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November 01, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-01

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DU'LLES STIFFENS
FOREIGN POLICY
See Page 4

Y

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

~aii4

FAIR, WINDY

VOL.LX IX, No. 40ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1958 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAGES

Four Plead Guilt
In Betting Case
FBy M1ICHIAEL KRAFT
Daily Editorial Director
Three University students yesterday changed their pleas to guilty
in connection with the sale of football betting cards.
Michael Dodgson, '59, John Miller, '61E, and Nick Mitea, '60, were
fined $100 each by Municipal Judge Francis O'Brien. David Martin,
an Eastern Michigan College sophomore arrested Thursday night in
Ypsilanti, also pleaded guilty to similar charges of engaging in an il-
legal occupation.
The three University students along with Durwood Collins, '59,

nd erdog

Michigan
Unbeaten

Team
Iowa

basketball captain Jack Lewis,
Convention
Best Method
Of Revision
By ARTHUR W. BROMAGE
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
in a series of 10 articles written by
Prof. Arthur W. Biromage of the Uni-
versity's political science department
on the que tion of calling a Consti-
tutional Co vention. That issue wil
appear on the Nov. 4 ballot.)
If Michigan needs a new consti
tution, the intended way is b
holdng a constitutional conven
tion.
There are other ways to makf
minor changes. In the 50 year,
since the present document wa
drafted, proposed amendment
have averaged more than two
year.
Over half of them-63 amend
ments-have been adopted.
What are the hurdles in sum-
moning a constitutional conven
tion?
First, unless a majority of a
who vote in the November electio
say yes on calling it, the require
total will be lacking. In othe
words, failure to vote on the ca
will count as no.
No Bipartisan Support
Second, bipartisan support doe
not exist.
The Democratic party has de
cided against it because the use o
Senatorial districts for the elec
tion of the convention delegate
would give Republicans a con
trolling voice.
Third, influential statewide or
ganizations are also divided.
would actually be easier to pas
revision themselves than to sum
mon the convention to propose th
revisions.
All that is necessary at the popu
lar referendum on changes is
majority of those voting on tha
particular question.
Inertia Is Obstacle
More agreement exists on th
need for bringing Michigan's con
stitution up to date than on the
way the convention to do it
made up. But the greatest sing
obstacle will be inertia-failure o
people to check the question o
the call on their ballots.
As to specific revisions a con
vention might consider, the Oflic(
of Governor could be made more
effective with broader appointive
power and a four-year term.
The seats in the legislature coul
be redistributed so that the nur
ber of poeple in the state woul
get more consideration than area
in the representative process. Th-
court system could be simplified
and the way judges are chosel
could be re.designed.
For local governments hoi
See DIFFICULTIES, page 2

'59BAd, varsity fullback Tony Rio,
--< '59, and Daily Associate Sports
Editor Carl Riseman, '59, all stood
mute and a plea of not guilty was
entered for them by Judge O'Brien
when they were arraigned
Wednesday morning.
Martin will be sentenced on'
Nov. 7. Maximum penalty for the
misdemeanor is 90 days in jail
and/or a $100 fine.
Ann Arbor attorney John Dob-
son who is representing Rio and
Lewis said last night that he will
t seek to change the fullback's trial
d ate. Rio is scheduled to be tried
t Nov. 20, two days before the Ohio
- State game and an attempt will
be made to reset the date for Nov.
12 when Mitea was scheduled, or
- Nov. 13, the day when Dodgson
y and Miller were to appear in
- court.
Rio and Lewis, were suspended
e from their teams Tuesday after-
s- noon by Athletic Director H. O.
s (Fritz) Crisler who said, "The
ts University of Michigan expects its
a athletes to remain above all sus-
picion, necessarily maintaining
[- even higher standards of conduct
than expected of students gener-
L- ally. Therefore, we are removing
- from their respective athletic
squads both athletes involved in
11 these charges until their cases are
n decided."
d Judge O'Brien told The Daily
r last night that he thought it
11 would be possible to change Rio's
trial date because of the vacan-
cies in the court schedule result-
es ing from the changed pleas.
Meanwhile at other campuses,
action is also being taken against
f gambling. James Brown, Dean of
es See Related Story, Page 3
- Men at Eastern Michigan said
- Martin is being expelled.
It Barnard Collier, editor of the
ss Wayne State University paper
- said their investigations indicat-
e ed that two football players were
among students taking part in
L- gambling activities there.
a
t Pope Plans
lInDnovations
e
is
le VATICAN CITY (P - Vatican
)f authorities continued elaborate
of preparations yesterday for the
coronation Tuesday of a new Pope

