IN ITS PLACE
See Page 4
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MOSTLY CLOUDY, COOLER
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVII, No. 158 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1957
'Beck Used Post
For Private End'
Ex-Counselor Loomis Testifies
To Senate Racket Probers
WASHINOTON (I)-An investment counselor who broke with
Dave Beck swore yesterday it was "quite apparent" the president of
the Teamsters Union used his position for the financial benefit of
himself and his family-
Fred Loomis of Seattle told Senate rackets probers he quit as
investment adviser to Beck and the union when Beck declined to clear
up "talk of your receiving a kickback" of $2,500 on a proposed union
loan to finance a Honolulu apartment house.
In a day which brought out additional evidence of what a special
Senate committee has called Beck's improper use of union funds, two
Q officials of Anheuser-Busch Brew-
More than 900 Michigan high
school students are expects to at-
tend the 13th annual Michigan
Interscholastic Press Association
Convention which will be held here
The day-long Convention will
have Al Capp for its featured
speaker. The creator of the comic
strip, "Lil' Abner," will address
the delegates on censoring read-
ing for teen-agers.
Students wishing to compete for
the annual Donal Hamilton Haines
Memorial Awards, to be presented
later in the afternoon, will cover
Winning coverage will be print-
ed in tomorrow's Daily.
Prof. Joseph Murphy, director
of the Columbia Scholastic Press
Association of Columbia Univer-
sity in New York will also speak.
He will address 500 students at a
luncheon in the Union.
Lectures and discussions on
various aspects of newspaper writ-
ing will be held throughout the
afternoon. Students may attend
the meetings on those topics in
which they are interested.
Among the afternoon's award
winners will be Mrs. James L.
Morey, Sr. of Traverse City, Miss
Jean Densmore of Jackson and
Miss Vida McGiffin of Birming..
ham, Mich. They will be presented
with the Golden Pen Awards for
outstanding work in the field of
Mrs. Morey, a University gradu-
ate, founded Traverse City's Cen-
tral High School's literary annual,
Completing this year's Conven-
tion will be a general assembly for
all delegates held in the Main Lec-
ture Hall of Rackham.
Of IHC Veep
Inter-House Council last night
failed in a second attempt this
spring to elect an administrative
A large block of abstentions pre-
vented either of the two candi-
dates from receiving a majority
of 12 votes. Twenty-one voting
House presidents were at the elec-
IHC president Drake Duane '58,
said it is "most probable" there
will be an election at the next
meeting May 23. However, expected
announcement about that time of
ing Co., testified the firm accorded
Beck "favored treatment" in the
beer business and that Beck inter-
vened for the company in a strike
involving two nonteamster unions.
'Scared of Beck'
The committee chairman Sen.
John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) sug-
gested that Anheuser-Busch was
afraid of Beck and "got involved
with Beck and .couldn't get loose."
Beck has been accused of dip-
ping into the union treasury for
hundreds of thousands of dollars
and now is out on bail on federal
income tax evasion charges. He
has said he only borrowed the
money from the union and every
cent will be paid back.
The teamsters' titan wasn't on
hand yesterday to hear the latest
testimony against him. The com-
mittee intends to build up more
of it Friday before bringing Beck
back to the witness stand.
Hired in 1952
Loomis said he was hired on a
retainer basis in December, 1952,
to advise the teamsters on invest-
ing some 30 millions of union
He said the "blowup" came Feb.
15, 1955, after he repeatedly cau-
tioned Beck against holding any
financial interest in the channels
through which the investments
The reason for the break, he
said, was that he considered Beck,
to be "acting improperly."
Millions of dollars of Interna-
tional Union funds Loomis said,
were invested in mortgages
through a firm called the National
Mortgage Co., of Seattle.
He was told Beck bought a third
interest in this firm for Joseph
McAvoy, the nephew of Beck's
wife. The witness said that against
his advice, the bulk of the union
money put into mortgages was
channeled through this concern.
