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November 26, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-26

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DEATH
BY AUTO

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

it

0A
CLOUDY, COLDER

See Page 4

VOL. LXIX, No. 61
Continue Strikes
Against Airlines
Reveal End to National Walkout,
Federal Court Orders Halt Others
By The Associated Press
Airlines blocked one strike by court order yesterday, averted a
second possible walkoff and sued to halt one already effective as
Thanksgiving holiday travel snowballed.
The Air Line Pilots Association said it wo'uld honor a court order
against a strike of American Air Lines, scheduled for midnight
yesterday./
Reaches Agreement
Natonal airlines and the International Association of Machinists

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1958

FIVE CENTS

EIGHT PA

i .. ".avtLT

~w"lli0

announced full agreement on
May Chang
High: Shool
Acereidiing~
By L"N vaDESLICE
The Unyersity may leave f
field of high school accreditati
within a year or two.
Vice-President for Student A
fairs James A. Lewis said yeste
day that one or more meetin
will be. held in the "near futur
with state educators to determir
whether the University should co
tinue to accredit state hig
schools.,
The eetings will be called t
the University to hear opinionsc
public education officials, hig
school officials and representativ
from state colleges and universiti
on'transferring the accreditatic
service elsewhere.
Referred To Regents
The executive committee of th
Bureau of School Services, pre
ently in charge of accreditatio
will decide after the meetin
whether the University shoul
leave the field and will recon
mead action to the Regents.
The accreditation 'ervice woul
probably be transferred . to th
office of Mate Superintendan
of Public uction or a coopera
tive state committee, Lewis said
The University is "questionin
'very much" whether it ought t
continue to accredit high school
Lewis said; H.b pointed out th
only two states - Michigan an
CalifornIa-continue to have ui
versitles accredit high schools.
Cite Russell Report
arllier this year, the Russe
Report, surveying Michigan High
er Education, lead said that th
ftunction of high school accredita
tion should be transferred frox
the University.
It caU0d University accredita
tion a "vestigal remnant" of th,
times when high schools were con
aidered to be "branche~s" of th
University.
The Russell Report said th
pre nt arrangement was uncle
sireble because 1) the arrange
ment unfairly increases the budge
of the University, 2) it does no
provide assurance that the super
vision of the high schools will no
be operated from the narrow pon
of view of preparation for colleg
and 3) that the University or th
stato system of higher educatio
in general should not have to bea
the burden of ans ering criticism
that arise from accreditation deci
sions.
Visit School
The Bureau of School Service
visits approximately 150 to 201
schools per year, according t
Bureau Director Kent W, Leach.
The University has accredite
476 pf the 835 high schools in th
state.
Kettering Dies
After Stroke
At Ohio Home
DAYTON, Ohio (-Charles F
Kettering, 82 years old, the en
gineering genius whose mechanica
gifts to the world included the
automobile self-starter, died lasi
night,
Death came to the famed "Bose
Kett" in his Dayton home after

only a brief illness. He suffered a
slight stroke Sunday, and went
into a coma yesterday after a
second stroke.

a contract to run to Oct. 1, 1960.
-"National said a possible strike that
would have shut it down was
averted.I
In New York, Pan American
World Airways said it had reached
a contract settlement with a union
representing some 5,000 clerical
workers, which had set a strike
deadline for the day after Thanks-
giving,-
The union involved was the Air
Transport Division of the Brother-
hood of Railway Clerks.
he Asks ;bijunction
on Eastern Air Lines, world's larg-
est of passenger carriers, asked an
f_ injunction against a flight en-
- gineers' strike that was followed
gs by a shutdown of Eastern's wide-
e~ spread system Monday.
ne Travelers jammed flights of car-
n- riers still operating. Miami Beach
h city officials and hotelmen formed
h a committee seeking a truce' be-
tween strikers and Eastern, which
by claims to carry 60 per cent of the
°f Miami resort area air traffic.
,h The air travel crisis began de-
es 'veloping last Friday when a strike
es closed Trans World Airlines.
Eastern suspendedservicehwhen
TAM mechanics joined, flight en-
gineers as strikers.
he - Hold Sessions
s- National Airlines and the IAM
in went into new sessions after John
g N. Sheridan, president of the Mia-
ld ni local, said "I am preparing for
a'a strike."
At Miami, Eastern Air' Lines
Id sued the Flight Engineers Inter-
ie national Association in United
it States district court for more than
t- five million dollars and asked an
. injunction against the engineer's.
g strike.
o Eastern also asked a ruling that
s, the line may require its engineers
at to meet qualifications which it
d has determined are advisable for
i- future service on jet aircraft.y
The engineers objected to a
company proposal that they take
11 basic pilot training at company
expense,
.Meet in Boston
ief
- A Miami newspaper said an-C
r other IAM negotiating team was
meeting with Northeast Air Lines
executives in Boston.
- ;In Chicago, Clarence Sayen,
e president of the ALPA, said he had
e not been served with the court
e order to block a scheduled mid-
night strike of the American sys-
e tem.
'- He added that the walkout
- deadline still stands.
it
A'B ylor Studi
t a
-e D
le "w m i
r

Joint Judic
'Rules Five
In Violation
Fivestudents have been placed
on probation by Joint Judiciar
Council for participating in distri
bution of football parlay cards o
campus.
Basketball captain Jack Lewis
'59, football fullback Tony Rio
'59, Mike Dodgson, '59BAd, Nici
Mitea, '60, and John Miller, '61E
were named as the students place
on probation.
Lewis, Rio and Miller will be o
probation until the end of the aca-
demic year in June, according t
Joint Juic. Mitea's probation last
until a year fromnnow, while thai
of Dodgson ends at spring vaca
tion next year.
Prohibition prohibits participa
tion in athletics, fraternity func-
tions and other extra-curricular
activities, Joint Judic pointed out.
All five men are affilliated; only
Lewis was to have participated in
varsity sports during the period
covered by the probation.
Rio is a Junior, retaining one
year of eligibility, while Lewis is
a seiior.
No appeals had been submitted,
Assistant Dean of Men John Bing-
ley said last night.
Prof. John Reed of the Law
School, chairman of the Faculty
Subcommittee on Discipline, to
which appeal would have been
made, said it was "his understand-
Ing" that no information was
being released until the students
had had a chance to appeal.
'U1' President
Will Attend
]Inauguration
University President and Mrs.
Harlan Hatcher will be official
representatives of the United
Stateseat the inauguration cere-
monies of Mexico's new president
Adolfo Lopez Mateos.
President Hatiher, Invited by
the Mexican ambassador to the
United, States, will leave Friday
for Mexico City and will remain
until the conclusion of events
Thursday, Dec. 4. Nine other offi-
cial representatives of the United
States will attend the ceremonies.
The formal inauguration cere-
mony on Monday will be preceded
by a luncheon on Sunday. A fiesta
and symphony concert are shed-
uled to begin the series of events
on Friday,
Saturday the group will visit re-
tiring president Adolfo Ruiz Cor-
tines and will attend a Mexican
Festival at the Teatro del Bosque.
A visit to the new president fol-
lowed by a reception given by Ma-
teos at the National Palace are
on the agenda for Tuesday.
On Wednesday the group will
visit University City and attend
several more receptions.
es Present
on Policies113

AT MSU:
Teachers
Ask Wage
Increases

West

nites
Berlin

Isolatioi

A teacher's union at Miclhigan J~. X A3
State University yesterday de-
manded a doubling of "markedly
low" faculty salaries within five
years.
Although the request will be (S
taken up by the State Board of
Agriculture, MSU's goverming
body, at its Dec. 18 meeting, r
Chairman Conner D. Smith toldS ur H
The Daily last night that no imS lJ7 H
mediate action will be taken.
MSU has already submitted a A las l
budget to Lansing asking for
money to raise teaching salaries

1 7 '

:

Lies
gh
Vote

LATEST ATTRACTION:
Library To Present
'Music To Study By,
By CHARLAINE ACKERMAN
On an experimental basis, the Undergraduate Library will amplify
music throughout the second floor for six hours a week, scheduled to
begin by next semester, Mrs. Roberta C. Keniston, chief librarian,
announced yesterday.
"We have noticed that many students listen to records in the
Audio Room while studying other than music courses," Mrs. Keniston
said. "Since so many students en-

Allied Heads

10 per cent.
No Revision Seen
"There will be no revision of
our budget as far as I'm con-
cerned," Smith declared.
However, he added, "We've got
to get salaries increased, and we'll
1 take this up at the board meeting.
If we're going to get good people
we've got to pay for them."
John A. Hannah, MSU presi-
dent, last week warned the board
that the school ranked ninth
among Big Ten institutions in the
area of professorial pay.
Union Protests Wages
The teachers' union, local 1310
of the Federation of Teachers
(AFL-CIO), protested against low
wages in a letter to Hannah.
The letter asked for a 20 per
cent boost in wages over ,each of
the next five years.
If all teaching salaries at MSU
were doubled by 1963, instructors
would receive between $10,000 and
$13,000; assistant professors $13,-
000 to $16,000; associate profes-
sors $16,000 to $19,000; and full
professors $19,000 and up.
The federation's secretary,Ken-
neth Macrorie, ankinstructor in
communications skills, pointed
out that football coach Duffy
Daugherty receives substantially
more than $20,000 a year, and ar-
gued that other salaries "should
be brought up to that level."
"Fairly Large" Segment
MSU Vice-President Thomas
Hamilton emphasized that the
federation represented a "fairly
large" segment of the faculty but
"does not speak officially for it."
At the same time he warned
that the school is in "immediate
trouble competitively" because of
low salaries.
Professors at MSU average $9,-
600 a year, compared to the $11,-
300 averaged by professors in Ann
Arbor.
"We are relatively worse off
now than at any time in recent
history," Hamilton said.
No Union Seen Here
Contacted last night, Marvin
L. Niehuss, University Vice-Presi-
dent and Dean of Faculties, said
he knew of no "teacher's union"
on this campus.
Niehuss said he did not feel the
legislature would appropriate a
20 per cent increase, because of
the state's financial problems. He
noted, however, that ten per cent
"seems to be a reasonable in-
crease."
In its budget for the 1959-60 fis-
cal year, the University has re-
quested an increase in teaching
salaries of about nine per cent.
None "Across the Board"
Niehuss explained the nine per
cent (representing slightly more
than three million dollars) would,
not be an "across the board" ap-
propriation.
If the University receives the
money, about five per cent would
go for selective increases on the
basis of merit, and about four per
cent for general increases, he said.

To

Hal

BULLETIN
Early voting indicated a record
turnout as Alaska went to the
polls yesterday.
Unofficial Associated Press re-
turns from 11 of 287 precincts
gave:
For Senate term A: E. L.
Bartlett (D) 603, R. E. Robert-
son (R) 148.
For Senate term B: Ernest
Gruening (D) 346, Mike Stepo-
vich (R) 410.
For House: Ralph Rivers (D)
409, Henry Benson (R) 333.
For Governor: William Egan
(D) 440, John Butrovich (R)j
320.
JUNEAU, Alaska (PA-Favorable
weather sparked brisk early voting
today as Alaskans cast ballots in
their first state election.
It was below zero at many
points.
It was coldest in eastern Alaska,
along the Arctic Circle,, and at the
Canadian border along the Alaska
Highway.
AtFairbanks, Alaska's second
largest city, the mercury stood at a
comparatively mild five degrees
below zero as the polls opened.
Free WorldI
Seeks Test
Inspection
GENEVA - The West suggest-
ed to Russia yesterday the estab-
lishment of an international de-
tective fdrce free to go anywhere
-even into Red China -- to see
that any ban on nuclear weapon
tests is kept.
The United States and Britain
unveiled their plan by asking 13
questions to sound out the Rus-
sians.
Soviet sources said Russian
Delegate Semyon Tsarapkin "part-
ly answered some of the questions
raised;" Western informants said
he discussed the points rather
than giving any firm answers.
Striding from the two-hour
meeting,Ambassador James J.
Wadsworth told newsmen "we are
moving."
The Western document put for-
ward these views on a control or-
ganization:
All major nations -- including
Communist China - must parti-
cipate. Specific operating rules;
must be defined. The organization
must have unrestricted control of
some 180 observation posts scat-
tered around the world.1
The international personnel of'
these posts must have complete,
freedom of movement for on-the-
spot investigations without any
interference from the country in1
which they are located.

joy studying to music, we thought
it might be pleasant to play music
on one floor of the building at
specified times during the week."
"The program involves no capi-
tal outlay," she noted, "as we
already have the equipment on
hand in the Audio Room. All it
requires is an adaptation of this
equipment so that records played
in the control room can be piped
out into the main room."
Use Classical Music
"Each day's program will be
carefully planned and announced:
beforehand," Mrs. Keniston ex-
plained. "The Audio Room staff
will select non-vocal, essentially
classical background music
The records will not be ,played
at~ concert pitch but at a level at
which students can either listen
carefully or study without distrac-
tion."
Noting that the Audio Room is
often crowded with students ful-
filling class assignments, Mrs.
Keniston offered the new plan as
an efficient way toaccommodate
in many interested students at one
time.
Stimulaten nterest

Group Lists
Performers
In Festival.
The University Musical Society
has announced a partial list of
features which will highlight the
66th annual May Festival, to be
held April 30, May 1, 2 and 3, 1959,
in Hill Auditorium.
Orders for season tickets, with
enclosed remittances, will be ac-
cepted and filed in sequence be-
ginning Monday, Dec. 1 at the
offices of the Society in Burton
Tower.
The Philadelphia Orchestra, as
in past years, will furnish the
orchestral portion of the Festival.
Ormandy To Appear
Eugene Ormandy, the musical
director of the orchestra, will con-
duct three of the six scheduled
concerts.
Also featured will be the first
local appearances of the prominent

Keep Plans
Confidential
Bi g Three Deny
East Germans
Control of Air
BERLIN M - The WesternM Big
Three last night were reported
firmly united behind a new se-
cret plan to counter any Commu-
nist attempt to freeze them out
of Berlin.
Diplomats said the agreement
was reached within the past few
days. This indicated the Allies had
resolved any differences on how
to react should the Russians hand
over to the East Germans control
of Allied lifelines to isolated West
Berlin.
Withhold Details
Allied officials declined to spe
out the details of their new plan,
keeping the Communists guessing
on what to expect.
Diplomats said, however, that
under the plan the Big Three
would refuse to allow Easlt Ger-
many to replace Russia on the
foul-power Allied Air Safety Cen-
ter in West Berlin.z
This controls all air traffic in
and out of Berlin
But East Gerran Comnunit
boss Walter Ulbricht, spelled out
his intentions. While scoffing a
Western fears of a Communist.
blockade, he said the Allies would
have to negotiate with his regl 'e
for free access to Berlin.r
Ulbricht Speaks
"If I want to travel to London,
I must have the permission of the
English government," Ulbricht
said in an interview with a \ Brit-
ish newspaper. "And If the gente-
men want to travel to Berlin, they
must have the -permission of th
government of the DDR (East.
Germany). That is Just the way
it is."
The Communist East German
news agency ADN gave the inter-
view official sanction by distrib.
uting it.
May Release Cont~rol
Ulbricht gave the impressIon
the Soviets were about to ;band
over control at any minute. But
the Russians themselves seemed
to be moving cautiously, teeling
out the Allies before taking the
big step.
The UiIted States Ary Qiet-
ly sent a lone truck down the 110.-
mile Autobahn linking Berlin with
West Germany past Soviet guards
at a border 'check point without
encountering any trouble,
This was the second test run -
and carried out without a hItch-
since the Soviets on Nov. 14
turned back an outward-bolxd
convoy of three covere ted
States Army trucks.
Loeal Paper
Mill .Shyt Dow

Such a program, we feel, wouldi Amciicn composer, Virgil Thom-
also serve to stimulate student in- Am rinh owmill, Virgfi- 1Thn-

terest in music, as we feel the
open-stack system is doing with
outside reading," Mrs. Keniston
continued.
Citing Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, where such a plan reportedly
successfully exists, Mrs. Keniston
expressed confidence that the stu-
dent body at the University wil
react favorably to the new pro-
gram once in existence.
"We would like student reaction
to the program once it is in effect,'
Mrs. Keniston said, "and will not
hesitate to -discontinue it if the
program proves unpopular."
' Reds Ask
U.S. Move
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. W) -
The Soviet Union declared yes-
terday it is up to the United
States to take the initiative in any
negotiations to break the East-
West deadlock on the use of outer
space.
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Valerian A. Zorin told a news con-
ference he is pessimistic over any
prospects for cooperation in ex-
ploration of outer space on a gov-
ernmental level.
His remarks appeared to doom
any efforts by the smaller nations
to get the United States and the
Soviet Union to resume talks.

