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April 27, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-04-27

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Lit
Sixty-Seven Years, of Editorial Freedom

Ap
:43atly

A
CLOUDY, COOL

VOL. LXVIII, Nq.147 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1958 FIVE CENTS

SIX PA

TUNITED NATIONS, N.Y. () -
The United States proposed yes-
terday that the United Nations
Security Council call for imme-
diate discussions on aerial inspec-
tion against surprise attack in the
arctic.
United States delegate Henry
Cabot Lodge made public a reso-
lution he said the United States
is submitting urging such action.
Lodge, president of the 11-na-
tion Council for April, told a news
conference he hoped to call the
Council into session Tuesday to
consider the resolution.
More Debate Asked
He requested the meeting os-
tensibly for further debate on a
Soviet complaint that the United
States is rendangering peace by
sending nuclear bombers across
the arctic toward Soviet frontiers.
The Council debated the co-
plaint for six hours Monday. So-
viet delegate Arkady A. Sobolev
introduced a resolution asking the
Council to call on the United
States to stop such flights
He withdrew the complaint aft-
er nine of the other 10 members
had spoken against it.
Lodge told reporters yesterday
"the United States is calling the
Security Council together' to try
to less the dangers to world peace
which flow from the existing ca-
pability in the world of masswe
surprise attack, whether by planes
or by missiles."
Discussion Sought
The proposal would have the
Council call upon Britain, Can-
ada, France, the Soviet Union, the
United-States, Denmark, Norway,
and "any other states having ter-
ritory north of the Arctic Circle"
to name representatives for im-
mediate discussions on technical
arrangements for such inspection.
The resolution recommends
there be promptly established an
international i ns p e c t i on zone
against surprise attack "compris-
ing the area north of the Arctic
circle with certain exceptions and
additions."
Workers Hit
Employer,
Union Abuse
WASHINGTON (AP) - A gov-
ernment report shows workers are
speaking out in greater force than
ever against real or fancied abuses
by their labor unions or employ-
ers.
The National Labor Relations
Board reported last night anoth-
er record increase in the number
of complaints filed by individual
workers against both unions and
employers. The total was nearly
triple that of last year,
Workers are filing twice as
many complaints against employ-
ers as against unions. But this 2-1
ratio compares with 4-1 only a
few years age, meaning that em-
ployes are hitting at unions with
a mounting number of complaints.
The NLRB's report on increas-
ing worker assertion of rights un-
der the Taft-Hartley Act came in
the midst of Senate debate over
enacting new and stricter labor
laws.

WASHINGTON (W)-A policy of
"no retreat on essentials" was laid
down by President Dwight D.
Eisenhower and his secretary of
defense yesterday in their struggle
to get a major revamping of the
country's defense setup through
Congress.
Eisenhower, at Augusta, Ga.,
conferred by phone with Secretary
Neil McElroy whose talk of trying
to find some common ground with
congressional critics had led to a
report the administration was con-
ducting a retreat on major por-
tions of its plan.
Push for Modernizing
McElroy quickly issued a state-
ment that, while not wedded to
specific wording, the administra-
tion would pursue its drive for "a
modernized defense establish-
ment."
At Augusta, Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty followed with
a statement. The salient para-
graph, which Hagerty said was
personally penned by President
Eisenhower, declared:
"Both the President and the sec-
retary are agreed that there can
be no compromise on-or retreat
from -the essentials of this legis-_
lation.
Eisenhower 'Disturbed'
Hagerty pictured President
Eisenhower as disturbed by the
compromise reports, which grew
out of McElroy's testimony last
week before the House Armed
Services Committee.
That committee appearse in-
cline to go most of the way with
Eisenhower on unified command
of field forces and a weapons re-
search boss.
The rest of President Eisen-
hower's defense reorganization
program is in for varying degrees
of trouble in the committee.

