Sixty-Seven Youars of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1958
FIVE CENTS EIGHT PAGES
BUDAPEST (P) - The Soviet
rnment plunged yesterday into a Union said today it is pulling its
aullist insurrection from engulfing troops out of Romania.
At the same time it proposed a
d that civil war threatened. 25-year non-aggression pact to
in the National Assembly over how the North Atlantic Treaty powers.
s in Algeria and Corsica, the big Moscow has made previous sug-
i of Labor called a general strike gestions to the West for non-ag-
Charles de Gaulle was coming to gression pacts, but the United
?flimlin. States has turned them down on
,ky government faced, meanwhile, grounds that both nations sub-
Aediterranean fleet. A navy revolt scribe to the United Nations
>could be a severe blow to govern- Charter, which itself bars aggres-
ment efforts to keep France's The pact proposal and the an-
world possessions under its con- nouncement on the withdrawal of
trol. troops from Romania were con-
Situation. Eases tained in statements issued in the
But Premier Pflimlin may have wake of the meetings of leaders
found some consolation with the of the Soviet-led Warsaw Pact
found, sorme solatin with te nations held in Moscow last week.
easing, for the time being at least, The proposed non-aggression
of the situation in Tunisia. treaty would link the Western na-
Fighting there between French tions with the eight Communist
and Tunisian forces during the countries making up the Warsaw
weekend threatened to thrust the Pact. The Warsaw powers sug-
entire French internal crisis onto gested that meetings on the non-
the world stage, aggression proposal be held be-
It was with deafening shouts of fore a proposal be held before a
"Vive De Gaulle" still ringing in prorected East-West summit ses-
their ears that 500 or so grave- sion so final decisions could be
The declaration adopted by the
Warsaw Pact chiefs also suggest-
ed that Romania might be in-
cluded in any summit talks along
with the Soviet Union, Poland and
x ' Czechoslovakia.
Gargoyle Managing Editor Jean
Williughby, '59SM, has announced
the procedure for purchasers of
TIMF to follow in reassembling
the out-of-order pages in the
Miss Willoughby suggests.
GEN. CHARLES DE' GAULLE 1) Pry up staples. and remove.
2) Of the six double pages, re-
center of controversy move the inner two and place on
faced deputies met in the National top so that the Business and Press
Assemebly Monday morning for sections are on top and in the
their long session on Corsica. center of the magazine.
3) Publisher's letter should now
Hits Arrighi face the People's Rumanian Re-
The immediate aim of the bill public ad.
before them was to bring punish- 4) Check to see that Publisher's
ment down on radical Deputy Pas- Letter is on page 5, National Af-
cal Arrighi, who played a strong fairs on page 7, Hemisphere on
role in the takeover of Corsica page 9, and continuation of People
Saturday for the Gaullists. on. page 11. (Note: Pages 1-4,
The bill was shuttled from the 21-24 are already in order.)
floor to the Justice Committee and 5) Replace staples.
hours of haggling over the word- TIMF, Miss Willoughby an-
ing followed. The bill would auto- nounced, was sold out yesterday.
matically exclude from the As- Only a few copies remain on sale
sembly any deputy who follows Ar- at the Union, the League and the
righi's example. Student Publications Bldg.
THIRD BURIED AT SEA:
o Unkno0n Soldie rs
Chosen from War Dead
Smoke pouring out of an ele-
vator shaft brought three fire
engines speeding to Couzens
Hall Sunday, but that was all
Firemen said friction wore
away a wire in the elevator's
motor, causing a short circuit,
but there were no flames.
Student Government Council
will hear a report today from the
committee it established to inves-
tigate bias clauses, according to
Ronn Shorr, '58, committee chair-
A majority of the committee
agreed with the statements of
University Presidents Alexander
G. Ruthven and Harlan Hatcher
that education is preferable to
legislation as a means of elimin-
ating bias, Shorr explained.
