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September 20, 1958 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-20

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EDITION

EDITION

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom
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Gov. Faubus
For Support
Referendum To Test
Sypport of Race Ban
LITTLE ROCK (P-The battle
for votes in Little Rock's impend
S ing referendum on school Integra-
tion stepped up rapidly today fol-
lowing Gov. Orval Faubus' appeal
for a smashing public ballot
against adnfitting Negro students.
Faubus said this would clear the
way for him to reopen the high
schools as segregated private in-
stitutions.
A committee of 50 women, op-
posing the government, was set to
launch an intensive campaign.
"We have grown beyond all ex-
pectations," the chairman said.
The head of the segregationist
Capital Citizens Council accused
the women of scheming to "hood-
wink Little Rock mothers into vot-
ing for integration."?
The referendum is scheduled for
Sept. 27. -
On the ballot are two proposi-
tions - "for" or "against racial
integration of all schools in the
Little Rock school district."
In two related developments
elsewhere:'
1. Terrance Roberts, one of the
Negro students who went to Cen-
tral High last year under guard
by paratroops, entered Los Angeles1
High School four days ago, his
mother said.
2. United States District Judge
John E. Miller refused a petition
commanding the school board of
Van Buren, Ark., to restore inte-
gration at two schools.
Miller indicated ,he felt that
order is unnecessary. The schools
integrated voluntarily but Negro
students have stayed away since
a strike by white students.
Clarence A. Laws, regional. sec-
retary of the National Association
For The Advancement Of Colored
People, said the Negroes'would re-
turn to both Van Buren schools
Monday.
Faubus left for the Southern
governors' conference in Lexing-
ton, Ky. George Douthit, of The
Arkansas Democrat who is ac-
companying the governor, said
Faubus is studying a proposal to
set up private corporations and
private boards for each of the four
Little Rock high schools.
D elay Return
To Schools
In Norfolk
RICHMOND, () - Virginia's
largest city -- Norfolk - side-
stepped imminent state rseizure of
six of its public schools yesterday
by putting off Monday's sched-
uled opening for another week
The Norfolk school board acted
to allow time for its attorneys to
go through the motions of seeking
a stay of: the integration order
from .Cief Judge Simon E. Sobe-
Toff' of the Fourth United States
Circuit Court of Appeals in Balti-
more Tuesday morning.
While there is at glimmer of
hope for a court deferment of in
tegration Gov. J. Lindsay Almond,
Jr. has held up invoking the state
school closing law in other cases.
With the deadline deferred in
Norfolk where the shutdown of

the six schools would mean the,
idling of some 10,000 pupils, there
were rumblings ol discontent
from two Democratic assembly-
men with the state's massive re-
sistance policy which already has
shuttered three schools.
William R. Hill, Charlottes-
ville's representative in the Vir-
ginia House, said if Almond
couldn't come up with some plan
for opening the city's Lane High
and Venable Elementary Schools
by Monday he would seek support
for a special legislative session to
change the laws.
About 1700 pupils are enrolled
at the two Charlottesville schools
ordered seized by the state and
kept closed yesterday after Judge
Sobeloff turned down a stay of
United StatesJudge John Paul's
desegregation order.
"I think it is going to take a
special session of the General As-
sembly to solve our problem," Hill
said. He advocates a local option
pln o f school operation, rather

Algeria Regime.
Gains Approval
PARTS (P - Tunisia and Morocco, former French holdings in
North Africa, early today announced formal recognition of the newly
proclaimed Exile R'epublic of Algeria.
The regime was set up in Cairo yesterday by rebels against
French rule. Their aim is ,to dramatize as well as fight for inde-
pendence.
Tunisia and Morocco followed four Arab nations in quickly recog-
nizing the Algerian rebel regime in.the face of French warnings
---"{that recognition would be regarded'

