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March 08, 1959 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-08

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HOFFA LURES
INDEPENDENT UNIONS
See Page 4

CZI

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

:43 t t

C -
CLOUDY, WARMER

VOL. LXIX, No. 112 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1959 FIVE CENTS

SIXTEEN PAC

Khrushchev Asks
Troop Removal
Russian Leader Speaks at Rally
In East Berlin Before Huge Crowd
BERLIN (I)-Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev came to Berlin
last night and demanded the withdrawal of Allied troops from this
former German capital.
He declared, "order must be brought to Berlin." Then he went on
to define that order as acceptance of the Soviet proposal to transform
West Berlin into a so-called demilitarized free city.
Demands Recognition of East Germany
Khrushchev also renewed his demands for the signing of a World,
War II peace treaty that would give recognition to East Germany as a
state. "We are waiting for an answer (from the Western powers) to

Wolverine Swim, Tracl
Teams Dominate Big Te

c

Crane -Urges
K evelopment
Of Institute
By BARTON HUTHWAITE
Special to The Daily
DETROIT- A noted University
physicist urged last night approval
of the proposed Institute of Science
and Technology as a partial solu-
tion to Michigan's economic woes.
Prof. H. R. Crane of the physics
department said here Michigan
must multiply its scientific man-
power at least four times if the
state is ever to enter the "big
league in space-age science and
technology."
If established at the University,
the Institute would draw top sci-
entists from all parts of the coun-
try for advanced research work.
Prof. Crane predicted an invest-
ment of $5 million in the Institute
over a five-year period "could
bring $50 million from the federal
government for research projects
and $500 million in new industry"
for the state.
Plan Rejected Earlier
- The Institute proposal is now
before the Legislature as one point
n of a package program to stabilize
Michigan's economy. It was re-
jected by the Legislature last year
when University capital outlay re-
quests were trimmed to a min-
m n-mum .,
"We are perfectly aware that
right now funds are next to non-
existent," Prof. Crane said in his
speech before Governor Williams'
birthday celebration at the Ma-
sonic Temple. "But sometimes
when a person is in a tight spot
he finds it wise to put even his
last nickel on something that may
help pull him out," he continued.
"I sincerely hope that the
strengthening of science and tech-
nology in the state will be classed
in that category," he emphasized.
Need 'Concentration'
"If there are not enough sci-
entists, and scientists of diverse
enough interests, new ideas just
won't come;" Prof. Crane said.
"Scientists go where there are
communities of scientists; con-
tracts go where there is established
skill, and most important, the very
advances themselves are hatched
at the places of the greatest con-
centrations of. experts," he added.
"It's a circle that is hard to
break," Prof. Crane emphasized.
The noted physicist said if more
scientists and engineers came to
the state, Michigan could probably
lead the world in the development
of highly automated production
techniques.
Automation To Be Challenge
"The automation of ten years
from now, I am convinced, will be
so complex and ingenious that it
will challenge the most highly
trained scientific experts in the
mworld.
"I am also convinced that with-
in a short span of years, most of
the world's manufactured goods
will be turned out in highly auto-
mated factories, -" herevef those
factories are located," Prof. Crane
k said.
"There is no law that says those
factories are going to be in Michi-
gan, but by meeting the challenge
we can see to it that they are," he
said.
Cuba Issues
Gambling Law
HAVANA 'J--Sitrn new rau-

" our proposals," Khrushchev said.
"We hope the answer will be sen-
sible."
Khrushchev came here from the
trade fair city of Leipzig, where he
spent four days. His cavalcade of
more than 20 black limousines
sped to East Berlin from Leipzig
along a 140-mile stretch of heavily
guarded autobahn Tommygunners
stood at the highway bridges.
.100,000 Hear Premier
The Russian leader and his East
Gerian hosts, Party boss Walter
Ulbricht and Premier Otto Grote-
wohl drove to a giant rally on the
city's show street, Stalinallee.
More than 100,000 East Berliners
dutifully massed there to greet
Khrushchev. He is slated to spend
about three days in East Berlin
conferring with East German lead-
ers.
Before leaving Leipzig, Khrush-
chev warned the West of the perils
of a new war and, declared the
Soviet Union never would permit
the liquidation of Communism in
East Germany.
He told 2,000 trade unionists
from East and West Germany that
a small incident in the explosive
Berlin crisis could trigger World
War III.
"A 'new world war, even though
it would start in a small way," he
said, "would end in the fall of
capitalism."
The Soviet chief repeatedly has
accused the West of threatening
the use of force in settling the
most pressing German issue-that
of West Berlin.
Rush Plan
Considered
By JEAN HARTWIG
Spring rush was favored by 21
of the 30 housemothers and presi-
dents of independent women's
houses who replied to a question-
naire sent out this spring by the
Assembly - Panhellenic Rushing
Study committee.
The 28 sorority housemothers
and presidents who answered un-
animously favored fall rush, ac-
cording to the report released yes-
terday by the committee.
Based on this year's rushing
program, replies from the majori-
ty of independent houses favoring
spring rush listed more time for
adjustment to college life, better
participation in house activities
and more dormitory unity as
reasons.
Weather Negative Factor
The six houses favoring fall
rush felt that the weather was
better early in the year and it
was more advantageous to finish
the entire rushing program as
soon as possible.
Three primary reasons for fall
rush were listed by the 28 sorori-
ties which replied. They pointed
out bad weather conditions in
February leading to sickness, a
"fresher" spirit among women in
the fall and the scholastic advan-
tage in rushing early in the se-
mester.
Replying to a question concern-
ing changes in house attitude to-
wards spring rush this year, seven
of the independent housemothers
and presidents reported no
change from last year's position
favoring spring rush. Four report-
ed more approval this year and
four noted less.
More Tension Noted
Twenty of the replying sorority
housemothers and presidents list-
ed no change from fall rush pref-
erence. Three reported an "im-
provement in attitude" towards
spring rush and two noted a more
unfavorable opinion of it.
Six of the independent replies
noted more emotional tension in

