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February 18, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-02-18

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MUST END BIAS
DELIBERATELY
see 'Page 4

Y G-

dbpzr

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1961 FIVE CENTS

LXXI, No. 95

... ....

'M' ICERS LOSE, 41:
Denver Exploits Errors

-Daily-Len Lofstrom
PILE-UTP-Denver and Michigan hockey players collide head-on
in front of the Denver net. Michigan was able to put the puck
into the Denver net only. once during the game while Denver
scored four times capitalizing on Michigan errors.
CLA RK SETS .RECO0RD:
Ho'os iersSwamp
Woverines, 62-39
special to The Daily
BLOOMINGTON-Indiana, performing to near perfection, over-
whelmed Michigan 62-39 in the packed new Indiana Varsity Pool last
night.
The Hoosiers won all but three of the 11 events of the meet. In
one of those, the 400-yard freestyle relay, the Hoosiers were disquali-
fled.
Mike Troy of Indiana and Michigan's Ron Clark set American
and NCAA records in their respective specialties, the butterfly and the
breaststroke. Indiana's Alan Som-
ers also set an NCAA record in
the 440-yd. freestyle.
Hoosiers Take Early Lead
{ Michigan Coach Gus Stager
gambled at the outset with a load-
ed Medley Relay combination of
Alex Gaxiola, Dick Nelson, Dave
Gillanders,and Frank Legacki,
but the Wolvetines fasiled to catch
the quick starting Hoosier quartet
of Frank McKinney, Ken Naka-
sone, Troy, and Tom Verth.
The winners set a record of
3:38.8, although slower than an
earlier 3:37.7 pending, which had
Terry Labardie of Battle Creek
substituting for Troy in the but-
terfly leg; Michigan was clocked
in a new Varsity Record of 3:41.6.
Margin Increases
Pete Sintz increased the Indi-
ana margin in the next event, the
220-yd. freestyle, defeating Michi-
gan Olympian Bill Darnton by half
a yard. Sintz was clocked in 2:02.3
RON CLARK and Darnton in 2:02.8.
..sNCAA record The Hoosiers put the meet vir-
See 'CLARK,' Page 6
WANTS FISCAL REFORM:

By DAVE ANDREWS
Michigan's hockey team skated
Denver to a standstill last night,
but the opportunist Pioneers,
capitalizing on every Wolverine
error and picking up a few breaks
along the way, waltzed off with a
4-1 victory.
The victory clinched the Wes-
tern Collegiate Hockey League
championship for Denver, but
Michigan still held second place
in the WCHA as Minnesota whip-
ped Michigan Tech's pressing
Huskies, 5-1, last night.
The Wolverines are still faced
with the seemingly impossible
task of beating the Pioneers to-
night to avoid dropping into third
place behind Tech should the
Huskies win tonight against Min-
nesota. Game time here is 8:00
p m. at the Coliseum.
The Wolverines were victimized
at every turn last night.
'M' Dominates Early
After Michigan had dominated
the initial 15 minutes of action,
Denver took acantage of the first
Wolverinemistg b twhen Ken Wil-
liamson and Jerry Duff as caught
Michigan in the middle of a line
change at 16:51.
As the Wolverines jumped on
and off the ice directly in front
of the Michigan bench, Duff as
took Williamson's short lob pass
at the blue line and skated in on
goalie Jim Coyle to score.
Even at that the Wolverines
weren't out of the game as just
49 seconds into the second period
Larry Babcock got what everyone
in the rink but Referee Marty
Pavelich thought was the equal-
izer. The disputed call came on
a Michigan power play.
Light Went On
The light went on behind D's
All-American goalie George Kirk-
wood, but Pavelich ruled no goal.
This seemed to take some of the
steam out of Michigan and the
Pioneers wasted little time in tak-
ing a 2-0 lead.
This time it was another All-
American. Jerry Walker, who
flashed the light at 5:02. Walker
got the goal, but it was center
Bill Masterton who did all the
work.
See 'DENVER,' Page 6
To Investigate
Cause of Fire
At East Quad
Two simultaneous fires and1
leaking gas caused a midnighti
evacuation of East Qud last
night.
Thomas Kramer, '64E, andf
James Perlman, '63, first discov-t
ered one of the blazes when theye
spotted a burning laundry cart in
the basement of the quadrangle.t
Assistant Fire Chief HaroldI
Gauss said that firemen, arrivingI
later, also found a pile of blaz-
ing newspapers on the third floor
of the residence halls.
Firemen's work was hamperedt
by the discovery of leaking gsf
lines leading to the dryers in the
quadrangle basement. Firemen hadr
to hold their hands over the leaksc
to prevent the gas from spread-t
ing; Gauss said.g
The Ann Arbor Fire Department
arrived on the scene shortly after.t
No immediate cause of the firet
was stated.C
The fire department is at pres-t
ent investigating the matter, ac-r
cording to Gauss.