Reds Drop-
West's Plan
For Talks
U.S., Britain, France
Desire Joint Meeting
WASHINGTON ()-The State
Department said yesterday Russia
has rejected a Western proposal
to begin immediately joint Big
Four diplomatic, talks on summit
conference issues.
The department's statement
was based on a preliminary report
received from Ambassador Llew-
ellyn Thompson in Moscow.
Thompson was reporting on a
note from Soviet Foreign Minis-
ter Andrei Gromyko which he re-
ceived earlier yesterday.
The United States, Great Brit-
ain and France on Thursday pro-
posed that their ambassadors
meet with Gromyko jointly in-
stead of separately as Gromyko
had requested.
The Western powers also said
the meeting should begin imme-
diately and the ambassadors
should discuss issues which might
come up at a summit as well as
make arrangements for a pre-
summit foreign ministers session.
The State Department press of-
ficer, Lincoln White, said the full
text of Gromyko's reply to the
April 24 note was just beginning
to come in. He added there would
be no further reaction from the
United States government until
the text had been thoroughly
studied.
Russia earlier had thrown pros-
pects of a summit meeting into
further uncertainty by stipulating
that Communist Poland and
Czechoslovakia should have seats
at joint pre-summit diplomatic
talks
Dulles-AEC
Showdown
Inpending
WASHINGTON ()-'President
Eisenhower's top disarmament
policymakers met in an extra-
ordinary session yesterday amid
reports of a developing showdown
between Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles and Atomic Energy
Commission Chairman Lewis A.
Strauss over suspending nuclear
weapons tests.
Dulles, reportedly wants to
change United States policy and
take determined steps toward end-
ing tests by agreement with Rus-
sia.
The agreement, if adopted, would
call for inspection to guard against
cheating. The suspension would
become effective after the United
States concludes its spring and
summer Pacific test series.
Strauss has waged a long public
campaign in favor of continuing
tests unless a suspension can be
achieved as part of a broad dis-
armament program which, would
and the manufacture of nuclear
weapons.
It is known, however, that Dulles
wants some final decisions on
United States testing policy prior
to meeting on May 5 at Copen-
hagen with other foreign ministers
of North Atlantic treaty countries.
Disarmament and summit confer-
ence issues are due to be discussed
there.

(U,

for

Staff

"~"h;. "y?:iii }:hiii.. "y"Creates Stir
:"'? s:i?;:"as}>:":." i:i? AAUP Dela)
.. 22~.. t U i1versit
H atcher Minimizes
Action's Importanc
By LANE VANDERSLICE

CONCERT SERIES-Renata Tebaldi (center) and William Steinberg (right) will make their debuts
in the 1958-59 Choral Union Series. Also appearing for the first time will be Cesare Valletti, Jerome
Hines, Andre Tchaikowsky, Luis Herrerra de la Fuente and Howard Mitchell. Isaac Stern (left) will
make a return engagement.
Choral U1ion SerlesSched uled

Association Censure

0

Ann Arbor police reported
that a University student failed.
his first driving lesson yester-
day.
A1fter making U-turb" be-
hind the Michigan Stadium, the
student from India accomplish-
ed the following.
1) Smashed into the rear of
a parked Buick, causing con-
siderable damage;
2) Seconds later, rammed
into the rear of a 1958 Lincoln,
and
3) Pushing the Lincoln ahead,
hit three posts, damaging two
of them badly.
Both teacher and pupilwere,
awarded tickets by police after
the unsuccessful completion of
the course.

Scheduled to make their Annv
Arbor debuts in the 1958-59 Uni-
versity Choral Union and Extra
Concert Series are seven musical
artists and two symphony or-
chestras.
Appearing for the first time will
be singer Jerome Hines, basso, who
will be presented Nov. 24; Cesare
Valletti, lyric tenor, who will sing
March 23, 1959; and Renata Te-
baldi, lyric soprano, who will ap-
pear Jan. 13, 1959.
Another first time performer,
pianist Andre Tchaikowsky, will
play at a Choral Union concert on
March 23, 1959.
Mexican Group Here
The National Orchestra of Mex-
ico, conducted by Luis Herrerra
de la Fuente and the National
Stump Asks
Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON (P)-Adm. Fe-
lix Stump says the United States
has no choice but to continue
heavy arms and economic aid
abroad until the Communists
"blow up from the inside."
"I think that is our only hope,"
the commander in chief of United
States forces in the Pacific de-
clared in testimony made public
yesterday by the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee.
The House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee has voted to strip 339 mil-
lion dollars from the $3,900,000,-
000 foreign aid program amid pre-
dictions further cuts would be at-
tempted when the measure reach-
es the House floor in two weeks.
Under questioning by Sen. John
Fulbright (D-Ark.), Stump told a
closed door session of the Senate
committee he would not like to
think it would take as long as 30
years for Communist regimes to
crumble, but he said he certainly
thought it might take another 10.