-Daily-Alan Winder
POINT OF INFORMATION-After Ghana had submitted her
amendment to Section Two of the resolution, Hassan Ibrahim of
the United Arab Republic asked for a ten-minute recess in order
to clear up a point in the amendment with his compatriots on the
terminology of the withdrawing of troops.
Campus United Nations
Votes for Free Algeria
By BRUCE COLE
With colorful costumes and many speeches, the Campus United
Nations General Asgembly was called to order at 10 a.m. yesterday
in the Rackham Lecture Hall by P. Krishnamurthy, Grad., president
of the International Students Association.
Krishnamurthy, after one minute of silent prayer, traditional at
the opening of the General Assembly sessions in New York, introduced
University President Harlan Hatcher who saluted the University for
bringing people of all nationalities together in order to learn how to
cooperate toward finding solutions of world problems.
Following President Hatcher's brief introductory speech, Maynard
Goldman, '59, president of Student Government Council and secretary-

Events Show
Sudan .Cr isis
Imminent
CAIRO P-Events this week
show Sudan may have a political
explosion in the next few months
-possibly sooner.
Premier Ibrahim Abboud, army
commander who seized power last
November, weathered a crisis in-
side his army this week. He is a
Sudanese nationalist.
But he was forced to negotiate
a settlement among the delicately
balanced divergent elements in his
regime-the Sudanese nationalists
and the Arab nationalists..
Telephoned reports from Khar-
toum, the capital, indicate that all
is quiet now. Disgruntled army
units have withdrawn from the
capital.-
But almost everyone admits that
the settlement is only a truce and
nothingfundamental has been de-
cided.
The way in which this week's
crisis broke unveiled for the first
time the weakness of Abboud.
Two dissident army unit com-
manders-both Arab nationalists
-marched their troops into the
capital, surrounded the general
headquarters and practically dic-
tat d terms to Abboud.
Abboud came out of the crisis
by. reshuffling his supreme military
council and including the two dis-
sident commanders in this body.
He also dropped from the Council
some officers disliked by the two
commanders.

>general of this year's session, took.
over the Assembly. The Rules and
procedures committee then gave
its report on procedure of debate
and voting.
Following this,. Goldman readj
the resolution which was drafted
by Ahmed Belkhodja, Grad., from
Tunisia.
"Considering that world peace is
a vital interest to all nations and
recognizing the principle of self-
determination embodied in the
United Nations charter and believ-
ing that the situation in Algeria
is a great threat to world peace
we resolve :
"1) To recognize the right of the
Algerian people to self-determina-
tion and independence.
"2) To provide under the aus-
pices of the United Nations for a
two-year transitional period dur-
ing which the administration will
be transferred from the French
authorities to the provisional gov-
ernment of the Republic of Al-
geria, being the only representative
of the Algerian people, and
"3) That the future government
of Algeria is to respect the Rights
of all minority groups in Algeria."
Belkhodja Gives Background
After the reading of the resolu-
tion, Belkhodja spoke in defense
of the resolution.s I
Highlighting the injustices
brought on the Algerians by the !
French, he cited the historical
background of the present situa-
tion. Belkhodja said Algeria had
been a sovereign state operating
without any difficulties until 1830
when the French decided they
must conquer the ,country.
In 1901, the French succeeded
in crushing the armed resistance
but the Algerians have never lost
the hope of regaining their inde-
pendence.
He said political parties were
formed by the Algerians only to
See CAMPUS, Page 5

