Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
See Page 4
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VIm. No. 95
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1958
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F Says Increase,
tirton Sees No Monetary Gain
[n Raising Fees Next Semester
By DAVID TAR
iincrease in University tuition fees next year is unlikely.
aiversity officials are taking strong stands against a hike. An
tial state legislator has minimized the possibility of the issue
aised in budget hearings.
iiversity Vice-President William Stirtorn said he sees "no merit,
nonetary," in raising fees next year. He said an increase would
ly keep enough students from attending school to offset any
funds expected from a
higher rate. This view was confirmed,
-by Vice-President for Student Af-
S (P)-Tbe United States
in the background yester-
an effort to settle Tunisia's-
g dispute with France
hauling it into the open
of the United Nations, in-
ern quarters feared a Unit-
ons debate 'on the French
g of a Tunisian border
a week ago would become
nunist sounding board to
te anti-Western feelings in
mants said the United
hoped to get talks between
and Tunisia started before
y, when the United Na-
mcurity Council is scheduled
up the dispute with the
delegate, Arkady Sobolev,,
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
ates bet 98 million dollars more
sterday on the chances of devel-
ing independent communism in.
The money, to be used to finance
ports of surplus food products
d some machinery and raw ma-
real to Poland, approximately
rubles the amountt of United
ates assistance to the Eastern
ropean Communist nation with-
The total stands at 193 million.
The United States announced,
rthermore, that it is prepared
discuss additional food surplus
les to Poland, the financing of
ge Polish machinery purchases.
re, and the expansion of U.S.-
The combination of past, pres-
L and future aid means that
ashington has committed itself
a broad scale to support the
orts of Communist party leader
ladyslaw Gomulka and Premier
zef Cyrankiewicz to give Poland
aximum freedom from Soviet
An unidentified parolee was ar-
ted Thursday afternoon in a
al drugstore for attempting to
ss "questionable ierchandise."
According to Robert Lumbard,
'ner of the store, the man tried
obtain a refund on a brand of
untain pen which the store does
A subsequent search of the man
the police revealed a partially'
ed bottle of perfume which
mbard estimated to be Worth
200 if it was perfume or $100 if
was men's cologne." He claimed
at the man also had obscene
erature in his possession..
Lumbard further alleged that
e man was "definitely a dope
sher. I've been in the retail
siness a long time and I can
ognize an ex-convict when I
eone," he said.
Police said the man was on,
--I ..~ . a - 1ri P ilr fnr
fairs James A. Lewis who cited
the greatly increased use of the
student loan fund.f
He said this indicates how much
students are being caught in a
sharp financial pinch associated
with the decline of activity in the
On basis of an estimated enroll-
ment of 25,000 students next year,
the University is anticipating an
income of .$10,393,000 from stu-
dent fees, an increase of $524,106
over the planned revenues from
the same source for the current
State. Sen. Elmer Porter (R-
Blissfield) declined comment when
asked if he believed the student
should pay more of the cost of
operating state universities and
colleges next year.
But he added, "I was surprised
the question came up last year and
I don't expect it will be raised this
year." Sen. Porter is chairman of
the Sehate Appropriations Com-
Informed sources say University
Regents are strongly opposed to a
hike next year. Fees were increased
25 per cent this year to help offset
the cut the Legislature made in
the University's operating budget
The University has asked the
Legislature for $37,274,000 for
operations in 1958-59. Gov. G.
Mennen Williams has recommend-
ed $31,459,000 be appropriated. Ob-
servers in Lansing believe this
latter figure will be further re-
duced by the Legislature.
Last year attempts had been
made to reach accord on a stable
ratio between student fees, and
A major step in Parke-Davis'
40 million dollar expansion pro-
gram was taken yesterday when
the firm gave the go-ahead for
construction of pharmaceutical re-
search laboratories adjacent to
The project, originally an-
nounced in 1956, will include
three-story research laboratories,
a connecting administration build-
ing and a power plant.
While the development has no
formal connection with the Uni-
versity, University Vice-President
William Stirton said the proximity
of graduate students, professors
and an educational facilities were
important in the firm's selection
of Ann Arbor for research labora-
The buildings will be erected
east of North Campus, at the junc-
tion of Plymouth Road and the
proposed US-23 bypass with com-
pletion set for early 1960.
The. 50-acre site was purchased
from the University.
LOOSE PUCK-Wingman Bill MacKensie (11) of MSU and
Michigan defenseman Bobbie Watts (2) skate after loose puck.
Wolverine goalie Ross Childs (1) stands ready to make a possible.
save, while teammate Warren Wills (3) prepares to lend a helping
MSU Trims 'M' leers
In Overtime Play,-2-1
By STEVE SALZMAN
Michigan State beat Michigan, 2-1, with a goal by sophomore
Terry Moroney at 6:33 of the sudden death overtime period at the
Coliseum last night.
Moroney broke away from his own blue line with the puck, and
beat the Michigan defense, then deftly placed the puck past goalie.
Ross Childs from six feet out.
Delky bozzi tied up the game for the Wolverines with a 35-foot
slap shot which glanced off the shoulder of Bob Jassori, who was
Professor Says Unity
Vital to Government
There is a possibility Commun-
ists are behind the "anti-com-
munist" rebel movement in an
attempt to break up Indonesia,
Prof. Robert I. Crane of the his-
tory department said yesterday.
If this is not the case, Indo-
nesia's rebels are gambling with
the future of their country as a
unified state, he continued.
"No one can prove President
Sukarno's insistence upon a Re-
public of Indonesia instead of the
United States of Indonesia was
wise, but attempting to revert to
the federation type now could
easily break up the state," Prof.
When the Dutch left their for-
mer East Indies colony, they had
givenit the form United States of
Indonesia, a federation with some
autonomy for the separate 'islands.
Prof. Crane explained it is "hard
to tell" whether the rebels are
opportunists, local patriots, na-
tional patriots, anti-communists
or Communistst. At this stage of
the game anything which breaks
down the national government
aids communism, he said. ,
Upon disruption of the present
government the communists. at
present one of four major parties
in Indonesia, might remain the
only unified group throughout the
islands, according to Prof. Crane.
Some Indonesians he knows, the
history professor explained, feel
localism has been carried too far.
Economic friction between Java,
most populous area of the world,
and the resource-rich outer islands
has been called by some experts a
more important factor than poli-
President Sukarno has taken
some wrong decisions, Prof. Crane
declared; "guided democracy" may
be one. By guiding democracy is
meant the decision to give fellow-
travelers places in the cabinet.
The cabinet of Prenier Djuanda
has not been approved by Parlia-
ment, where the non-communists
in coalitiol outnumber the com-
trying to, defect the shot. This gos
By RUDE DIFAZIO
Special to The Daily
COLUMBUS, O.- Ohio State
lost star Frank Howard through.
personal fouls early in the second
half but got unexpected help from
three "youngsters" here last night
and went on to dump Michigan,
85-76, before 11,498 fans at St.
It was the Buckeyes' sixth
straight Conference win at home,
giving them a 6-5 Big Ten record.
Michigan is now'4-4 in Conference
The Wolverines returned to Ann
Arbor after the game to prepare
for the invasion of league-leading
Michigan State tomorrow.
Juniors Larry Huston, and Joe
Carlson, and sophomore Joe Ro-
berts paced the home - happy
Buckeyes with 34 points in the
Howard, who came into the
game sporting a 16.7 average in
Big Ten play, was stopped cold
for the second time this season
by the Wolverines' M. C. Burton.,
Howard scored only two points
before he fouled out with 2:44,g one
in the secondhalf. His departure
appeared to be the turning point
in the game for the Wolverines.
They had cut a 38-35 OSU half-
time lead to two points, 42-40, and
seemed ready to make their move.
But they weren't.
A trio of Buckeye foul shots
See HOT, page 7
Soviets Advance Science
To Avoid Kremlin Rule
BY THOMAS TURNER
Soviet progre"ss in nuclear science and space science isadirectly
due to students' desire to, escape government interference in human-
ities, according to Prof. Ivan Rozhin.
All other speakers in yesterday's Ukrainian Student Club sym-
posium on Soviet education agreed with Prof. Rozhin that , he entire
educational system, and hence each individual, is completely subju-
gated by the Moscow government.
Nicholas Prychodko, speaking on "Social and Academic Status of
the Student in USSR," said there is no danger of student revolution,
because under the Kremlin it isI
impossible to organize. He esti-
mated the number of informers
among students at one in 10 or 12. Ik c e t
al was scored at 19:00 of the last
period on a pass from Wolverine
captain Neil McDonald.
Just 27 seconds later, one of the
most startling calls of the year
took place. The Wolverines pep-
pered Spartan Goalie Joe Selinger
with three shots and finally the
fourth bounced in. Rather the offi-
cial goal judge thought it did, but
referee Mon Sobie overruled him
and the tumult started. McDonald
lost his temper in one of his rare
fits of anger.
The first Michigan State goal
was scored by Fred DeVuono who
knocked in a rebound shot off
Child's pads, at 7:20 of the second
period. Childs made two fantastic
saves in a row of shots by Bill
MacKenzie and Ross. Parke. But
after going to his knees on Parke's
shot, he was hit by MacKenzie
and he didn't have a chance.
The first period was a wide open
rough and tumble affair, with
neither team obviously dominating
play until about the ten minute
mark. At 15:07 Barrie Hayton of
Michigan went off the ice foran
illegal check and the Wolverine
defense rose to the occasion by
Allowing only one shot to be taken
on Childs for the duration of the
When Hayton returned the Wol-
verines turned on the power play
and kept the pressure on the
Spartans for the rest of the period.
The culmination of this pressure
occurred when McDonald took a
pass from Hayton and flipped it
against the left side pole. The
crowd jumped to its feet cheering
for the Wolverine goal, but the
rest of the evening they were dis-
See SPARTAN, page 7
Prychodko continued that the
greatest barrier faced in getting
into a Soviet college is "social
He explained that a few months
before enrolling a prospective stu-
dent must fill out a long question-
naire dealing with his parents and
If among these are former
priests, merchants, czarist officers,
or members of opposition parties
the student will be rejected, even
if the relative in question is long
The more important the school,
Prychodko said, the stiffer is the
admission. Moscow University,
showplace for visiting foreigners,
is the most exclusive, but rioting
took place at the time of the Hun-
garian revolt. ,.
Pressure continues on the stu-
dent after admission, and "the
school likewise feels constant gov*
ernment interference. This has
some. beneficial effects, the panel
First, the superior student tends
to "escape into pure science."
Second, lectures and textbooks
are very well prepared, ex-college
president Prof. Rozhin said, and
very good, if one ignores the poli-
All members of Soviet live under
"high responsibility," Prof. Rozhin
continued. They nust vote as the
government wishes, avoid practic-
ing religion, belong to such groups
as "Militant Atheists," and con-
tribute to such causes as "Fund
for Assistance to Striking English
THOMASVILLE, Ga. (A)-Harold
E. Stassen stepped out yesterday
as President Dwight D. Eisen-
howers' disarmament adviser and
announced he is a candidate for
governor of Pennsylvania.
Stassen's resignation in order to
run on the Republican ticket in
the May primary was announcedI
at the President's vacation head-
President Eisenhower said he
was accepting the resignation with4
deep regret. As is his custom in
the case of primary races, the
President did not directly. endorse I
Stassen's gubernatorial bid. But
in a "Dear Harold" letter to Stas-a
sen he said "you have much to'
contribute to the future ofour
I n recent weeks there have beenj
published reports-one pinned to
a high administration official _
that Eisenhower had decided
Stassen had outlived his useful-
ness as disarmament adviser and
would have to go.
WASHING'I'ON ()-A tax re-'
duction package totaling more
than five billion dollars. is being
quietly put together by Demo-
cratic House leaders for, use if the
business downturn continues.
Although still in preliminary
stage, its principal features cut
widely across the economy in both
general and selective areas.
In final, form, the package. is
expected to contain proposalsfor
whole or partial elimination of the
World War II transportation tax,
a tax cut for individual taxpayers
in the low \and middle income
brackets, tax relief for business,
and possible tax law revisions to
wipe out some unintended hard-
Orders for preparation of the
standby tax legislation have gone
out from House Speaker Sam Ray-
In response to his directive,
several alternative proposals are
being prepared by the staff of the
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee for consideration by Demo-
First Revolt Against
PADANG, Indonesia 01)-A re
olutionary government for Ind
nesia was proclaimed last nig
with the aim of ousting Premi(
Djuanda and forcing Preside
Sukarno to give up his "guid
It was the guided democra
program that brought Communis
into the central government.
