100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 23, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


ARCHITECTURAL CIRCUS
AT THE UNIVERSITY
See Page 4

Y

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

:43att,-

I-
CONTINUED FAIR, COOL

,,,.

XrV 11kA I

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1958

FIVE CENTS

MUtr

pivm Nn I

SV Li.

Lle LY0. 107! J. '- -

nch Troops,

inisians

Clash

Premier Pflimlin Faces New Crisis;
Algerian Revolt Remains Unsettled
By The Associated PressĀ°
UNIS-Gun fighting blazed yesterday between lingering French
al forces and Tunisian troops after a French jet fighter dropped
b at Gafsa airfield in central Tunisia.
pparently there was no casualties in several ensuing shooting
nts.
fficial sources said last night the Tunisian ambasador in Wash-
, Mongi Slim, is being told to complaintoraUnited Nations
SSecretary General Dag. Hammar-
skjold that France has created a
dangerous International situation
in this republic.
Adjoins Algeria
This country adjoins Algeria,
where French military and colonial
rightists are in power in defiiance
of the Paris government.
There was no immediate indi-
cation that Tunisia would appeal
to the United Nations Security
Council. Protests addressed to the
secretary general usually are cir-
culated among the member na-
tions. President. Habib Bourbuiba
himself broke the news of the
bomb dropping and followup fight-
ing.

PAUL D. BAGWELL
Republican candidate
ax System
1ondem ed

Bagwell

0/

By BARTON HUTHWAITE
Michigan's "hodge - podge" tax
structure was vigorously attacked
yesterday by Republican guberna-
torial nomination candidate Paul
-D. Bagwell
In a speech before high-ranking
Washtenaw county GOP leaders,
Bagwell blamed present taxation
programs for rapidly declining in-
dustrial growth in the state.
"Industry is being driven to
neighboring states by the Gov-
ernor's attitude and policy," he
said. Michigan's industrial manu-
facturing taxes are eight times'
higher than Ohio and six and one-
half times higher than Illinois,
Bagwell said.
Calls for New Plan
The 44 year old Michigan State
University professor called for a
"long-range" program to restore
industrial jobs in Michigan and
redilce unemployment.
"Unemployment wouldn't be
twice that of the national average
if such a plan were in effect," he
said.
SComparing union support of
political candidates and parties to
a "Big Brother" concept, Bagwell
said this type of society has no
place in the United States.
'Exercise Rights'
,Bagwell called on union mem-
bers to "think fora themselves and
exercise their fundamental rights
as citizens."
"The rank and file union mem-
ber should not have to pay dues
for the support of a party they
have chosen to vote against," he
said.
Condemning government by
"Proxy," Bagwell cited Governor
William's 205 days spent away
from the legislature as evidence of
"'moral irresponsibility."
Criticizes Governor
Michigan ,needs a "full{- time"
govenor in these critical times, he
said. ?"The govenor is using the
legislature as a foil for political
purposes," he added.
Commenting on the Republican
party's chances in the forthcoming
elections, Bagwell said the GOP's
"dynamic conservatism" is the
answer to Michigan's present
plight.
SBX To Collect
Durin Finals
Student Book Exchange will col-
lect books from students interested
in selling them from May 30 to
June 10, according to Student
Book Exchange Manager Bob

Accuse Tunisia
But last night tht French said
fighting blazed up in a new elash
late in the day at a desert pasis
near Gafsa airfield.
The French accused Tunisia of
starting hostilities.
Meanwhile in France, Premier
Pierre Pfiimlin was saddled with
.new crisis while trying to deal
with Algerian attempts to force
out colonial troops.
Pinay Mediates
Former Premier Antoine Pinay,
a conservative independent, took
up a mediation role. Apparently
a self-appointed go-between, he
drove to General Charles de
Gaulle's country home. He and the
general talked for an' hour and 45
minutes, presumably about what
de Gaulle might be willing to do
toward bringing peace in France.
Then Pinay drove back to Paris
and confeiired -'with Pfiimlin for
almost an hour. Pinay told news-
men on leaving he had found de
Gaulle "extremely open, very
affable," and his general impres-
sion of their talks was very good.
Approve Amendments
Pfiimlin's Cabinet approved a
series of proposed constitutional
amendments intended to strength-
en the executive branch and thus
take some of the wind out of
General Charles de Gaulle's sails.
The ministers gave Pflimlin au-
thority to make adoption of the
amendments an. issue of confi-
dence-meaning the government
will stand or fall on the outcome
in Parliament. They decided to
seek a showdown in the National
Assembly Tuesday.,

