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April 25, 1959 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-04-25

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Sir gan
Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

IIUIIA

WARMER SHOWERS

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1959

FIVE CENTS

SLX PA

TENSION MOUNTS-Michigan State Coach John Kobs lets loose
with a few words as Michigan endangers the Spartan lead in the
last of the ninth inning. Kobs disputed ' call that he claimed was
a- third strike, but couldn't convince the umpire.
'M' Nine Defeated
w t
By -Spartans,3-2
By TOM WITECKI
Dick Radatz held Michigan batters in check for eight innings
and then bore down to stifle a late Wolverine rally, as he led his
Michigan State teammates to a, 3-2 victory at Ferry Field yesterday.
The sparkling performance by the 6'5", 240-lb. Spartan hurler
spoiled Michigan's Big Ten opener for some 1,000 fans, who had
gathered in a damp stadium to witness the contest. The Wolverines

State Check
Assures Pay
For Faculty
The University, received a $3.3
million check from the state yes-
terday, thus assuring payment of
payrolls through May 5.
Vice-President in Charge of Bus-
iness and Finance Wilbur K. Pier-
pont announced that $3 million of
the sign will pay Uniersity per-
sonnel out of the General Fund,
whlie $300,000 will meet payrolls
In the Veteran's Readjustment
'Center, Children's Hospital, Men
tai Health Research Institute and
Neuropsychiatric Institute.
State Treasurer Sanford A.
Brown last week promised funds
to the large state universities.
Since the Veteran's Trust Fund
liquidation plan did not pass the
Senate Thursday, Brown obtained
the funds from the almost-expired
state general fund which is fed by
tax dollars.
These funds will enable the Uni-
versity to meet payrolls Thursday
and May 5, and will postpone a
possible payless payday for Uni-
versity -employees until late in
May.
The state also sent $2.6 million
to Michigan State University yes-
terday and $800,000 to Wayne
State University. This total pay-
ment of $6.7 million is the state's
regular monthly contribution to
the big three state universities.
Brown said the state is still be-
hind "about $15 million" in pay-
ments to the three schools.
Senator Hits
Fund Vote
The Democrats are using the
Veteran's Trust Fund as a politicalR
football, Lewis A. Christman (R-
Ann Arbor) charged last night.
He voted Thursday with sixteen
other Republicans and five Demo-;
crats to defeat the bill to use the
Veterans' Fund.
Christman said that if the Re-
publicans make up the majority of
the votes in passing the bill to use
the Veteran's Fund the Democrats
will label the GOP as the partyi
that "did it to the veterans" in
the next elections.
Christman said that he would
compromise his position and vote
for the bill only if Gov. G. Mennen1
Williams can get nine Democrats1
to make up half of the eighteen
needed to pass it.
Before he votes for it, Christman
said, he wants positive proof that
it is needed, not just phoney fi-
nancitl statements that have been
placed on my desk by the adminis-
tration. The statements from the
State Treasurer, Sanford A.
Brown, and 'the controller don't
even agree, he added.
One of the main problems, hef
said, is that the Democrats refuse
to compromise and then charge
the Republicans with the subse-
quent failures.

Nehru

Seeks

Of

Dalai,.

Panchen

Lama

STASSEN:

i 41

I

Stresses
Housing

0

Police Error,
Responsible
r. r
For Arrests
By PETER DAWSON
A misunderstanding within the
police department apparently was
the reason police took University
students out of class to serve war-
rants on them, Ann Arbor Police
Chief Casper M. Enkemann said
yesterday.
He said he liad understood that
the usual policy would be followed
-that students would be called to
the Office of Student Affairs and
met there by police.
In the future, he continued,
"we're willing to do it ,that way,
even hi the aggravated cases."He
said Wednesday that students were
taken from class only in "aggra-
vated cases" in which they ignored
notices sent them.
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis said Thursday
that he and Enkemann h d agreed
that in the future this would not
happen and the usual policy would
be followed - that police would
work through the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs except for serious
emergencies.
Enkemann said he did not know
how the patrolman assigned to
serve. the warrants had gotten the
students' schedules. Three deans
said Thursday they did not know
either-Dean Roger W. 7eyns of
the literary college, Associate Dean
Walter J. Emmons of the engineer-
ing college, and Dean of Men
Walter B. Rea.
x Enkemann revealed on Wednes-
day that about a dozen Uhiversity
students had been taken from class
recently.
This was part of the Police De-
partment's drive to serve 2,000
-accumulated warrants for traffic
violations. A thousand of them,
officials estimate, are for people
in the Ann Arbor area, including
students.'
Allies' Fear
Weakens West
-Stevenson
NEW HAVEN, Conn. W) =- Ad-
lai Stevenson suggested yesterday
that European fears that Ameri-
ca might withdraw from Europe
may have weakened the western
allies.
"I wonder," Stevenson told some
2,000 Yale students, "whether this
fear of American withdrawal from
Europe and its affairs has not be-
come a real enemy to thought,
maneuver and flexibility on the
western side."
His comment came in a discus-
sion of the Berlin crisis, which
he said he didn't think would "de-
teriorate into war."
He said he wonderedI if the

will have a chance to avenge the'
heartbreaking defeat this after-
noon when they meet Michigan
State in a doubleheader t East
Lansing ,
Radatz scattered six' hits and.
allowed the Wolverines only one
earned .jun. This came in the last
inning and was followed by some
clutch pitching by the Spartan
righthander, who struck out the
last twoMichigan batters with the
potential run on third base.
Last-Ditch Attempt
John Halstead started the last-
ditch Michigan attempt by beat-
ing out an infield hit. Catcher Jimr
Dickey then stepped to the plate
and blasted one of the few real
solid hits the Wolverines got all
day, a long drive to the right-
center field fence. It was good for
a triple.
Halstead scored easily to nar-
row the Spartan edge to -3-2 But
all the excitement Dickey created
was to no avail, as the easy-going
Radatz *bore down to' strike out
the last two batterq, pinchhitter
John Danovich and second base-
man, Barry Marshall, to end the
contest.
Double Helps Schudlich
Spartan first baseman Bill
Schudlich had walked and ad-
vanced to second on a sacrifice
when Radatz arrived at the plate.
He promptly lashed a double to]
right field scoring Schudlich to
make the score 3-1.
Moments later Radatz was out
at the plate when he tried to,
See RADATZ, Page 5

Situation
By KENNETH McELDOWNEY
The importance of increased aid
and thought being given to the
housing needs of underdeveloped
countries of the world was stressed
yesterday by Harold E. Stassen.j
Stassen, previously governor ofj
Minnesota, university president
and high ranking member of
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's
administration, spoke at a lunch-
eon of a regional conference of
architects.-
He noted three basic materials
man needs: food, clothing and
shelter. Great gains have been
made in both food and clothing,
Stassen commented, but in the
area of housing there are great
deficiencies.
Make Gains
The West has made g r e a t
strides forward in the last 10 years
in the distribution of food, as well
as in production and diet, he said.
There has also been progress
made in the Communist countries
along this line but not to such a
degree, Stassen added.
Many gains have also been
made in the clothing of undevel-
oped countries in' the last five
years, he said. One of the reasons
for this, he cited, was that textile
industries are the sort of light
industry that canbe set up easily
in backward countries.
For millions of people, on both
sides of the Iron Curtain, housing
doesn't even come up to minimum
standards, he added.
Must Improve
Architects must in the next few
decades work to improve the
housing conditions throughout.
the world, he said.
One of the problems to be
solved, he added, is to utilize the
local materials in the underde-
vefoped countries to, build im-
proved housing. For any large
housing development no country
can afford to depend solely on
imported materials.
It must be also realized that the
ideas and facilities that may be
adequate and possible in ad-
vanced countries, will not work in
backward parts of the world,
Stassen said.
Problems to Solve
Also toebe solved, hersaid, are
the problems of more rapid re-
building of the slum areas of the
world.
Another basic need is for archi-
tectural schools in the backward
countries. of the world, Stassen
said. These are both fields in
which the architects can be of
great value, he added.
There must also be changes in
the areas into which foreign aid
is channeled, he said. More money
must go into housing and devel-
opment of heavy industry.

