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October 30, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-30

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GAMBL G EXPOSURE
INEVITABLE

:YI rL

Lw 43U
Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

D&ak iti

See Page 4

F'AI8 COOL

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W m

VOlLL. . NO. 33

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1955

IVE UENT~S

lA j

Arraign Students
On Parlay Count

Administration,

Council

Advis
ActioE

Lifting

of

Board

Stay

of

Pasternak Turns Down
Nobel Literature Prize,
STOCKHOLM (P)-Russian author Boris Pasternak turned down
the $41,420 Nobel Literature Prize yesterday.
The writer who dared criticize life under Communist rule has been
under almost ceaseless Soviet press attack since the prize was an-
nounced Saturday.
"Because of the meaning attributed to this award in the society I
live in I ought to say 'no, thanks' to the undeserved prize awarded me,"
he messaged. "Do not take my voluntary refusal with any ill will."
Cables Acceptance
This cable to the Swedish Royal Academy was a switch for the

Decision To Allow
Further SGC Moves
Committee To Consult 'U' Officials
On Siama Kappa Status Question
By THOMAS TURNER
Student Government Council and the administration agreed last
night to recommend to the SGC Board in Review that the stay of
action on SGC's Sigma Kappa decision finding the sorority in violation
of University rules be lifted.
This would leave the Council free to determine the status of
Sigma Kappa sorority on campus, subject to the Board in Review
The committee SOC had previously set up to present alternate courses
of action on the sorority is to consult with the administration, SGC
and the administration agreed. The agreement came after an often

DUCK PHOTOGRAPHERS-Tony Rio (left) and Jack Lewis rush
to their car after leaving court yesterday morning. The pair, along
with five other University students, were arraigned yesterday and
had trial dates set for early next month.
Seven University students were arraigned yesterday on charges of
engaging in football card gambling practices before Municipal Court
Judge Francis O'Brien, who released them on $150 bond.
The students stood mute and asked for jury trials. Under Michigan
law, the court automatically enters a plea of innocence for persons who
stand mute.
Trial Dates Set for November
Trial dates for Durward Collins. '59, and Nick Mitea, '60. were set
for Nov. 12. On Nov. 13 trials for Daily Associate Sports Editor Carl
Riseman, '59, Michael Dodgson, '59, and John Miller, '61E, will be held.
Basketball captain Jack Lewis, '59BAd., will stand trial Nov. 19 and
____ football fullback Anthony Rio, '59,
will be tried Nov. 20. Alternate
C ates are to be further in the
State Charts month if these times are taken.
Judge O'Brien said he wanted to
Local T ypes "dispose of these cases with is
representing the athletes.
Detroit police said today theyI
O f Co rolwere investigating football gam-
bling card practices at Wayne
State University and at an East
(EDITOR'S NOTE' ThisI s the Side high school.
eighth in w series of to articles writ- DeriStdnsIcud
ten by Prof. Arthur W. romage etrot Students Included
the University's politlca science de- A Denby High School student
parttent for the Associated Presston turned over to police a football
the question of calling a Constitu-
tionailConvention, That issue wiu spot card, which he claims he got
appear on the Nov. 4 balot.) from a man in a confectionery,
BBROMAG Sgt, Bernard Mullins said. He
i R Wadded that a Wayne State student
Two separate courses have been had told police the cards are cir-I
charted by the Michigan Con- culated "all over campus" on the
stitution so far for local govern- outskirts of downtown Detroit.
ment- one for the cities and The gambling cards list up to 30
villages and one for the rural or 40 college and professional foot-
units. ball games and make it possible
Ewen after the present Constitu- for persons to win money by pick-
tion was framed in 1908, the form ing teams. The person may pick
of county and township govern- a certain number of teams accord-
ments went unchanged from what ing to point spreads and the more
it had been under the 1850 Con- teams correctly picked, the more
stitution. money he wins.
These units operate under a H. O. Crisler, University athletic
constitutionally prescribed form, director, said he first learned of
and the election~ of their principal; the athletes' involvement in the
administrative officers is required. gambling on Friday night when
Add Home Rule Vice-President for Student Affairs;
James A. Lewis told him of the
Por cities and villages on the raids. The coaches found out about
contrary, a new device was intro- this at the same time, he added,
duced in 1908. Michigan became Tony Rio is attending the Uni-
the seventh state in the home rule versity on a $800 scholarship and
movement, a list now including 22 Jack Lewis is here on a full schol-
atates. arship, he said.