POSTAGE:
Congress
Approves
Rate aHike
WASHINGTON W) - A 37-0
House vote yesterday put it up to
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
whether to raise postal rates by
550 million dollars a year.
1 The unanimous vote completed
congressional action on a bill that,
in addition to raising postal rates,
would increase postal employes'
pay by 380 million dollars a -year.
If President Eisenhower signs
the bill before the month is out,
the cost of mailing a first class
letter will increase on Aug. 1 from
the present three cents to four
cents. It will cost seven cents, in-
stead of six, for anairmail let-
ter and three cents, instead of
two, for a postcard.
Second Class Mail
Rates on second class mail -
newspapers and magazines -
would be raised 60 per cent on the
advertising content and 30 per
cent on the editorial portion of a
publication. This would take ef-
fect in three annual 20 and 10 per
cent jumps with the first one com-
ing next January.
Third class - largely advertis-
ing circulars - rates would be in-
creased 66.6 per cent in two steps.,
The bulk piece rate would go up
from one and one-half to two
cents next Jan. 1 and to two and
one-half cent's July 1, 1960. '
The administration has been
trying for years to get rates raised,
so as to reduce' the annual deficit
shown in Post Office Department
operations.
Talk of Veto
However, this bill is 150 million
dollars short of what President
Eisenhower asked in revenue and
220 million more than he sought
in pay raises.
While there has been some talk
of a veto, one senator said that
PostmasterGenal Summerfield
urgently asked President Eisen-
hower last Monday to sign the
measure.
Most postal workers will get a
10 per cent pay raise, Atroactive
to last Jan. 1 if the bill becomes
law.
'U'Regents
Meet Today
Special to The Daily
GAYLORD-The Board of Re-
gents will discuss the University
budget and appoint a new literary
college dean this morning at Hid-
den Valley, east of this city.
The two matters will be con-
sidered during the open session
today, at which gifts and grants
will also be accepted. The Regents
met in closed session last night.

Rejects Ra
IHC Passes
Cement .NwHosn
Foot-high letters on the Uni- New Housing
versity's new plaza advise pass-
ers-by to "break along dotted"*
line" , Applieations
The line referred to is paint-
ed diagonally across the con-
crete slab which has replaced The Inter-House Council yester-
the Romance Languages Bldg. day approved a report by its Inte-
Workmen yesterday ignored the gration Committee calling for a
sign, and continued laying ce- revamping of the University's resi-
ment sidewalks leading up to dence hall application blanks.
the slab. The report rejected the validity
Although a number of stu- of the application and "the rules
dents said they felt the sugges- of thumb and intuition that the
ion "a good idea, as of last housemothers use" as a basis for
night no one had followed the "predicting and promoting social
advice of the anonymous pro- adjustment and education"- in
tester. The "little diag" re-
mained untouched except by roommate asignments.
paintbrushe Going even further, the report,
p t sstated that "instead of trying to
predict and manage adjustments
before the student arrives, we felt
ke O rders the University should concentrate
more on helping the student come
* to terms with the situation as he
AiSafetfinds it"
A three part application blank
r*t ntion would be filled out before the
Pree autions student arrived at the University
and it would include basic infor-
WASHINGTON(AP) -- President mation for such things as identi-
Dwight D. Eisenhower, heeding fication purposes.
demands for quick aectlon to re- The second "part would be filled
duce the number of aircraft col- out after the student had arrived
lisions in midair, issued orders at the University and would con-
yesterday for an emergency safe- taininformation "principally for
ty program, counseling purposes."
The new air regulations, some of The final part would also be
which will go into effect within filled out at the University and
a few days, are designed to put would be used for the selection of
tighter restrictions on the bullet- roommates. It would emphasize
like flights of 'military aircraft to the applicant that he would be
and keep them off civilian air- assigned to a roomp on a random
lanes when they are engaged in basis unless he specificialy listed
dangerous maneuvers. "strong preferences."
At first, President Eisenhower IHC President Robert Ashton,
intended to leave corrective mea- '59, contrasted the recommenda-
sures to his Air Coordination tions with those of the Residence
Committee, headed by Lt. Gen. Hall Board of Governors in so far
Elwood R. Pete Quesada, a retired as "The Board protected the right
Air Force officer. He had directed of people to choose but disregarded
Quesada to start a study of the the right of people not to be dis-
problem today. criminated against.
Decides Steps "We tend to support the right.
But later, after conferring, with of the people not to be discrimi-
members of a House subcommit- nated against," he said.
tee working on aviation safety,
President Eisenhower decided on " d
prompter steps. ivm .Chiin
A five-point program was an-
nounced at the White House by 7Ijf,
Rep. Prince H. Preston (D-Ga.),H
chairman of the House subcom-
mittee. It provides for these R N O R O
changes in flying regulations: Unannounced
1) Jet trainer aircraft flown by special to The Daily
student pilots on civilian airways GAYLORD-Erich Walter, as-
will be required to operate under sistant to University President
instrument flight rules -IFR. Harlan Hatcher, said last night
Change Requirements the University had received no
2) Military jet trainers when word from Madame Chiang Kai-
traveling from higher to lower al- Shek concerning plans to come to
titudes will be required to do so Ann Arbor this spring to accept an
off civilian airways. honorary degree.
3) Itinerant cross-country, for Mme. Chiang was invited to re-
example jet planes will be re- ceive a degree last year, Walter
quired to file flight plans with the' said, and the invitation was re-
CAA. extended three weeks ago. The
4) Jet trainer pilots making University has no knowledge of
proficiency flights will be required the time of her arrival, but has
to do so off the civilian airways. proposed several dates on which
5) Operation flights, as distin- she could receive the degree.
guished from training flights, The government of Nationalist
must be made on the civilian air- China announced yesterday morn-
ways under IFR restrictions and ing that Mme. Chiang had left
CAA control. Formosa for the United States.