Maintain Segregation
Handfuls of Europeans who deny
Africans the right of franchise and
maintain segregation to insure the
colonial position are halting the
development of 150 million people
on the continent. "Only when we
resort to riots and uprisings does
the rest of the world show any
interest in our problem," Mboya
observed.
And then, he added, they get a
distorted view which eliminates
the oppressive tactics of the colon-
ial nations. The nationalist leader
cited the "police-state atmos-
phere" in Angola and Mozambique'
and the "extensive franchise quali-
fications" in Uganda and Kenya as
examples of little-known Euro-
pean methods.r
,Coming to the United States,
Mboya explained that he wishes to
show people why Africans are
struggling for their independence.
This country, he emphasized, and'
the rest of the world must recog-
nize that his people "belong to-,
gether in a united federation."
Must Have. Rights' _
While oriented to democratic
methods, the "soon-to-be free" na-
tions of Africa must be given the
right to deal with both East and
West, Mboya added.
"If the United States allows
democracy to fail in Africa, the.
West will feel repercussions not
limited to the continent," he
pointed out.
Fire Sweeps
Local Building
Fire caused extensive damage to
the Barrett Furniture Company's
warehouse area, 3040 Washtenaw,
in East Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor As-
sistant Fire Chief Harold Gauss
reported last night.
The Fire Department was called
to the scene about 9:30 p.m. to
combat the flames which started,
he conjectured, in a rubbish burn-
er at the back of the wood frame
building.

COnferenC

African-Chastises
Colonial C ountries
By CHARLES KOZOLL
Colonial powers are forcing African nationalists to use "violent
means" to obtain their freedom, Tom Mboya told an Ann Arbor
audience yesterday.
Explaining his view, the 28-year-old chairman of the All-African
People's Conference pointed out that his countrymen end the policy of
non-violence when they are con-
tinually denied the right of self-
determination. "European nations
who refuse to negotiate with na-
tionals cause the type of conflict
which has erupted in Algeria and
Central Africa," Mboya main-
tained.
"Granted our independence," het
went on, -"we will be able to unite
and raise economic standards of
the entire continent. Behind all
of our agitation lies the desire for
social improvement," Mboya ex-
plained in an address sponsored
by the political science depart-
ment.

TOM MBOYA
...reports on Africa
SoieyLists,
itMusic Stars
By ANITA FELDMAN
Programs and participants for
four of the five major musical
series on the University's 1959-60
concert schedule have been an-
nounced by the University Musical
Society.,
Opening Oct. 12 and concluding
April 4, the 81st annual Choral
Union Series will consist of ten
concerts. Glenn Gould, the Cana-
dian pianist who appeared in the
1958 May Festival, will be featured
in the first concert of the series.
The Boston Symphony Orchestra,
under the baton of Charles Munch,
will appear next, on Oct. 24, fol-'
lowed by Irmgard Sdefried, noted
Austrian soprano and star of the
Vienna State Opera,. making her
Ann Arbor debut Oct. 29.
The fourth concert in the series
on Nov. 6 will present Richard
Tuncker, the Metropolitan Opera
tenor, in his second Ann Arbor
performance, and on Nov. 15, the
Pamplona Choir from Spain, a
mixed chorus of a cappella voices,
will appear. Poland's 'renowned
pianist, Jan Smeterlin, is sched-
uled for Nov. 24.
After the Christmas holiday
season, the series will resume on
Feb. 8 with the Minneapolis Sym-
phony Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Antal Dorati, and the Bach
Aria group.
See NEXT, Page 2

AIR FORCE:
U.S. Even
In Race
for Space
WASHINGTON ti'-Maj. Gen.
Bernard A. Schriever yesterday
rated the. United States and So-
viet Russia "about even" in the
race for space.
"We've made tremendous ad-
vances in the last five years," the
48-years-old Air Force chief of
missiles and research told a Sen-
ate space subcommittee.
Gen. Schriever also hinted that
missiles, satellites and other space
weapons may replace manned
bombers sooner than many think
as the foremost deterrent to ag-
gression..
Guidance Gains
Even though the Soviets
launched the first. satellite and
have put heavier payloads into
space, Gen. Schriever said United
States experts have made gains
in guidance, f.uel and other areas
of the scientific struggle.
"I have no reason to believe
that they are ahead of us in every
field," Gen. Schriever testified.
The subcommittee is double-
checking space programs and or-
ganizations. Gen. Schriever al-
luded to his suggestion of Thurs-
day that the Pentagon's space
unit, the Advanced Research
Projects Agency, should be elim-
inated- and its funds and func-
tions turned over to the Army,
Navy and Air Force.
The Air Force now is unable to
initiate its own space projects, he
testified, because ARPA has both
the funds and the responsibilities.
Sees No Division
Gen. Schriever contended that
a t p r e s e n t assigned missions
among the ground, sea and air
services alreasdy give the Air Force]
primary combat responsibility in
space. He said the Air Force sees
no division between. the earth's
atmosphere and space beyond it.
"We are in an unfortunate posi-
tion from a national budgetary
standpoint of throwing away the
old for the new," he said.
World News
Rouindup,
BY The Ass---ted Pres
LONDON - Experts of the four
Western powers -nded 12 days of
talks here yesterday without set-
tling all their differences on a plan
of East-West negotiations on Ger-
man problems.
The foreign ministers of the
United States, Britain, France and
West Germany will try to settle
the remaining differences at a
meeting beginning in Paris next
Wednesday.
WASHINGTON - Democrats
proposed yesterday a five-year
7% -billion-dollar program for eco-
nomic development loans abroad
in a sweeping revision of the ad-
ministration's foreign aid program.
Sen. J.,-William Fulbright (D-
Ark.) told the Senate that "in the
absence of leadership" on the part
of President Dwight 15. Eisenhow-
er, "those of us in Congress must
do the best we can to fashion the.
mutual security program to meet
today's needs."
LONDON-The Bulgarian Com-
munist Party has fired Boris Tas-
kov from its Politbuo and Central
Committee, Moscow radio reported

yesterday.
A Central Committee session de-
cided he was "unable to cope with
his work," Moscow radio said.
Reports reaching Belgrade from
Sophia, the Bilgarian capital, said
the action was taken three days
ago and that Taskov already had
been fired from his job as Minister
of Trade.
e* *

Peking Says India
Encgurages Deman
On Tibet Freedom
MUSSOORIE, India (P)--Pri
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru m
a move today for peace betwe
Chinese Communists and Tib
Dalai Lama.
He invited Chiiiese Commun
representatives and their Tibe
puppet, the Panchen Lama, to v
the Dalai Lama at his home
exile here.
Nehru's overture to Peiping R
made at a news conference j
before he conferred for four ho
with the 23 years old Dalai Lan
the Tibetan god-king.
Talk Helpful,
The talk, Nehru said laterR
aimed,,at "the possibility of cre
ing an atmosphere that might h
a solution." He added that the t
had been helpful but he expec
"no solution out of the hat" wo
result from his meeting with
Dalai Lama.
His invitation to the Panel
Lama did not come up in the ti
he said.
While Nehru was making
gestures toward India's big Chin
neighbor, Peiping was opening
attack on his government.
Open Encouragement
The official Communist newsp
per People's Daily said Nehri
government had "practically ope
ly encouraged" Indian politici
and newspapers now calling
Tibetan independence.
The Peiping newspaper s
"traitors who abducted the' Da
Lama" had received "an unusua
warm reception" in India wh
the Nehru government was do
nothing to discourage. As a res
relations with Red China were
ing affected, said the editor
broadcast by Peiping radio.
People's Daily said it was to
hoped that "Mr. Nehru will va
the long history of friendship
tween China and India and
future df peaceful coexistence t
tween the two peoples, and th
he will be able to decide upon
wise policy at this time."
Rides White Horse
The Indian prime minister ro
a white horse two miles to Bh
House for his talk with the Da
Lama. A cheering crowd gree'
him.
Ac. he a vroarhd the doArAV