Calendar
Exam, V

Committee

Ask

ication

Changes

1

UNION:
Monitors
May. File
Hoffa Suit
Court-appointed monitors met
yesterday to decide whether to
file suit to topple James R. Hoffa
as boss of the Teamsters Union on
grounds of corrupt practices.
But the three-man board of
monitors first must decide wheth-
er to suspend operations tempor-
arily pending outcome of: (1)
Hoffa's threatened suit to oust
one of the monitors and (2) a
new definition of their powers to
police his scandal-battered union.
The Senate Rackets Commit-
tee yesterday ended seven weeks
of hearings on misconduct
charges against Hoffa and some
of his lieutenants.
Unions Scandalized
Sen. Frank Church: CD-Ida.),
said "there "is justunoend to the
scandals. The Teamster treasuries
seem to have attracted a host of
parasites."
Sen. Irving M. Ives (R-N.Y.),
said "the American people should
rise up and demand that this
thing be corrected."
Meeting Adjourned
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D-Ark.), then adjourned the in-
quiry until after the Nov. 4 elec-
tions.
With the temporary windup of
the .hearings, attention swung to,
a closed-door session of the board
of monitors to consider more than
250 charges against Hoffa by a,
group of New York rank and file
Teamsters demanding his ouster.
Seek Election Block
The same" dissident group
sought last year first to block the
convention at which Hoffa was
elected and later to bar his taking
6ffice. Their suit eventually was
compromised with Hoff a taking
ofice provisionally under super-
vision of the three-man monitor
board named by Federal District
Judge F. Dickinson Letts.
Godfrey P. Schmidt, the New
York lawyer who represented the
dissidents in the suit, became one
of the monitors. He said earlier
this week he was considering a
move to oust Hoffa.
Hoffa himself said yesterday he
will ask Judge Letts to remove
Schmidt as monitor.;

as an unfriendly act.
The exile regime in Cairo under
the wing of President Nasser's
United Arab Republic now has
been recognized by the UAR, the
Republics of Iraq and Tunisia and
The Kingdoms of Yemen, Libya
and Morocco. All are membersor
prospective members of the eight-
nation Arab League centered in
Cario.
Both Morocco and Tunisia, the
nearest neighbors of Algeria, have
been accused of giving aid and
comfort to the Algerian rebel
forces and Egypt long has shel-
tered members of the rebel high
command.
Now the rebels headquartering#
in Cairo have official recognitionI

UN Shelves
Red China
Admission
Steering Committee
Postpones Discussion
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP-
The UN's powerful Steering Com-
mittee approved today a United
States proposal that the General
Assembly shelve for another year
the question of admitting Com-
munist China.
The vote was 12-7 in favor of
recommending to the Assembly
that it postpone any consideration
of either admitting Communist
Ching, or ousting Nationalist China.
Two nations abstainedi, Greece and
Mexico.
The vote in the 21-nation com-
mittee came after heated debate
in which United States Ambassa-
dor Henry Cabot Lodge charged
the Soviet Union with villifying
the United States.
He was replying to accusations
by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
~Valerian Zorin that the United
States supported Nationalist China
with "bayonets and handouts,"
and bears chief responsibility for
the crisis in the Formosa Strait
over the islands of Quemoy and
Matsu.
In a biting attack Zorin ac-
cused the United States of coward-
ice in asking that the 81-nation
Assembly bypass the Chinese rep-
resentation issue as it has done in
past years.
He said Communist China is "a
great power with all -means of
defending itself, and also has reli-
able frienids throughout the world
who will assist it in repelling ag-
gression."
U.S Reshapes
Combat Wing
'On Formosa
TAIPEI, Formosa (W) -- The
United States has reorganized its
growing forces on Formosa into a
unified combat command packing
an atomic punch.
It centralized operational con-
trol of naval, air and land forces,
which until recently had been
considerably smaller and largely
devoted to training and advising
the Chinese Nationalists.
Friday's new order in effect'sets
up a frontline tactical headquar-
ters facing the Chinese Commu-
nists, 120 miles across Formosa
Strait. The U.S. commander will
have in his forces planes and mis-
siles capable of delivering nuclear
weapons.
The over-all organization re-

Coeds Move 'En Masse' on Markley

To Submit
Final Reporl
To Deans-
Regents Must Decid
On Recommendatio
By Earl y November
By LANE VANDERSLICE
Starting with the next sclh
year, University students may
major changes in the Univers
calendar.
In the wind are such innovati
as shortened exam schedules, i
istration for a semester's cour
during the semester preceding, a
a full week's vacation bei
Christmas.
These changes were part of
recommendations made by
University calendar committee
a final report designed to be ac
upon by early November, the la
date for fixing the calendar
1959-60.

-Daily-Fred Shippey
MOVING TIME-Transition seems the theme at Mary Markley. Both freshmen and other students
who already have experienced this time of Joy and trauma appear to be moving in with only the
slightest bit of confusion, each one knowing what he or she is to do and where to go. There is no
wasted motion, or little. With a bit of luck they may get unpacked in time to start classes Monday.

UAW Threatens To Strike,
Ho es for New Contract
DETROIT (A) - The United Auto Workers last night served no-
tice they would strike General Motors and Chrysler but held out'
hopes that-contract settlements could be reached to avert the walkout.
UAW President Walter Reuther said the UAW International Ex-
ecutive Board authorized General Motors workers to strike Tuesday,
Sept. 30. He said the Chrysler strike deadline would be selected 'by
top officers of the union in the light of progress made in further
negotiations.
Reuther said he would enter the Chrysler-UAW talks tomorrow'
and said "I think I can find out tomorrow if Chrysler wants to talk
seriously and we should know by'

GEN. CHARLES DE GAULLE
. ..plans endangered
of North African allies from the
Atlantic to the Red Sea.
The new train of events com-
plicates Premier De Gaulle's cam-
paign for a fifth republic under a
new constitution to be voted upon
throughout the French homeland
and overseas territories Sept. 28.
Algeria is a key factor in the elec-
tion.
Another embarrassing factor
cropped up' unexpectedly yester-
day when the French admiral
commanding the big Toulon na'val
base reported two Algerian frog-
men tried to blow up two French
warships in the early morning
darkness.
Last night the admiral and other
Naval authorities at Toulon made
another statement acknowledging
there was no proof of Algerian in-
volvement or even of any such
sabotage attempt.

tomorrow night whether there
will be a strike.
The UAW, which reached con-
tract settlement with Ford
Wednesday after about a seven
hour strike of 98,000 Ford workers,
said it would not accept a duplicate
of the Ford offer from General
Motors and Chrysler.
Reuther said General Motors is
the toughest problem in so far as
the union is concerned because it
has four times as many. plants as
Chrysler and hundreds of unsolved
disputes at the local level.
"We prefer to wrap up Chrysler
first because it is smaller and the
problem is not so complex," the
UAW president said.
Reuther said, "If the corporation
would get down to real collective
bargaining we, would have an
agreement by Monday. I'll meet
with them Saturday and I'm will-
ing to meet with them Sunday if
they show signs they want to do
some serious bargaining."
Reuther said he was convinced
the big three of the auto indus-
try-GM, Ford and Chrysler-had
a united bargaining front in con-
tract talks with the UAW up to
this week.
"My guess is that Ford, looking
at its problems, broke the united
front when it decided to bargain
in good faith for its workers and
its stockholders."

PA RKINGf
CityPlans
New, Law
New apartment buildings and
extensively remodeled ones would
be required to provide off-street
parking for their tenants in a
newly proposed change in the city
ordinances.
The revision would require new
multiple-family dwellings (i.e.
apartment buildings) to provide
one and one-third parking spaces
for each family unit. This also
applies t q any building altered 50
per cent or turned into an apart-
ment house.
This parking space would have
to be off the street but accessible
via driveways.
The ordinance will prohibit
parking on the front of the build-
ing and requires that the lots be
surfaced with "concrete or bi-
tuminous surfacing."
The ordinance was presented
before the City Council Monday
night and will be read again at a'
public hearing at 7:30 p.m., Oct.
13 in the Council chambers.
If passed it will require all land-
lords to submit plot plans of build-
ings they plan to erect or alter,
conforming to the new ordinance.

Ann Arbor,
Announces
Restrictions
Restrictions of on-street night
parking have been enlarged to1
include practically the entire cam-
pus area.,
This change has been added on'
to "facilitate street 'cleaning and'
snow removal and to eliminate
storage of cars on the city's
streets," noted Lt. H. G. Schlupe,
who is in charge of Ann Arbor's
Police Traffic Bureau.i
The restrictions apply roughly
in the area from the railroad
tracks on the north of Ann Arbor,
South on Division St. to Yost
Field House, east to Forest St. to
Geddes Ave. and then north to the
railroad tracks by way of St.a
Joseph Hospital.
The present plan is to allow
night parking on the north and
east sides of the streets in this
area only on Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays. On Mondays, Wed-
nesdays and Fridays parking will
be alllowed on the other sides of
these streets.
Francis C. Shiel, manager of
service enterprises for the Uni-
versity, says there have been no
significant increase in the number
of complaints from students hav-
ing problems finding places to
park their cars. The Police De-
partment, however, expects an
increase in violations.
To take care of the extra spaces
needed for the parking of student
cars, parking lots on north cam-
pus have been set aside for the
storage of student cars during the,
school year. Another partial solu-
tion is to allow students to park
their cars on the city parking lots
on Forest St. and Maynard St.
during the night.
Students may also park in the
University parking lots on Church
St. and Thompson St. between the
hours of 9 p.m. and 7 a.m.

Deans Must Act
The report has been submiti
to the Dean's committee, whi
will make recommendations on t
calendar to the Regents.
The Regents must finally a
prove any calendar. The calends
for the academic years 1964-
and 1961-62 may also be decld
at this time.
A shortened exam sched
early registration and an earl
Christmas' vacation would all
included in the committee's reco
mended calendar for 1959-60. ,
Starting in September, studel
would register for spring semes
classes. The shortened examir
tion schedule, seven days 10:
would start January 22.
Warn of Major Change
Many of the features of i
calendars should be adopted0 a
group, the committee said.
warned that a major change ml
destroy the whole calendar,
For example, so much hinges
the shortened examination sch
ule that the committee said
the present, longer examinat
schedule were retained, it wo'
be better if this year's calent
were kept as a model.
The committee recommen
shorter examination-,schedule
cause of what it termed "wi
spread but not universal" 0
satisfaction with our present
amination system.
Exam Schedules Given
Alternate exam schedules w
presented. Essentially, each sch
ule was a week in length.
Four two-hour examinat
periods a day were scheduled
two'of the committee's examil
tion plans. The other plan co
have three two- or three-h
exams per day.
In recommedning the shorte
exam schedule, the committee a
that it felt it was wiser to de
more time to classes and less
exams. The committee recc
mended that the semester's exa
nation schedule be published
the time schedule.
Future 'Uncertain'
Firm recommendations
made by the calendar commi
for only 1959-60, 1960-61,
1961-62, because of the "uncert
conditions of the future," the
port said. Two alternative cal
dars were drawn up for b
1962-63 and 1963-64.
One alternative calendar in b
1962-63 and 1963-64 would
school starting immediately.a:
labor Day.
Consider Room Use
Much attention was given to
problem of classroom utilizat
The committee made these reec
mendations if classroom pressi
increased: more late aftern
classes: lengtheninglunch dW
to permit general scheduling
noon classes; a co-ordinated e
by all units to increase numbel
Saturday classes; more morr
laboratory periods.;
Not included ,for the pres
however, was year-round op
tion under a semester or qua
system.
The committee also rec
mended testing, counseling
registration of new students dn

Diifek, Weber Assume
New Coaching Positions
By FRED KATZ

Don Dufek, Michigan assistant backfield coach since 1954, will tins its name of United States-
assume duties as freshman coach Monday, replacing Wally Weber, Taiwan (Formosa) Defense Com-
head coach Bennie Oosterbaan announced yesterday. Adm. Roland . Smoot. The new
Weber, in charge of the plebe football squad for 23 years, will setup was created by the U. S.
handle high school recruiting and supervision of eligibility on a full Joint Chiefs of Staff as a forward
time basis. combat command directly under
The shift is a result of increased complexity in recruiting, now Adm. Harry Felt in Pearl Har-
that financial aid tenders have become, an integral part of Western bor, Commander in Chief Pacific.
Conference football. As many as ',
40 high school players come to
the Michigan campus each Satur- T.,0MILLION DOLLAlR STR UCT UR
day, thus creating the need for
a well-qualified person to show
them and their parents around Students,Research
ing staff is as well equipped as
Weber to handle these duties.
Weber knows' intimately many
high school coaches all over the
country through contacts made
during the banquet season.
Weber is nationally known as a
speaker. iE m
Asked how he felt about giving
up one-the-field coaching, Weber
replied, , "Twenty-seven years of # '
rewarding work is sufficient in it-
self. I have an abiding satisfaction ;
in contributing to the development . u ,
See DUFEK, Page 7
____.___________________ ""9

ZI *
LL1
r-5 T.m"r 'T

ers To Utilize INew Laboratory

By THOMAS KABAKER
The Fluid Engineering Laboratory, nearing completion on North
Campus, will serve both for regular lab classes in the College of
Engineering and for research "to explore new areas of knowledge,"
according to Prof. Glenn V. Edmonson of the engineering school..
The laboratory, when complete, will be used by the engineering
mechanics, mechanical, civil, nuclear, electrical, and chemical engi-
neering departments.
The present building was built with a $2,000,000 appropriation
from the state legislature.
This will be joined by another $2,000,000 section to comprise
a laboratory "unique in its field in its completeness," he said.
Occupation of the building will begin early next month, increasing
to near capacity by the end of the present semester, according to Prof.

Living CostsI

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