68-year-old author of the novel,

"1

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Schools Aim
For Status
As Universitv
MOUNT PLEASANT (P) - An
official of Central Michigan Col-
lege said yesterday the institution
is reorganizing internally, looking
toward the day when it will achieve
university status.
Judson W. Foust, vice-president
for general and academic adminis-
tration, said he understood a
similar move was in progress at
Eastern Michigan College, Ypsi-
lanti.
Foust said final decisions that
would bring about the change
have not yet been made.
No Discussion by Board
At Lansing, Lynn M. Bartlett,
State Superintendent of Public
Instruction, said there had been
no formal discussions of the mat-
ter by the State Board of Educa-
tion, which has supervision over
both schools and other higher
education instructions at Mar-
quette and Kalamazoo.
Bartlett is secretary of the state
board.
"Undoubtedly Central Michigan
and Eastern Michigan should
achieve university status sometime
or other," Bartlett said. "But as to'
when, I wouldn't care to comment
on that now."
Rep. Russell H. Strange. Jr. (R-
Clare) said he proposes to intro-
duce a bill on the Central Michigan
name change at the 1959 legisla-
ture.
Adds Vice-Presidents
Foust said the Mount Pleasant
institution recently added two
vice-presidents, making a total of
three, and upgraded directors of
five divisions to the rank of dean.
He said the on-campus enroll-
ment, which has been rising at the
rate ofd500 a year lately, has now
reached 4,500 including over 4.000f
full-time students. In addition,
there are about 2,000 off-campus
enrollees.
Foust said it was largely the
increase in the institution's size, a
wider offering of courses and a
gradually decreasing emphasis on
preparing teachers that led to
planning for possible university
status.
He said representatives of the
school had visited campuses in
Illinois, Ohio and other states
studying the organizational struc-
ture of schools which made similar
transitions.
Central Michigan now offers de-
grees in liberal arts, science, edu-
cation, business administration
and master of arts.

Soviets Ignore Book
- Pasternak's book was ignorea in
the Soviet Union after its comple-
tion in 1956. It was rejected for
publication there, but got into
print in the West and is being
widely read.
Not until the Nobel Literature
Committee announced last week
that Pasternak was its 1958 winner
was there any Soviet reaction.
Soviet newspapers charged that
the award was a Western trick to
fan the cold war, that political
implications were involved. The
Nobel Literature Committee was
denounced.
Physics Award 'Different'
Then the Nobel Physics award
was made Monday to three top
Soviet scientists whose achieve-
ments in nuclear physics has
swelled Soviet pride.
This award put the Russians in
an awkward position. Could they
denounce the literature prize and
accept proudly the physics prize?
The answer from Moscow yester-
day was "yes."
An article in the Communist
Party newspaper Pravda called the
physics award fitting because it
reflected the opinion of the scien-
tific world.
At the same time, the article de-
nounced Pasternak's award once
again as politically inspired.
East Germany
May. Release
~U Aluimnus
The State Department said yes-
terday it is softpedaling its deal-
ings with East German and Rus-
sian authorities in hopes of speed-
ing the release of a former Univer-
sity student now being detained..
George S. Milroy, '51, was taken
prisoner 12 days ago near Neustre-r
litz, 70 miles from Berlin. He was
charged with photographing a
military installation, and turned
over to East German authorities,
The State Department has form-
ally demanded his release.
"We're giving it the quiet treat-
ment," a department spokesman
said. "We don't want to make any
more fuss about it right now. It
would just give them propaganda
ammunition."
The spokesman said he believed
Milroy will be released shortly, "as
soon as the Soviet and local au-
thorities determine that Milroy
was really just a tourist."

