty members.
"We're losing some good people
to other institutions because they
can offer better salaries," Hamil-
ton said. "And it looks as if things
will get worse before they get bet-
ter."
At February's meeting of the
University's Regents last month,
Vice-President and Dean of Facul-
ties Marvin Niehuss complained
that other schools were making
"desperate efforts" to draw away
'University faculty members and
that its competitive position had
been greatly threatened.
The situation, Niehuss said,
would get worse before it would get
better.
AEC Atomic Test
Device Explodes

might be asked to slash further
when it considers the bill next
week.
To date, the House has followed
the committee's money recom-
mendations to the dollar, approv-
ing a total of 550 million dollars in
reductions from over-all requests
for $10,300,000,000 in three other
bills.
Veterans' Benefits
The big cuts in yesterday's bill
were in funds requested for the
Veterans Administration, the Civil
Defense Administration and the
General Services Administration.
However, 1491/2 million dollars
of the reduction in VA funds was
in the veterans compensation and
pensions budget.
Since these payments are a mat-
ter of law, Congress would be re-
quired to furnish more money la-
ter if needed. The VA request for a
larger amount was based on esti -
mates which could vary.
The VA was allotted a total of
$4,682,705,300 for all of its acti-
vities, a cut of $206,657,700.
The committee told the VA to
cut out "the gingerbread and
waste"uin its hospitaland con-
struction program.
Percentagewise, the Civil De-
fense Administration was given
the deepest cut. It asked for 130
million and was allotted $39,300,-
000.

Group Rap s
Was htenaw,
Home Uses
Over-use, construction deficien-
cies and undesirable "mixing" of
delinquent children with depen-
dent and neglected youngsters
were the main criticisms contained
in the National Probation and
Paroles Association's study of the
Washtenaw County Juvenile home.F
The study was made as a result
of the Oct. 22 suicide of a 14-year-
old Ann Arbor boy at the Home.
Probate and Juvenile Judge
John W. Conlin said yesterday
that he would act Immediately to
carry out study recommendations.
He also said he would try to putf
the Home back in normal opera-
tion as soonas possible.
The Juvenile Home for the past
several months has been without'
a staff and used only infrequently.
Temporary help has been em-
ployed when children have been
confined to the home.

i

IWorld News Roundup
By The Associated Press
BONN, Germany-Statements that United States forces in West
Germany are armed with atomic weapons created a flurry of confusion
yesterday, but met with no specific official denials.!
United States Army public relations officers reported Thursday
night that British Air Marshal the Earl of Bandon had told a group
of Dutch correspondents that the United States Air Force in southern
Germany "has had atom bombs and atom bomb carriers for some
time."
Yesterday the West German Defense Ministry confirmed this. A
spokesman said the A-weapons include projectiles, rockets and bombs.
* * * *I
WASHINGTON-Chairman William McChesney Martin said yes-
terday the Federal Reserve Board is uncertain whether business has
hit a lull or is still rising.
F or that reason, he said, the board is now pursuing a "passive"
credit policy.
In a speech to the National Press Club, however, Martin urged
the government and the public not to "haul down the flag in the
fight against inflation." This, he said, would be a sure way to bring
on a recession.,
* * * *
WASHINGTON-A three-stage wage increase totaling 261- cents
an hour after three years was recommended yesterday by an emergency
board for 160,000 members of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen.
The cost of the increase was estimated at 94 million dollars a
year.

i
-Daily-Len Cyr
PROF. PAUL TILLICH
. . religion and psychiatry
to a good technician, these theor-
eticians don't tell us on what
screen these projections are made.
"The screen is the religious truth
for which we stand."
In his concluding remarks, Prof.
Tillich evaluated our century's
greatness as "facing the negativi-
ties of our life. But it is a great
symptom that there is not only
the courage to face the negativi-
ties, but also the courage to begin
the road towards healing.
"The cooperation between the-
ology and psychiatry must be a,
step on this road."
Goup Studies
TU' Calendar
The University Calendar Evalu-
ation Committee met for the first
time yesterday and decided to be-
gin its study by surveying student
and faculty opinion.
Discussion at the preliminary
meeting wanderedhabout the cal-
endar area, covering problems of
student opinion, { examination
scheduling, administrative work
between semesters and counsel-
ing.
Committee chairman, Prof.

New Cabinet
To Be Called
In Indonesia
JAKARTA, Indonesia (om)-Presi-
dent Sukarno last night directed
his old friend and fellow revolu-
tionary, Chairman Suwirjo of the
Nationalist party, to form a new
Indonesian Cabinet.
Sukarno ordered the Cabinet
based on the presidential concep-
tion of government.
He said the National Council
he sees as an instrument to end
the country's many problems will
be created.
"Advisory Council"
This so-called "advisory coun-
cil" is a major feature of the
"guided democracy" Sukarno has
proposed to replace the island re-
public's Western-style parliamen-
tary democracy, where the prime
minister is the chief of govern-
ment and the president only a
figurehead.
In his announcement, Sukarno
said the Council would be created
in "a correct way,' implying it
would include representatives of
all walks of life, incuding the
Communists as he proposed be-
fore.
Resignation Demanded
Thursday's resignation of Pre-
mier A iSastroamidjojo, also a
Nationalist, was demanded by ar-
my officers who seized control of
virtually all the 3,000 islands of
the republic outside Java in four
bloodless rebellions since Decem-
ber.
They also oppose the President's
plan to bring Communists into the
government, and want local rule
of the various islands under a
federal system.
Senate, Jury
Continue Probe
Of Teamsters
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Sen. John
McClellan's Senate Investigating
Committee and a federal grand
jury yesterday continued a trip
into the wonderland of Teamster's
Union affairs, meeting horse
trainers, fellow senators and red-
haired secretaries along the way.
During the session, James R.
Hoffa's carrot-topped, blue-eyed
secretary went before the jury -
c o n s i d e r i n g bribery charges
against her boss - and "an-
swered everything."
Mrs. Dorothy Dobrescu, 36 years
old, described by Sen. McClellan
(D-Ark) as "the intermediary" in
a fantastic plot to plant a spy in
the rackets investigation, came
here from Detroit where she was
arrested as a material witness.
Frank W. Brewster, boss of the
union's 11-state Western Confer-
ence, came before the committee
itself and admitted that he drew
on the Union treasury for the
traveling expenses of his horse

UN efforts to pacify the area and
get on with the business of erasing
poverty, disease and ignorance.
Looking to Future
State Department press officer
Lincoln White, speaking to a news
conference before any one of these
developments became known, ob-
viously was looking ahead to the
next step in seeking an Arab-Israel
settlement.
He reported the department had
called in representatives of five
European governments - all of
them maritime powers - for a
"global review of recent develop-
ments."
This included Middle East prob-
lems, particularly reopening of the
Suez Canal.
Checking Signals
It was learned that the United
States hell the conference with
envoys of Britain, France, Italy,
Norway and the Netherlands to
check signals on United States
policy on the eve of Hammarsk-
jold's scheduled visit to Cairo.
At Csiio. Hammarskjold was to
consu% with Egyptian President
Gamal ibdel Nasser. He was ex-
pected to press Nasser for a re-
spouse to a United States-support-
ed plan for interim operation of
the Suez Canal after it is cleared
of sunkennships which have block-
ed it since the Oct. 29 British-
French-Israeli attack on Egypt.
White told his news conference,
with the Hammarskjold trip ob-
viously in mind:
Supporting the UN
"TherUnited States government
has thrown the full weight of its
support behind the United Nations
in its efforts to do everything pos-
sible to diminish tensions and
bring peace and tranquility to the
area."
He said the precise activities of
the 10-nation UN Emergency Force
in Egypt was "a matter of negoti-
ation which the UN has in hand."
A spokesman for Mrs. Meir said
the purpose of her trip was to try
"to solve the Gaza problem by
diplomatic means before the gov-
ernment considers other means."
He did not spell out "other
means."

Macmillan"
Seeks Help
To Alter UN
LONDON (A') - Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan last night was
reported seeking President Dwight
D. Eisenhower's support for an
effort to revise, machinery of the
United Nations.
The British leader has proposed
an examination of possible ways to
clip some of the powers that give
the UN General Assembly the rigint
to intervene in major issues affect-
ing the security of the great pow-
ers.
Discussion Planned
The President, now sailing to-
ward Bermuda for a conference
with Macmillan beginning Thurs-
day, has agreed to discuss the
problem.
But, preliminary American re-
action to the British - case for
revamping tl-e United Nations ma-
chine is understood to be luke-
warm.
Macmillan's precise proposals
for reorganizing UN operations re-
main secret.
Pre-Korean System
It is believed, however, he is
thinking in terms of reverting back
to the pre-Korean War system
giving the Security Council full
responsibility for dealing with war
and peace issues.
Britain's attitude flows partly
from her experience last fall when
an overwhelming General Assem-
bly majority called first for an
Israeli-British-French cease-fire in
Egypt and then for their with-
drawal.
At Bermuda Macmillan also will
press for United States member-
ship on the military Committee of
the anti-Communist Baghdad'Pact
linking Britain, Turkey, Iraq, Iran
and Pakistan, it was learned last
night.

Eldersveld,
Brown Fight
Verbal Battle
'U', Chevrolet Agency
Objects of Dispute
By JAMES ELSMAIT
Ann Arbor's Republican and
Democratic mayoralty candidates
each charged a possible conflict of
interest situation would arise from
the other's holding city office.
Republican Mayor William
Brown, Jr. said in a recent Daily
interview "It is a bad situation"
for his Democratic opponent, Prof.
Samuel Eldersveld of the political
science department, "to be from
an institution that does some fi-
nancial bargaining with the city."
Prof. Eldersveld replied yester-
day that he has "no more conflict
of interest than Brown, who owns
the Chevrolet agency from which
the city buys its cars and who is
on the board of the Ann Arbor
Construction Co."
Three Mayors
"Furthermore," Prof. Eldersveld
continued, "the University has
contributed three mayors and
man:- excellent councilmen to City
government."
Mayor Brown also questioned
his opponent's ability to sacrifice
enough time to do a goodjeob,
saying, "I have heard he spent
one and a half of the last three
years in Europe and plans still an-
other trip."
The political science professor
remarked he often took opportuni-
ties to travel in the course of his
work, but that would stay in Ann
Arbor if elected.
He indicated he would remain
or. the University faculty what-
ever the outcome of the April 1
election. He labeled as "nonsense"
claims that the mayor's Job is a
full time one, observing, "The
charter provides for a citizen
mayor."
Prof. Eldersveld went on to lay
down a generalized charge of May-
or Brown's record, adding he would
bring up specific issues later i
the campaign.
No Imagination
First, he assailed the GOP lea-
dership, calling it "myopic and
rigidified." He thought the Mayor
had shown "no real imagination
in considering the needs of Ann
Arbor's expanding community,"
Second, Prof. Eldersveld said
the Mayor has "a contempt for
public opinion." He derided Mayor
Brown's conception of the demo-
cratic process, remarking, "Brown
is the type of guy who doesn't
think he has the responsibility to
educate the public on the issues
facing the City."
Two Sops
"Brown never was enthusiastic
about the new Charter," Prof. El.
dersveld observed, "and they had
to throw in a couple of sops-the
veto and appointing powers-be-
fore Brown would agree to it."
Prof. El d e r s v el d concluded,
"Brown dominates and pre-judges,
failing to perceive the City Ad-
ministrator as a man who can
handle problems adequately. Guy
Larcom is his lackey."
Mayor Brown cited as one of his
administration's accomplishments
the addition of "more assessed
valuation to the city this year than
ever before." He said the city ad-
ministration "definitely" was res-
ponsible for getting the Bendix
Corp. to locate a new plant here.
"The charter," he added, "should
be revised on recommendation of
the city administrator."

The Mayor also pointed with
pride to an absence of corruption
and gambling in the city, which
he termed "unusual" for a city
with so large a youthful popula-
tion.
Group To Aid
'U' Integration
A committee to aid integration
in the residence halls was recent-

Hungarian Celebration

The proposed three-year "pattern settlement," also calling for John C. Kohl of the engineering
a moratorium on further wage demands during the period, is similar college, said the group would "fur-
to those already in effect for some 800,000 other railroad workers, ther consider the mechanics of
mostly nonoperating employes. gaining opinion in the various
areas" next week.
* * * * Committee member Mary A.

.I

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