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April 20, 1958 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1958-04-20

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1

SENATE DIES,
GARGOYLE DYING

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Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

WARM, SHOWERS

VOL. LXVII, No.141'

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 1958

FIVE CENTS-

SIX PAC

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S

Budget To Affect
U nroment Staff
Appropriation Slash To Force Cut
Of 175-200 in Campus Personnel
By MICHAEL KRAFT
An end to rising enrollments and an overall reduction in staff
emerged last night as part of the University's adjustment to the
Legislature's "economy appropriation."
University officials said the $929,000 cut in the appropriation will
force a reduction of 175 to 200 employees from a staff of about 2500.
However, the reduction will notnecessarily take place in instruc-
tional areas nor would those now on the faculty be forced to leave,
University Vice-President and Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss
said. The University would, in general, reduce the staff by not replac-
ing those who resign or complete assignments. A number of teaching
U fellows normally go elsewhere and

4,

U., S. Letter
Incites Fury
K InFrance
PARIS (,')-France needs a pre-
mier who can get French-Amer-
ican relations back on a normal
footing just as badly as she needs
a man to make peace among the
warring factions of her national
Parliament.
French fury against the United
States-touched off by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower's still un'
published letter to Premier Felix
Gaillard urging acceptance of the
British - American good offices
plan for Tunisia-has increased,
since the government fell under a
stream of anti-American oratory
TUdiy.
American press reports, uni-
versally ascribed to a briefing by.
United States troubleshooter Rob-
ert Murphy, fanned the flame
with their suggestion that America
wa9nted France to start direct
negotiations with the Algerian na-
tionalist rebels to end the North
African revolt.
Denials Not Believed
Washington's official denials, al-
though published in Paris, were
not believed by many Frenchmen.
Hints that the State Department's
attitude on North Africa might
wa soon get tougher heightened the
reaction.
No French statesman has dared
< pronounce the word independence
in connection with Algeria. Any
move aimed at giving Algeria its
freedom would not be accepted by
the present Parliament- except
by the Communists, who want a
quick peace at any price, and a
minority of the Socialists. It prob-
ably would provoke street rioting
from diehard elements of the right.
But most responsible French
leaders realize that rejection of
any new American proposals
would not be realistic. France
must have American support in
her Algerian policy and elsewhere
despite all talk.;
Suspicious Reaction
Some Frenchmen treated the
American press reports and the
Washington denial with suspicion
because they came just after the
government had been thrown out
on the very issue of feared Ameri-
can interference in North Africa.
Others suggested the reports
might affect nationwide local elec-
tions slated for Sunday. Some 9,000
candidates are running for 1,579
county council seats. They thought
the anti-American sections of the
extreme right and left might gain
votes as a result. The results could
contain-some clues as to what the
country is thinking and perhaps
influence choice of a premier.
All were agreed that, when fi-
nally found, the new French pre-
mier's first job would be .to find
out exact American intentions re-
garding Algeria and North Africa.
President Rene Coty is ham-
pered in his search for a premier
by the local elections, which will
be followed by a run-off ballot a
week later.
Jalmes' Criic
To Live Talk

this year might not be replaced,
he said.
Training Affected
University President "Harlan
Hatcher said "I'm sure this ' will
adversely effect graduate training
and the number of those going
into teaching at a moment when
there is a critical shortage."
No across-the-board faculty
raises will be possible but promo-
tiop and merit raises have number
one priority, Niehuss said.
He declared the. University in.
tends to maintain the quality of
the staff and Is "willing to face
the question of limiting enroll-
ment" to do so.'
Enrollment Level Held
Enrollment in some areas, par-
ticularly on the graduate levels
may have to be "cut back," and
it is "not unlikely that we will
have to hold back the size of the
freshman class," President Hatch-
er said.
Studies of adjustments to the
reduced budget are not yet final.
Certain of the schools and depart-
ments will have to determine how
much can be cut out of the non-
instructing budget, such as equip-
ment, maintenance and supplies
before the University will know
exactly how much is available for
actual instruction, he added.
Quad Janitor
Locks Doors
On Residents
Approximately 25 students were
locked in the ninth floor study hall
of South Quadrangle last night
from 10 to 10:25 p.m.
The students were locked in
when they refused to leave the
study hall at 10 p.m. when a jani-
tor, acting according to a new
regulation by the South Quad-
rangle Council, ordered them to
leave so that he could turn out the
lights and lock the doors.
Instead of complying with the
request, the diligent students de-
cided to remain to continue study-
ing.
Those locked in the study hall
requested the students outside to
call Mark Noffsinger, resident
director of South Quadrangle, and,I
although Noffsinger was out of
town, but a business manager or-
dered the doors opened..