U'

Governors
Also pos
Segregation
Lewis Says Policy
Will Prohibit Bias
In Student Housin
By WILLIAM RANSOM
Rejecting "both segregation
random placement," the ResidE
Hall Board of Governors yester
released with nearly unanin
approval the report by its o
mittee on roommate assignn
practices.
The report met only one
senting vote.
Released, also, were the res
of two surveys of current roon
signment practices in both m:
and women's residence halls.

-Daily-Robert Kanner
DISCUSSING POETRY-Prof. John Ciardi (right) of Rutgers
University, who spoke at the Hopwood Awards Ceremony, discusses
literary technique with Daniel Jaffe, who won a major prize for
his volumed of poetry.

Residence

Poetry Expresses Itsel f.
BySleneCiardi Sayos.
By KATHLEEN MOORE
"How the poem expresses itself around the silences inside it" is of
major importance, Prof. John Ciardi of Rutgers University said at the,
Hopwood awards ceremony yesterday.
His speech was followed by presentation of the Avery and Jule
Hopwood awards.
In every poem' there is a dividing point, Prof. Ciardi said, where
the "poem seems to balance against itself." The balances, or "fulcrum
points" are marked by a silence ',
within the poem, he said. I p W i
TV U .er Win V

Respect Preferences
The committee report em:
s.zes a "policy of allowing studi
to choose their own roomma
through expressing preferences
states that the expressed pre
ences would be respected "so
as it is administratively feas
to do so.
"If no preferences are expr
ed," the report continues, "ass
ments will be made accordini
interests and living; habits
pressed in the application."
"What we are saying," V
President for Student Affairs
Board chairman James A. Di
pointed out, "is. that we holdt
the right of an individual to ch
his own roommate, but with
preferences expressed, and we
not foster the practice of segr
tion.

Hall

Boar

ndom

Selectio

Defines Structure
He defined poetic structure by
saying, "A poem is one part"
against another across a silence."
After the silence, he explained, the
poet has changed either his atti-
tude toward' his subject, or the
tone of the poem.
He said the "technical change*
may be slight, but unless one-
registers it, he is not taking part
in the poem." One zannot separate
the intricate balance of a poem
from its content, he continued.
Prof. Ciardi used specific poems
in discussing the points at which
a poem balances itself. The "si-
lence" may come in the middle of
the poem, at any point within the
structure of the poem, or may not
be a part of the structure at all.
Silence Used
"A truncated poem" which moves
at a constant, unvarying rate has
no "internal pauses" he said, but
the silence is still present. The
poem "launches itself to rest,"
letting the fulcrum point come
just after it ends, he said. This
type of poem, Prof. Ciardi ex-
plained, "uses its following silence
to moralize."
Some poets, he said, fail to use
the "truncated poem." Often a
poet "tacks on" a moral that les-
sens the effect of the poem. A poet
who does this, Prof. Ciardi con-
tinued, "has used up and thrown
away all his silence."

Hop woods

NINE KILLED:
National Guardsmen, 'Rioters
Clash in Panama City, Colon

r
c
i
f
7
S
A
i
i
l

PANAMA (P)-Panama troops
snipers yesterday and bottled up st
Colon.
Government spokesmen said or
of fighting in the capital of this repu
canal zone.
Nine persons were killed and
fighting here between National Gua
a rampage of destrution. The gov-0
ement claimed snipers killed the
victims, including, women and
youths.
Several National Guardsmen
were among the wounded.m
There were not reports of cas-
ualties at Colon, second largest
city in the country, at the Carib-
bean entrance to the canal.
Other sections of the country
were reported quiet.
The riots came in the midst of
the threat of a general strike at
midnight yesterday. The govern-
ment met that threat and the ac-
companying riots with declaration
of a state of siege-modified mar-
tial law.
Amid indications the govern-
ment was ready to impose press
and radio censorship, there were
reports the afternoon opposition
newspaper Nacion was forced tor
close and its editor, Manual Maria
Valdes, was jailed,

battled destructive rioters and
udent demonstrators here and in
der was being restored after hours
ublic astride the United States-run
at least 61 injured in hours of
ardsmen and rioters who went on