.Dartmouth
TO Support
Beta Protest
By MICHAEL OLINICK
Dartmouth College officials yes-
terday pledged support to the
campus Beta Theta Pi chapter on
its decision to cut off affiliation
with its national fraternity
"I am proud of the initiative
and high principles displayed by
our undergraduae members,"
Dean of the college Thaddeus Bey-
mour said."
The Dartmouth Betas charged
racial discrimination by the na-
tional in connection with pledging
procedures at Williams College
and "hypocrisy" in its dealings
with the Dartmouth unit.
Administration Backs
"The administration is solidly
behind us and has encouraged us
to stick by our decision," Oak Win-
ters, president of the Dartmouth
Betas said.
The severance of ties with na-
tional came because the Betas at
the Hanover, N. H. college felt the
national has held up the initiation
of the Beta pledge class of Wil-
liams for "too long a period" be-
cause one of the pledges is a
Negro student.
The national issued an Inun-
tion preventing the initiation of
the pledges last November. It is
still in effect.
Cites Letter
The Dartmouth group also cited
a letter sent to the Dartmouth
Undergraduate Council claiming
that members of all major racial
and religious groups were Betas.
The letter, sent out by the na-
tional, conflicted with the action
at Williams 'and with statements
by the national's general secretary
that he knew of no Negroes in any
Beta chapter.
Winters also charged that the
national had put undue pressure
on the Beta chapter at Bowdoin
College when it pledged a Negro
student last fall. The boy de-
pledged of his own volition.
"We are making as strong a
protest as possible," Winter said.
"We are going to contact every
chapter and alumni group and ex-
plain our stand."
Plans No Action
Victor Mix, '62E;Beta president
at the University, said he had not
known of the Dartmouth group's
action until yesterday. He re-
iterated his explanation that his
chapter was planning no action
in the situation until a final de-
cision has been made. "What's
been done at Williams is not de-
finite. We are waiting until every-
thing is final and all the informa-
tion has been collected."
Interfraternity Council Presi-
dent Jon Trost, '61, said that such
a protest as those registered by
the Dartmouth Betas and the
Alpha Tau Omegas at Stanford
(who are resisting an order from
the national fraternity to de-
pledge four Jewish students) "af-
fect the entire fraternity move-
ment."
Determine Direction
These protest actions help de-
termine the direction in which
fraternities will move. "The effect
on the national is greater than
may appear at first. The ramifi-
cations of one local out of a hun-
dred member chapters is much'
greater than one per cent."
The decision to cut off ties with
the national is an expression of
the local's prerogative to drop out+
of the national structure if it feels
that the ideas and goals of the
national are not compatible witht
its own views, Trost said. .

'Discoverer' q-
e}
Put in Orbiit;"
To Retrieve
VANDENBERG AIR FORCE
BASE, Calif. (P)-Discoverer XX
-the biggest, heaviest, most pow- .
erful Discoverer yet - shot into
orbit yesterday with the intention ar
of keeping ts 1recoverable capsule
aloft for a record four days. , s
Next month a similar capsule iss
expected to carry a monkey aloft
to sample hazards man' will en-
counter during an extended period
In orbit.
The 81-foot projectile roared in-
to a clear, blue sky at 12:26 p.m.g
Two hours later the Air Force said.
its satellite second stage was whiz- AP irmenta
zing around the Earth's poles GERMAN MINISTER - President Kennedy talks with West
every 95 minutes at altitudes German Foreign Minister Heinrich von Bentano' at the White
ranging from 201 to 400 miles. House. Brentano had requested the conference to explore possible
Som tme ueday i al ges methods of ending the three-month old financial dispute between
well, the satellite. will kick out a theatontie dGrr
300 - pound bell - shaped capsule the twoecountries.
over Alaska. Cargo planes will tryl
to snag its parachute as it driftsN e mm n
adown over the target area north of G e mn r TG A r i d
Hawaii.ue BGnan' mpkanyGuToA sis
TheuTe ejection could be. shoved upr
f aoreatoiTuesdy, ato r ismc
soatg forTes d wahrs Is a ngev elopingNations
malfunction shows up in the satel- kn
lite.
The longest a Discoverer has WASHINGTON (JP-West Germany, in a sudden about face, yes-
kept its capsule in' orbit hereto- terday promised to assist underdeveloped nations on a permanent basis
fore was three days, in Discoverer and hinted it is ready to give $1 billion a year for thispurpose,
XVIII launched Dec. 7. This was Foreign Minister Heinrich von Brentano informed President John
the third capsule to be caught in F. Kennedy of the change in the German position at a White House
the. air. A fourth was recovered conference. The President, a Joint communique said, "heard with
from the ocean, satisfaction that the federal (West German) government will be pre-
Discoverer XX is six feet longer pared to provide the necessary means to carry on its program for
and 750 pounds heavier than the the. underdeveloped countries in future years.",id
19-foot 1700-pound satellites lofted No Size Commitmentsr
earlier in the series. It was boosted White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger saidBrentano made
by an improved Thor medium no commitments on how large the German foreign aid will be. But
range missile burning a more pow- Brentano's spokesman,)DGunther n
Thfulfer s aly needfo a- von Haase, made it clear at a T , i u
Thcurate ejection is achieved by White House news conference fo - n h Ch . AdIr I
squirting compressed} gas in an lowing the Kennedy-Brentano df
opposite directitn If the satellite talks thatiBonn intends to spend To Deternhe e
tends to veer off course. A larger $1 billion yearly for this purposehdr
supply of gas was carried on this, provided the present rosy GermandArmsW. ouresn
flight. budgetary situation does not Arn he a re e
fT change drastically.. WAHNTN(f)-Epes
V.S. Tracks Haase said Kennedy was satis- WAH GTN ,teEps-
rfs . Salinger added that the ing serious concern, the United
President felt the new German of- States government yesterday or- a
Exp ore IXfer "had the effect of clearing the dered an inquiry into reports that a~
Expo er Id atmosphere." modern American arms have been t
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (A-Th kThe State Department would funeled to Chinese Nationalist i
Smithsonian Astrophysical obser- not go beyond the official com- soldiers in the northern hills of t
vatory yesterday announced the munique, but officials said pri- It ofered~ again to help evacuate
Explorer IX balloon launched vately the change in Bonn's pos the Chinese. And it promised t
Thursday at Wallops Island, Va., tion will disperse the clouds on p ta are acn if
ithenhtrhacke ot y td heh of United States-Ger-p anK aea tin
iscoenacaerpas. lmanrlations the arms are found to have come
scpadcaeas a skret Con trbuiosfrom the 'United States aid pro- 2
The observatory rprtdthe TheUnied CStaibtis dakdgram.
balloon's radiobecnaprnl Th UntdStshdakd State department press officer t
has alfuctibedandapparently West Germany to increase its con- Joseph W. Reap gave this infor-
has alfnctinedand hatitstributions to Western defense and mnation when asked about press
orbit remained unconfirmed for tomk'ytmtc ugtr eprsfo ago aigBr
mor tan24 ouscontributions to the underdevelop- mese fighters- shot down an b
The observatory said first ob- ed countries. mrcn-ul icatadta
servations were made' simultane- Bonn responded with a one-shot Ah meanbultaircaftad that
ousl bythe volunteer Moonwatch package offerof less than $1 bil- te Urme Ses a aptu redmod-e a
team at Pretoria, South Africa, lion, consisting mainly of repay- Chinese.t
and the Baker-Nunn photographic ments of post World War II debts Thdhns r rmat f,
tracking station at Olifantsfontein, and Prepayments of German pur- TC hin aies arrmyansdri'v
(near Johannesburg, South Africa. chases of American arms-money ChingKaiShk' ary-rienn

Aprove
For Tuiti

Swainson MyVtoBl
e,:
Extending Nuisance Tax
LANSING (P)-Gov. John B. Swainson indicated yesterday that
he might veto any bills to extend so-called nuisance taxes beyond
June 30 wheni they are scheduled to expire.
Swainson made the comment when asked about a union leader's
statement urging that the $50 million package of taxes on tobacco,
beer, whiskey and other items be retained. They were enacted in
Dec., 1959. The Governor said he feels now that he might veto any
legislation calling for a nuisance "
tax extension. He added, how- INDIFFERENT R
ever:E
"The situation at the time (that
such bills came to his desk) is
The suggestion that the taxes Pickete
be retained came from Leonard B
Woodcock, a United Auto Workers
vice-president and chairman of ..... e..
the Wayne State University Board
of Governors. He said money col . . .k. . .
lected should be spent to pay for 4 i.
increasing costs of higher educa
tion
Swainson said he agreed with
Woodcock on the need for more a4
money for WSU, as well as the ~ ...~*
University of Michigan, Michigan
State University and other educa
tional institutions. ...
"They all have demonstrated r
their needs, and I hope they will
support my program for fiscal re-
form which will bring in the
needed funds," he said.
"But I don't agree that the ex-
tension of the nuisance taxes
would be any solution to our fiscal
problems."

A

SPONSE:

rs Protest Lumumba's Death

By BEATRICE TEODORO
General ,indifference marked the Ann Arbor reaction to a 13
man demonstration yesterday protesting the murder of Patrice
Lumumba.
Carrying placards that read "Vive Lumumba" and "Belgium,
Save the UN, Quit the Congo" the group walked from the Diag
down Liberty to Main Street and returned to the campus.
They received some comment from about 50 onlookers who
milled quietly on the Diag but got little attention on the streets.
Disapproved Killing
The group made the protest because "it did not approve of
killing," Sela El-Dareer, one of the demonstrators said. "This is a
formal solemn protest. It is not important whether it achieves any-
thing or not. At least the opinion has been voiced. The authorities
should do whatever they see fit."
El-Dareer said the demonstration supported the presence of
United Nations troops in the Congo until "the easing of tension." He
said that the Belgian troops have "no place in the Congo."
The demonstration was not organized by any single group but
was the expression of individuals, El-Dareer, a United Arab Republic

'. :U:

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