100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 22, 1960 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'r

THE UNIVERSITY'S
HUMAN RESOURCES
See Page 4

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

*1

COOLER
High--65
Cloudy and colder this afternoon,
fair and quite cool tonight.

tIiH

VOlL.LXX.. No. 166

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1960

FVE CENTS

EIGHT]

,.

wolverines

Cop

Big

Ten

Tennis

Championshi

L

P

INDIVIDUAL CHAMPION-Bruce MacDonald was one of two
Michigan players who captured individual titles as the Wolverines
rolled to their second straight Big Ten tennis championship at
Evanston this weekend.
oBy Narrow Margi
Fulton, MacDonaldWin. in Singles;
Wiley, Dubie Take Doubles Crown
By FRED STEINHARDT
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-Deep and strong, Michigan won its fifth Big Ten
tennis title in six years, defeating its closest rival Northwstern, 59-50.
Frank Fulton and Bruce MacDonald each won 'a singles title
while John Wiley and Gerry Dubie won the first-doubles title.
Behind Northwestern came Michigan State with 27 points, Illi-
nois 21, Iowa 20, Minnesota 10, Wisconsin 9, Ohio State and Purdue
4, and Indiana 3.
Once again the weather played havoc with the tournament,
raining intermittently all morning and finally chasing all matches
- to the University of Chicago field-
house.
Other singles titles were taken
Treaty Foes by Denny Konicki and Steve Hib-
ben of Northwestern in first and

Picketers
Meet Sign
Opponent
By KENNETH McELDOWNEY
Signs opposed signs yesterday
as students picketed four Ann
Arbor stores for the 10th and last
time of the semester.
Having previously decided to
picket for only an hour, the dem-
onstrators began at 2 p.m. At
about 2:40 p.m. the manager of
the campus outlet of the S. S.
Kresge Co. posted two signs in
windows of his store.
One said, "Picketinghis unfair
to the integration policy and pub-
lic record of this store." The other
made of a long role'of white paper
with the words "Our National
Policy" had an arrow pointing to
two newspaper articles.
Unfair Pickets
Underlined In one was, "Ac-
knowledging that boycotts and
picketing of stores in the North
affected business," Kresge's Pres-
ident said, "We believe there is an
element of unfairness in picket-
ing and boycotting our Northern
units, where everyone knows we
have no segregation, to pressure
us into forcing our Southern
stores to break local laws and
customs."
Shortly afterward, at 3 p.m.,
the picketers having walked for
their hour disbanded and left.
Not Influenced
John Ladinsky, Grad., said "Our
policy to stop picketing was in no
way influenced by the putting up
of these signs. We are encouraged
to know that the picketing has
had some effect on the national
Kresges and hope it will influence
a change in policy."
Robert Maten, manager of the
campus outlet of Kresge, said that
as far as he knew the local pick-
eting had not affected the busi-
ness of the store. "Of course," he
added, "it has given us a lot of
free advertising."
Ladinsky said that, "Ninety per
cent of our personnel are students
whose primary purpose is educa-
tion and we do not intend to in-
terfere with their academic grades
by cutting into study for finals.
We have been picketing for 10
consecutive weeks, and the group
believed that one hour would be
sufficient on this 10th Saturday."
Exams Stop Pickets
He said that the groups also de-
cided on Friday not to picket next
Saturday because of the pressure
of exams. If enough interest is
shown it might be reinstated.
However, a seven-man steering
group was appointed to continue
the picketing over the summer.
"The less break there is, the bet-
ter off we are."
"Though we have been pri-
marily a student group, many
town people have shown interest
in our organization and in picket-
ing. It is hoped that more town
people will take part during the
summer," Ladinsky said.
The 30 demonstrators picketed
outside of the Cousins Shop, and
at the local branches of F. W.
Woolworth and Kresge whose
southern outlets allegedly prac-
tice Negro segregation.
As in the past several weeks,
there was no interference from
the local police.