ToB
Predict 'M'
Attendance
Drop in '58
By JIM BENAGH
If today's Michigan-Iowa foot-
ball game draws only the 67,000
predicted, University grid attend-
ance will be headed for its biggest
dip in years.
A crowd of that size would boost
the season total to about 297.000-
an average of 74,000. This is far off
the 84,000-per-game pace set in
1957.
Last season the Wolverines drew
over 500,000 to their home games-
the best record in the nation.
With only fair drawing cards
coming up in Illinois next week,
and poor-drawing Indiana left on

attle

BORIS PASTERNAK
... under fire

ON SIGMA KAPPA DECISION: lawksTry
SGC Board.Lifts Stay of Action To End Jinx
By JUDITH DONER S t the administration, could sonably quick in its decisions and
The Board In Review of Stu- ipresent recommendations to the would approach the Council with
dent Government Council has lift- rmore than one recommendation.
ed the stay of action imposed on Conctilo cerndig a re Speed is necessary. both indi- Evashevski To Bring
the Council's decision finding action regarding the sorority'scated, because the Sigma Kappa
Sigma Kappa sorority in violation, status.Kap Top-Ranked Backfield
ofiversy sr tlation.Maintains Stand issue has been "hanging" long .
of University regulations. Maintains Stanenough and in order that the deci- Aga.EWinst olverines
In its action yesterday, the In accepting the motion, Dean sion not be left to a new Council to
Board followed the recommenda- of Women Deborah Bacon re- make, due to coming SGC elec- By AL JONES
tion passed by SGC and the ad- quested that it be made quite clear tions. Daily Sports Editor
ministration in Wednesday's joint that the administration in no way The only dissenting vote by the Iowa may never get a better
discussion. agreed that Sigma Kappa was in Board members was cast by Robert chance!
This resolution had requested violation of University rules. Lovell, Assistant Dean of the Med- This afternoon at 1:30 p.m. the
that the stay of action be removed Miss Bacon and SGC President ical School. "How can you settle Hawkeyes will try to wipe 34 years
so that a previously set up SGC Maynard Goldman, '59, agreed the Sigma Kappa issue until you of frustration off the record as
committee, which would consult I that the committee would berea- have clear cut policy?" he wanted they engage Michigan before an
to know. estimated crowd of 67,000 specta-
ANNOUNCES NEW PL4N-Lovell "Optimistic" tors in the Wolverines' giant sta-
S"I'm optimistic enough to believe dium.
r utthat instead of going from small Coach Forest Evashevski's vlsi-
71 U vQQ vE*" T u T &aQ ff vrQto large, that five years from now tors rank as the top team in the

Reds Urge
disavowal
Of Writer
MOSCOW (A') - The Moscow
section of the Soviet Writers Un-'
I ion said yesterday Boris Pasternak

the home slate, Michigan will
is no longer fit to live in the So- probably have a hard time even
viet Union and should be stripped nearing last fall's mark.
of citizenship. Most disappointing to Michigan's,
(When such actions as this are Athletic Department, however, is1
made public in the Soviet Union, the Iowa game. Last year it drew
it is usually a preliminary to carry- over 90,000 to Michigan Stadium.
"Only 67,000 isn't a very bigI
- t rcrowd to see the best team in theI
nation play," said Don Weir, Ath-
letic Ticket Manager, making his
WELLINGTON, Kan. (.1'> - judgement of "best" on Iowa's
Boris Pasternak, asked by Mos- ranking from prominent rating
cow Radio to leave Russia, was boards.
invited yesterday to make his This year's largest turnout was
home in Wellington. the Navy tilt, which drew slightly!
-.Iover 80,000 and it appears it will
ing out the ideas involved. In this be the best this year.
case, it looks as if the ground is It's hasn't been since the war-
being paved for Pasternak's ex- time years of 1942 that Michigan's
pulsion). largest crowd of the season has
Eight hundred members of the been so low.
organization approved in a five- On the brighter side, Weir sug-
hour meeting a resolution in which gests that attendance prospects for
the winner of the 1958 Nobel Prize 1959 may be among the 'best in
for literature was denounced as a Michigan history. Such top draw-
traitor, ingcards as Michigan State, Ohio
State, Wisconsin and Northwestern
"No honest person, no writer, noiare on the home schedule, which
one loyal to the ideals of peace and also includes Missouri as an open-
progress will ever shake the hand ing game and'Oregon State.
of this man who has betrayed his
homeland and his people," the,
resolution said.C
The writers' meeting followed
by only four hours a suggestion
made in the presence of NikitaS
Khrushchev that Pasternak should
Kh uh h vt a atr a h udleave the Soviet Union if he found M
the outside world so much to his
liking. TAIPEI (A)-President Chiang
This proposal was made by the Kai-shek spelled out on his 72nd
first secretary of the Young Com- birthday yesterday his hope of re-
munist League, who called Pas- gaining the mainland on the
ternak "even worse than a pig "i"gs of an anti-Communist up-
because pigs do not diity the place rising.
where they eat and sleep." The veteran Nationalist leader,

Halt, Control Sstem
GENEVA (IP)-Russia called on Britain and the United States
yesterday to join her in an immediate and permanent suspension of
nuclear tests and said only then would she help establish an interna-
tional control system to police such a ban.
Grey-haired Soviet Delegation Chief Semyon K. Tsarapkin ad-
vanced the proposal at the opening public session]of the three-power
nuclear conference. The immediate private Western reaction was that
this represented the usual cart-before-the-horse Russian approach to
the subject.
Speaking after the Russian delegate, United States Ambassador
James J. Wadsworth stressed that the three atomic nations had come
together "to achieve a safeguarded'
agreement to refrain from nuclear
weapons tests." He put the accent U .S. A ttacks
on the word safeguarded.
The United States and Britain *
are determined first to find out i iAaitove
projected globe girdling organiza -
tion to prevent test cheating before UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) -
they commit themselves to any The United States accused India
"forever" ban on testingbanother yesterday of presenting an erro-
hydrogen or atomic bomb. neous picture to the United Na-
British Minister of State David tions of efforts to reach an East-
Ormsby-Gore reminded the Rus- West compromise on ending nu-
sians: "We are negotiating for the clear weapons tests.
installation of a control system not United States Ambassador Hen-
merely in our own countries. We ry Cabot Lodge made the charge
are negotiating for the ultimate in the UN Political Committee,
installation of a world wide system v, here he urged that disarma-
affecting many countries who are ment debate be discontinued dur-
not represented here." ing the United States-British-
Soviet negotiations now in prog-

we might have a better solution
to the problem," Lovell said.
Opposing Lovell's viewpoint,
Goldman said the vagueness of the
Student Government Council plan
and the Sigma Kappa issue were
two separate problems, and that
the Sigma Kappa policy itself
should be settled first.
Assistant Dean of the Literary
College James Robertson also dis-
agreed with Lovell after the meet-
ing. "My own view is that we will
move more quickly to the central
issue by dealing directly with
Sigma Kappa, than if we consider
it in the abstract," he noted.
'Only an Opinion'
Goldman reiterated the point
which he had made at the joint
discussion, that the Board had
"no , -ht to be called in on the
matter," since SGC had only
rendered an opinion and had taken
no punitive action.
The Council president pointed
out that perhaps Dean of Men
Walter B. Rea would agree with
him now that Rea had been as-
sured that the SGC decision made
two years ago did not bind this
council body.
The 1956 ruling stated that Sig-
ma Kappa had until September of
1958 to remove "discriminatory
membership policies" or lose Uni-
versity recognition.
Ike Closes
Campaigning
In TV 'Talk
BALTIMORE () --- President
Dwight D. Eisenhower closed his
campaign for a GOP Congress last
night with an announcement that
unemployment declined 300,000 in
October. He called that "Republi-
can progress" and dubbed the
Democrats "gloom dogglers" re-
garding America's economy.

i

whose reign may be distinguished Pasternak has been under aj
by marked departures from that of fire of criticism in the Soviet
his predecessor. Union since he was awarded the
Pope John XXIII already is the 1958 Nobel Prize for Literature.,
center of lively speculation,
Much of the speculation has Soviets Found
been touched off by the activities
of the new Pope himself. The day 1)*1
after his election, the 76-year-old irin U- a Book
Pontiff surprised the world by
taking to the radio with a chal- AMSTERDAM () - A piated
lenging speech on international AST RAM(-rna ed
affairs, chiding leaders of nations version of Boris Pasternak's novel
for their inability to beat nuclear "Doctor Zhivag o" is being circu-
weapons into plowshares. lated in the Soviet Union, Paster-
Thereafter, he departed from the nak's Italian publisher said here
procedure of his celebrated prede- last night.
cessor, Pius XII, by filling offices In the words of publisher Gia-
long vacant, by renewing the como Feltrinelli, the Soviet ver-
abandoned custom of regularly sion is an "illegal issue."
scheduled audiences with his top This was taken to mean it had
advisers, and by giving a fairly, been printed inside Russia, where
clear indication of his intention the manuscript was banned and
to reinstitute the office of Car- the book never officially pub-
dinal Secretary of State. lished.

who at United States urging re-
luctantly renounced force as the
main weapon for achieving his
dream, put it this way in a mes-
sage read for him at a Youth
Corps rally:
"To carry out our mission of
anti-Qommunist and national
survival, we depend upon political
more than military means. As I
have said before, 30 per cent mili-
tary plus 70 per cent political."
Nationalist quarters have made
clear that by political means they
mean stirring up a rebellion that
will topple the Peiping regime.
The President, as is his habit
on birthdays, was in seclusion
outside Taipei as Nationalists
celebrated the day with fireworks
'and rallies.
Vice-President Chen Cheng, 62
years old, Chiang's hand-picked
successor, read Chiang's message
to the several hundred youths at
the rally.

Ask Chapter
Reinstatement
KALAMAZOO WR) -- Western'
Michigan University officials took
under advisement yesterday a plea
for reinstatement of the Delta
Upsilon fraternity chapter.
The chapter was dissolved be-
cause of a half-time exhibition
during last Saturday's Homecom-
ing football game with the Uni-
versity of Toledo.
R o b e r t D i s b o li s of 'Grand
Rapids, fraternity president, pro-
tested to L. Dale Faunce, WMU

ress in Geneva.
Lodge announced at the outset
of the committee debate that
compromise efforts had been
wrecked by "others" who insisted
on "mere paper agreement" that
tests should end regardless of the
outcome at Geneva. It was ob-
vious he referred to the Soviet
Union.
India's Arthur Lall then told
the committee India and Yugo-
slavia had produced a resolution
acceptable to both sides.
He added that the Soviet Union
had suggested the United States,
Britain and the Soviet Union sub-
mit identical statements to the
UN on interpretation of the reso-

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Edward Cardinal
Mooney, Archbishop of Detroit,
was buried yesterday.
The body was interred in a crypt
beneath St. John's Seminary in
suburban Plymouth.
,* *
PARIS - Premier Charles de
Gaulle yesterday ordered the re-
lease of 1.000 persons from Al-
gerian detention camps. This
brings to 15,000 the number of per-
sons freed in Algeria since de
Gaulle's return to power last June.-
CINCINNATI-Walter Reuther,
fiery United Auto Workers chief,
yesterday took a big swipe at
James R. Hoffa and slammed at
pamphlets he said are "smearing
me.

Vice
den
was
A
Ups
the
foot
Dri
gan
Mar
the
IV.S

-President in Charge of Stu- lution. Resting his case four days be-
t Affairs, that the punishment Lall expressed belief that noth- fore the voting, the President in
too severe. ing should be done to prevent the a coast-to-coast television address
t half-time Saturday, Delta possibility of agreement, and pro- also charged that the Democrats
ilon members paraded around posed the committee adjourn un- line up on both sides of every is-
stadium track carrying a 25- til Monday morning. sue, including civil rights and de-
long banner reading "The The compromise r e s o I u t i o n velopment of long-range missiles.
riking 100." Western Michi- would have the UN call on the Big To the cheers of an enthusiastic
's band is known as "The Three powers to discontinue tests audience in the flag-decked fifth
ching 100." immediately, and "consider" that regiment armory, President Eisen-
aunce said he would discuss an agreement be reached at Ge- hower said he is convinced the
appeal with President Paul neva for discontinuance under ef- Republican party "is the only po-
angyen. fective international control. litical instrument that can give
us sensible, united and progressive
leadership in America."
The President tore into what he
called the Democratic Party's
radical wing. He contended it isI
made up of "political free spend-
By THOMAS HAYDEN and KENNETH McELDOWNEY ers . . . men of little faith . . .
extremists."
Freedom of speech spilled from soapboxes on the Diagonal yester- The President got a round of

Students Voice

Opinions

l

DON NORTON
*...star Iowa end
Big Ten and one of the best in the
nation, as their record is blemished
only by a tie with the Air Force
Academy.
Michigan, on the other hand,
has a .500 average with a 2-2-1
record, and stands exactly in <the
middle of the Conference. The
Wolverines are not nationally
ranked.
Michigan Jinx
Obviously, this is the year for
the Hawkeyes to break the famous
"Michigan jinx" that has plagued
them since 1924. Over that time
span the Iowans have achieved
only two ties and have never
been able to beat the Wolverines,
From all appearances Evashev-
ski's boys will crack one of the
longest streaks of grid domination
still existing in college ranks.
A Michigan graduate, the Hawk-
eye mentor was a blocking back
when Tom Harmon was carrying
Michigan to victory. Now in his
sixth year at Iowa, he has lost
some close games to his Alma
Mater, and finally last year
achieved one of the two ties, 21-21.
This year, with the Hawks aimed
straight for the Rose Bowl, a jinx-
breaking victory would mean more
to the Iowa squad than ever before.
Top Backfield
Evashevski will bring into Michi-
gan Stadium one of the top back-
fields in the Conference, led by
All-American quarterback nominee
Randy Duncan. The Hawkeye field
general has proven himself the
best passer in the Big Ten, and
also ranks as the total offense
leader of the Conference.
He has passed for an amazing
.607 percentage, completing 54 out
of 89 for 678 yards and six touch-
downs. He has had only four passes
intercepted. He has added 36
yards rushing to this, for an im-
pressive 714 yards gained in 111
plays.
See 'M' DEFENSE, Page 6

I a--.

day with the experimental installation of "Hyde Park, U. of M." j
Sponsored by the Women's League, in conjunction with various
political groups on campus, it included two and a half hours of student
orations including attacks on the administration, student government
and The Daily and praise for football-card gambling ..
University personnel, as well as students, were on hand to hear
the speeches, delivered from all sides of the area.
It was largely a day of criticism.
One graduate student despaired student apathy here, claiming
that the -vitals of American democracy are slipping away." He said

applause in saying his adminis-
tration has kept its 1952 pledge
to bring sane, progressive and
honest government to America. He
got -another round in asserting
that since 1953 Americans have
had to fight nowhere in the world.
As for Missile development,
President Eisenhower asserted -
as he has before in this cam-
paign - that during the Tru-

}
z.. .

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