Attached to the report is a mi-
nority addendum, Shorr pointed
out. This asks the Council to rec-
ommend discontinuing University
financial aid to groups with bias
clauses. Also recommended by the
minority is listing in the Interfra-
ternity Council rushing booklet of
groups with such clauses
The Council will hear a request
to colonize from Alpha Lambda
Kappa fraternity, SGC Executive
Vice-President Dan Belin, '59,
said. He pointed out that if the
group were to establish a colony
the Council would then have to
vote on whether to recognize it as
The meeting is scheduled for 4
p.m. in the Council Room, Student
Returns of the course evalua-
tion questionnaires, handed out
to freshmen and sophomores, have
reached the 3,000 mark, according
to Ron Gregg, '60, chairman of
the Student Government Council
Course Evaluation Committee.
Gregg's figures, based primari-
ly on returns from sororities and
the women's housing units, have
been compiled on the basis of the
number of questionnaires received
by the committee through yester-
"We are especially pleased with
the response we have gotten from
the sororities," Gregg said.
Gregg said he is hoping for an-
other 1,000 questionnaires from
the women's dormitories. He esti-
mated that another 1,500 to 2,000
should be forthcoming from the
Our goal is 10,000 question-
naires returned, Gregg said.
Call Soviet Editors Non-Committal
"Observant and polite, but stu-
diously non-committal," the Har-
vard Crimson labeled the six Rus-
sian "student editors" on tour last
week in the Boston area.
The editors are visiting the
United States on the exchange
program which is sending Ameri-
can student editors, including Da-
vid Baad, '56, former Daily Editor,
and Daily Editor Peter Eckstein,
'58, to Russia.
The Boston itinerary for the
editors includes a call on the gov-
ernor of Massachusetts, tours of
Boston and the Harvard campus,
press conferences, television ap-
pearances, and, the Crimson noted,
visits to Radcliffe which "help
break up the formality of more
'official' stops in their trip."
Emphasize Russia's Progress
At press conferences, the editors
"eagerly emphasized their coun-
try's progress, but neatly side-
stepped all questions about Krush-
chev and his policies," the Crimson
said. The delegates avoided giving
opinions by claiming that since
most of them were Communist
Party members, Americans would
not believe their answers anyway.
Kuri Voronov, leader of the
group, told the Crimson that in
Russia one man can. do nothing.
"But under Krushchev," he said,
"the party has done many things."
Ages of the delegation range
from 28 to 38 years old because,
the editors explained, they are
editors of publications for youth.
ROME (') - Samuel Cardinal
Stritch died yesterday.
The 70-year-old archbishop of
Chicago had lost his right arm by
amputation and then suffered a
stroke since arriving in Rome a
month ago to direct the Roman
Catholic church's missionary ac-
His appointment last March as
pro-prefect of the Vatican's Con-
gregation for Propagation of the
Faith gave him the highest rank
in the church ever granted to an
His successive illnesses prevent-
ed him from taking up those
C a r d i n a l Stritch's death
brought to 15 the number of va-
cancies in the College of Cardin-
als. The full complement is 70.
For the last two days Cardinal
Stritch had been able only to
whisper "yes" or "no" and couldI
take no nourishment.
Cardinal Stritch had been
steadily losing ground since he
suffered a paralyzing stroke a
week ago. The stroke came three
weeks after his right arm had
been amputated above the elbow
to eliminate the danger of gan-
grene from a blood clot.
The cardinal was pronounced
dead at 1:35 a.m. by Dr. Raimon-
do di Grando, staff physician at
Rome's Sanatrix Clinic.
Only three of them are students
and these are "seeking a higher
degree." The rest are professional
Don't Get Critical Letters
When questioned if his paper
prints letters criticizing the gov-
ernment, Voronov asserted, "We
don't receive letters criticizing the
government." But .he added that
letters criticizing the work of spe-
cific ministries are received and
The newspapers sometimes in-
clude their own answers to the
Voronov is vice-editor of Kom-
somolskaya Pravada, a daily youth
paper with a circulation of 2.6
Gunfire Kills Truce Team
Chief in Jerusalem Battle
JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector OP)-Gunfire on Mt. Scopus Monday
killed the chief of the United Nations Israeli-Jordan Mixed Armistice
Commission and four Israeli policemen.
The armistice chief, Canadian Lt. Col. George Flint, was trying
to arrange a cease-fire,
He was caught by an exchange of shots between Jordan troops
and Israeli police on the Mount. It is Israeli territory, adjoining the
Mount of Olives, and is entirely surrounded by Jordan. Normal
access to Scopus is by United Na-<
Colonel Flint was the 13th Unit-
ed Nations representative killed in
Arab-Israeli hostilities over Pales-
tine since the outbreak of the
1948 Palestine war.
Israeli authorities blamed Jor-
dan for Flint's death.
The official report of the chief
of staff of the United Nations
truce supervision organization said
it was not known from which side
of the line the fatal bullet was
This report, relayed to Canada's
United Nations delegation in New
York, said Colonel Flint accom-
panied a Jordan army patrol to
investigate rifle fire.
It added he had stepped ahead
of the Jordanians when he was
struck. Heavy cross fire developed
and he could not be rescued. He
bled to death.
The Israeli account said Colonel
Flint, a 47-year-old veteran of
World War II and the Korean
War, was hit as he sought to stop
the exchange for removal of four
One hundred and fifty-five stu-
dents have enrolled in the Stu-
dent Government Council spon-
sored summer reading program,
according to Roger Seasonwein,
'61, a member of the Reading
The summer reading book list,
to be released at the SGC meet-
ing today, will cover the economic,
political, historical, social and
literary aspects of the 1920's.
Interested students are urged to
sign up with Mrs. Ruth Callahan,
secretary of the Student Govern-
ment Council in the Student Activ-
ities Building, Seasonwein said.
WASHINGTON (P-The United
States cautioned France and Tu-
nisia yesterday against any mili-
tary moves which might push
excited North Africa into new vio-
Top State Department officials
met separately with the Tunisian
and French' ambassadors in ef-
forts to persuade both sides to end
the shooting that has erupted in-
Their main hope was that the
French would follow through on a
pledge to regroup their 22,000
troops in Tunisia in areas where
incidents would be less likely.
This became known as other
authorities disclosed that the Unit-
ed States would back up Lebanon's
charges that Egypt and Syria were
guilty of "mass interyention" in
formenting anti-government riots
Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge,
United States representative on
the United Nations Security Coun-
cil, was understood to have in-
structions to support Lebanon's
complaint when it comes up for
discussion in New York this after-
DETROIT (P)--The automotive
big three Saturday announced pay
increases for 173,000 salaried em-
ployes and non-union hourly paid
Ford, Chrysler and General
Motors have contracts with the
United Auto Workers which pro-
vide cost of living allowances and
an improvement factor pay in-
By The Associated Press
LANSING, Mich. - Spokesmen
for nearly 50 non-political organ-,
izations Saturday told Michigan
Democratic leaders what they
thought should go into the party's
1958 campaign platform.
They called for revision of the
legislature's committee system, a
tax reform, hurry-up aid for high-
er education and a host of other
changes in state laws and pro-
* * *
WASHINGTON - Senate hear-
ings on a long-term farm program
opened yesterday with criticism
of government price supports.
The criticism came from Her-
schel D. Newsom, master of the
National Grange. He said price
supports amount to price-fixing
which cannot, in the long run,
serve agriculture in the nation
* * *
ROME -'A tide of votes from
Christian Democrat strongholds
put Italy's governing party out in
front again yesterday in the ballot
count for the nation's third post-
BEIRUT, Lebanon (P)-A bomb
explosion in a street car killed six
persons yesterday on the eve of
a reported compromise between
Lebanon's pro-Western govern-
ment and its political opposition.
The bomb wrecked the car and
wounded 20 persons. It was the
bloodiest single act of terrorism
since rioting and a general strike
against the government began 17
Later in the day another bomb
exploded in the garden of British
Ambassador George Middleton's
home. It rocked the neighborhood
but caused no damage to the am-
bassador's home. There were no
A relatively quiet weekend and
increased use of public transpor-
tation earlier had indicated the
strike might be waning.
The government announced,
meanwhile, that Parliament will
meet today for the first time since
the strike began.