Symphony of Washington, D. C.,
conducted by Howard Mitchell will
both play at Choral Union pro-
grams. The Mexican orchestra will
be heard on Nov. 11, and the
Washington orchestra on March 4,
1959.
William Steinberg, music direc-
tor of the Pittsburgh Symphony,
will make his Ann Arbor debut at
a Feb. 26 Choral Union program
The Pittsburgh orchestra was last
heard here in 1950.
Star of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, Roberta Peters, will
commence the Choral Union
Series on Oct. 1.
Munch To Conduct
On Oct. 18, Charles Munch con-
ducting the Boston Symphony,
will be presented to a University
audience.
Also included in Choral Union
programs will be Gina Bachauer,
piano virtuoso from Athens,
Greece, who was heard here last
year at May Festival.
Opening the Extra Concert
Series on Oct, 6 will be the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, under the
direction of Fritz Reiner. This will
be the 186th concert of the Chicago
Orchestra in Ann Arbor, since
1892.
Isaac Stern, violinist, will be
Wage Freeze
Dangers Cited
PITTSBURGH (A) -- President
David J. McDonald of the United
Steelworkers told an industrial ex-
ecutive yesterday that a wage
freeze would lower living standards
and worsen the economic reces-
sion.
The union leader replied to an
open letter from Harold J. Rutten-
berg, once a United Steelworkers
economics research director and
now president of a rotary drilling
machinery firm in Braver Falls,
Pa.

heard Nov. 5 and on Jan. 13, the
Boston Pops Tour Orchestra will
play. The latter, conducted by
Arthur Fiedler, will interpret light
classics and special arrangements
of popular music in their fifth ap-
pearance at the University.
The Shaw Chorale and Orches-
tra, conducted by Robert Shaw,
will make a return engagement on
March 15 in a vocal ensemble con-
cert.
Orders for season tickets, for
either or both, series will be ac-
cepted beginning tomorrow. Tick-
ets will be mailed Sept. 15.
Hill Auditorium will be the scene
of all concerts.
Red Leader
Woos Bonn
BONN, Germany WP) - First
Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mi-
koyan, Soviet trade boss, called on
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and
other West German .leaders yes-
terday and admittedly drew a
blank.
But he said their two nations
understand each other better now.
Later, however, the so - called
Soviet good will man drew a
chorus of groans from hundreds
of West German newsmen when
he slammed the door on any
chances of a Soviet agreement to
reunify Germany through free
elections.
He told a news conference the
action taken at the 1955 summit
conference toward that "belongs
to the past."
"We must begin anew," he said
and added that the best way to
start is for West Germany and
Communist East Germany to sit
down together and negotiate. This
both the government and the So-
cialist opposition in West Germany
have steadfastly refused to do.

