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October 17, 1958 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-17

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..

BOARD IN REVIEW
DECISION DANGEROUS
See Page 4

LW4b

4br
:43 a t I

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

CLOD

VOL. LXIX, No. 27

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1958

FIVE CENTS

, .

Rightist Attempi
Fails in Algeria
Army Remains Loyal to de Gaulle
Civilian Extremist Plan Collapses
ALGIERS W)-A French rightist attempt to buck Premier Charl
de Gaulle's liberal policies in Algeria collapsed yesterday.
De Gaulle remained victor in the field, free to run Algeria his ow
way.
The civilians Hof the badly divided public safety committee calle
off their general strike and demonstrations under direct orders fron
the army. And the army got its orders from de Gaulle in Paris.
extremists Hope- for Rally"
The embittered extremists had rocketed de Gaulle to power la"
May but soured on him. They hoped by a display of strength i
Algeria's streets to rally support against the premier's plan to give th
-'Arab-Berber population a stronge
We ~ -hUrole in Algerian affairs.
Police Probe ghe forums In front of the Al
J.o li e Birs government building wa
empty at the hour appointed fc
Bhe, demrostratin~ ry o
'scarejj lowing de Gaulle's orders to bai
demonstrations, surrounded th
area just in case.
Buses and streetcars ran nor
By PHILIP MUNCK mally. Shops and governmen
buildings stayed open.
Police and firemen searched The extremists were aroused b:
Helen Newberry residence last de Gaulle's orders for the army it
night after a telephone call was Algeria to quit politics and fo
made to the dormitory saying a freely run elections here on Nov
bomb was planted there. 23. Those orders went out Tues.
More than 201 officers made a day.
room-to-room search of the house Asks Resignations
while the women were cleared For the hard-core army leader
from their rooms and sent next in Algeria, de Gaulle's order
door to Betsy Barbour residence, meant they had to resign from the
NCewberry's telephone operator, public safety commitee born ou
Denilda Clark, said she received of the May 13 revolt against th
mans voicall aout :1this H l weak French fourth republic.
n vThe army men followed de
ewbMakes Telephone Call Gaulle's orders, some bitterly. Bu
When Mrs. ark sid it was, many of the civilian extremist
he replied, "Well, there's a bomb members of the committee tried
there.,, to hang on and press their case
Assistant Fire Chief H. E. Gauss for Alg yal to de Gaulle
said that alth9ugh only , a few Thus, it boiled down to this:
bomb scares are reported each year u
in Ann Arbor, most of the prank- Would the army support ?
sters are caught and punished' tremists or obey de Gaulle? The
rMrs. Ruth Merrill, resident di- showed that the army is loyal to
rector of Helen Newberry, called de Gaulle.
the are, "probably the work of "We have been defeated," said
One of the girls leaving the n ofhexrmit."uw
dormitory said that a police officer will fight on nevertheless."
For de Gaulle this was a doublE
said the reason the police were s For e dau e th exaremdsubl
concerned over the call was that victory. He defeated the extremists
some "highly explosive- chemicals" and, secured the loyalty of th
were stolen from the chemistry yy.
department today.,sr Up to now, the army's loyalty
d NT hets y.Reported had been an uncertain factor in
However, Prof. Leigh Anderson, de Gaulle's leadership.
head of the chemistry department,
and police officials said that they
Oficers were on the tscene with- U.tLILi
in minutes of being called, Mrs.
Merrill said. 'ing ,i.o lhent A
The women were moved almost
immediately after the alarm was
sounded. B LITTLE ROCK (R) - Governor
They remained in Barbour until Orval E. Faubus appealed to
y r ndin br ul Arkansas last night to avoid vio-
a police search disclosed no bomb. lence in their "fight to preserve
;Chief y;Gauss called scares like orrgt.a oeeg tt:
this"vey srios."our rights as a sovereign state."
this "very serious. Faubus, in a state-wide televised
He said that for telephoning a address, said he noted with alarm
false report of a bomb the caller the bombings of schools and other
can be fined up to $1,000' and sent institutions in both the North and
to jail for one to five years. South and said Arkansas was
waging its fight in the courts and
H T8 in the field of public opinion.
ents unt The Governor said "let us con-
tinue through the democratic pro-
cesses avoiding acts of violence of
any form. They cannot help our
T8 cause."
I . Bom b n He noted 'that the Little Rock
Private School Corporation formed
ATLNTA(M- hevy orc ofto create "private, segregated
ATLANTA e -A heavy force of schools to replace the high schools
Federal Bureau of Investigation closed by Faubus against integra-
agents and police concentrated tion would have an important an-
their search yesterday for a central It aserndah
figure in the bombing of Alnas It was earned that the an-

Jewisd temple. i nouncement would herald the
Officers did not disclose the, opening of a private school next
name of the individual sought but week with registration beginning
indicated he is an expert on dyna- Monday.
miting. The private school will be for
Meanwhile, action to free five senior students only since a teach-
men already held in the case was er shortage still plagues the cor-
started in court. poration.
Attorneys for the five sought The building to be used was
their release on grounds that they purchased by Vance Thompson, an
are being detained illegally. Arkansas banker yesterday from
Scores of FBI agents are believed the University of Arkansas.
to be aiding Atlanta police in a
search for the man who set off a
big bundle of dynamite that ripped Qp r
a hole in the temple early Sunday.
Police believe solution of the P DoPl
Atlanta bombing also will clear £15 It 1
up a southwide wave of church
and school dynamitings. WASHINGTON W--An Arkan-
Police Chief Herbert Jenkins sas county board has rejected the
said this belief prompted him to Pentagon's off to settle an inte-
ask for FBI help in the case. The gration problem by taking over a
pattern of similarity in the south- school adjoining the Little Rock
en dynamitings led to the con- Air Force Base.

Transfer Sigma Kappa

Decision
istration

To

Council,

'

Admin

c:>

WUS DRIVE:
Judy Says
. Collection
Runs Low
By NAN MARKEL
Official figures released yester-
day point to a "disappointing'
$206.01 total realized by the
World University Service in its
Wednesday bucket: drive.
"All the buckets were manned
at places where they were sup-
posed to be, except from 8 to 10
a.m. at the League and 9 to 10
a.m. at the Undergraduate Li-
brary," chairman of the drive Ju-
dith Judy, '61 said.
Her report, to be brought be-
fore the Student Government
Council at its next meeting, pins
down "what went wrong."
Calls Day Bad
"First of all," Miss Judy said,
"yesterday on- the diag was just
one big money day. Beside WUS,
Wolverine Club and Homecoming
were out there looking for money.
The natural reaction was to get
scared and run, unopened pocket-
book in hand."
Students are apathetic to bucket
drives anyway, she added.
They don't like to be forced into
giving, and they don't like to give
money so publicly. Some students
don't even carry money with
them, she said.
She noted, further, that stu-
dents hate to ask other students
for money.
Cites Apathy
There was also apathy in the
people who were behind the drive,
Miss Judy said. Few representa-
tives of the 15 sponsoring groups
showed up for meetings. Regional
WUS also offered little help or
information, she. said.
Analyzing the cause of the apa-
thy, the chairman guessed that
WUS does not give a student any
"reason" to donate or any identi-
fidation with one project.
No Earmarked Funds
"WUS puts in a penny here and
a penny there for all sorts of
projects," she explained, "but it
will not earmark funds to go to
any specific place. When students
here were asked to give money
for Hungarian students there was
a big response. It was clear where
the money was going and why,"a
she said.
Other factors making the drive
"not as successful as it might have
been" were: organizational con-
flicts with men's rush and an As-
sembly workshop; the early date
of the drive which caught service
organizations unprepared to help;
and the two-year span between
independent drives.
"That span of time really hurt
us," Miss Judy said, "because it
meant a general lack of knowl-
edge of what WUS is."

Board Aproves
ra PO
Joint Discussion
Robertson Requests Move To Avoid
SGC Against Administration Vote
By THOMAS TURNER
Student Government Council's decision finding Sigma
Kappa sorority in violation of University regulations will be
reconsidered in "joint discussion" between SGC and the ad-
ministration.
Assistant Literary College Dean James A. Robertson,
whose motion for the joint talks was approved last night
by the Board in Review of SGC, explained that he wanted'
to( avoTid i nLr einO' ie 1Ione.l~ ----

I wi ivlvi t. * 1. *s 1t 11ru bil; 0o l V1G

Daily-Allan winder
STAY OF ACTION-Student Government Council's Review Board met last night and decided to
refer consideration of SGC's decision finding Sigma Kappa in violation of University rules to a
joint committee. Pictured at the table are (from left) SGC President 'Maynard Goldman, Board
Secretary Ruth Callahan, literary school Assistant Dean James Robertson, music school Dean Earl
Moore, Dean of Women Deborah Bacon, Dean of Men Walter Rea and graduate student Stan
Levy.