I

Doctor Zhivago." Last Saturday he1
cabled the academy: "Immensely
I thankful, touched, proud, aston-
isihed, abashed."

-Daily--Gary McIlvaln
PRO AND CON-John Gerber (left) smiles as his proposed motion
is passed by the Student Government Council-Administration
committee at last night's meeting. Roger Seasonwein (right)
spoke against the motion which requested the Board in Review
to remove the Sigma Kappa stay of action.
Goldman Cites Possibility
Of Different Council Role
By JUDITH DONER
It may be possible that the role of Student Government Counci
has taken a new direction. SOC President Maynard Goldman, '59
said during members' time at last night's Council meeting.
Urging that "defeatist attitudes are not profitable to any organiza
tion, particularly the one we are in," Goldman indicated that perhap
something profitable to all parties concerned could be worked out. H
was referring to the part the Council will play, providing that the

SOC Board In Review accepts the
Council - Administration commit-
tee's recommendation to remove
the Board's stay of action regard-
ing the Sigma Kappa issue. This
decision was rendered at a "joint;
discussion" preceding the regular
SGC meeting.
Commager To Speak
Henry Steele Commager, noted
historian, will be the Council-
sponsored speaker for Interna-
tional Week, Student Activities
Chairman Phil Zook, '60, an-
nounced in his committee report.
Commager will speak at 4 p.m.
on Nov. 21 in Rackham Audi-
torium on the subject "National-
ism and the Great Community of
Culture."
A symposium of the Reading
and Discussion Group's summer
reading program concerning the
Twenties will be held on the eve-
ning of Nov. 15, Pat Marthenke,
co-chairman of the group, re-
ported.
To Hold Panel Talk
Prof. Sidney Fine of the history
department will lead a panel dis-
Scussion of several other professors
dealing with "The Pulsebeat ofj
the Twenties," Following the panel,
students will be invited to par-
ticipate in seminar discussions,
Miss Marthenke said.
The Council approved the re-
calendaring of the IHC-Assembly
show scheduled for Saturday to
March 14. The Assembly Ball was'
dropped from the March date to
make room for the event.
Goldman read a letter from the
Foreign Student Leadership Pro-
ject (FLSP) that the Ford Foun-
dation had presented FSLP with
funds to continue its exchanges.
Prior consideration will be given
to schools such as the University
which now have FSLP programs,
the letter said.

Pontiff Sets'
Coronation
On Tuesday
VATICAN CITY W) - Pope
John XXIII yesterday designate
Tuesday as his coronation day
and called upon the world's lead
ers to channel man's genius into
paths of peace.
The new spiritual sovereign o
the Roman Catholic church quick
ly demonstrated his intention o
being a vigorous leader, In the
first full days of his reign the 78-
year-old pontiff took a series of
decisions indicating his reign wil
be a dynamic one.
His decision to broadcast a
peace appeal immediately came
as a surprise to many Romans.
Then he decided that his cor
onation, the most colorful of al
Catholic ceremonies, will be hel
Nov. 4 rather than Nov. 9 as hiad
been forecast in some quarters
It is the feast day of St. Charles
Borromeo, whom the Pope has~
long admired. More than 50,000
persons will crowd St. Peter's Ba-
silica for the ceremony, which
likely will be televised to Europe
In his speech yesterday. the
Pope took up the cause of world
tranquility championed nearly 20
years by Pius XII.
John XXIII, the former Angel
Giuseppe Cardinal Roncalli, voiced
in Latin a challenge to the "lead-
ers of all nations."
He told them their people do
not ask for "those monstrous
means of war discovered in ou
time, which can cause fraterna
massacre and universal slaughter."

stormy two and one-half hours
debate.
Letter No Mandate
University Vice-President f
Student Affairs James A. Lew
began the Joint meeting by sayr
his letter which told SOC Sigm
Kappa no longer violated Unive
sity rules was "not a mandate
But the letter was a stateme
of administrative policy, Lew
said, which according to the SG
iPlan the Council must follow,
I tthe letter was not a manda
SOC Executive Vice-Preside
Dan Belin, '59, said, then t
- Council should have had an a
5 ternative course of action
e But the vote that Sigma Kap
e still violated University rul
brought an "automatic" Board
Review meeting, Belin charge
"Did we have leeway to make
decision or not?" he asked.
'Concurrent' Jurisdiction Cited
Lewis explained that the a'
ministration and SGC have "co
current jurisdiction" in recogn
tion of student groups.
In 1956 when the Council fir
found Sigma Kappa in violati
e the administration wholehearte
d ly agreed and supported t
y Council, he said.
- It does not agree with the r
o cent decision, he said.
Dean of Women Deborah Bac
f explained that she called th
- month's Board in Review meeti
I after a "unilateral" action on t
e part of SGC.
If the Council had not tak
f action against Sigma Kappa
l 1956 the administration wou
have, Miss Bacon said. But in th
a fall's decision the Council to
e over an administrative matter
the question "is not in your area
- she declared,
d Shapiro Poses Question
After an involved debateo
. whether this fall's action repr
. sented unilateral action as Ml
8 Bacon claimed or a statementt
s opinion as Council President Ma:
0 nard Goldman, '59, and othe
said, Union President Barry Sh
h piro asked, "What are we dloi
here?"
e "I don't see how this helpsa
very much," Lewis commented. "
0 is still possible the Board in R
view will meet."
D Only Shapiro and Roger Seaso
d wein '61, spoke in oppositiont
- Gerber's motion. Unless SGC com
plies with administration opini
it will be overruled anyway, Sh
8 piro said, so why not let the reve
r board rule now?
1 Lewis Notes Vagueness
Lewis said the indefinitenesso
the SOC plan in the sections co
cerning jurisdiction over recogni
tion of groups "cannot go on."
Gerber presented a second m
tion, calling for a student-admi
istration committee to sugge
clarifications of those sectionsc
the plan.
Goldman ruled the motion o
of order, saying the Council a
ready had a committee which w
evaluating the plan and it w
clear this group would consult th
administration.
"speed up" its evaluation.
Health Service
o GiveSots
Health Service will give f
shots from 8 to 11:45 a.m. an

of
'or Nucearest
Nis
Suspensions
,nt
SQuestionable
C WASHINGTON (AP)-If RussiS
sets off more nuclear weapons e"
e, plosions after suspension ta
snt start tomorrow, the United States
he will be ready in short order r
l- more tests of its own,
The chairman of the Atomlo
pa Energy Commission, Johnh A. Mc.-
es Cone, gave this summary of the
In United States position yesterday
d. at his first news conference since
a taking over in July:
The AIC doesn't believe in con
ducting tests just for the sake O
d- conducting tests and it would nl9
n- undertake to match the RussIana
I- shot for shot.
But if Russia ignores Presdent
at Dwight D. Eisenhower's proposal
on for a year's suspension while negow
d- tiations are tried, it wouldn't be
he long before the commission would
be ready to go ahead with tests tQ
e- improve United States atomic.
capabilities.
on "Stopping tests now would proa
,s ably delay or prevent developmen
ng of small, clean weapons," MoCone
he said. Development of such weap-
ons, with fewer hazards of radoa.,
etion and suitable for limited op
in ations and defense against inter-
Id continental missiles, is aprime
xd military objective of the AU,
ok The United States, Great Brit-
ain and the U.S.S.R. start talking
," in Geneva tomorrow about agree
ment on a system for policing &
ban on weapons tests.
The United States and Britan
have said they are willng to visa
is pend testing immediately, if the
of Russians do likewisewhilee
rs McCone took little stock ln
a- stories that espionage enabled tha
ng Russians to come up with what he
conceded was reasonably precise
us information about the scale of
It recent United States tesats In the
e- Pacific,
to U. S.TOStop
n-
n Atomic Tess ,
w Before Talks
of ATOMIC TEST SITE, NW , i
n. -Three atomic weapons flared In
i- the desert skies yesterday but tw.
other scheduled shots were Post-
ยข- poned as the testing prora
n. neared an end.
st Time was running short for the
of testers, who have to wind mp pt
program by tonight.
ut The biggest shot of the Gay
j- went up in a fiery cloud that
as turned the skies vivid orange, fa-
as ing to a fluorescent purple at
he p.m. (PST.)
Its power was equal to some-
thing less than 20,000 tons of T
but it put on a spectacular show,
The flash was clearly vIsIble In
Las Vegas, 90 miles away. Th
weapon wsexloded from a tbal
loon at 1,500 feet.
As the fireball belched upward,
three steel cables holding the b*
Lu loon writhed to the desert floor
d like flaming streamers.

Municipal home rule means iat
a city or village has authorityj
under the state constitution and
laws to draft and adopt a charter
for itself.I
This became an alternative to
the hand-me-down charters cities
had received from the Legislature
under general laws or by special
acts,
Adopt Own Charters
Home rule releases cities and
villages to exercise initiative. In
charter making, local commissions
elected by the voters play a part
similar to constitutional conven-
tions at the state level.
In Michigan more than 200
municipalities have adopted their
own charters, stimulating grass-
roots interest in self-government.
As in other industrial states,;
some of the once rural counties
in Michigan are being caught up
in the metropolitan tide.
In spite of this situation, at-
tempts to achieve home rule for
them have not succeeded. In 1934,
an initiated county home rule
amendment was defeated.
See CONSTITUTION, page 3
Top Politicians
Talk in Detroit
By The Associated Press
Three of the four top state
candidates aimed their parties'
maJor campaign guns at a meeting
of the League of Jewish Women's
Organizations in Detroit yester-
day.

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
PARIS - Four ministers of the
Algerian government-in-exile, in-
eluding Vice-President Moham-
med Ben Bella, began a hunger
strike here yesterday in Fresnes
Prison.
It was a protest against treat-
ing another member of the pro-
visional government, Rabah Bitat,
as a common criminal.
* * *
RANGOON - A handsome,
s o m e w h a t shy general whoI
shunned the public eye for 10
years, yesterday was sworn in as
prime minister of Burma.
Ne Win, 48, commander of Bur-
ma's armed forces, took the oath
of office ceremonially from Presi-
dent U Win Maung. Prime Minis-
ter U Nu bowed out yesterday,
under an agreement reached with
Ne Win recently,
, , ,
BEIRUT - Lebanon's govern-
ment has accepted a United
States offer of financial aid to
offset losses caused by five
months of rebellion, Premier
Rashid Karami said yesterday,
OTTAWA - Prince Philip of
Britain said yesterday that if the
20th century world allows too
great a gap to grow between rich
and poor nations it will sow the

AUDIENCE SUPPORTS YR's:
Students Debate Benefits of Anti-Union Legislation.

By RICHARD CONDON
A resolution calling for stricter governmental control of labor
unions, proposed by the Young Republicans and opposed by the Young
Democrats, last night was supported by the audience for acceptance
or rejection,
The first speaker for the Young Republicans, Alan O'Day, '82,
said, "The Republican party is interested in the working man and
wants to help him."
He said that unions practice discrimination, make little effort
to assist the cause of their members, and contribute to political par-
ties and campaigns.
O'Day supported his accusations by pointing to the high union
dues which "discriminate against Negroes." the "undemocratic poli-
cies exercised by the Teamsters Union," and the UAW-CIO official
endorsement of Adlai Stevenson, both in 1952 and 1956.
Kenneth Thomas. '61. sunnorted the accusations of his fellow

ffsmv4m

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