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October 09, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-10-09

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Latest Deadline in the Statea t e AND COOL

VOL LXVII, No.i18 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1956

SIX PAGES

Adlai Asks National
Health Care Plan.
Advocates Federal Loans, Grants
To Guarantee Hospital, Medical Aid
CHICAGO (R)-Adlai E. Stevenson yesterday proposed a four-
point national health program calling for federal aid to guarantee
hospital and medical care to all Americans.
The Democratic presidential nominee's proposals embraced federal
loans and grants to underwrite full medical and health care through
private plans regardless of ability to pay.
Stevenson Emphasizes States' Right
Stevenson emphasized that administration of the program should
"rest with the states." He declared his opposition to "socialized
medicine."
Stevenson made public his goals in a statement of about 4,100
words issued from his farm home at nearby Libertyville. It came out
' a few hours after he prodded

YANKS WIN 2.0:
Perfect Game Brings
Immortality to Larsen

Rep. Meader
Questions
Foreign Aid
By ROBERT'S. BALL, JR.
Representative George Meader,
in a speech before the Young Re-
publicans, yesterday called for a
foreign aid program with a heavier
emphasis on the stimulation of
free enterprise.
Rep. Meader stated that, al-
though he 'had consistently voted
for foreign aid programs, he would
favor monetary aid of a more tem-
porary nature, and lower trade
barriers blocking a flow of capital.
History Told
Rep. Meader described the his-
tory of a bill he had submitted to
the House in April, 1951, which
would create a commission em-
bodying these principles.
The bill lacked approval of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee
and received no comment from the
State department.
However, Rep. Meader pointed
out that the bill was highly re-
garded by political scientists and
industrial leaders.
The Randall Committee, organ-
ized on roughly the same lines as
the one he had suggested, was
subsequently organized.
Trade Emphasized
However, the emphasis of the
Randall Committee was on pro-
motion of trade, but not the low-
ering of trade barriers.
Foreign, aid, he stated, should
be used as a temporary palliative
in a foreign aid policy, while the
demonstration, and urging of free
enterprise should be of major im-
portance. But the United States
should not be too forceful in an
Sattempt to show other nations the
advantages of free enterprise.
"We can't force our thinking on
any sovereign nation," he said.
"They must make their own de-
cisions. If they want to create their
own system to provide economic
stability, it's their business."
Systems Don't Work
Pointing out that socialistic sys-
tems don't work too efficiently,
Rep. Meader suggested that crea-
tion of private corporations under
United States urging would de-
velop the natural resources of a
country faster than could govern-
ment-owned corporations.
Brazil, he said, was importing
$250 million worth of oil, although
estimates of oil potential in that
country indicated many year's
supply.
Money Wasted
Indications are that Uruguay is
wasting money through inefficient
administration of many govern-
ment-owned businesses w h i c h
would operate profitably under
private ownership.
Peru's system of nationally-
owned enterprises became so in-
efficient that an American firm
was requested to advise a way out
of the financial problem.
The result of the firm's advice
-to drop many of the enterprises
-was so successful that the gov-
ernment of Chile employed the
same firm.
Childs Tickets
Now on Sale
Single tickets are now on sale
for the 1956-57 University Lecture
Series which opens at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow with a talk by Washing-
ton correspondent Marquis Childs.
Tickets for each of the eight
presentations will be on sale from
10 a.m. until 5 p.m. daily it the

Democratic fund raisers for more
money to help him keep "hitting
the Republicans hard."
The nominee made his 'plea in
two long-distance telephone "con-
ference calls," saying the Demo-
crats are winning the campaign
and must not "run out of gas."
Chairmen Called
The first call at noon went to
chairmen in 23 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia in the East.
Thirty minutes later he repeated
the call to 25 state chairmen in the
West.
Stevenson said the concern of
the Democratic party with the
nation's health is not "an election
year phenomenon" but a long
standing one. He added:
"I am glad to say that most of
the measures adopted by the
Democratic Congress last year were
recommended by President Eisen-
hower and enjoyed bipartisan sup-
port, though it is fair to add that
the President and his administra-
tion had opposed needed actions
on several important fronts fer
three years, reversing themselves
only in this election year."