The University received notic
yesterday it has been censured b:
the American Association of Uni
versity Professors for its dismissa
of two faculty members in 1954
AAUP claimed the Universit:
had infringed upon academi
freedom by dismissing Prof. Marl
Nickerson, formerly of the medi.
cal school and H. Chandler Davi
of the mathematics department
Prof. Karl Lagler, chairman U
the fisheries department of th
natural resources school and pres.
ident of the local chapter of th
AAUP, minimized the Importanc
of the censure. He said the fac
the censure was so long in coming
would lessen its effectiveness.
Other Schools Censured
The AAUP also censured fou:
other colleges, claiming they ha
infringed upon academic freedon
by dismissing faculty members
The colleges were Livingstone
College, Salisbry, N.C.; Alabami
Polyteehnic Institute, Aubur#
Ala.; Texas Technological College
Lubbock, Tex.; and Dickinso
College, Carlisle, Pa.
Reaction from the Administra.
tion was immediate. Universit
President Harlan Hatcher issue
a statement yesterday defendIng
the University's procedures in thi
cases.
"There are two facts which er
especially significant," Presiden
Hatcher said. "First, the AAUI
has waited nearly four years t4
issue a report. Second, the chair
men of the University facult
committees which conducted thi
hearings and reviews have foun
the AAUP report seriously in r-
ror in understanding and inter.
pretation.
Says Complaints Ignored
President Hatcher said the pr.
tests and corrections to the AAUI
"apparently have been disregard
ed."
Vice-President and Dean o
Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss sai
he "didn't know what effect the
AAUP's action would have.
He said the University contem.
plated no further action in th
cases. The AAUP report on the
suspension and dismissal of Proj
Nickerson and Davis had bot
questioned the grounds for thei
dismissal and claimed the Univer
sity "departed from good academi
practice and failed to do wha
justice required" in not grantin
severence pay to the two.
Proceedings Not Criticized
No objection was made to th
proceeding or hearings at th
time by either, Vice-Presiden
Niehuss said.
However, opinion differs on th
right of communists to teach a
the University.
The University followed th
principal of the Association o
American University's whichhel
that being a communist is in it
self grounds for dismissal, Vice
President Niehuss said.
AAUP. View Opposite
The AAUP started out with th
view that beinga communistWa
not in itself grounds for dismis
sal, he said.
The University's delegates t
the convention were instructed t
abstain from voting on the ques
tion, Prof. Lagler said, but to ad
vise the delegates from othe
schools of the local AAUP's posi
tion.
The censure means that in th
AAUP journal the University wi'
appear on the list of censured ad
ministrations, according to Pro
Lagler.
The University will not be take:
off the list until the Nation
AAUP is convinced that condition
which led to the censure hav
been corrected, he said.

'M' Collects Dul in
By FRED KATZ
Jack Mogk's first hit in a Michigan uniform allowed the Wol-
verines to claim a 2-1 victory over Michigan State at Ferry Field yes-
terday, after they had mauled their guests 10-1 in the day's opening
game.
Mogk came through, in a pinch-hitting role, with a bases-loaded
single in the seventh and final inning of the nightcap to unknot a
1-1 score. Under Big Ten rules all second games of doubleheaders last
only seven frames.
The double win took much of the sting out of Michigan's 4-2 de-
feat Friday by these same Spartans and gives them a 2-1 record after

I

one weekend of conference
play.,
Flays Percentages
Coach Ray Fisher, always a
firm believer in percentage play-
ing, engaged in a mental war with
MSU coach John Kobs in that
crucial inning.
After Michigan State had
staged a last-ditch rally in their
half of the inning to tie it up,
Michigan filled the bases on two
walks, and a single by Jim Dickey,
who previously drove in the first
run.
Fisher announced Neil MacDon-
ald to bat for the pitcher Al Koch
in order to have the left-handed
MacDonald facing the right-
handed reliefer, Don Sackett.
MacDonald was death on righties
in the first game, getting three
for three, including a home run.
Reliefer Brought In
However, Kobs yanked Sackett,
and brought in left-hander Don

'HORSE' LEADS MICHIPACK:
Michigras Float, Booth Prize Winners Named

Alpha Chi
Chi's "Get a

Omega and Delta
Horse" theme won

first prize in the Michigras float
competition.
Booth competition at the carni-
val was decided on the basis of
three divisions, with first prize in
the "Shows" division going to
Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Epsilon
Phi for their "'58 Skiddo." First
prize in "Skill" division went to
Pi Beta Phi and Delta Tau Delta's
"Spinning Wheel" gambling booth.1
Refreshment booths were topped
by Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma
Kappa's "Congo Beat" treatment
of a night club.
Second and third prizes for

.~i~~k:;:.. .. ~ tsr -~ _______________

- S._

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