I1 .1.., ,1,.1 A 1_._1
WASHINGTON UP) -President
Dwight D. Eisenhower yesterday
ruled out any anti-recession tax
cuts at this time, so far as the
administration is concerned.
Furthermore, Eisenhower. asked
that Congress act to prevent cuts
of three billion dollars !n corpora-
tion and excise taxes due to take
effect July 1.
President Eisenhower's decision,
announced by Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty, climaxed
months of speculation as to wheth-
er the administration would decide
for or against general tax reduc-
The certainty of heavy red ink
spending probably helped influence
President Eisenhower against cut-
ting the government's revenue.
Revenue has been declining be-
cause of slackened business.
This was how it went yesterday:
Secretary of the Treasury Ander-
son conferred with both Demo-
cratic and Republican congres-
Anderson then reported to Presi-
dent Eisenhower, and the Presi-
dent notified Vice-President Rich-
ard M. Nixon, the Senate's pre-
siding officer, and House Speaker
Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.) that the
administration wished to continue
corporation and excise taxes at
their present level.
Hagerty was asked whether this
decision amounted to ruling out
any tax reductions at this time. He
"The Treasury, as always, will
study and evaluate all proposals
and the entire tax situation, and
will act in the light of the eco-
nomic situation as it develops.
To Peace Use
SHIPPINGPORT, Pa. ()-Pres-
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower and a
host of dignitaries marked the
coming of age of peace - time
atomic energy in the United States
yesterday with dedication of the
historic Shippingport nuclear pow-
By electronic remote control
from Washington, President Ei-
senhower activated the main
throttle valve of the plant's tur-
"It is with pride in what has
been accomplished at Shipping-
port-and with equal confidence
in the future-that I now dedicate
this Shippingport atomic power
station to the cause of scientific
progress-to the cause of peace,"
President Eisenhower said.
The nationally televised and
broadcast dedication climaxe d
more than five months of success-
ful operation of the 110-million-
dollar plant, the world's first full-
scale nuclear power station de-
voted solely to peaceful uses.
Several plans providing for the
installation of room phones in the
dormitories on the hil are being
considered by the University Ad-
ministration and by Bell Tele-
phone Company, according to
Leonard A. Schaadt, Business
Manager of Residence Halls.
"Phone service on the hill is not
what it should be," Schaadt said,
"and it is the wish of this office
to improve the service."
ABOARD USS CANBERRA (A)
their lives and their identities in1
home yesterday and a third was bur
The Unknown servicemen of Vi
a final resting place in Arlington
tomac River from Washington, D.C.
Selection of the World War II
swept deck of this guided missile cr,
holds the Medal of Honor for con- "
spicuous gallantry in the Korean
-He made the choice from two
identical caskets, one containing
the body of an Unknown from the
European theater and the other
an Unknown from the Pacific.
The unselected Unknown was
committed from the same deck,
to the bottom of the ocean 33
miles east of Cape Henry, Vir-
Between the two Unknowns of
World War II at the selection
ceremony lay the body of the
nameless hero who died in Korea.
)-Two American warriors who lost
the country's last two wars came
ied at sea.
World War II and Korea will find
National Cemetery, across the Po-
E unknown was made on the rain-
ruiser by a Navy enlisted man who
Housing Called Main Segregation Issue
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second in a series of three articles deal-
ing with discrimination in Ann Arbor. Todays article discusses housing dis-
By JOHN WEICHER
"Housing," one prominent local Negro resident says, "is the crucial
problem in discrimination."
.:Numerous case histories bear out his statement. For example, a
4 Negro who lives in Ypsilanti and works in Ann Arbor has been
attempting to buy a house here for four years.
He has seen at least 30 or 40 houses from the outside, and talked
to their owners either in person or on the telephone.
Two Prices Quoted
O He reports one instance in which the owner quoted him one price
for a house over the phone, and a second price, $4,000 higher, when
he went to see him. The owner denied having mentioned the first price
over the phone, saying there was "some mistake."
:>*, ::.....f.lhv "mistake" ay,,m a ,rar. t,+iythe miunild c.h. lc.m. mx. .i rial + aA