U,

*

*

*

*

*

*

App lic ation s

Increase

Retain

Out-of-State

Rati

4

Convention
Seen Crucial
By Romney
LANSING WP)-George Romney,.
Chairman of the "Citizens For
Michigan," yesterday tied the fu-
ture of his group directly to the
success or failure of the League
of Women Voters-Junion Cham-
ber of Commerce petition drive
for a constitutional convention.
"If we should fail in the drive
to get petitions to put the consti-
tutional convention proposal on
the ballot, it will be the " death
knell for the Citizens For Michi-
gan organization," Romney said.
The group announced it would
put petitions in the hands of its
some 4,400 members and urge
them to get signatures to put the
proposal on the ballot.
Opponents Extreme
Romney, President of American
Motors, termed opponents of a
constitutional convention "ex-
tremists at both ends."
"There are those who oppose a
change completely and those who
would change it only, with a
stacked convention," he said.-
Earlier, Romney told about 200
delegates that "the sabotage of
the summit meeting can well be,
the 1960's Pearl Harbor and serve
to unify Americans throughout
the nation."
Closer Scrutiny
"This week's explosion at the
summit means that America and
its institutions will be under even
more intensive scrutiny through-
out the world than ever before,"
Romney said.
"It has been made clear that
the Communists are embarking
on a new campaign to discredit
our system of government," he
said.
Romney said whether the Paris
fiasco turns out to be a blessing
or a tragedy will depend on the
response it provokes from Ameri-
can citizens.
Western Decline
"Should citizen apathy become
as widespread throughout the na-
tion as it has been in Michigan in
recent years as the result of indi-
viduals forfeiting their political
power, then the decline of the
West will be more than just a fig-
ure of speech," he said.
The non-partisan organization
is high-lighting its drive toward
a July 8 deadline with this general
membership meeting. This is the
date when petitions for a conven-
tion to be placed on the November
ballot must be submitted to the
state.

MEDICAL CENTER:
Test Plan To Meet Disasters

Lewis Sees

o4

By PETER STEINBERGER
At 9:20 a.m. yesterday an imag-
inary explosion set in motion the
first full-scale test of the Univer-
sity Medical Center's disaster
plan..
Forty-seven casualties, volun-
teers from several fraternities and
sororities, were "found" at the
disaster area. across the street
from. the Hill's tennis courts.
Medical Center doctors had
coached the volunteers before the
test began, telling them what
symptoms to report, and how to
act. The victims displayed wounds
of various sorts applied in grease
paint by members of a speech de-
partment theatrical m a k e - u p
class.
Civil Defense station wagons
carried the victims to the hos-
pital, where doctors s c r e e n e d
them, had them registered, and
then sent them to the various de-
partments for treatment.
Early Casualties
Casualties began arriving 30
minutes after the mock explosion,
and all were inside the hospital
within 12 minutes of the earliest
arrival.
Over a hundred doctors, and
fifty nurses, were available to
treat them. On hand were band-
ages, oxygen, and facilities for
blood transfusions and other
emergency measures.
Several observers carefully re-
corded all delays in the exercise,
which was designed to discover
shortcomings in the disaster plan.
The results will be analized, and
reported later this week.
The disaster plan has had only
one prior test, a year ago, when
reports of a severe windstorm
caused the hospital to mobilize
the first stage of its program.
Other Problems
Apparent while the exercise was
proceeding was a shortage of
stretcher bearers. Physicians were
forced to carry some of the vic-
tims themselves. The stretchers'
also proved too long for the ele-
vators, so that only one could fit
in at a time. Other complaints
concerned patients assigned to
the wrong department, or left
somewhere without treatment.
One casualty, seemingly aband-
oned, confided that he was a
transverse myelitis. "I'm in ag-
ony," he pleaded. "My legs are
numb." Discovered later, he was
sent down for X-rays.
Jet planes from Selfridge Air
Force Base were 'scheduled to fly
low over the Medical Center, to
add to the "realism," but at 10:40,
when all victims had received,
treatment and were identified,
they had not yet appeared.

