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May 19, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-05-19

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SEMESTER-LONG
LECTURE SERIES

Yl r e

Lts ujitran
'Latest Deadline in the State

~~Iait

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See Page 4

DRiZZLE

VOL. LXVII, No. 166

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 19, 1957

SIX

I ____________________________________________________________________________

... .

Bitain To Build
Bases In Kenya
Air, Sea, Land System To Establish
Midpoint Between 'Home,' Colonies
LONDON (P)-Britain has decided to build up a big new air, land
and sea base system in Kenya as part of her revamped global strategy,
British officials reported yesterday.
This is likely to transform the East African colony, an equatorial
land of 225,000 square miles, into a sort of imperial halfway house
linking the British home islands militarily with its colonies and
commonwealth partners in Asia and the Pacific.
The British decision has been followed by a hush-hush reappraisal
of the project for a new pan-African defense grouping.
Senior Staff Confers
Senior military staff officers of countries with interests in
Africa south of theSahara Desert already are conferring to in-
- sure joint planning and coopera-
o tion. w
, c s The powers concerned are Bri-

Hospital Day

Ask Anti-Red

Arab Policy
BAGHDAD, Iraq (R)-Ifaq an
Saudi Arabia yesterday called o
the Arab world to resist commu
nisin, Zionism and imperialism a
"d a n g e r s threatening indepen
dence and sovereignty."
A communique on this week
state visit of King Saud of Sauc
Arabia was issued shortly afte
Iraq's Premier Nuri Said in a rar
news conference called Russia
Middle East trouble maker.
s The communique issued simul
taneously here and in the Saud
capital of Riyadh made no specifi
mention of Russia.
But it said Saud and King Fai
sal of Iraq pledged to safeguar
the independence of their coun
tries and stand against "any at
tempt of foreign powers to inter
fere with Iraq's or Saudi Arabia'
affairs."
The communique also urged al
Arab states to refrain from inter
fering in the internal affairs o
any other Arab nation.
This appeared aimed at Egyp
and Syria.
King Faisal's cousin, King Hus
sein of Jordan, complained abou
criticism leveled by the Egyptiai.
amd Syrian press and radio at hin
and the army during Jordan's re,
cent political crisis.
Polish. Head
aBlasts 'Bid
For Power'
WARSAW (P) -Polish Commu-
nist chief Wladyslaw Gomulka
spoke two and one-half hours tc
the party Central Committee yes-
terday to squash what Communist
sources called a Stalinist bid for
power.
He was replying to Kazimer2
Mijal, who spearheaded the at-
tack on Gomulka's "middle-of-the-
road" communism at the commit-
tee's first meeting since Gomulka
took its leadership last year.
Mijal, a former minister of local
government, denounced Gomul-
I ka's policies as "a return to cap-
italism" and "capitulation" to the
Roman Catholic Church.
Informants said Gomulka iron-
ically told the 80 committee mem-
bers, "I thought we would hear
only one first secretary's report
at this meeting-mine. It seems
we have heard two. I shall have
an answer."
The sources said he then de-
livered a detailed retort to Mijal
and said the debate had convinced
h in. th'at "dogmatic" Stalinism
was as great a danger to Commu-
nist ideology as revisionism (the
tendency toward Western style
demociracy).
Previously the party here had
called revisionism the greater dan-
ger.
Weak Math
Behind Lack
Of Scientists'
CULVER, Ind. (R) - President
Grayson Kirk of Columbia Uni-
versity blamed high school mathe-
matics instruction yesterday for