Winners of the annual Avery
and Jule Hopwood Contest in cre-
ative writing were announced yes-
terday.
Hopwood Awards, the largest
cash awards for creative writing
in the country, were given to 18
students for work in four areas:
fiction, poetry, dramatic writing
and the essay.)
Seniors and graduate students
competed for major awards. Un-
dergraduates were eligible to com-
pete for minor awards.
Winners in the major fiction
category were Mary Owen Rank,
Grad., fora novel; and Edwin
C. S. Sauter, Grad., and Padma
Hejmadi, Grad., for short story
collections.
Major poetry awards were pre-
sented to Nancy Willard, '58, for
a collection of poems, and Daniel
F. Jaffe, Grad., and Laurence
Lieberman, Grad., for their vol-
umes of 'poetry.
In the major drama division,
winners were David Newman, '58,
for a collection of short plays,
Jane Miller, Grad., for a comedy
and John Szucs, Grad., for a long
play.
R ecipienis of major essay
awards were Nancy Willard, '58,
for a group of essays, Bernard K.
Waldrop, Grad., for a critical vol-
ume and Martha B. Stiles, Grad.,
for a group 'of critical essays.
'Minor fiction awards were given
to Louis Megyesi, '60, Florence
Wiselogle, '59, Sarah Drasin, '59,
and Joseph I. Dassin, '60.
Winners of minor poetry awards
were Donald Howard, '60, Jay G.'
Hamburg, '61 and Elaine Duber-
stein, '61.
A minor drama award was pre-
sented to Donald Howard, '60.
Ardussi Wins,
Essay Contest
First prize of $400 was awarded
yesterday to W. Philip Ardussi,
'58E, for his entry in the Cooley
Essay Contest at the University.
The subject of the contest, open
only to undergraduates in the en-
rineering school, was "Right to

Expects 'New Look'
"I'm satisfied that the who]
experience this year has led us t
a greater awareness and under
standing of the problem," he add
ed, "and next fall there should bt
a 'new-look' in dormitory integra
tion at the University."
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea in.
dicated that his office would begi
"to study our present forms an
See full texts of Board of
Governors report, Page 6, and
IHC report, Page 8.
procedures so as to demonstrat
the influence of this philosoplh
on our practical application."
He pointed out it would still b
necessary to obtain pertinent in
formation from the applicant 1
aid in finding the type of roon
mate he desires., The major prol
lem, he said, is to obtain th
needed information in a manne
that would not be offensive to ti
applicant.
The report will have little affe
on the implementation of assign
ment policy in' women's dorm
tories, according to Dean of Won
en Deborah Bacon.
"It becomes an academic que
tion," she said, "as only 1.5%
incoming freshman girls are of
minority racial group3." She al
known as "Michel," is beginni:
See GOVERNORS, Page 8
Panhel Alters
Assessments
For Women
Per capita dues for affiliat
women were assessed at one do
lar by Panhellenic Association<
yesterday's meeting.
In previous, years, Panhel b
assessed a standard rate of $20
each sorority house, ' and t
house has divided the amou
among its members. An avera
cost could run approximately
cents per member, according
Penny Reynolds, '59, a Panhelle
ic delegate.
Along these lines, Miss Reynob
said that she didn't see why Pa
hel should raise dues from
cents to a dollar without attemp

Speech Department Opens New Theater'
By JEAN HARTWIG
The speech department will open its new arena theater today with
a spring playbill of four one-act plays.
Surrounded on' three sides by green curtains, with a 16-foot
modernistic mural covering the fourth wall, the theater has seats for
the audience surrounding the central arena-style stage.
An elevator running from one end of the arena to the stage of
the Trueblood Auditorium located directly above, will eventually be
used for equipment for a scene workshop, according to Thomas D.
Skinner of the speech department.
To Purchase Seats
Although the audience for -the current playbill will be seated on
folding chairs, the speech department plans to purchase arena theater
seats that will be adjustable according to level and number of rows,
he added.
"Students from the department's stagecraft course did most of
the work during their regular laboratory periods," Richard Schiller,
S'59, a member of the student staff said.
"The curtains and lights are all new," he said. "But we're risking
mr +l4 i-d av+fs o ths inhhnaAfrom the oion Onera." he added.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan