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October 22, 1958 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-22

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SGC ELECTION:
LAST CHANCE?:
See Page 4

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

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*
CLOUDY, IRAIN

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SIX PA

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN. WEVNESUAY, UUTiUtsbn zz, 1006

a. s : arw va.a.

VOL. 1 ,IX, 1N1P. 3 a a--Y i sv awav., .. .... - . . .- -- - - - . ,. __._-

SG Anune

SGCAnnottnce s
Meeting Delayed
Council To Hear Election Penalties;
Course Evaluation Group To Report
By THOMAS TURNER
The joint meeting between the Council andVice-President for
Stu4ent Affairs James A. Lewis, Dean of Women Deborah Bacon and
Dean of Men Walter'B. Rea will probably not take place until next
Wednesday, according to f1GC President Maynard Goldman, '59.
The meeting was set b, the Board in Review of SGC to resolve
disagreement between admii.strators and the Council on the Sigma
Kappa case.
A plan to penalize Student Government Council candidates by
subtracting votes from their totals will be heard 'at tonight's SGC
~meeting, according to SGC Execu-
tive Vice-President Dan Belin, '59.
D*' Calls for Penalties
41 Lin As drawn up by the credentials
committee, which will enforce
United States in effectsaid e elections rules, the plan calls for
penalties of losing up to 50 votes
day it Is resuming the esor ug for vi lations of the rules. Dis-
of supplies to Quemoy because qualification would be used on
the Communists have resumed more serious violations, accrd-
ing to the committee report.
The credentials committee will
(II decide the relationship between
la kes a candidate and a person violat-
ing rules on his behalf, according
0 e ito it Jdiiar Cuncl.to the report, then refer the case
T V o1Ide tity to Joint Judiciary Council.
The Course Evaluation Com-
ACom- mittee will present its opinion on
A tt cker three methods of course evalua-
oa tion, according to chairman Ron
Gregg, '60. ,
Ann Arbor police have still Plan Similar Methods .
turned up no clues to the iden- These methods are publishing a
tity of the man who has attacked. course book s i m i a r to that
six women since October, 1957, planned for last summer but
Police Chief Caspar Enkemann abandoned en route, setting up a
said yesterday. course file similar to an examina-
He said that detectives assigned tion file, and expanding the Uni-
to the case have brought no more versity catalogs.
light on it than was known when The committee tended to favor
the series of attacks began, "al- one of the last two plans, accord-
though we are using every tech- hingto Gregg's report, but will
nique we know." have to gather information on
There has not been an attack the practicality of each before
since Sept. 24, he 'said, taking specific action.
Monday, Chief E n k e m a n n The Student Book Exchange's
blasted what he called a, series of final financial report will be pre-
wild conjectures as -to police op- sented by SBX manager Bob
e-atlons on the case. Gunn, '61. A profit of $161.44 will
He said that police have no be reported, with sales totaling
"prime suspect" and that the de- $4,689.97.
partment is not withholding any Earlier, SGC administratiye
information for fear of alarming Vice-President Jo ardee, '60, had
the public. . reported a probable SBX loss.
The plice a not releasing To Hear Report
their current methodsof investi- The Council will also hear a re-
gation, he said, "because it ,would port from the Public Relations
be just like writing him a letter Committee on a survey taken with
saying, 'Look here, don't do these the aid of Survey Research In-
things'. stitute. The survey revealed that
_ SGC's publicity, particularly in
the form of the SGC Review, had
State To ct been ineffectual.
VnThe report was not yet released
In full last month when SGC vot-
O n . ed to publish a new SGC Review,
according to Public Relations
~Chairman Ron Bassey, 61
Bassey explained . that on the
Of DelegatO basis of what he knew of the re-
port's contents it had seemed
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the se- poor distribution had reduced .the
and in a seriesof 10 articles written booklet's effectiveness.
by Prof. Arthur W. Bromage of the
ment fo the Associated Press on the
question of calling a Constitutional
Convention. That issue will appear ,4_ - a
on the Nov. 4 ballot.) V retitions
By ARTHUR W. BROMAGE
If Michigan voters in November Charles Kozoll, '60, and Paul R.
summon a convention to revise Lichter, '60, took out petitions
the state constitution, 102 dele- yesterday for Student Govern-
gates will have to be selected. ment Council.
As to how this is done, the pres- Eleven people have thus far
point. <Three delegates must be elected offices on the Council and
elected from each of the state's 34 the deadline for petitioning is
senatorial districts. Oct. 28.
Apart from this, the constitu-
tion does not spell out how the
delegates are to be picked.OL N CIE CR W

Earlier this year, a bill providing-
for their nominatiola and election L
on paCty tickets was vetoed by Nt Cam
Gov. Williams, If the November
vote is a "yes" vote, new legisla--
tion must be passed promptly,
since the delegates will have to
be named next April.

GUNS BLAZE:f
:Dulles,
Chiang
Confer
TAIPEI, Formosa (A')-Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles and
President Chiang Kai-Shek headed
into new talks today while fresh
artillery duels blazed in Formosa
Strait.
Today's conferences followed
three meetings between Dulles and
Chiang yesterday, the day Dulles
arrived on his Formosa mission.
Nationalist defense spokesmen
said the Chinese Communists fired
6,626 shells at the Quemoys in the
12 hours ending at 6 a.m. today.
The Nationalists fired back, us-
ing 8-inch howitzers and other
guns moved to the island outposts
during the cease-fire the Reds
broke Monday.
A duel of jet fighters also took
place.
By Nationalist count, the Com-
munists had fired 21,507 rounds
at the offshore islands in the
period from 4 p.m. Monday to 6
a.m. today.
Following yesterday's talks be-
tween Dulles and Chiang, a
spokesman said the whole political
and military situation in the For-
mosa area was reviewed.
In reply to a question, he said it
was possible the two discussed
possible resumption of United
States warship convoys for supply
ships to Quemoy.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The next army
satellite launching will be a bold
attempt to loose a 12-foot inflated
aluminum foil and plactic film
balloon in a space orbit around
the globe, it was learned today.
The launching, using the amaz-
ingly dependable Jupiter-C rocket,
is expected in the near future at
Cape Canaveral, site of three pre-
vious army satellite successes in
five tries.
* * *
MOSCOW-Soviet Premier Ni-
kita Khrushchev announced that
the Kremlin is going to step up
the drive against alcoholism which
it has been waging for several
years.
The major new measure, to
make it hard for Russians to get
drunk 'kn vodka or other hard
liquors, will be a rule that any
establishment serving hard liquor
can dole out only one shot to a
customer.
* * * *
TUSKEGEE, Ala.-Voter regis-
tration officials in troubled 'Macon
County withheld their records
from federal agents today.
Atty. Gen. John Patterson, in-
sisting that registration documents
are private rather than public
records, urged county boards of
registrars throughout the state to
keep them out of the hands of
civil rights agents.
* *- *
HAVANA -- Two American and
seven Cuban employes of an oil
refinery were kidnaped yesterday
and 'carried off to the rebels'
jungled mountain strongholds of
'eastern Cuba.
The U. S. Embassy disclosed the
seizure of the nine today during
efforts to liberate the American
citizens.

Ford Foundation Provide

Backing

for

U,

Re sarc.

WHEELER:
No 10Help
Offered
Minorities
The Human Relations Commis-
sion has not "taken any positive
steps to assist those members of
minority groups that have been
discriminated against by local
landlords and realtors," Commis-
sion member Dr. Albert H. Wheel-
er of the dermatology department
charged last night.
The charge came after a long
discussion on the problem of local
discrimination practices commit-
ted by Ann Arbor realtors.
The discussion was opened by
the Commission's chairman, Rev.
Henry Lewis of St. Andrew's Epis-
copal Church who suggested the
Commission meet again with the
Ann Arbor realtors in an effort to
settle the situation. He said that
the "realtors want to do what is
right."
-Dr. Wheeler then pointed out
that several such meetings have
met with little response and co-
operation, _on the part of the real-
tors. He said that the realtors
"participate in a more or less
planned operation" against mi-
nority groups.
'Political'
Rawll Set
A "political rally" will be held
from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Oct. 31 on the
Diagonal to give any student a
change to express his view on any
matter which interests him, ac-
cording to Linda Green, '59,
chairman of the planning com-
mittee.
The rally is sponsored by the
Women's League in cooperation
with the Young Republicans,
Young Democrats, International
Students Association and the Po-
ltical Issues Club.
Topics mentioned as possibili-
ties for discussion include realign-
ment of American political par-
ties, Arab nationalism, a contin-
uation of a debate on labor which
will start next week between the
YD's and YR's, civil rights, for-
eign policy in the Far East, Near
East and Europe and the "con-
servative nature" of unions such
as the AFL.
The object of the rally is to in-
form students as a whole, giving
them facts to consider since the
elections will take place a few
days after the rally, Miss Green
said,
Students will also have the op-
portunity to discuss many varied
topics with each other, she added.
Only students of the University
will be allowed to speak, and are
requested to bring IDcards, ac-
cording to the administration.

I I

To. Include

-AP Wirephoto
RIFT UNHEALED--President Eisenhower's trip to California failed to heal the break between Gov.
Goodwin Knight and Sen. William Knowland. The president's speech, which called for an end to
bickering within the party, apparently did not succeed in bringing the two men, each running for
the other's office, together. Knight said "nothing has changed.
Eisenhower Assails Democrats

.'

SAN FRANCISCO (k) - Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower as-
sailed the Democrats in the bare-
knuckled GOP campaign talks
yesterday, but his flying trip to
California apparently failed to
patch up the split between Gov.

Goodwin J. Knight and Sen. Wil-
liam F. Knowland,, Republicans
running for each other's office.
Flying from Los- Angeles in the
President's plane, Columbine III,
Gov, Knight told newsmen aboard

Soviet Soldiers in Germany
ove od e iSeize F r e 'U' Student
By BARTON HUTHWAITE
The United States is demanding the immediate release of an.
ex-University student seized by Soviet soldiers in East Germany last
Saturday.
George S. Milroy, '54BAd., was arrested near Neustrelitz, 70 miles
north of Berlin, apparently on charges of taking unauthorized pic-
tures.
The State Department has issued a formal protest against his

detention and is negotiating for hi
'School' Starts
In Little Rock
LITTLE ROCK () -- Little
Rock's private school program to
replace integrated public schools
got off to a faltering start yester-
day.
About 300 white seniors reported
for the first day of segregated
classes. After about two hours,
they were told to go home and
come back tomorrow.

ED QUARTERS:
pus Education School Funds Sought

is release, according to his father,
-Claude B. Milroy of 970 North-
wood in Ann Arbor.
Traveling by Car,
Claude Milroy said his son was
traveling through Europe in his
own car at the- time of his ar-
rest.
The father said that his son had
asked a Soviet soldier for permis-
sion to photograph a statue of
Stalin in Neustrelitz but decided
not to snap the picture after the
soldier refused to answer his re-
quest.
In a wire sent Saturday night,
State Department officials told
Milroy his son is apparently in-
nocent of the charges made
against him.
Not Told Charges
Claude Milroy was not told the
specific charges filed against his
son.
George' Milroy had an East
German visa for travel in the So-
viet zone en route from Denmark
to West Berlin.
"George was traveling alone as
he isn't married," his father said.
"The State Department is
handling the case with 'kid
gloves'," the father said. "I'm
praying they will let him out,
soon," he added.
The 30-year-old George Milroy
is a former president of the Wash-
tenaw County Young Republicans.
Dorm Board
Defers Action
Final action on the revised,
men's residence hall application
form was postponed by the Resi-
dence Halls Board of Governors.
The revised blank was tenta-
+, auln Anrni in l., tnl, trTa

that "nothing has changed" be-
tween himself and IKnowland.
The governor reiterated he
would never support the Demo-
cratic nominee for governor, State'
Atty. Gen. Edmund G. (Pat)
Brown; but shrugged and walked
away when reporters asked if he
would vote for Knowland for gov-
ernor.
Brought Them Together
President Eisenhower had got-
ten Knight and Knowland togeth-
er in Los Angeles, where he made
a speech calling for an end to
intra-party bickering.,
Knowland was also aboard the
Columbine III yesterday, but was
in another compartment when
Knight talked to reporters.
Knight was an avowed candi-
date for reelection until Know-
land announced for goverpor.
Then Knight was forced to run
for the Senate seat which Know-
land is vacating.
Victories Not Impressive
Both won the Republican nom-
inations handily but trailed their
Democratic opponents in total
primary votes.
They also have split over the
controversial "right to work' ini-
tiative, which Knowland espouses
but Knight opposes..
The President hit the labor
topic hard yesterday, accusing the
Democrats of scuttling his labor
cleanup program in the last Con-
gress, but sticking to his position
that "right to work" is a state is-
sue, not national.
Italian Pope
Seems Likely
As Vote Nears
VATICAN CITY W) - A con-
viction grew in Rome yesterday
that the next pope will come from
the ranks of the elderly, conserva-
tive Italian members of the Col-
lege of Cardinals.
Almost all the members of the
College now are here or nearby,
and will begin voting Saturday on
a successor to Pius XII. '
More and more, talk is heard
among qualified observers of a,
"transition Pope." Such a man
would continue the policies of
Pius XII but would be unlikely to
introduce any startling prece-
dents.
Youth may work against a can-
didate, particularly if the Church
actually is in quest of a transition
period.
The idea that there is a possi-
hiim o . nn n -Tnlinnnnniffn

Econormics,i,
Social Study
Outline Survey Plana
For Needs of Aged,
Youth Development
By JOAN KAATZ
Grants totalling $59,850' were
designated for specific Uhiversit3
studies by the Ford Foundation
yesterday
Work on juvenile delinquency
problems of the aged, and low-
income families will be financed
by the grants.
A gift of $350,000 was given fox
a study on economic and socia
factors in the aged, to be directed
by Prof. Nathan Sinai, director
of the Bureau of Public Health
Economics.
A $195,000 grant was specified
for a national study on family in-
come with emphasis on low in-
come receivers. Prof. James Mor-
gan of the Survey Research Cen-
ter will lead this study.
To Study Delinquency
For a survey and analysis of
research and special development
in youth programs, $24,850 was
given. Prof. Ronald Lippit and
Prof. Stephen Withey, both of the
Institute of Social Research, will
conduct the study, which includes
programs in juvenile delinquency.
The University will serve as a
collection center and clearing
house for information about the
needs of th .aged, Dr. Sinai said
of his project.
The five-year study will deter-
mine the health problems of the
aged on a nation-wide basis and
will suggest solutions to these
problems.
STo Train Graduates
Part of the grant is for the
training of graduate students who
are working on the doctors' de-
gree in sociplogy, economics, so.
cial work, and public health, 'ac-
cording to Dr. Sinai. The gradu-
ate students will participate in the
field studies and will each work
along with a senior member of the
group, he said.
The Bureau of Public Health
Economics made its first study on
this subject 15 years ago, so some
knowledge is available on the
subject. This new study, however,
will cover the social and economic
factors which are important irt
determining the health needs and
demands of the aged, Dr. Sina
stressed.
To Study Low Income
The three-year family income
study will make a nation-wide
survey of low-income receivers,
Prfo. Wilbur Cohen of the social
work school, r e p o r t e d. Prof.
Cohen, along with Prof. Richard
A. Musgrave of the economics de-
partment, and Martin David,
Grad., will assist Prof. Morgan as
principal investigators in the
study. The project will be' con-
ducted through the Survey Re-
search Center.
Prevention Aimed For
Primarily the study will be con-
cerned with the reasons for low,
incomes and will devise policies
and programs to prevent the
problem, Prof. Cohen said. This
is the first time an intensive na-
tion-wide survey on the matter
has been conducted, he said.
The project will collect infor-
mation on 10 different topics and
analysis of the data will be done
in five different areas.
Data will be obtained from
about 3,000 families, Prof. Cohen
said.
Work Areas Cited
The grant for the youth study
will be applied in several areas,
according to Prof. Lippit. A sem-
inar of faculty members will be
held to review current projects

concerning youth at the Univer-
sity, he said. I
Funds will also be used to sup-
port a research assistant who will
review current research literature
and compile a comparative study
of factors influencing both delin-
quency and outstanding children.

The necessity of using the state
senatorial districts has cut into
the support for calling a constitu-
tional convention. It accounts for'
lack of endorsement from the
Democratic Party.
When area and not population
forms the basis for representation
in Michigan, it means that the
less thickly settled sections get a
voice out of proportion to the total
number of residents in the state.
It is estimated that the Republi-
cans would get a substantial ma-
jority of the delegates.
Partisan advantage or disad-
vantage in the convention does
not dictate the final outcome for
constitutional change. At the
popular referendum, a majority
vote controls the adoption or re-

By THOMAS HAYDEN
The proposed $4.3 million North Campus education school will
pull a section of students out of the shower-room where they presently
carry on their studies.
And, in general, it will relieve one of the more pressing problems
of "crqwded conditions" to be found on this campus, School of Educa-
tion Dean Willard Olson said yesterday.
"It's the most painful Autumn I've known," he declared, pointing
to an enrollment of some 2,000 students, marking a 30 per cent in-
crease in required'education courses.
The school is currently housed in eight classrooms "borrowed"
from the University School and other central campus units, including
the business administration, architecture, and law buildings, the
literary college, and the general library.
These classrooms are gradually being reclaimed as space shortages
in other areas become more critical, Dean Olson said.
To adapt to conditions, the school has been forced to hold classes
in any available space, he said. Consequently, one section of educa-
tional psychology and a reading clinic are housed in a converted shower
room in the basement of the University School.
"We received temporary relief this fall when the fourth floor
library in the University School moved its collection to the Under-

kk 4o-"M ,..:

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