tain, France, Belgium, Portugal,
South Africa and the Central Afri-
can Federation.
South Africa wants the group tc
join in a regional defense arrange-
ment that could be linked with the
North Atlantic Pact.
Kenya extends inland from the
Indian Ocean to Lake Victoria.
I Coffee, coin and cotton loom large
in the colony's economy.
Home of the Mau-Mau
From 1952 to 1956 it was chiefly
in the world news as the home of
the Mau Mau, a Negro terrorist
society pledged to run out, the
whites who make up about 30,000
of the six million population.
That uprising was essentially
crushed last fall.
British informants said the Ken-
ya bases could emerge collectively
as perhaps the most important
link in the commonwealth's de-
fense chain.
Long range bombers, able to
deliver nuclear bombs, would be
within striking distance of the
Middle East from Nairobi's East
Leigh Airfield.
Pope Gives
Wyszynki
Red B iretta
VATICAN CITY ()-Pope Pius
XII gave a cardinal's red hat, a
biretta, yesterday to Poland's Ro-
man Catholic primate and then,
in pointed reaffirmation of the
church's opposition to communism,
hailed a Polish martyr killed 300
years ago by Cossacks.
The Pontiff's related double ac-
tion was considered significant by
Vatican sources.
He first completed a procedure
delayed more than four years by
Poland's Communist regime, which
confined Stefan Cardinal Wyszyn-
ski until a few months ago..
The second, in the form of a
dramatically timed encyclical to
bishops of the church, called upon
all Catholics, especially those in
Poland, to follow the heroic ex-
ample of St. Andrew Bobola, a
Jesuit priest who was tortured to
death.
Vatican sources saw in the
Pope's encyclical a clear answer
to speculation that the church
might ease its attitude of opposi-
tion to Communist talk of "co-
existence."
The brief ceremony at which the
cardinal was given his red hat
and ring in a Roman basilica was
austere. No other cardinal was
present.
It lasted only about 15 minutes.
Later, in the Polish national
church of St. Stanislas, Rome's.
Polish colony and cardinals in
Rome quietly congratulated the
Polish primate.

MOCK DEMONSTRATION-These machines used in anesthiology
are among those being demonstrated at University Hospital Day
open house from 2 to 5 p.m. today, at the Outpatient Hospital.
This year's theme is "Behind the Scenes."
TIPPERY, STARS:
Michigan Edges Iowa
9-8 To Regain Lead
By AL JONES
Michigan's baseball team won a close, controversial game from
Iowa in the 10th inning yesterday, 9-8, to move ahead of the Hawk-
eyes and claim the lead in the Big Ten race.
The winning run came in the last of the tenth, when Iowa relief
pitcher Don Dobrino walked Bob Sealby with the bases loaded, forcing
Bruce Fox across the plate with Michigan's victory margin.
The final pitch of the game was close. The umpire's decision set
off a storm of protest from Dobrino and Iowa Coach Otto Vogel.
Game Delayed'
The game started an hour and 10 minutes late due to the poor
conditions of the field. Intermittent showers during the game made