To Ezio Pinza
STAMFORD, Conn. (AP)-Hand-
some Ezio Pinza, 64-year-old re-
tired musical comedy star and
former Metropolitan Opera Bas-1
so, died early yesterday at his
home in his sleep. He never re-
covered from a stroke suffered
An internationally known op-
era star for some 25 years, he be-
came a Broadway matinee idol as
the middle-aged lover of thet
smash hit "South Pacific." f
His song, "Some Enchanted,
Evening," in the musical comedyf
back in 1949, became a theme1
song. Pinza, the 6-foot grandfath-c
er, stopped the show with it night-c
ly for months.c
Proposal May Face
Trouble in Congress
Due to Budget Drive
WASI4INGTON (/)-The House
Education Committee voted 20 to 9
Thursday for a bill to provide one
and one-half billion dollars in
federal aid for public school con-
The bill, although trimmed half
a billion dollars in committee
Wednesday, still faced rough going
because of the economy drive in
Rep. C. M. Bailey (D-W.Va.), a
leading supporter of the legislation,
said he was sure that the reduc-
tion helped its chances and he
was "inclined to think" it would
pass the House.
On the other hand, Rep. W. H.
Ayres. (R-O.) said that "barring an
unforeseen outcry from the public,
there isn't a deader pigeon on the
'awaiting action' roost on Capitol
Hill" than the school bill.
. Here is a comparison of the com-
mittee and administration bills:
Committee bill-300 million dol-
lars a year for five years in grants
to. the states, with distribution tc
be based half on basis of school
age population and half on the
basis of need.
Administration bill-325 million
dollars a year for four years, a
total of $1,300,000,000, with distri-
bution to be based on need.
Democratic bill offered by Rep.
A. B. Kelley (D-Pa.) calls for 600
million dollars a year for six years,
a total of $3,600,000,000, distribu-
tion to be based on school age
By SUSAN HOLTZER
Professor Howard Y. McClusky
of the education school made a
plea for greater emphasis on adult
education at an informal meeting
of the Student National 5ducati'on
Association last night.
"The old cliche 'you can't teach
an old dog new tricks' isn't true,"
McClusky stated. "The only diffi-
culty lies in disuse."
He emphasized the need for
adult education by pointing out
that in a field such as medicine,
physicians are obligated to keep
abreast of the latest developments.
This philosophy should be carried
out in other fields as well.
Prof. McClusky went on to de-
scribe the different areas in which
adult education is being pursued,
explaining that in many cases, the
programs are not labeled as such.
The largest program of adult
education in the state of Michigan
is the agricultural extension pro-
gram, he explained. Another area
in which it is becoming progres-
sively more important is in large
firms, many of which are insti-
tuting programs of education for
He also said that the growth of
adult education programs in pub-
lic schools is "phenomenal," and
cited public libraries, museums,1
churches, and settlements as otherj
From Foreign Aid Request
Says More Money
Might Come Later
WASHINGTON (P)-The Senate
Appropriations Committee slam-
med the door on Postmaster Gen-
eral Arthur H. Summerfield's de-
mand for more money yesterday,
but indicated he could try again
The committee voted not to re-
store one penny of the 58-million-
dollar cut imposed by the.House in
Summerefield's three and one-
fourth billion-dollar regular ap-
propriation for the fiscal year
starting July 1.
However, S e n a t e Democratic
Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (D-
Texas), a committee member, told
newsmen this did not necessarily
mean the committee would reject
a later request for a supplemental
In addition to the 58 million
whacked off by the House, Sum-
merfield said he would need 70 to
90 million more to take care of an
unexpected upsurge in Post Office
He talked of cutting service
again, as he did last March in a
squabble over this year's funds,
unless he got what he said he
needed for next year. He men-
tioned July 1, when the new gov-
ernment year starts, as a time for
cutting down on service.
BOGOTA, Colombia (M)- The
government cracked down yester-
day on striking bankers in tense
But at the same time President
Gen. Gustavo Rojas Pinilla acceded
to a request from the Roman
Catholic primate of Colombia to
cancel a progovernment rally lest
President Rojas' regime struck
back at bankers who have sus-
pended operations in protest
against his election to another
four-year term. One bank was or-
dered seized and bank employes
drafted into military service.
The action came as business
reached a virtual standstill in the
capital. Factories and shops re-
mained closed. Military police pa-
trolled the streets in strength.
At the request of Crisanto Cardi-
nal Luque, Roman Catholic arch-
bishop of Bogota, a progovern-
ment rally set for Saturday was
LATE PERS FOR SALE:
Campus Chest Drive Continues
... many helping hands
By ELIZABETH ERSKINE
Panhellenic Board of Delegates
yesterday discussed the proposed
sorority contact rules to comply
with next year's spring rushing
The tentative contact rules are:
F r o m September registration
until pledging, March 2, no soror-
ity member may enter any inde-
pendent women's housing unit and
no independent woman may enter
affiliated housing units execept
during approved rushing parties.
From the first set of parties'
Feb. 7 until pledging, strict con-
tact rules will be in effect.
During this period there may be
no contact between affiliated and
independent women unless mem-
bers of two houses are present.
Affiliated women will be prohibited
from telephoning rushees in dor-
mitories or League houses.
Visiting in dormitories and inde-
pendent Leagues houses also will
Two weeks ago at the delegates'
meeting, Panhel Rushing Chair-
man Elizabeth Ware, '58, explained
the rationale behind the proposed
rule. She said Executive Council
realizes it would be impossible to
have strict rules for the entire
1) Contact between independ-
ents and affiliated on campus
committees and projects is essen-
2) Strict contact rules would not
promote friendly relations between
the two groups.
Campus Chest will conduct the
second day of its bucket drive and
sell late permissions today to in-
crease the $1300 collected so far
With $375 collected yesterday
from the bucket drive and house
solicitations, the chest has now
obtained 20 per cent of its $6500
goal. The drive will run through
Late permissions for May 18
will be sold by Women's Judiciary
Council from noon until 5:30 p.m.
on the Diagonal. In case of rain
they will be sold in the lobby of
Mason Hall. The one dollar paid
for the 1:30 a.m. permissions will
be donated to Campus Chest.
Contributions to the bucket
drive can be made on the diag-
onal in the engineering arch and
in front of both the Union and
Women's Athletic Building.
Off-campus contributions. can
be made at buckets in front of
Nickel's Arcade and in front of
the dime store at State and North
University Streets. The Student
Activities Building will also ac-
cept contributions for the drive
from 3 to 5 p.m. today.
It's too early to comment on
the success of the drive since
many of the important money re-
turns, such as those from frater-
nities, sororities and the dormi-
tories on the hill are not yet in,
Harlan Givelber, '57, chairman
of the Campus Chest Board, said.
The board works under Student
Government Council, handling all
phases of- Campus Chest planning
and drive work, as well as alloca-
tion of its funds.
It is composed of representa-
tives from SGC, Panhellenic As-
sociation, Assembly Association,'
Inter-House Council, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, Jr. Panhel, Jr.
IFC, the League and Union.
Tim Felisky, '57E, is serving as
drives' chairman for the current
chest campaign, and also holds
the chairmanship of the publicity1
committee. Julie Fahnestock; '58,;
is in charge of solicitations, and
Roberta Schulz, '58, is chairman4
of the secretariat committee.
Joint meeting of League and
Union Councils was held last night
at the League for familiarization
of the two groups.
In a discussion of League-Union
relations, Marylen Segel, '58Ed,
president of Women's League, said,
"Being in two separate buildings
doesn't mean that we can't work
Don Young, '58, cited the Union-
League Calendar, to be published
next year, as one instance of the
two groups working together to
serve the campus community.
The 138-page calendar will go
on sale during Orientation Week
Around $71 Billion
Dwight D. Eisenhower trimmed
520 million dollars off his foreign
aid budget yesterday, then laid
plans to defend his whole spending
program in two nationwide radio
and TV speeches.
The White House asked the
major networks for time early next
week, preferably Tuesday night.
Under the administration's
plans, the cost of the government
in the fiscal year beginning July
1 would be more than 71 billion
dollars. But members of Congress
are talking of reductions in terms
of from three to six billion dollars.
James C. Hagerty, White House
press secretary, said that in addi-
tion to next week's speech the
President would like to address
the nation sometime during the
week of May 19 on the subject,
"Why Mutual Aid is so Essential
in Winning the Peace." The net-
works also have been asked to set
President Eisenhower's foreign
aid cut made amid congressional
talk of far deeper slashes, reduced
the proposed mutual security pro-
gram to $3,880,000,000 for fiscal
1958. The President voiced a con-
viction that it would be risky to
cut any deeper,
Asked whether the White House
expects to get free radio-TV time,
Hagerty said he simply had told
the networks the President would
like to make two major speeches.
Ordinarily the networks do not
charge for time for presidential
addresses which are not clearly
labeled as political.
Listen to this tale of romance
Tale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of green
Came they forth, the stoics
Forth they romped to paleface
Wigwam one of friendly Great
Came they forth to take their
Then to the mighty oak of Tap-
Dashed the screaming, yelling
To the tree of Indian legend
' Where the white men pale and
Stood around the mighty oak
Warriors choice of paleface na-
Choice of tribe to run the
Down the warriors, painted de-
Swooped and caught their prey
Loud the war cry stirred the
As they seized their hapless
SGC Committee To Study
AL CAPP ARRIVES:
Darby Parade To Open Spring Weeker
Role of International Center
Student Government Council set up a committee to study "the
role of the Intetnational Center on campus" Wednesday.
The group will also study its effectiveness and the composition
and method of selection of the Board of Directors.
Janet Neary, 158, executive vice-president, explained that the
motion was not "motivated by anything the council thinks has gone
wrong, or any incident that has been reported."
Would Aid Council
Rather she said, it would be td help the council with its increased
interest in this area.
"We haven't been as vitally concerned with international affairs
_as we might be," she said.
The committee will include
three council members and a1
member of SGC National and In-
ternational Affairs Committee,
d Today One Position Open
At the same meeting, it was an-
nounlced that petitions are open,
1 Aud. immediately after the an- I for a position on SGC. Janet
nouncement of winners. Winkelhaus, '57, has submitted her,
Saturday Events resignation because she will grad-'
Evrents Saturday include relays, uate in June.
obstacle races and a "Sadie Haw- Ptition
kins" bicycle race at Field Day Petitions may be picked p in
to be held from 1:30 to 4 p.m. on the Office of Student Affairs, be-
Palmer Field. Laughs for every- fore Wednesday
one will be provided as a faculty Maynard Goldman's ('59) mo-
team opposes a student team in a tion to study intercollegiate ath-
donkey baseball game. If it rains, letics at the University was tabled ;
Field Day will be held at the same until it could be learned just how
time in Barbour Gymnasium. much information the Council al- i
At 9:30 p.m. following the Uni- ready had on the subject.
versity Men's Glee Club Concert Student appointments to the
is "Comic Cotillion," an outdoor Honor System study committee
dance held on the Palmer Field were also announced at the meet-1
tennis courts. Couples will dance ing. George Neresesian '58E, chair-
to the music of Bob Alexander's man of the Engineering Honor
Orchestra until 1 a.m. Featured Council, Leslie Deitz, '58, chairman
with his group is Nancy Clayton, of the Literary College Steering
former vocalist with the Claude Committee, Ron Gregg, '60, SGC
By NANCY STAMM
Spring Weekend begins today
with the arrival of Al Capp, car-
toon creator of Li'l Abner charac-
ters, who will emcee Skit Night.
The first event of the weekendI
is the Darby Parade at 3 p.m. to-
day. Thirty-three two-wheeled
carts decorated in the "Cartooni-
val" theme will form the parade
which begins at Tappan and
South University and ends at In-
galls Street in front of the Michi-
Immediately after the parade
the carts are judged. At 4 p.m.,
chariot races will be held on the
mall at the side of the League.
Elimination of the entries is done
through a series of three heats.
Following the parade and races
cast from the diagonal by WCBN,
campus broadcasting network. An
interview with Al Capp and mem-
bers of the Central Committee,
news reports and a disc-jockey
show will be broadcast.
In the evening six acts pre-
sented by 12 housing units will
compete for Skit Night honors.
Al Capp will emcee at the pro-
gram which begins at 8 p.m. in
Hill Aud. During the intermission
the cartoonist will draw the char-
acters which have made him fa-
Proceeds For Charity
Capp volunteered his enter-
tainment and designated all pro-
ceeds from the weekend will go
to his favorite charity, National
they bore them to their
to torture at their plea-
they are around the
the words of mighty wis-
Smoked the pipe of peace and
Thus there came to Michi-
Don Adamski, Jim Baad, Steve
Boros, Joe Collins, Drake Duane,
Pete Eckstein, Ed Gagnier, John
Harris, Duane LaMoreaux, Neil
MacDonald, Don McIntosh, Vern
" ". :. ...