NEW YORK W-Don Larsen,
a tall, temperamental, 27-year-old
New York Yankee right-hander,
pitched. the first perfect game in
World Series history and beat
Brooklyn's Sal Maglie, 2-0, yester-
day.
The resounding triumph gave
the Yanks a 3-2 edge after five
games.
Retiring 27 successive Dodgers
while 64,519 fans nibbled at their,
fingernails, Larsen drew an ear-
splitting ovation as he whipped a
third called strike past pinch hit-
ter Dale Mitchell for the final out.
Last One in 1922
Not since Charley Robertson of
the Chicago White Sox mowed
down Detroit for a perfect game,
April 30, 1922, in a regular season
American League game, had a
major league pitcher gone nine
full innings without allowing a
batsman to reach first base.
In all the history of major league
baseball only six pitchers have
hurled perfect games.
An estimated 42,000 major league
games had been played between
Robertson's and Larson's perfect
jobs.
Final Strike
After catcher Yogi Berra grab-
bed that final strike he rushed to
meet Larsen near the first base
line and grabbed his in a bunny
hug, completely leaving the ground
in his joyous leap.
Thedentire Yankee club gathered
around the big 6-4 pitcher as he
ploughed through a mass of hu-
manity toward the dugout.
Only once did Larsen reach the
count of three balls on a batter
and that was Pee Wee Reese, who
became a strikeout victim in the
first inning.
Mickey Mantle got the Yanks
out in front in the fourth when he
See SERIES, Page 3

1
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R

Y

DON LARSEN
.,.. pitches perfect game

EXPOSURE:
High Court
1Sees Duty
Of Witness-
WASHINGTON (P) - The Su-
preme Court agreed yesterday to
decide the complex question of
whether congressional committees
can compel witnesses to identify
one-time Communists.
Attorneys for John T. Watkins,
Rock Island, Ill., an organizer for
the United Auto Workers Union,
contend the committees thave no
authority to engage in "exposure
for exposure's sake."
Watkins refused to tell the
House Committee on Un-American
Activities in 1954 about former as-
sociates who, in his belief, may
have been Communists.I
,He said they had disassociated
themselves from the Communist
movement long before 1954.
Convicted of Contempt
Watkins subsequently was con-
victed of contempt of Congress,
fined $500 and given a suspended
sentence of one year in jail.
A panel of the United States1
Court of Appeals here reversed
Watkins' conviction last January,
but the panel in turn was reversed
by the full court, which ruled:
"Congress certainly has the
power of inquiry or of investiga-
tion when the inquiry or investi-
gation is upon a subject concern-
ing which Congress may legislate."
Agrees to Pass
Now the Supreme Court, which
opened its fall term a week ago,
has agreed to pass on the case.
The high court did not .hand
down any written opinions today
but noted in scores of cases that
it had agreed or declined to review
them.
A number of other cases in-
volved Communism or Communists
in one way or another.
Thompson Convicted
One of the cases the court will
hear involves three persons sen-
tenced to prison for sheltering a
fugitive Communist party. leader,
Robert Thompson, in a California
mountain hideaway.
Thompson had been convicted
in New York of conspiring to ad-
vocate the violent overthrow of the
government.

Ten Persons
Apprehended
'AsScalpers
'U' Students Caught;
Two Others Jailed
Two University students were
among 10 persons sentenced in
Municipal Court yesterday for
scalping tickets at Saturday's
Michigan-Michigan State football
game.
John Wrona, '57BAd Student
Government Council public rela-
tions chairman and president of
bus ad school, was fined $10 plus
$11.25 court costs by Judge Fran-
cis O'Brien.
Charles Keller, '59E, stood mute
and was released on $100 bond.
Wrona Caught
Wron - was picked up in the
Union by Det. Eugene Stauden-
maier of the Ann Arbor Police De-
partment. Det. Staudenmaier said
Wrona sold two tickets to Leonard
Bohacz of Traverse City for $30
and a single ticket.
Both students were jailed until
bond was posted.
Cracking down on ticket scalp-
ing, the judge handed out two jail
sentences.
Fred Gotch, described as a pro-
fessional ticket promoter from At-
lanta, Georgia, was fined $75 and
thrown into jail for 10 days.
Raymond Kostecke of Milford,
Mich. was sentenced to five days
in jail and fined $75 for scalping
four student tickets for $70.
Others Fined
According to police officials,
Kostecke twice tried to break away
from arresting officers. Gotch re-
portedly attempted to bribe police
by offering them $30.
Fined $10 plus $11.25 court costs
for scalping were: Roolf Pastoor
of Ypsilanti, Joseph Finnegan,
MSU student, Richard Hobson
from Flint Junior College, Eastern
Michigan College student Wayne
Richard and Rolient Kaski from
Saginaw.
The 10th ticket scalper, Khaldon
Othman of MSU, pleaded not
guilty and was released on $100
Ibond.
Fires, Misses,
Goes to Jail
Thomas H. Engle, '58 E, was
bound over to Circuit Court for an
Oct. 16 hearing yesterday follow-
ing a Sunday evening shooting
spree.
He was arraigned in Municipal
Court. Judge Francis O'Brien set
bail at $200 but as of late last
evening it had not been posted and
Engle was in the county jail.
Engle pumped five slugs from a
45-calibre gun into trees and
buildings Sunday. He was shooting
at a man who he thought was
stealing his bike.
The original charge was feloni-
ous assault with a deadly weapon.
When police were unable to find
the intended victim the charge
was reduced to carrying concealed
weapons.
H lantovani To Give
Concert Thursday
Mantovani and his 'new music"
will open the 11th Annual Con-
cert Series at 8:30 p.m. Thursday
at Hill Auditorium.
The Venetian-born Londoner
with his orchestra will perform a
program of light classical music.
Tickets for the concert may be

obtained at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society.