Rebel leaders said they will co
tinue to consider Sukarno as pr
sident, but only under certa
Dr. Siafruddin Prawiranegar
former finance minister and unt
recentlygovernor of the Bank,
Indonesia, was named premb
and finance minister.
aThe "e rebel designated premix
appeared before a wildly cheeri
crowd of 40,000 in this small I
dian ocean port and declared :
"To leave this disease creepi
undisturbed for fear of surgery
a doctor or because of apathy *
mean we have no right to live
Referred to Corruption
He apparently was referring
corruption, which the rebel lea
ers assertIis rife in the centr
government, as well as comm
One leader said the uprising
unique "because it is the on
open rebellion against corrupti
and communism in Asia."
The proclamation came exac
five days after the revolutiona
leaders centered in Sumatra C
livered their ultimatum, with
five-day deadline, demanding Jo
karta regime changes.
Rebel leaders here pictured t
proclamation as the first step
pressure Sukarno and the Jakar
government into sweeping mea
ures to.fight communism and co
ruption in Java.,
By asking for such changes t
proclamation left the door op
for a negotiated settlement w:
They said they have extens
support in west Java as well
in north Celebes and possibly
Sumatra has 12 million of I
donesia's 83 million people se:
tered over hundreds of islands.
There was no immediate indic
tion that Premier Djuanda pa
any heed to the rebel move.
Crane Sa ys
PLAN FOUR PLATFORMS:
U.S. Completes Agreement
For IRBM Bases in Britain,
LONDON (A)-A long - awaited
agreement to build United States
nuclear missile platforms in Bri-
tain will go into effect Monday or
Tuesday, the Defense Ministry said
The agreement calls for build-
ing Intermediate Range Ballistic
Missile bases along Britain's east
coast facing the Soviet Union.
The agreement will become ef-
fective after0 a formal exchange
of lettersain Washington between
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and British Ambassador Sir
Full details of the agreement
may not be disclosed.
A white paper, probably to be
issued Thursday, will answer some
of the opposition question raised
in Britain against the missiles
agreement, Defense Minister Dun-
can Sandys has indicated.
He said in Parliament this week
that opponents will find the pact
more satisfactory than they now
think it is.
British and'United States"
sources said four IRBM bases are
The United States and Britain
would have joint control over the
bases and any possible use of the
United States crews will handle
the missiles at first.
COMMON TOPICS DISCUSSED:
State Interfraternity Councils Attend Workshop at Universit
By JAMES SEDER and JACK HUIZENGA
Sen. Rayburn, who wants to be
forearmed if a tax cut becomes
necessary, is. represented as pre-
ferring to view possible future ac-
tion as more in the nature of tax
revision than general reduction-
action primarily aimed at
"smoothing out the bumps" in
areas of the economy where it will
be more effective.
The final form of the Demo-
crattic tax package has not crys-
talized, and Democrats say it will
The leaders of the South Ea
Asia countries compose Western
educated elite which is alienate
from the mass of the people, Pro
Robert I. Crane of the history di
partmlent said yesterday.
As a result, he said, the leade
can't tell what their people a.
thinking. Their problem is to brin
the people into contact with Wes
ern civilization and prepare the:
to belong to a modern state.,
He told an audience of about '
South East Asia Delegation ap
plicants and faculty members the
this situation, stems from the im
pact of Western culture, datin
from the 16th century, upon th
highly conservative. agriculturf
villages characteristic of the are
at that time.
More than 80 students and advisors from Michigan Interfraternity
Councils yesterday discussed scholarship, buyer's associations, dis-
ciplinary actions and public relations at the Michigan IFC Workshop
Most seemed to think this workshop was "too large," and "too
general" but they said they thought the workshop "valuable" and
scheduled ones for 1959 and 1960.
In their meetings, the representatives discussed:
be March or April. before
know where they . stand.
T... a 0 .&AT
Three persons were badly
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