Sophomores
Spa rk 'M'
To Victory
Robinson Garners
Double Triumph
By JIM BENAGH
Special to The Daily
MADISON - Michigan's sopho-
more-studded track team got "im-
possible" performances from its
ranks as it upset Illinois for the
Big Ten title here yesterday in one
of the greatest comebacks in Mich-
igan Conference history..
The Wolverines piled up a 71-
point total by placing in 14 of the
15 'events while the defending
champion, Illinois, could compile
only 48.
Far back in third place was Ohio
State with 25%, followed by In-
diana, 25%/; Wisconsin, 16%;
Michigan State 13/4; Purdue 104;
Iowa, 4; and Northwestern 2z.
'Clutch' Performance
"Every Michigan man did great
in the qualifying round (Friday),
then came out and did better in
the finals," said Coach Don Can-
ham, who told reporters that they
would never see another clutch
performance like it.
Phil Diamond of Ann Arbor, one
of America's outstanding track
authorities and a follower of Big
Ten meets for 41 years, said it was
"an impossible feat according to
the form sheet." His post-qualify-
ing round figures show that peak
performances would result in a
maximum of 60 points for the
Wolverines.
However, the unexpected per-
formances of the 11 sophomores
opened the door to Michigan's 23rd
crown.
Sops Star
Spearheaded by record-shatter-
ing Tom Robinson, the sophomores
out-scored Illinois by themselves
as they amassed 511/2 points. The
yearlings gained four of Michigan's
half-dozen firsts.
Robinson, the meet's only double
winner, lowered the 300-yd. dash
record by half second and ran his
second and third straight 6:1
clockings in the 60, the first man
in history to accomplish such a
triple.
The 300 time of 30:3 sniashed
the Conference- record held by
Ralph Fessenden (Illinois, 1955)
and himself (Friday night). The
6:1 time again matched the Big
Ten best by Jesse OweI)s (Ohio
State, 1935) and Sam Stoller
(Michigan, 1936).
Seth Upsets Kerr
Other yearling winners were
Tony Seth, with a startling 880
upset over Illinois' George Kerr,
and Les Bird, who annexed the
broad jump crown Friday evening.
But the sophomores didn't steal
the whole show. Captain Mamon
Gibson vaulted 14'2%/4" to tie Pur-
due's Jim Johnston as both upset
Michigan Eeles Landstrom.
A few minutes later another
. See MICHIGAN'S, Page 8

-Daily-Alan Winder
THE BIG GUN - Hot-shooting John Tidwell, Michigan's fine
sophomore guard, drives toward another important basket in last
night's 88-66 Wolverine victory over Minnesota. Tidwell con-
tributed 20 points.
Cagers Down Minnesota
For Second-mPlace Tie
By AL JONES
Daily Sports Editor
Many feats were accomplished at Yost Field House last night
as the Michigan cagers edged Minnesota, 68-66.
Two varsity records were broken. M. C. Burton held on to his
Big Ten scoring lead, the Wolverines assured themselves of a share of
the Conference second spot behind Michigan State, and the 'M' cagers
finished the most successfull sea-<_ N

Michigan's
g Point Tota
Sets Record,
19 Marks Broken
In Big Ten Meet;
Tashnick Cracks Si

son they have had since 1948.
But all present did not have
their wishes granted. It was a
hard-fought game that was up for
grabs until the final 11 seconds.
The huge Gophers, with a front
line two inches taller-per-man
than Michigan, always play a slow
game and work for the best shot
and the best backboard position.
'M' Plays Faster
Michigan, on the other hand,
likes to play, a faster game. But
the fast-break did not work for
Coach Bill Perigo's 'M' men last
night, and any attempt at it re-
sulted in bad passing, traveling
violations and missed layups.
Forced to play the Minnesota
style, the Wolverines piled up their
lowest point-total of the Big Ten
season-and it was barely enough
to beat the rugged Gophers. The
game see-sawed until the final
minute, when George Lee tossed in
a driving, twisting jump shot to
give the home team a 66-64 ad-
vantage.
With 11 seconds left Lovell Far-
ris iced the game with two free
throws, and Gopher Al Lehman's
last-second basket didn't hurt.
Burton Sets Record
M. C. Burton wrote his name
into the Michigan record book
with his 14 points, giving him a
season total of 460 points. This
breaks Ron Kramer's record' of
450 set in 1956.
. Although Burton fared badly in
his showdown with Minnesota's
Ron Johnson-the latter outscor-
ing the Michigan senior by seven
points-Burton's lead in the Big
See 'M' CAGERS, Page "

MSIJ Downs
I ce Sqad
By MIKE GILLMAN
Michigan's hockey team closed
out a futile season at the Coliseum
last night by dropping a 4-1 deci-
sion to the vengeful Michigan
State icers.
The Wolverines, who had man-
aged to upset the Spartans at East
Lansing Friday night, fell victim
to their old familiar lack of depth
problem. It was a story of too
many guns as MSU dressed 18 men
compared to the 11-man squad
fielded by Michigan coach, Al Ren-
frew.
The teams battled through the
first two periods at a fast and
furious tempo, with MSU holding
only a 2-1 lead at the end of that
time. But it was obvious as the
third stanza opened that the Wol-
See MICHIGAN STATE, Page 6
Other Meets
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -
Michigan's gymnastics squad
wasn't able to handle the pow-
erful Illinois team, but took a
strong second in the Big Ten
meet here yesterday (See page
6.)
IOWA CITY - Michigan's
wrestling team lost out in a
rugged four-squad battle, and
had to settle for a close fourth-
place finish in the Big Ten meet
here yesterday. (See page 6.)

By DICK MINTZ
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING - A Michigan
dynamo made a shambles yester-
day of the Big Ten 49th annual
championships with a whirl-wind .'
record-smashing team score of 148
points.
Michigan, crowned Big Ten'
champions for the second consecu-.
tive year, was followed by Indiana
with 66, Ohio State 65%, and
Michigan State 53. Far behind
in order were Iowa, Illinois, WIs-
consin, Minnesota, Northwestern
and Purdue. The latter two failed
to score.
Best Team Total
As Ron Clark, Frank Legacki
and Tony Tashnick ripped the
record books with individual win-
ning performances, the Wolverines
team point total bested the Ohio
State former 129 point record high,
set in 1951.'
Clark, who Friday night placed
second to Michigan State's Frank
Modine in the 100-yd. breaststroke,
swam with a vengeance yesterday
to upset the Spartan star as well
as Michigan Captain Cy Hopkins
to establish a new American and
Big Ten record of 2:21 in the 200.
yd. breaststroke.
Holds Off Modine
The amazing Wolverine sopho-
more set the strenuous pace
throughout the race, and held off
Modine's and Hopkins' final win-
ning bids with an exhausting drive
to the finish. Hopkins, passing the .
faltering Modine on the last lap,
finished second with a time that
was two and one-tenthsecondis
under his former Big Ten record
performance. The American record
for the event was 2:23.3.American
This was the fourth American
record set in the meet-three were
established by Michigan swimmers.
Nine Big Ten records were alho
broken during the three-day meet.
Revenge for Legacki
Disappointed Friday night with
his failure to qualify for the 50-yd.
freestyle finals, the Wolverines
Legacki strueck back yesterday with
a Big Ten recod win in the 100-yd.
freestyle. Fidgeting,, nervously on
the starting box Legacki exploded
with an energetic burst at the gun
to get away to an early lead which
he held to the finish. His time was
49.2.
Tashnick initialed the trio of
Wolverine winning performances
in the lead-off event of the after-
noon, the 100-yd. butterfly. This
was his third win of the meet,
duplicating his last year's triple
victory performance. Again, Tash-
nick was the meet's outstanding
individual performer.
Bill Steuart was the meets only
other triple winner, winning his
third race in yesterday's 440-yd.
freestyle. The stocky South Afri-
can star, who won the 1500-meters
and 220-yd. freestyle events Friday
night, churned to the finish in
4;30.7.
'M' Dominates Event
It was Michigan, however, that
dominated the event with three
,of the six qualifying swimmers in
the final. Sophomore Andy Mor-'
row recorded his best time of
4:37.3 to finish second with John
Urbancsok placing third and Pete
Fries fifth.
"Swimming for Michigan .. .
swimming for Michigan" became a
tiresome announcement to the
See TASHNICK, Page 8
World News

FOR GRADUATE STUDY:
Pharmacy College Receives Construction Grant

By PHILIP POWER
The pharmacy college has .received a $322,000 grant from the
National Institute of Health toward the construction of an $800,000
research building.
The University is planning to start construction on the four-story
building this summer. Its completion is set for the summer of 1960.
The new structure, which is to be erected on the Church Street
side of the East Medical Building in the area now occupied by a parking
lot, is the first building at any university to be used solely for pharma-
ceutical research.
Additional Sums Pledged
Dean Tom D. Rowe of the pharmacy college said that the re-
maining $478,000 for the building will be given by foundations, pharma-
ceutical manufacturers, alumni and friends of the University.
He commented that much of the additional needed money had
already been pledged, and that the rest of it should be pledged within
the next few months.
The building will be devoted almost entirely to laboratories, ac-

Roundup

I

By The Associated Press
BELGRADE-President Josef
Tito told thousands of Yugoslavs
massed in Belgrade's railway
square yesterday the time has

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