--Daily-Vern Soden
EGYPTIAN ATTACHE--Salah Tewfik (center), cultural attache
of the Egyptian Embassy talks with president of the Arab Club
(left) and James Davis (right), director of the International Cen-
ter, at a reception yesterday.
Suez Political Debate,
Scheduled for Tonight
By ARLINE LEWIS
The Suez problem, presently in focus at the United Nations Se-
curity Council, will receive official judgements at 7:30 p.m. today in
Rackham Auditorium at an open meeting of the representatives of
the Egyptian, British and French governments.
Salah Tewfik, cultural attache of the Egyptian Embassy in Wash-
ington, French Consul Jean Paul Desparmet and British Consul Ed-
ward Moss will explain their countries' Suez policies.
ISA To Sponsor Discussion
The discussion, sponsored by the International Students Asso-
ciation, is first in a series of political debates scheduled for this year.
The French, Egyptian and British representatives will justify

,--Photo Courtesy University News Service
FLINT COLLEGE DEDICATION-Crowd attending dedication at
Flint College awaits appearance of University President Harlan
Hatcher who addressed them for the University.
Colle eat Flint Opens
With Hatcher's Address
University President Harlan Hatcher spoke at the first convoca-
tion of the University Flint College yesterday.
Addressing the students of the new college at Ballenger Field-
house on the Flint Campus, President Hatcher described the college
as "spotlight news."
He said "The eyes of the nation are upon the University and
Flint as the results of our experiment in higher education are
awaited."
The University has aided in setting up the Flint school as a four-
year college with the Flint Juniori

Egypt, Soviets Reject
British, French Plans
For Ending Suez Crisis.

their government's Suez stands
and comment on the resulting im-
plications.
Following this, the audience will
be invited to participate in the dis-
cussion by asking questions.
Tewfik, who has lectured in high
schools and universities in his
country, is a member of the Egyp-
tian Educational Bureau.
Desparmet an Author
Frenchman Desparmet, last year
appointed Counselor of Foreign
Affairs, has worked for his gov-
ernment inTunisia and Morocco
and has participated in several
United Nations missions.
He is author of sevral books
dealing with northern Africa.
Consul Moss, now head of the
consulate in Detroit, has been a
member of the British Foreign
service since 1945. He has served
in Tokyo, Belgrade and St. Louis.
Andy Chaudhry, Grad., presi-
dent of ISA and student of inter-
national law will act as chairman
for the discussion.
Chaudhry said that although no
solution to the Suez crisis would
be attempted, most of the audience
should leave with greater insight
and understanding of the difficul-
ties involved.

Marquard

Enunciates
Problems f
By RONALD SCHELKOPFs
"I have no solution to the prob-
lem we are going to describe,",
Hillary A. Marquard, former min-
ister of health in the British Cab-
inet, said yesterday of his topic,
"British Trade Union Wage Policy
and Inflation" before an audience=
of economic students.
The former Labor Party minis-
ter presented the situation in Brit-
ain today, in which the Trades
Union Council is at odds with the
Conservative Party.
Post-War Rift
Since that time, the wage dif-
ferential between skilled and un-
skilled labor, prompted by labor
shifts to essential areas and the,
resultant "flat rate" raises has
been the source of annoyance to
member unions and one of arbi-
tration by the government.
Some Unions fear that arbitra-
tors might be "got at" by -some
side agency, thereby influencing
their decisions.
'Upward, Spiral'
Thus the "upward spiral" rotat-
ing between wage and price in-
creases and stress on correspond-
ing increases in productivity was
set in motion.
Marquard, one of the, first In-
dustrial Relations men in Britain
summed up by saying, "I think
that we can either have some sort
of wages policy or some unemploy-
ment."L

Counter-Plan
Offer Seeks
U.S. Sponsor
Dulles Will Speak;
May Indicate First
Western Reaction
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (P)-
Egypt and the Soviet Union yes-
terday turned down the British-
French plans for ending the Suez
crisis.
They countered with their own
proposals for United States spon-
sored negotiations to operate the
canal under a system of coopera-
tion,
Mahmoud Fawzi, Egypt's for.
eign minister, told the Security
Council that he would vote against
the British-French plan if he were
a council member.
Shepilov Seconded
He was quickly seconded by So-
viet Foreign Minister Dmitri T.
Shepilov, who served notice Mos-
cow would not approve the West-
ern proposals based on decisions
for international operation of the
Suez Canal.
M aking his first major speech
in the council, Shepilov said a
negotiating group could be made
up of Egypt, Britain, France, In-
dia, the Soviet Union and the
United States.
He said Yugoslavia and Iran or
Indonesia and Sweden could be
added if the Council wanteda
larger committee.
Group Instructed
Shepilov said this group should
be instrVcted to work out a satis-
factory agreement on the settle-
ment of the problen.
He said it also should write a
convention to replace the Constan-
tinople Convention of 1888 on the
Suez and could prepare a world
conference to approve the new
treaty.
Western delegates glumly said,
"No comment" but indicated they
will not withdraw the British-
French plan contained in a reso-
lution put before the council last
Friday,
Based on Decisions
It is based on the London Con-
ference decisions calling for in-
ternational operation of the canal
and asking Egypt to cooperate with
a new Suez Canal Users Assn.
Secretary of State Dulles, who
doodled frequently as he listened
to Shepilov and Fawz, is slated
to speak Tuesday and may ive
the first Western reaction.
Dulles has been criticized in
Britain and France for not going
along to the hilt with their plan.
Pulications
Position Open
Petitioning is open for a vacancy
on the Board in Control of Student
Publications, according to Daily
Editor Dick Snyder, '56.
Petitions, which may be picked
up at the Student Publications
Building, must be filled out and re-
turned to the offices of the Board
in.Control by Friday.
Petitions will be considered and
a decision rendered by the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Board in
Control and the Executive Com-
mittee of Student Government
Council.
Three Polish
Youths Jailed

In Mob Riots
POZNAN, Poland (A)--A Polish
Communist court sentenced three
youths yesterday to prison terms
on charges of murder in the fatal
beating of a secret police corporal
during the June 28 "bread and
freedom" riots.
Since the penalty could, have
hAn dath. the sentences were

College offering the first two years
and the University Flint college
the last two years.
President Hatcher continued,
saying he hoped that "we will not
lose local support of higher educa-
tion" as had been shown in Flint.
He expressed concern over the
"dangerous ease with which we are
drifting into waiting to meet the
needs of education by help from
some far-removed agency like the
federal government."
He reviewed the significant role
assigned to the University in the
development of education in the
state.
The University has constantly
insisted on high standards of
achievement and has always pro-
vided the very best teaching facili-
+ pwq +nha. trharnnehid _

WANT COLLEGE BRANCHES:
Eleven Groups Request'U' Consultation

By JAMES ELSMAN
Establishment this fall of the
Flint Senior College of the Uni-
versity has motivated a chain of
consultation requests from at least
11 other state communities, Harold
W. Dorr, director of state-wide ed-
ucation, has revealed.
Dorr named Benton Harbor, Es-
canaba, Traverse City, Battle
Creek, Cheboygan, Pontiac, Flint
(a nurses branch), Port Huron,
Grand Rapids, Adrian, and the
Bay City Junior College as com-
munities seeking the University
S4 i+c. ..a ,,.nt.

higher education in the state and
the role the University will assume.
First, as aired by Marvin L. Nie-
huss, University vice-president
and dean of faculties, "the Flint
program provides a new and pro-
mising method of meeting the
State's growing educational re-
sponsibilities."
Secondly, as to the University's
role, administrators here have ex-
pressed eagerness for pioneering
the branch school program.
Policy Not Formed

forts to help meet these needs. Its
obligation is a paramount on."
Thirdly, there is considerable
possibility of a competitive rift
growing between the University
and Michigan.State University for
educational hedgemony of the
community colleges.
Friction between the two uni-
versities arose last year over com-
petition for a branch school in
Grand Rapids. Niehuss acknow-
ledged that MSU was "respond-
ing to consultation rquests from
communities just as we are."
Niehuss briefly acknowledged
" a. .. ..i_ _ I_ _ .. _ __ S1 . ..

groups favor the branch school
idea for many reasons, one of them
being that they can procure finan-
cial aid from the State in meet-
ing the educational needs of their
areas."
Also, notes Niehuss, branches
comparable to the Flint Branch
will "provide a deserved education-
al opportunity to young men and
women who otherwise might be
unable to afford a four-year col-
lege education."
Provide Program
In communities where junior
.. ,,0- F ..

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