SIGMA KAPPA ISSUE
CALLS FOR ETHICS
See Page 4
Sixty-Eight Years of Ediorial Freedom
PARTLY CLOUDY, COOL
VOL. XIX, No.3 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1958 FIVE CENTS
SGC To Decide
On Sigma Kappa
Council To Vote on Sorority Status,
Tor Decide Future at Next', Meeting
Student Government Council will vote tonight on whether Sigma
Kappa sorority remains in violation of University regulations.
The meeting is set for 17:30 p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
If' the sorority is found still guilty, according to SGC President
Maynard Goldman, '59, the future of the .local chapter will be de-
cided at a-later meeting, probably next week. Tonight's meeting is,
not a special one, SGC Executive Vice-President -Dan Belin, '59,
stressed, and there. are other items of business on the agenda.
To Read Resolution
When it is time for Sigma Kappa, Belin saidt Goldman will read
a resolution, calling for a vote on the question "Does Sigma Kappa
--- - --
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) --
Secretary General Iag Hammar-
skjold tbld. the United Nations
yesterday he had conditional
prmises ,of an early Withdrawal
of United States 'and' British
troops fronl Lebanon and Jordan.
But he declared it Was too early
to predict, if the Arab nations
wold be successful in living to-
gether as good neighbors as they
May evert t, UN '
He indicated also that if seri-
ous difficulties arise, the. Middle
East situation may again be
brought to the UN' a" a threat to
Hammarskjold made the com-
ments in his initial report to the
81-nation. General Assembly on
arrangements 'he had set up to'
' safeguard peace in Lebanon and
Jordan,, and to facilitate an early
troop thr .ithdrawal
Want .October 'Withdrawal
The Secretary-General .said
Lebanon and the JJ'nited States
hope to see -the' complete with-
drawal of U.S. forces by the ehd
of October, provided the security
situation in Lebanon continues to
He added that Britain and Jor-
dan will announce, a decision to-
da to begin withdrawal in Octo-
Women's Judiciary Council will
consider petitions for 45 /minute
extensions of women's hours dur-
ing the week, according to chair-
man Sara Drasin, '59.
Only registered student organi-
zations 'and University depart-
ments whose events do not now
call for 45 minute extensions
should petition, Miss Drasin said.
Forms maylbe picked up at the
Undergraduate Office of the Wo-
men's League. Petitions will not
be accepted after 2 p.m. Oct. 8,
Women's Judiciary Council will
only consider petitions for func-
tions to take place this semester.
Organizations filing petitions will
be asked to come before the
Council for an ipiterview accord-
ing to Miss Drasin.
After, the extensions are as-
signed, they wl be listed in the
Daily Official lk~lletin, MissDra-
Some events have traditionally
been granted extensions and do
not have to petition.
Health Service will give flu
shots from 8 a.m. to 11:45 a.m.
and from 1 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. to-
,morrow according to Dr. Morley
Beckett, director of Health Serv-
The shots,, which cost one dol-
lar, will be given in the basement.
Students do not need their Health
"Because of the prediction of
sorority now meet the require-
ments for maintenance of recog-
'President Joan Taylor, '59, of
the local Sigma Kappa 'chapter,
will ;then speak, Belin continued.
It is' possible province' or national
officers of the sorority will pre-;
sent information at this time, he
Since today's action is judicial
rather khan legislative, according
to Goldman, constituents present
will not < be allotted a time to
speak. By speaking to a Council
member and having him call on
them, coistituents can be heard,
Goldman pointed out.
A vacant position on the SGC
Board in.Review will'be filled at
today's meeting', Belin said. The
executive committee is recom-
mending Stan Levy, Grad., to the
Belin said Levy has served as
IHC President and sat on Student;
Leegislature and SGC. He was the
'first student member of the
Board in Review.
The 'vacant Council seat will
not be filled -sintil after tonight's
meeting, Belin said, leaving 17
By The Associated Press
Uncompromising stands of state
and federal authorities on school
integration combined yesterday to
keep four Little Rock high schools
locked against both white and
Gov. Orval Faubus, who closed
the schools Sept. 12 pending a vote
on integration, said way would be
found to :operate the schools but
gave no indication of his next
A referendum Saturday showed
72 per cent of the voters in favor
'of continued school segregation. A
private corporation set up to oper-
ate the schools on 4a segregated
bass abandoned the plan yester-
day in the light of a Federal Court
order restraining such operation.
A source close to Gov. Orval
Faubus commented "We have no
teachers, no buildings and no
money. We are atthe end of the
Before the private corporation
abandoned i'ts efforts, a few of the
nearly 4,000 idle high school stu-
dents gathered outside of one of
the schools, speculating on whether
its doors would open. "We just
want to go to school," a girl re-
Teachers conducted classes last
week by television but Little Rock
stations reported yesterday .thes
school boar~d had not asked them
to resume'video instruction.
- Hearing Monday
A heiring is slated Monday by
the Circuit Court of Appeals on 'a
petition 'to make, permanent a
temporary 'injunction nullifying
leave of the schools to private
Virginia's Governor J. Lindsay
Almond Jr., pondered ways of
restoring operation of six Norfolk
schools on a segregated basis. Is
task was made difficult if not im-
possible by Monday's United States
Supreme Court =order outlawing
evasive schemes that deny Negroes
entrance to schools supported by
CAIRO (P)-The Middle East
News Agency reported last night
a five-year land reform prograni
has been instituted in Iraq.
'Land redistribution has been a
key part of the Egyptian revolu-
tion and it is being introduced in
Syria by the United Arab Republic.
,The semi-official agency under
government control also, said Brig.
Geri. Abdul Salam Arif has been
relieved of his job as deputy pre-
mier in the young republic and
named Ambassador to Germany.
The land reform plan was an-
nounced by Premier' Abdel Karim
Kassem in a broadcast, the agency
reported from Baghdad.
It said he appealed to the peo-
ple for cooperation in implement-
ing the plan and asserted it was
aimed at freeing them from feudal
domination and at securing justice.
The plan provides that private
holdings of land irrigated by river
waters will be limited to 620 acres
and holdings of land' irrigated by
rains will be limited to 1,240 acres.
Nationltit t ilitary
Mlay Indicate folic
To Get Ships,
.TAIPEI (P)-The United States
is sending huge new landing ships
and giant C119 Flying Boxcars for
a big Chinese Nationalist supply
push to break the Red blockade
4A United States m i l i t a r y
spokesman said Monday the first
Flying Boxcars are due this week.
One of the new LSDs (Landing
Ships Dock) which carry eight
smaller landing craft/ in their
holds, already is in Taipei and
has made a run to Quemoy with
big United States Howitzers. The
United States spokesman did not
say when the others are ,due.
Confirm Missile Use
Meanwhile defense authorities
confirmed that Chinese National-
ist Air Force planes are equipped
with United States Sidewinder
guided missiles. They said this
came under a modernization pro-
grama begun months ago.
'A few hours earlier Secretary
of State. John Foster Pulles said
at his news conference that the
Sidewinders have been turned
over to the Chinese Nationalists.
But Secretary Dulles emphasized
that the missile was "nothing that
was just injected into the situa-
He said it was part of an effort
on the -part of the United States
to iInprove the training and
equipment of Chinese Nationalist
"If it happens to coincide with
the (United States-Chinese) War-
saw talks that is purely accident-
al," he said. "If there had not
been any Warsaw talks this would
have happened just the same."
The United States and Red Chi-
nese Ambassadors, in Warsaw held
a negotiating session yesterday on
easing tension in Formosa Strait.
Neither United States Ambassa-
dor Jacob Beam nor Red Chinese
Envoy Wang Ping-Nan would
comment on the meeting.
All organizations wishing to be
listed in the organization and
honor sections of the Student
Directory must get the information
in by 5 p.m. tomorrow.
Those concerned should contact
the Directory staff in the Student
Publi'cations Building, Bob Wells,
Grad:, co-editor of the Student
Directory said yesterday.
TERMINAL BUILDING-This artist's conception shows the new airport terminal building at the De-
troit Metropolitan Airport which was recently completed sand will go into service this morning. Open-
ing ceremonies will be at 7 a.m. according to publicity chairman John McElroy.
New Detroit Air port o pen
Detroit Wayne Major Airport
will become the Detroit Metropoli-
tan Airport today with American
and Allegheny airlines shifting
their operations to the new air-
The center of heated speculation
in the past few months, the Metro-
politan Airport will open a new
airport terminal building and
other facilities today.
The new airport boasts the
ability to service jet airliners.
This summer Detroit newspapers
accused Congressional Representa-
tive George Meader (R-Ann Arbor)
of exerting political pressure to
get the post office to close its
substation at Detroit Metropolitan
and stop further airlines from
leaving the University-owned Wil-
low Run Airport.'
Rep. Meader said the charges of
"backroom political pressure" were
"wholly untrue." He said the only
way he might have discussed the
matter with Postmaster Arthur
Summerfield would have been
"mental telepathy of a thought
I did not possess.'* ,
Return to Mainland
WASHINGTON (.)- Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles yes-
terday heralded a possible major
shift in America's China policy.
He offered to try to trim Nation.
alist military strength in the off-
shore island if the Communists
Dulles told his news conference
Chiang Kai-Shek was foolish to
commit one-third of his National-
ist armed forces to Quemoy and the
other offshore islands now being
pounded by Red artillery. But
Dulles conceded this government
The Secretary dashed cold
water on Chiang's oft-repeated
determination to wrest the China
mainland from the Communists.
Dulles said Chiang's return "is a
highly hypothetical matter,"
"I' don't think that just by th eir
own steam they are going to get
there," the secretary said, adding
under quetionng that the Uni
States has "no commitment of an
kind to aid in that."
The existence of Nationalist
China on Formosa, Dulles said,
could be important if an anti-
Communist revolution developed
on the mainland. Chiang could
then offer help, he said, but it is
"hypothetical and ,problematical"
whether Chiang would be asked to
head an anti-Communist revolu.
This was the first time any high
level United States official ever
publicly cast doubt on hopes of
Chiang's return to the mainland.
Dulles even' had a word'to say
on, behalf of the Chinese Com-
munists, saying any Formosa
Strait cease-fire would have to bW
reciprocal on Chiang's part.
Dulles' words were not strong
enough to be taken as United
States acceptance of two Chinas,
or even of a policy shift already
By CHUCK KOZOLL
The stage has been set for a re-
peat of last year's sellout per-
formance at Milwaukee County
For the 47,300 privileged fang
who will watch crafty Warren
Spahn throw the first pitch fOr
the defending champion Braves,,
today's World Series opener ill
feature a rerun of the cast which
starred in the 1957 hit.
History repeats itself in the
batteries with Spahn, who started
for the National League cham-
pions in Yankee Stadium last
year, duelling with New York's
Whitey Ford. Spahn, who topped
the Bi'aves' mound staff with a
22-11 record will match his ex-
perience against the inconsistent
flash of Ford who accumulated a
14-7 record in regular competi-
Behind the plate will be the
veteran receivers of the two clubs,
Del Crandall and Yogi Berra. For
the opener, Casey Stengel, New
York manager, gave the nod to
Berra because "he's used to
catching for Ford."
'U' Called Unconcerned'
Over Airline Transfers
The University is not concerned with the transfer of airlines to
the Detroit Metropolitan Airport from the University-owned Willow
Run Airport,. University President Harlan Hatcher said yesterday.
American Airlines and Allegheny Airlines will shift their opera-
tions from Willow Run to Detroit Metropolitan - the former Wayne'
.. . sings tonight
Roberta Petei's,fcoloratura, so-
prano of the Metropolitan Opera,
will open the 80th concert season.
of the University Choral Union
Series "at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
Songs by Bach, Handel, Schu-
mann and Strauss will be on the
first part of Miss Peters' program.
Following intermission she will
sing arias by Bax, Nordoff, Giffes,
Weaver and Hageman. The aria,
"Una voce poco fa," from "The
Barber of Seville" by Rossini will
conclude her concert.
IFC Rushing Meeting Attracts 450 Men
Major Airport tomorrow. Presi- C
dent Hatcher said that the classi-.
fied research now being conducted
at Willow Run will remain there
even if all the airlines move away.
'U' Rents Land
Floyd Wakefield, supervisor of
the University's Willow Run of-
fice, said that the relation be-
tween the University and the air-
port is that of landlord and ten-
ant. "Airlines National Terminal
Service Co. rent the airport's land
and runways from the University
and conduct all the business with'
He said the rent from the ter-
minal corporation is $15,000 per
The, University has a ten year
contract with the company, he
explained, which expires in 1962.
"One year's notice must be given
to terminate the contract," Wake-,
Not Canceled Yet
"So far, we have received no
information indicating that the
contract will be canceled," he
The University bought Willow
Run from the United States at the
end of World War II for one dol-
It is presently the site of the
top secret Project Michigan being
conducted for the government.
S till Continues
Helicopters and planes searched
northern Quebec's bush country
tndaV_ sti11eppkinl n cisn offu f
PARIS P) -- Premier Charles
ie Gaulle's cabinet decided yes-
terday that the first legislative
elections of the Fifth French Re-
public will be held the second half
Official sources said Nov. 16
and Nov. 23 were considered in
the Cabinet's first meeting since
de Gaulle's new constitution won
a massive vote of approval Sun-
-DETROIT (tA'- United Auto
Workers President Walter Reuth-
er yesterday arrived "at what he
called "a meeting of the minds"
with Chrysler Corp., in an all-
night bargaining session.
But later Chrysler officials said
they felt he was overly optimistic.
Reuther, smilingly expressing
confidence of a quick settlement
at the end of the gruelling ses-
sion, left the Chrysler talks to his
After a shave, he turned up in
an hour to take over the union's
negotiations with General Motors
which faces a strike of its 250,000
UAW members at 10 a.m. tomor-
row if there is no settlement.,.
Reuther worked with the nego-
tiators during a two-hour morn-
ing session at General Motors,
then went to bed at a downtown
Approximately 200 men signed
up for fraternity rushing last
night at the Interfraternity Coun-
cil's annual mass rushing meet-
ing, IFC Public Relations Chair-
manPaul Becker, '60E, said last
Over 450 interested students
jammed the Union Ballroom to
hear welcoming addresses by As-
sistant Dean of Men William
Cross, Interfraternity C o u n c i l
President John Gerber and Rush-
ing Chairman Howard Nack, '60.
Last night's total brought the
number now registered for the
fraternity fall rushing program to
approximately 600. Becker expect-
ed the total number registered to
"be in excess of 1000."
"The majority of rushees sign
un during this last week." he sid.
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