n uj, Wl wl u i ils own

compositions.
The Ann Arbor debut of several
a solo artists is also planned.
At the opening all-Brahms con-
cert April 30, Ormandy, the or-
chestra and the noted' pianist
Rudolf Serkin will colloborate to
perform the "First Piano Con-
l certo."
Plan New Music
Thor Johnson will conduct a
program of music not played be-
fore at the Festival on Friday
evening, May l. The University
Choral Union will sing "Flos Cam-
pi" by Ralph Vaughan Williams
with the solo viola part played
by Robert Courte of the music
school.
At the same concert, the United
States premiere of the choral work
"Secheresses" by the French com-
poser, Francis Poulenc, will be
performed.
Harth Will Appear
After the intermission Friday
night, the American violinist, Sid-
ney Harth, a recent Wieniawskl
Prize winner, will make his first
appearance in Ann Arbor, playing
Prokofleff's "Second Violin Con-
certo."
The concert will conclude with
the Choral Union's singing of a
group of waltzes, "Fete Polonaise"
from Chabrier's opera, "Le roi
malgre lui."g
Smith Scheduled
William Smith, assistant con-
ductor of the Orchestra, will con-
duct the balance of the Saturday
afternoon program.
Handel's oratorio, "Solomon,"
will be featured at the May 3rd
concert, with Thor Johnson con.-
ducting the Choral Union and a
solo quartet of Lois Marshall and
Ilona Kombrink, sopranos, How-
ard Jarratt, tenor, and Aurelio
Estanislao, baritone.

By JUDITH DONER
A study of their present policies involving discrimination is cur-
rently being made at segregated Baptist-supported Baylor University,
This announcement was made by Baylor University President
W. R. White shortly following an .incident in which a University of
Texas Negro student reported he and his date were forced to sit in
the Negro section at a Baylor-d
Texas football game. F7)J fTEB00A
Meeting with the Students' As- FR1O DL UEBOO
sociation Human Relations Com-
mission, Lovie Williams charged
that a Baylor ticket official and Tan k sg
five Waco police refused to let
them sit in the student section on"
the 45-yard line.
File Protest

KYS, PAPERS, STL

Sovit Unon t resme tlks

ivmg Brings Temporary Relief

Te University of Texas Stu-
dent Assembly formally protested
the episode in a resolution sent to
Baylor University. Baylor officials
had said they were sorry about
the incident.
The Student Assembly after
some debate decided against a
resolution asking Baylor to cease
all discrimination between stu-
dents because of race, religion or
cultural differences,
This same resolution would
have requested that Baylor "take
necessary steps to prevent any
student .. - from being discrimin.-

By SUSAN KARP
Today is the end and a beginning for Ann Arbor's University Negro Schools
population.
After many weary months of reading lists, assignments and of Face Threat
course the inevitable bluebooks and papers, Thanksgiving recess is
here at last for thousands of anxious University students. Thoughts f
of places long not seen, mother's cooking and various other things It osure
have replaced English and chemistry for the all too short Thanksgiving
recess. NORFOLK Va (A - -Ne

Iii ITU Strike
The Ann Arbor News will noi
be 'printed today, as the strike by
the International Typographical
Union against the paper still re-
mains unsettled.
The strike of 800 printers stopped
publication of the Booth news-
papers, of which the News is one,
in eight of Michigan's largest out-
state cities.
In addition to those at the News,
picket lines formed at the Grand
Rapids Press, Bay City Times,
Jackson Citizen Patriot, Flint
Journal, Kalamazoo Gazette, Mus-
kegon Chronicle and Saginaw
News.
The papers have a circulation
of more than 500,000.
Carl Linder, a representative of
the ITU said the Booth chain had
not offered an "acceptable con-
tract" during the four months of
negotiations.

ro I

Spirits Low
Spirits have been a little lower than usual at this time of the
year as a result of dismal weather conditions and threats of more
airline strikes.
Rain turning into snow by morning with below freezing tempera-
tures have been predicted by the weather bureau. As of last night, the

secondary schools in this port city
came under the threat of possible
closure last night as the Norfolk
City Council took over absolute
control of school spending for
1959.
In adopting a municipal budget,

>:

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