French Ask
UN Ruling
On Suez
Pineau Seeks End
Of 'One-Man Contro1-
PARIS (R) - Foreign Ministe
Christian Pineau flies to New~
York this weekend in quest of e
firm ruling from the United Na-
tions Security Council that presen
one-man control of the SuezCana
is only temporary.
If he gets such a ruling, France
may permit French flag shipping
to use the canal again, pending a
definite agreement on the water-
way's international character.
France is now the only major
maritime power still boycotting
President Gamal Nasser's Sue2
Canal authority, and French ship-
owners are beginning to feel the
pinch of foreign competition.
It was pressure from these ship-
owners which led France to appeal
to the Security Council, according
to persons in close touch with
events in Paris.
Premier Guy Mollet is ada-
mantly opposed to acknowledging
Nasser's control of the canal, and
would resign rather than abandon
this position.
Britain and other members of
the Suez Canal Users' Association,
authorized their ships last week to
use the canal and pay tolls "under
protest" to Cairo.
Thus virtually isolated on the
world diplomatic stage on this
issue, France contends Egyptian
canal authorities must commit
themselves. through the United
Nations machinery to observe the
Suez Convention of 1888 and the
"six principles" of freedom of
transit through the waterway,
Foreign Aid
Backing Due'
Sparkman
WASHINGTON (P) - Senat
John Sparkman (D-Ala.) pre-
dicted yesterday President Dwight
D. Eisenhower will be more suc-
cessful in whipping up foreign aid
support than he apparently was in
defending other parts of his bud-
get.
But Senator Styles Bridges (R-
NH) said he doubts President
Eisenhower's scheduled second TV-
radio appeal to the nation Tues-
day night will keep Congress from
whacking another half billion dol-
lars off the $3,880,000,000 aid pro-
gram.
Sen. Eridges, who heads the
Senate Republican Policy Com-
mittee, said he will support a re-
duction of half a billion more in
the revised figure set by President
Eisenhower after the President
scaled down his original request
of $4,400,000,000.
"I am confident Congress will
not sabotage the program and will
be careful to avoid any cuts that
will endanger the security of the
country." Seri. Bridges said. "But
I think Congress is determined to
have economy and some substan-
tial reductions will be made."
Sen. Sparkman, a member of
the Foreign Relations Committee,
said in a separate interview he
thinks President Eisenhower's ap-
peal last Tuesday for support of
his $71,800,000,000 spending bud-
get failed to make much impres-
sion on congress.
"But I believe he is going to

have better success arguing for
his foreign aid program than he
did for his budget," Sen. Spark-
man said.

Major Flooding Forces
Thousands of Citizens
To Leave Cities Farms
Hits Almost
:All Regions
:...... ............. I n O k l a h o m a

-Daily-Irv Henrickson
MYSTERY MELODRAMA-Goeffrey Lumb interrogates Cynthia
Latham who has accused a naive young Englishman of murdering
her wealthy employer in a scene from the Drama Season produc-
tion, "Witness for the Prosecution."
Drama Season To Present
EnglishMystery Tomorrow

The trials of a naive Englishman
accused of murder set the scene
for the second production of the
Drama Season, "Witness for the
Prosecution," opening tomorrow.
Agatha Christie's mystery drama
will be presented at 8:30 p.m.
through Saturday at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Geoffery Lumb, John Alexander
and Gene Lyons will duplicate
their Broadway assignments in this
mystery thriller. Originally pre-
sented in London, the melodrama
was imported to this country two
seasons ago.
Geoffrey Lumb has appeared in
the musical "Call Me Madam" as
well as "The Solid Gold Cadillac,"
A panel member on TV's "The

Name's the Same," Joan Alexan-
der made her stage deput in Leslie
Howard's production of "Hamlet"
previous to her Ann Arbor engage-
ment.
G e n e Lyons co - starred in
Charles Morgan's "The River Line"
this winter. He has also appeared
in "The Trip to the Bountiful" and
"Death of the Salesman."
"Witness for the Prosecution"
will be made into a motion picture
this fall starring Charles Laugh-
ton, Marlene Dietrich and Tyrone
Power.-
John O'Shaughnessy 'will -direct
the Drama Season production.
Settings and costumes are designed
by Robert and Emma Mellencamp.

Group Plans
Asian Trip
Writing a prospectus outlining
the South Easf Asia Delegation
plan is the current project of the
South East Asian Steering Com-
inittee according to William
Wheeler, '60, committee member.
"We are planning to send this
prospectus to various foundations
giving them background on the
project," Wheeler said.
In the fall of next year, the
Student Government Council com-
mittee will select seven delegates
to make the trip, giving them an
orientation in South East Asian
politics and foreign diplomacy.
Students interested in taking
;he proposed trip should consider
taking related University courses
in preparation for it, Wheeler
suggested.
The purpose of the delegation
is to promote American culture
and good-will on a student-to-
student-basis, to meet Asian stu-
dents and to visit some of their
'universities.
"This area is of rising impor-
tance to the world and these stu-
dents we will meet are leaders of
tomorrow, if not already present
leaders, Wheeler said.