Moon. Probe
Yields New
Radio Facts
INGLEWOOD, Calif. R) - The
moon probe hurled 79,120 miles
into space last weekend was used
as a radio repeater station to
transmit signals almost half way
around the earth, the Air Force
disclosed yesterday.
"This accomplishment validates
the idea of using space vehicles of
various types to improve vastly the
effectiveness and reliability of
methods of worldwide communica-
tions," the announcement said.
Tracking stations at Cape
Canavera), Manchester, England,
and Hawaii were in communica-
tion with each other by cable and
radio during the historic flight of
the 84-pound instrument package
named Pioneer.
"These stations also used the
space probe itself during a special
test as a radio repeater station
and thus achieved direct commun-1
ication from one point of the
Earth through the space probe to'
another point almost half way
around the world," The Air Force
said.
Maj. Gen. Bernard A. Schriever,
commander of the Air Force Bal-;
listic Missile Division, commented.
"Improvement in worldwide
communications by using a satel-
lite or space station as a con-
necting link between two distant1
points on Earth has been discussedi
by scientists for years as a genuineI
possibility.
"This was the first practicali
proof that such a system is feas-
ible."wt

TO REACH PEAK:
- 7V
N .at ional Experts See,
Further Economy Rise
WASHINGTON W)'P-Government economists predicted yesterday
the recovering economy will climb to a peak production rate of roughly
450 billion dollars annually in this final quarter of 1958.
They also forecast another shrinkage of unemployment in October
comparable to the drop of nearly 600,000 last month.
Although these predictions are tentative, they are heartening to
the administration, for if they are borne out Republican candidates
can point to a reduction in the

number of jobless to about three
and one-half million on the eve of
the Nov. 4 congressional elections.
This still would be about one
million above the level of last fall,
but would represent much im-
provement from the average of
five million unemployed which
prevailed in the first nine months
of this recession year.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks was armed with these fa-
vorable appraisals as he and other
government officials headed to-
day for Hot Springs, Va., for a
weekend conference with his Busi-
ness Advisory Council.
Strong optimism that the re-
covery will continue into 1959 pre-
vailed among members arriving
at Hot Springs for the closed ses-
sions.
At the council's spring meeting,.
about one-third of its nearly 100
members told Secretary Weeks
they favored an emergency reduc-
tion in federal income tax to stim-
ulate public purchasing power.
Reporters at Hot Springs found
that such talk now has dwindled.
But some industrialists said they
still favor incentive tax revisions.

U.S. Seeks
Peace Plan
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. VP) -
The United States sought United
Nations support-yesterday fores-
tablishing a standby United Na-
tions peace force planning staff.
This is in line with the Eisen-
hower administration's desire to
have the General Assembly act
for creation of a military force
that could be used when conflicts
threaten world peace.
Secretary General -Dag Ham-
marskjold issued a report Wednes-
day containing his recommenda-
tions for principles to govern such
a force.
He said it is premature to set
up now a standing group of mili-
tary experts at United Nations'
headquarters who would keep
United Nations machinery oiled to
speed a standby force into action
if needed.
The United States position is
authoritatively reported to be
along these lines:

of administration opinion ver
sus council opinion.
Cites Policy Deviation
Dean of Women Deborah Ba
con had said the Council "devi
ated from University policy" i
finding Sigma Kappa still in vo
lation this fall.
The letter from Vice-Presiden
for Student Affairs James A
Lewis to SGC saying Sigma Kap
pa no longer violated rules here
represented policy rather thai
personal opinion, she said.
Responsibility for recogitio"
of student groups ultimately rest
with the Vice-President for Stu-
dent Affairs and the Deans o
Men and Women, Miss Bacor
said.
The U n i v e r $i t y Regulations
booklet refers to "recognition b
the Committee on Student Af-
fairs" and says under the head-
ing "Withdrawal of Recognition'
that "if the action to withdraw
recognition is based solely or prin-
cipally upon failure of the organ-
ization to meet the requirements
f or maintenance of recognition
the Committee on Student Affairs
will assume final judgment."
Replaces Committee
The Student Government Coun-
cil plan says that SGC and the
Board in Review replace the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee and the
Student Legislature.,
SGC's functions include recog
nizing new campus organizations
"in accordance with regental and
administrative policy"' and to
withdraw recognition from such
groups, "in accordance with re-
gental, administrative and Joint
Judiciary policies, both according
to the plan.
'Matter of Opinion'
Board member Stan Levy,
Grad., said Lewis' letter on Sigma
Kappa seemed to him a statement
of opinion.
Since opinions as to whether
the sorority is nolonger in viola-
tion of rules differ, Levy contin-
ued, the board must separate Uni-
versity policy from interpretation
of the sorority's actions.
National Sigma Kappa had re-
solved at its summer convention
to "abide by the University or
college :rules and regulations now
governing the respective campuses
on which it has a chapter, reserv-
ing the right to regulate its In-
ternal affairs privately, in ac-
cordance with the university or
college rules and regulations, pro-
vided that such rules and regula-
tions must not be in violation of
the Constitution and By-laws of
Sigma Kappa. .' ."
Cite Past Policy
In finding the sorority still in
violation, several SGC members
had pointed out that the phrase
"internal affairs" had apparently
been used in the past to apply to
discriminatory membership policy.
No definite meeting time for the
talks between Lewis, Miss Bacon,
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea, and
the Council, was announced.
SGC Petitions
AT_ A .y1a

Arab Leader
Of Tuni sians
Lashes, UAR
TUNIS (AP) - President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia yesterday
gave the West the strongest pledge
of support yet made by any leader
of an Arab state.
With ''a blistering attack on
President Gamel Abdel Nasser's
United Arab Republic, Bourguiba
told Tunisia's constituent as-
sembly:
WIU Remain Western
Yes, I' am Western, and I will
remain so. k
Outlining his reasons for break-
ing liplomatic relations with the
UAR, ,Bourguiba declared the
Egyptians had worked with those
who plotted to assassinate him.
In thus burning his bridges be-
hind him, Bourguiba took plenty
of risks in his newly independent
nation where poverty and economic
woes feed discontented national-
ists who are anti-western.
Although Bourguiba's influence
remains overwhelming he has been
facing criticism in his country
where French aid has. been all
but cut off and United States aid
still is hardly more than a trickle.
President Bourguiba said, in
effect, that from his experience
he found that Tunisia could not
do business with the UAR so long
as Nasser was in control.,
/ Aligns With West
By aligning himself with the
West Bourgulba said, he was serv-
ing the cause of his people and
even of the Nationalists in neigh-
boring Algeria, who have been
fighting France for independence.
Bourguiba's statement joining
the Western powers improves his
chances as a mediator between
the Algerian Nationalists and
Premier Charles de Gaulle.

LIGHTNING, THUNDER, HAIL:
Folksinger, Bad Weather Woo Audience

By ROBERT JUNKER
Labor folksinger Bill Friedland competed with the elements last
night in his lecture-recital on "Songs of the American Labor Move-
ment."
As a thunderstorm raged outside the Wesley Foundation, Fried-
land sang classical songs ,of the American Socialist movement. The
storm began as the former CIO member sang "The Red 1lag." With
the words "up the scarlet banner that the world may see, Socialism
triumphing in liberty," electricity illuminated the skies.
Strumming "Men of the Soil," the singer reached "There's a
lightning in the sky," lightning flashed outside.
As Friedland continued with a Communist song, "Banker and
Boss," the words ran, "The thunder of the toiling masses" another
bolt flashed.
Sings Polish Socialist Song
In a Polish socialist song came the lyrics, "Whirlwinds of danger
are whirling around us." Then a brief hail storm commenced, ac-
companied by thunder and lightning.
Friedland's response to this was "a powerful song. I hate to
sing the next verse." At this point. the lights went off for a few sec-

Note Protests
Alleged Flight
Over Siberia
MOSCOW W--The Soviet Un-
ion charged yesterday that an
American airplane violated Soviet
airspace over the Bering Strait
between Alaska and Siberia Sept.
30.
A note of protest was handed to
United States Ambassador Llewel-
lyn Thompson Jr. by Soviet De-
puty Foreign Minister Vasily Kuz-
netsov.
The note said the alleged viola--
tion came "at a time when the
United States government was do-
ing its best to deny the fact of a
deliberate violation of the Soviet
state frontier by another United
States aircraft in the south of the
Soviet Union."
This was a reference to the crash
of a transport plane inside Soviet
Armenia Sept. 2.

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