JAKARTA:
Nationals
Advance
on ,Rebel
JAKARTA, Indonesia (A')-Gov-
ernment troops closed in yesterday
on the rebel capital of Bukittinggi,
readying the stroke to cut down
the two-month-old revolutionary
regime.
With the outnumbered rebels
reported offering only slight re-
sistance, a military spokesman
stepped up the timetable of con-
quest, saying the mountain town
may fall at any hour.
The 6,000-man Jakarta invasion
force, after' quickly overwhelming
the rebel port of PadangIn Thurs-
day's landing on western Sumatra,
'had expected to take three days
to march the 58 miles north to
Bukittinggi.
Future Is Dim
*But the future stretches bleak
and uninviting for the harassed
government of Premier Djuanda
even though the rebel regime soon
may be reduced to fighting a fur-
tive. guerrilla war in the jungles.
The situation is summed up by
Charles Tambu, former diplomat
and now the editor of the influen-
tial Times of Indonesia.
"The rebellion in Sumatra, a ide
from costing the. governmen an
estimated 15 million rupiahs -
$1,321,000 - daily for military
operations, sees brother pitted
against brother," Tambu wrote.
Inflation Increases
"There is galloping inflation,
the economy of the country is in
a chaotic condition, gold reserves
are below 10 per cent, and the
budgetary deficit this year will
easily exceed last year's 12 hun-
dred billion rupiahs."'
The deep political issues which
gave rise to the revolt of the young
army colonels on Sumatra in some
respects resemble the State's rights
question that led to. the U.S. Civil
War.
Asks Government Resign
Rebel Premier Sjafruddin Pra-
wiranegara, once a national hero,
demanded Feb. 15 that the Dju-
anda government resign in favor
of men who would carry out last
Se'ptember's decisions to give
greater autonomy to the outer is-
lands.
The autonomy question is a
burning one which eclipses all
others, including communism, in'
Jakarta. ,
The number of important and
respected persons, both in the
armed forces and civilian life, who
have sacrificed their careers and
possibly their lives for this issue
must have impressed the central
government and President Su-
karno.
There have been unconfirmed
reports that the National Council,
the advisory body of 45 men cre-
ated by Sukarno as part of hisi
guided democracy, will proclaim1
full autonomy for all outer regions
as soon as military victory is com-E
plete.-c

DON AMECHE BETTY FIELD
... 'Holiday for Lovers' ... 'Separate Tables'
Drama Season To Feaure
Plays by Miller, G. B. Shaw

NANCY KELLY
.Candida'

Special to The Daily
LANSING-Republican austerity spending won the final round
the battle over higher education appropriations as the House
Representatives accepted a $87,423,891 bill with $30 million tagg
for the University.
This gives the University about $1 million less for next year th
they have for the current fiscal year.
The bill does not specify how the funds are to be distributed b
grants a lump sum for general operations expenses. This is, accordi
to Sen. Elmer Porter (R-Blissfield), to make the educators economi
and "squeeze all the water" out of''
their organizations. if' 1

Senate Proposal
Passed by Housc
Committee's Plan Finally Adopte
After Resubmnission to Legislators

By ROBERT JUNKER
Don Ameche, Nancy Kelly, Basil
Rathbone, Bette Field and Lather
Adler will star in the five Drama
Season presentations from May
12 to June 14.
On the playbill will be Arthur
Miller's "A View from the Bridge,"

S. N. Behrman's "The
Man," George Bernard

Second
Shaw's

"Cardida," Terence Rattigan's
"Separate Tables" and Ronald
Alexander's "Holiday for Lovers."
Miller Opens Season
Luther Adler will open the sea-
son with Arthur Miller's most re-
cent Broadway success, "A View
from the Bridge." The Pulitzer
Prize-winning author has set this
play against the background of
the New York waterfront.
.Adler won acclaim recently
when he starred in this play in
Chicago and on tour. Miller is a
graduate of the University and
author of "Death of a Salesman"
and "The Crucible." .
Vicki Cummings and Hurd Hat-
field will play in "The Second
Man" the week of May 19, one of
the Lunts' greatest stage successes.

Miss Cummings has appeared on4
Broadway in "The Voice of the
Turtle" ahd "Lunatics and Lovers." .
Hatfield has been seen on Broad-
way in "Anastasia."
To Play Shaw Comedy
"Candida," often called George:
Bernard Shaw's most popular play,
will bring Nancy Kelly to Ann
Arbor. This comedy concerns thex
dilemma faced by a wife when here
husband demands she choose be-
tween him and a young writer she
is interested in.
Miss Kelly's recent appearance
in "The Bad Seed" both on Broad-j
way and in motion pictureswon, BASIL RATHBONE
her the "Tony" award and an ..'Separate Tables'
academy award nomination.
"Separate Tables" will bring to
the local scene Basil Rathboner
and Betty Field the week of June
2. This play was a success in Lon- w i no ns
don where It ran for two seasons IJ?
and in New York last year. C i H oD
It is Rattigan's latest play, WASHINGTON ()- A budget
among the, predecessors of which deficit of about eight billion dol-
have been "The Winslow Boy,," lars next fiscal year was forecast
"0, Mistress Mine" and "The Deep Saturday by Sen. Harry F. Byrd
Blue Sea." The play combines both (D-Va.).
humor and drama. Byrd, chairman of the Senate
Rathbone has Ireviously ap- Finance Committee, said he ex-
peared in Ann Arbor in "The Heir- pected this to develop because of
ess" -and is well known for his a sharp rise in spending for anti-
performance in "Romeo and recession purposes coupled with an
Juliet" with Katherine Cornell. anticipated drop in federal rev-
Miss Field previously starred in enues.
the Drama Season production of Byrd, said he agreed with the
"The Fourposter" with Burgess estimate of Secretary of the
Meredith. Her latest film role was Treasury Robert Anderson that
in "Peyton Place." the deficit for this year will top
Features Ameche three billion dollars.
The final production of the sea- But he went far beyond the pre-
son will feature Don Ameche in diction by Anderson Friday that
his original Brodway role in the the coming fiscal year, starting
comedy, "Holiday for Lovers." The July 1, will see red ink spending
story concerns a businessman who approaching four billion dollars.
takes his dream tour of Europe. Anderson said he expects this to
John O'Shaughnessy, who di- happen even if federal revenues
rected "Command Decision" on remain at a high level, which he
Broadway, will return for his third said is not likely.
year to stage the Drama Season "I think the deficit is likely to
plays. run eight billion dollars or even
Season tickets will go on sale more," Byrd said. "The Treasury
May 5 at the Drama Season box estimated a two-billion-dollar in-
office in Lydia Mendelssohn crease in revenues for fiscal 1959,
Theatre, according to Ronald but the indications are now that
Muchnick of the Drama Season there will be a two-billion-dollar
office. drop instead of an increase."

British Rush.
Men to Aden
LONDON (A') - Britain rushed
troop formations yesterday to the
southwest corner of the Arabian
Peninsula, where trouble has flared
along the border dividing the Aden
Protectorate and Yemen..
The 8,000 - ton British cruiser
Gambia and the 1,575-ton frigate
Loch Fada steamed into Aden
with the first detachments. Other
units were sent by plane from
Kenya, to which they had been
flown from Britain earlier in the
week to form a strategic reserve.
The troops, in numbers not dis-
closed, are reinforcing Aden gov-
ernment levies facing Yemeni
tribesmen believed armed with-
Russian weapons.
Four days ago the British gov-
ernment protested to the Yemeni
charge d'affaires in London against
two attacks which the British said
the Yemeni had made on two
border forts. The protest charged
the Yemeni used heavy mortars.
Sporadic fighting has gone on
for the last couple of years along
the frontier, spurred apparently
by the belief that the area con-
tains untapped oil riches. The
frontier is not clearly defined.
Yemen has accused the British
of making attacks on Yemeni ter-
ritory. Yemen recently associated
itself in the United Arab Republic
with Egypt and Syria.
rEight Follows
Citizen Arrest
An attempt to test the citizen's
right to make an arrest got an
unidentified University student in-
to trouble Friday.

Bill Passes House
The bill passed through the
House by the narrow margin of 56
to 52. The simple majority of the
House neededto pass the bill is 56.
The legislators adopted a con-
ference committee report which
cut cut a $2,322,146 amendment to
the original bill. The addition, pro-
posed by Rep. George Sallade (R-
Ann Arbor), would have restored
$929,900 to the University.
The report of the conference
committee was exactly the same as
the report of a different confer-
ence committee on the same prob-
lem. The second committee was
appointed after the House refused
to accept the report of the first.
Same Report Submitted
The second committee, however,
was composed of the same mem-
bers as the first and submitted the
same report. The report passedthe
Senate 20 to nine and then was
approved by the House at ap-
proximately 6 p.m. yesterday.
In the Senate, Sen. Donald
Smith (R-Owosso) was the only
Republican to vote against the
committee's report because he
would like to show the educators
that "we mean business when we
say 'economize.'"
Rep. Louis Crampton (R-La-
peer) lead of critics of the confer-
ence report blasting the inclusion
of two represenattives who were
not sympathetic to the house
amendments on the second con-
ference committee. He referred to
Rep. Arnell Engstrom (R-Grand
Traverse) and Rep. Perry J. Phil-
lips (R-Port Huron).
In a last minute attempt to keep
the fight alive Rep. Ralph Young
(R-East Lansing) motioned for a
reconsideration of the vote.
Caught off guard, some repre-
sentatives discussed the issue, ad-
mittedly "so we could take enough
time to get full membership of the
House back in the room."
The motion was ultimately de-
feated.
Hoover Fine
After Surgery
NEW YORK (P)--Former Presi-
dent Herbert Hoover, nearing 84
and plagued by recurring gall
bladder attacks, had, the organ re-
moved yesterday. His excellent
general health brought him
through the operation like a man
20 to 25 years younger..
"The doctors could not be more
pleased with his -condition," said
one of his two sons, Herbert
Hoover Jr. "They say everything
is very wonderful."
The son made the report to
newsmen at 1 pm~ about four
hours after the conclusion of the
hour - and - a - quarter surgery.
Operation Not Emergency
"There is no emergency in con-
nection with this operation. My
father had been bothered for some
time, and he and his doctors de-
cided this would be a good time
to attend to it-a time when he
wasn't suffering from it."
Hoover's other son, Allan, of
Greenwich, Conn., also was at the
hospital, the Harkness Pavilion of
the Columbia-Presbyterian Medi-
cal Center, during the operation.
A doctors' report issued by the
hospital at 4 p.m. said: "Mr.
Hoover has fully reacted. The im-

Government
To Consider
Nuclear Plan
WASHINGTON (A)- Adminis!-
tration officials are shaping a new
plan for halting nuclear tests
about next Jan. 1 by agreement
with the Soviet Union. The plan
is pointed toward forthcoming al-
lied talks and a probable summit
conference later this year.
Despite the 1'Soviet Union's
charge that U.S. nuclear bombers
are risking World War III by their
operations in the far north, high
State Department officials are
convinced that both the Soviet
Union and the Western poweri rS
moving steadily toward a meeting
at the summit. Te much de
ban on nuclear tests is co
the most likely subject for agree.
ment.
Develop New Angle
One new angle developed by
U.S. planners in this field, it is
understood, is a proposal that if
a test ban had to be revoked at
the end of two or three years, the
atomic powers would guarantee in
advance that any further tests
would be free from fallout.
The most obvious way to elii-
nate fallout, officials said, would
be to explode the atomic devices
under ground so that radioactive
materials would be sealed in the
earth. Ultra high altitude nuclear
explosions presumably also would
offer a means of fallout control if
properly engineered.
The U.S. test suspension pro-
gram has been worked on inten-
sively since early this month by
officials of the State Department,
Atomic Energy Commission, and'
Defense Department. It is subject
first of all to a decision in the
National Security Council under
the immediate direction of Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
Plan for Discussion
Whatever formula is approved
will be subject to discussion with
the NATO allies because President
Dwight D. Eisenhower and Secre-
tary John Foster Dulles have de-
cided that in dealing with the
Russians they must maintain a
solid allied front.
Dulles plans to attend a meeting
of NATO foreign ministers in
Copenhagen May 5-7.
The shape of allied decisions as
they involve Britain depends on
an important factor: The extent
to which the Vnited States is will-
ing to share its atomic weapons
know-how with Britain. The issue
is pending before Congress, and
the outcome is uncertain.
But United States officials say
that if this country does not give
the British the information they
have requested to carry through
their ownweaponsdevelopment,
the British intend to go ahead with
testing.
Students Seek
I SA P ositons
Four students, three from the
United Arab Republic, are running

SPRING IS HERE:
Familiar;Ice Cream Trucks
Announce warmer Weather

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World News' Roundup

By The Associated Press
LONDON-Sources close to the family of Sir Winston Churchill
said: Saturday the former prime minister has suffered a new attack of
illness that alarmed his household.
The 73-year-old wartime leader was reported to be better now
although not entirely recovered. Informants would not disclose the
nature of the latest illness or say why it had not been announced.
Churchill recovered only last month from a serious attack of
pneumonia and pleurisy. He was stricken while vacationing on the
French Rivieria.
* . * .
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.-An Air Force attempt to launch a Thor
ballistic missile without publicity ended Saturday in a thunderous
explosion.
The missile, designed to carry an atomic warhead at least 1,500
miles, blew up on its launching pad. The blast and a muffled roar that
followed was heard for miles. A huge ball of black smoke rose high
iri the sky.
There were no injuries, the Air Force reported in a statement two

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