-AP wirephoto
STUDENT ARRESTS-Scenes similar to the above arrest of a
student on May 2 may be repeated as Turkish military cadets
from Ankara demonstrated yesterday against the government. of
Prime Minister Menderes.
Cadets Mareh in urkey;
Protest Menderes Regime
ANKARA, Turkey (IP)-Tough young cadets from the Turkish
Army War College marched through the streets of Ankara yesterday
in support of youth demonstrations againstthe government of Prime
Minister Adnan Menderes.
The cadets, numbering about 1,000, spurned a personal appeal from
the Military Commander of Ankara, Lt. Gen. Namik Arguc, to disperse
and go home. It was the first time the army had become so intimatelyI

*

I

No Changes
At Present
Acceptance Deadline
Expires Tomorrow;
Deposits Required
By FAITH WEINSTEIN
The University's critical admis-?
sions question reaches a new phase.
tomorrow with the final deadline
for freshman $50 acceptance de-
posits.
The number of freshman ap-
plicants rose 25 per cent by May
15 this year, with 8,540 applicants,
as compared with 6,885 on May
15, 1959.
No policy has been set for seri.
ous reduction of out-of-state stu-
dents because of this rise, Vice-
President for Student Affair
James A. Lewis said.
In a prepared statement issued.
yesterday, Lewis said "For two
years now the literary college has
had to limit its enrollment. Each
year there has been a steady in-
crease in the number of highly'
qualified students from Michigan
high schools who have sought ad.
mission."
No Change Yet
The statement said that several
questions have come to the admis-
sions office as a result of the in
creas in applications, but- that
there has been as yet no change
in policy.
"Other units of the University
are rapidly approaching the time
when pressures for admission will
create new problems which will
need study and analysis."
But basic policy changes will
See full text, Page 2
come only from "intensive discus-.
sions between the various schools
and University administration, of
the problems involved."
Deadline Approaches
With the $50 acceptance de-
posits deadline only two days away,
the admissions office had received
2,500 deposits by yesterday.
"We expect at least 500 by Mon-
day," Lewis said, which will raise
the prospective freshman class
close to the 3,011 which the ad-
missions office hopes to have by'
summer.2This would leave approx-
imately 200 places to fil by fall.
The increase in applications has
allowed "the whole admissions
process to move up at least one
month."
Predicts Class Sie
"We have admitted, as of May
15, 4,431 freshmen. According to
expected proportions, 65-70 per
cent of these should actually come.
This gives us a projected freshman
class of 3,292 for fall." This Is an
increase of more than 100 over last
year's class, which numbered 3,166.
Lewis expects "no shift" in these
numbers as a result of the tuition
increase.
Of the total number of accept-.
ances, 30 per cent have been used
for out-of-state admissions, Lewis
reported. "Last year, outatate.
'shows' (applicants who sent in
their acceptance deposits) jumped
nine per cent more than we had
expected, which showed how diffi-
cult it is to get in."

Oppose Ike's
Japan Visit
TOKYO UP)-Japan's opposition
Socialist Party -- furious about
ratification of the United States-
Japanese security treaty - de-
clared yesterday that President
Dwight D. Eisenhower, scheduled
to come here for a visit next
month, would be unwelcome.
The newspaper Yomiuri, which
is pro-Western but often anti-gov-
ernment, quoted influential gov-
ernment sources as predicting the
President may call off his Japanese
trip because of the political crisis
triggered by ratification of the
treaty.
A United States Embassy spokes-
man said he had no information
to indicate there Would be any,
change in plans for Eisenhower to
visit Japan June 19-23.
Eject Socialists
Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi's
Liberal-Democrats, using police to
eject Socialists blocjading the
Speaker's office, called a midnight
session Friday and ratified the new
treaty with their majority vote.
The Socialists boycotted the ses-
sion.
Yesterday the Socialists de-
manded Kishi's resignation and
new elections and declared: "In
view of the crisis caused by the
government's forcible ratification
... we believe a visit to our coun-
try by Eisenhower at this time
would be unwelcome."
Visit Would Aggravate
Yomiuri's story said it was felt
in quarters concerned that a Pres-
idential visit now would aggravate
Japanese displeasure over a the
treaty.
With rival factions in his own
party pressing for his stepdown,
there is some thought that Kishi's
resignation and dissolution of the
Diet are definite possibilities.
There appeared little likelihood
the tension would ease by June 19.