May create
A oshrFor Solutio

1

Drama Season Names
A dditional Performers
By JUDITH DONER
Leading performers in "Summer of the Seventeenth Doll" and
additional and substitute actors for three other Drama Season pro-
ductions were announced yesterday.
Charles Hohman, previously announced as co-starring with Car-
nMen Mathews in Phoebe Ephron's "Howie" has also been signed for
the male lead in "Summer of they
Seventeenth Doll." S U E T S I I
Miss Mathews will be replaced STUDENT SPIRIT
by Nancy Sheridan, who will be a
featured performer in the play.
She was released from her co-
commitment," Season officials re-
ported. -

'av

'UNDIMMED:
)rizzle Greet Spring Weekend

the Dalai Lama. came out, wearin
his- colored robes and smilinj
broadly. Nehru handed him
white scarf, the traditional greet
ing for, the Dalai Lama, and re
ceived it back.
Nehru told the news conference
"I will welcome the Panchex
Lama to come and meet the Dale
Lama and whomever he likes."
Open Door
7 e added that the door was opel
for the Chinese ambassador il
India or any other. Peiping repre
sentative to visit the fugitive Ti
betan leader here.
The 21 years old Panchen Lam
was placed at the head of a regim
in 'Lhasa by Red China after thi
Dalai Lama sided with rebel force
and fled from the Tibetan capita
last month.
The Panchen Lama, in a speecl
to the National People's Congres
in Peiping, accused India of ex
pansionist aims. He supporter
Communist charges that the Dale
Lama's statements denouncin
Communist rule in Tibet were no
made by the Dalai Lama himsel
Castro .Lauded
In New York
NEW YORK (P)-Thousands o
singing, shouting enthusiast
cheered Fidel Castro's New Yor]
visit to a tumultuous climax las
night in Central Park.
A man- carrying a makeshif
bomb was seized by, police whil

Chose Ames
Hohman's new co-star will be
Leon Ames, repeating his Broad-
way role in "Howie."
Ames, who has appeared in nu-
merous motion pictures, includes
among his stage roles the part of
the former football hero in "The
Male Animal," both on Broadway
and in a previous Drama Season
production.
Recently, he was seen as the
sophisticated father in the road
production of "The Moon Is Blue"s
and played opposite Dorothy Me-
Guire in the Broadway play
"Winesburg, Ohio."
Sign Jordan
Gaye 'Jordan has been signed to
appear in "Howie" and to share

By MARY STATON
Amid mixtures of sprinkling rain, cloudy overcast skies and cheer-
ful spectators, Spring Weekend made its 1959 debut yesterday
afternoon.
Its first event, entitled "Arctic Cycle," saw 16 multi-wheel vehicles
and numerous decorated bicycles begin a race and parade which
started at the Diag and ended at Palmer Field.
Geddes House and Phi Sigma Kappa were eventual winners of the
bike event with Delta Delta Delta and Phi Gamma Delta coping second
prize.
Features Band
Bravely leading the parade in bathing trunks and charcoal blacked
bodies were the members of the Fi Ji Marching Band.
Once at Palmer Field, judges and committee members had a
See Related Picture, Page 3
difficult time keeping the race track at Palmer Field clear of specta-
tors and spent the rest of the time worrying about the weather.
Last night's Skit Nite program, representing the Eastern section

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