<the base paths muddy and the
grass slippery, causing the second
game to be cancelled.
The big gun in the Michigan
attack was Captain Ken Tippery,
who hit safely four out of five
times, including two home runs
and a double, driving in six of the
team's runs.
The wining pitcher, was Glen
,Girardin who now has four Con-
ference victories against no losses.
He entered in the sixth inning
and completed the game.allowing
only three hits and one run.
H Herrnstein Effective Early
John Herrnstein was the start-
ing pitcher for Michigan. He
breezed along for three innings,
allowing one hit and one run in
the third.
The next inning the lid blew off
as Iowa's hitters licked up four
singles, three walks, and an error
to score. six runs,
Wolverine coach Ray Fisher
called on Dean Finkbeiner to quell
the rally. He did, after issuing a
walk and a sacrifice fly which
scored two runs. Finkbeiner pitch-
ed two more innings, being lifted
for a pinch hitter in the bottom
of the sixth.
'M' Takes Early Lead
The Wolverines drew first blood
in the first inning. Iowa's starting
pitcher, Jack Nora, was tapped for
a hit by lead-off man Ernie Myers.
He stole second, advanced to
third on a fly to centerfield by
Bruce Fox, and scored on a single
See CAPTAIN'S, page 3

United States Displays
Armed Forces Power'
WASHINGTON (P)--The United States put its military men and
machines on display yesterday.
All across the nation, military, air and naval bases were thrown
open to the public. In speeches far and wide, Pentagon officials-
uniformed and civilian-bore down on the need for strong defenses:
Center of this 8th annual armed forces observance was in the
nation's capital and nearby Andrews Air Force Base, Md. Neariy

Tulsa Awaits Record
Crest Due Today
OKLAHOMA CITY (P)-Okla-
homans by the thousands, from
the metropolitan city of Tulsa in
the northeast to farmers along the
Washita River.in the south, evacu-
ated their homes last night as
major flooding was reported in
virtually all sections.
Tulsa, Oklahoma's second larg-
est city, was Warned it can expect
the worst flood in history as the
rain-swollen Arkansas rolled down-
stream. Tulsa has a population of
240,000
Expected Rise
Already brimful and rising stead-
ily, the river is expected to crest
at Tulsa today after receiving a
heavy load of water from the
overflowing Cimarron River where
the two converge at Keystone 30
miles west of Tulsa
There wasn't a major highway
in the state that could be traveled
without washouts. Three major
bridges and dozens of smaller ones
were washed away.
Train service was disrupted by
washed out rails. Buses also were
slowed down or halted.
Nine-Inch Rain
*As much as nine inches of rail
fell in the south central setionof
the state overnight.
The Washita River was out of
its banks in the south central P!c-
tions, from Lindsay where the nine
inches fell, to Lake Texoma in the
southeast.
The highway patrol said it was
warning property owners and resi-
dents along the Washit tobe on
the alert for momentary evacua-
tion. Dozens of persons already 1
had abandoned their homes.
Some lowlands in the Tulsa
area were flooded. The river ex-
perts warned residents on both
sides of the Arkansas they can ex-
pect a severe flood when the crest
hits today.
O'Brien Seeks
Presidency
Of Teamsters
CHICAGO (P)-John T. O'Brien,
fourth vice-president of the 1.4
million member Teamsters Union,
said yesterday he wants to succeed
Dave Beck as president of the
huge labor organization.
"Everybody has prevailed on me
to be a candidate for the job,"
O'Brien said in a statement issued
through a press representative in
Chicago.
O'Brien, a stocky, 0 year old
man wuo is called "Sandy" by
union associates, did not elaborate
on who was backing him for the
top Teamsters post.
Beck has said he will run for
*re-election at the Teamsters' con-
vention in Miami Beach, Fla.,
Sept. 30.
Several Chicago union offcials,
whilenot criticizing Beck, have
indicated they would look with
favor on O'Brien's candidacy.
O'Brien told a meeting of union
officials in Chicago last week that
he called Beck "a d--- fool for
continuing in the president's lob"
in the face of a Senate committee's
accusations that Beck appropri-
ated large sums of union money
for his own use.

'Cut Budget'
-Midwest GOP
CINCINNATI (P) - Republican
National Chairman Meade Alcorn
said yesterday that GOP leaders
from seven states had agreed at a
three-day conference here on a
five-point program including one
which calls for a reduction in the
federal budget "whenever pos-
sible."
Alcorn also predtcted a Repub-
lican gain of eight Congressional
seats in the states represented at
the conference.
The states are Ohio, Indiana,
Illinois, Michigan, Missouri, Wis-
consin and West Virginia.

*10,000 troops of -all the services,
together with veterans and other
groups, swung down flag-bedecked
Constitution avenue in bright sun-
shine.
In the reviewing stand were
Secretary of Defense Charles E.
Wilson and. other high officials.
Also watching the parade were
mane diplomats-including uni-
formed officers attached to Iron
Curtain legations.
At Andrews Air Force Base, just
outside the city, an estimated
100,000 persons thronged through
the gates to get a look at samples
of America's most advanced mis-
sile and other weapons.
"Boy in Well'
Cannot Leave
Hospital Yet-

STUDENTS, FACULTY, ADMINISTRATORS:

Walter
The University is now in the
position administrators thought it
would be in 1990, Erich A. Walter,
assistant to the president, told the
Student - Faculty - Administration
Conference yesterday.
Speaking at the luncheon, Wal-
ter said that while the value of the
University has doubled in the past
ten years, it has grown in other
ways too.
He mentioned that many depart-
ments have grown in many dif-
ferent ways that the average mem-
ber of the University does not see.
The relationship between the

ells Conference of 'Unseen''U' Growth'

grow primarily by serious criticism1 discussed was that of the large
of ourselves." "pyramid" shaped structure, with
Dean Rea Speaks a large tryout program and a com-
At the pre-meeting, Dean of Men paratively small number of admin-
Walter B. Rea told the group they istrators at the top.
were there to discuss important The group felt that although
problems of concern to the whole this type of program is frustrating
University., to those who don't make higher
"Although we won't resolve any positions, competition strengthens
problems in either the student- the organization's internal struc-
faculty relations or student activ- ture.
ities committees, we will continue Suggest Means
to chor away at both topics," Dean Means of eliminating this frus-
Rea pledicted. tration were suggested, such as
He told the students that the making the structure more "rec-
faculty welcomes this opportunity tangular," with the number of try-

tend to form around a smaller area
of interest.
Student-Faculty . . .
Student-faculty relations group
discussed the ideal system of com-
munication between students and
their instructors.
All of the participants agreed
that the basic need in improving
student-facuilty relations was to
have more contact outside of class
hours. The consensus was that
both students and faculty have a
definite responsibility to * each
other in this area.

MANORVILLE, N. Y. {)-Ben-
ny Hooper, the "boy in the, well,"
begged to go home from the hos-
pital yesterday but his doctor said
"a little spot of. pneumonia" would
keep him there a while.
The pneumonia' report came
after blue-eyed Bennie, 7 years old
yesterday had been pronounced in
good condition despite 24 gruelling
hours trapped 24 feet down a
freshly dug well.
At Bayview General Hospital in
nearby Mastic Beach, Long Island,
Dr. Joseph H. Kris told newsmen
that X-rays had shown a touch of
pneumonia on the boy's right lung.
Pneumonia had been feared ever
since the lad was pulled from the
sand Friday night, stiff and cold

HouseTo Vote
On 'U' Funds
Appropriations for the Univer-
sity and other state supported in-
stitutions are scheduled to be de-
bated on the House floor tomorrow
evening.
The bills are expected to come
to a vote Tuesday. according to

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