third singles respectively, Charley
Lockhart of Northwestern in num-
ber four singles and Ron Mescall
of Michigan State in number five
singles.
Konicki over Eisner
Konicki whipped Michigan
State's sophomore Bryon Eisner
6-3, 6-2. Hibben eliminated Wiley
by identical scores.
Lockhart handed Jim Tenney
his first loss since the spring trip
6-3, 7-5. Mescall played excep-
tionally well in defeating Wolver-
ine Bill Vogt 6-3, 6-2.
Tenney and Wiley had been un-
beaten since the spring trip.
In doubles Dubie and Wiley
ousted the surprise combination
of the tournament, Al Fraser and
Jerry Rotter of Wisconsin 6-3, 6-4.
Konicki and Lockhart beat Tom
Boatman and Bob Lanford for
the number two title 6-3, 6-4, and
Bruce MacDonald and Tenney,
were beaten by Dave Nairn and
John Nadig of Iowa 6-4, 3-6, 6-4.
MacDonald overwhelmed Steve
Bard of Northwestern 6-2, 6-1.
The stocky junior went undefeated
after the spring trip. Aggressive
and powerful, he simply had too
much for Bard.j
Hibben Surprised
Wiley was surprised by Hibben
who displayed a strong service. In
a meet last week against North-
western Wiley had no trouble
with Hibben.
Tenney went down to Wildcat
Sophomore Lockhart in the battle
of opposites. Lockhart, an ener-
getic 5'8" and 127 pounds, plays
driving aggressive tennis, making
many mistakes but making more
spectacular shots.
Tenney, a bit taller and 35
pounds heavier, is very hesitant
to rush the net. He plays back by
the base line and returns every-
thing with the same easy motion.
Last week he sucessfully used his
tactics to easily down Lockhart
but yesterday he could not cope
with Lockhart's array of shots.
See NETTERS, Page 6

Reds Cheer
Khrushchev
MOSCOW OP) - Nikita S.
Khrushchev acted his way through
an exultant pantomime of catch-
ing and punishing spies as he ar-
rived home yesterday.
He received an unusually large
and elaborate public welcome.
American diplomats weren't
there to see it. They stayed away
from the ceremonies set up to hail
his moves at the Paris summit
conference.
As he passed the microphones
at Vnukovo Airport, they picked
up words something like: "We
caught the spies by the tails and
threw them down."

'M' SECOND:
Illini Win Third Straight Track Crown

involvedin Turkey's current po-
litical troubles.
No Police Interference
Regular army troops maintain-
ing marshal law in the capital
since students eruptions against
the government first broke out
three weeks ago stood by and did
not interfere. Neither did the po-
lice.
The cadets, unarmed and dress-
ed in light khaki uniforms, staged
most of their march in silence.
At intervals they sang the na-
tional youth march, which has be-
come an anthem for students in
Ankara and Istanbul who oppose
the government.
The cadets formed near the ap-
proaches to Ataturk Boulevard,
main thoroughfare through the
city. They marched silently
through Kizilay Square, where:
Menderes was mussed up in a brief
personal tangle with youthful
paraders two weeks ago.
Occasionally, women shouted
"good, sons, good for you." In Kizi-
lay Square Gen. Arguc drove along
the ranks in a jeep, urging the
cadets to disband. The only reply
was from the leaders: "Let's
march."
Menderes' Office
The cadets stopped in front of
the new building housing Men-
deres' offices and stayed there
more than 90 minutes in the hot
afternoon sun.
The cadets, who looked deter-
mined rather than excited, are
roughly equivalent to West point-
ers in the United States. They
seem to have placed the army and
police authorities in a somewhat
embarrassing position.
NamesJav its
As Nixon Mate
LOUISVILLE (iP) -- Sen. John
Sherman Cooper (R-Ky.) said last

By BILL PHELPS
Special to The Da1y7
EAST LANSING-Led by an unbeatable George Kerr, Illinois
overwhelmed nine opponents and won its third outdoor Big Ten track
title in a row yesterday.
Illinois fell four points behind its winning total of last year, but
since Michigan could only manage another 45 point score, it had a
handy margin.
The Illini marked up six first places against five by Michigan,
two by Ohio State and one by Minnesota in the 14 event program.
Enjoying the best day of his career, Kerr took first places in the
440 and 880 within 30 minutes, and ran a sensational final leg on the
winning mile relay team. His time of :46.1 for the quarter was the
fastest in the United States this year and second fastest in the world
this season.
Despite Tom Robinson's two wins, but missing the first-place
powers of Bennie McRae, the Wolverines were well behind the team
champions as they could not summon the second and third place sup-
rnot whih was+ theirs in thindnr meet.

E _..._ _. _._____

- I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan