Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
See Page 4
VOL. LXVIII, No.96
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1958
A r r I/ I I I II Irl llll lll
Storm Hits U.S.;
Takes 170 Lives
Ann Arbor Temperature Reaches
Low of -8, Rise Likely Today
A predicted high of 10 to 12 degrees-above-zero faces the Ann
Arbor area today after a low of seven degrees-below-zero yesterday
and temperatures of five degrees-below-zero early this morning.
Admitting to two and four-tenths inches of snowfall on Satur-
day and "traces" of snow yesterday, one phase of the Willow Run
Weather Station's report can be questioned by many Ann Arbor resi-
dents, still digging out from Saturday's snow blitz.
Forecast for the Michigan area is continued cold and generally
fair, with heavy snows near Lake Michigan and occasional snow
flurries in other areas.
Weather forecasters predict moderating temperature for tomor-
row in the Ann Arbor area.
Deaths Near 170
Across the nation, the weather picture was grimmer as the death-
toll attributed to the week end snowfall approached 170. Michigan
^City, Ind., recorded a four-foot
snowfall and drifts up to 30 feet
ICeynoldsmwere reported in New York State.
T j1 ds *Low temperature in the nation
WdD was 37 degrees below zero-- re-
corded at Danbury, Wis.
D ii d The danger of fire increased in
cities where streets were choked
I with ice and snow. In Connecti-
In Pr i'ary cut, state Civil Defense headquar-
ters was on emergency standby.
New York State police worked on
By JAMES BOW an around-the-clock shift.
and LEWIS COBURN
Deaths Throughout East
Incumbent Richard Dennard, Deaths due to storm exposure
Democrat, and newcomer John P. were reported west to St. Louis
Reynolds, Republican, were the and south to Alabama. Stranded
winners in yesterday's Ann Arbor motorists fell victim to carbon
City Council primary elections, monoxide p o is o n i n g. Heart-
Dennard won with 319 votes attacks and traffic mishaps added
against 154 votes for Arbie B. to the fatality list.
Clever in the First Ward, and In one of the hardest-hit areas
Reynolds polled 218 Fourth Ward of the country, Michigan City resi-
votes against 66 for John H. dents began digging out amidst a
Schneider. 30-mile-an-hour wind and near-
In his campaign statement, zero temperatures. Snow con-
Reynolds advocated "selected in- tinued to fall yesterday but traffic
dustrial expansion to broaden the on the city's main street was seen
city's tax base." Reynolds, 34 years to be moving.
old, is an industrial relations Other areas of the city - not
supervisor. cleared by snow-plows and shovel-
Thanks Supporters using citizens - appeared para-
Commenting on the election, lyzed. Autos, buried in snow, were
the Republican winner said he strung along streets. Schools were
wanted to thank the many people closed.
who went to the polls with the A group of 19 Boy Scouts and
weather as cold as it was. seven adult troop leaders-strand-
Reynolds and Democrat Prof. A. ed in a snowbound campsite seven
Nelson Dingle of the University miles south of Michigan City -
engineering department are can- were airlifted to Gary, Ind., by an
didates for the City Council seat Army helicopter. All the campers
which will be left vacant by the were reported in good condition.
April resignation of Ronald E. Less serious national effects of
Hinterman, Republican, below normal temperatures in-
In a statement prepared after cluded a report that cold weather
the election, Dennard said, "It was knocked out President Dwight D.
gratifying to receive the confi- Eisenhower's golf and quail hunt-
dence of so many of my First ing plans.
Ward friends and neighbors in to- ' The Berrien County, Michigan
day's primary election. Board of Supervisors petitioned
Backs Eldersveld the weatherman to "cut it out -
"I believe in the April general we've had enough."
JAKARTA, Indonesia (')-Indo-
nesia's rebel government in Su-
matra stepped up its economic
war on the central government
yesterday, seeking to tie up its
gold abroad and to shut off its
major income at home.
With financial wizard Sjadrud-
din Prawiranegara as its premier
the rebel regime asked 40 banks
in the United States and 16 other
countries to block all gold bal-
ances belonging to the central
It called for reports on balances
and other assets to be cabled to
the Bank of Indonesia in Padang,
central Sumatra. '
The rebels launched their eco-
nomic war Sunday with orders to
all foreign oil companies in Indo-
nesia to halt oil shipments and
payment of oil royalties to Ja-
There was no immediate indica-
tion whether foreign governments
or firms would comply with either
order. Sumatra is the richest in
oil of all Indonesia's islands. It
would be a severe blow to the
central government if its millions
in oil income were cut off.
The avowed aim of the rebels is
to force out the central govern-
ment of Premier Djuanda and
force President Sukarno to drop
his program of "guided Democra-
PANMUNJON, Korea W)P-Com-
munist North Korea yesterday re-
jected a demand by the United
Nations Command for the immedi-
ate return of a South Korean
airliner which flew 32 persons to
North Korea Sunday.
Communist spokesmen at a
meeting of the Military Armistice
Commission secretariat here said
the South Korean government
must deal directly with the North
South Korea did not sign the
armistice suspending the Korean
War and has no direct contact
with the Red regime.
The North Korean radio Sunday
night admitted the plane was in
North Korea and claimed the in-
cident was the result of a defec-
tion to the 'Communists. Aboard
were two American pilots and 30
others, mostly Koreans.
A South Korean spokesman at
Seoul said it was a case of "burg-
lary in broad daylight." He said
the passengers and crew in effect
The plane vanished after flying
past Seoul from Pusan Sunday.
South Korea radar tracked it as
far as Sunan, site of a Red air
base about 15 miles north of
Pyongyang, North Korean capital.
'M' DROPS TO SEVENTH:
Spartans whip wolverines, 79-69
E By RUDE DIFAZIO
Michigan State moved to a
"comfortable" lead in the tight
Big Ten basketball race last night
with a 79-69 defeat of Michigan
before nearly 8,700 fans at Yost
It was the Spartans' seventh
Conference win against three
losses. Coupled with Ohio State's,
93-83, victory over Indiana, it gave
MSU a one game lead over idle
Purdue, who backed into second
place with a 6-4 record.
The loss was Michigan's third
straight. The Wolverines who led
the league eight days ago, have
now dropped into the seventh
place with a 4-5 record.
Spartans Pull Ahead
After a slow start, the Spartans
jumped out to a 31-25 half-time
lead and then constantly beat
back Wolverine second-half chal-
lenges with torrid out-court shoot-
ing led by forward Bob Anderegg.
The Spartan forward, who was
high man for the night with 25
points, scored 21 in the second
half on a hot streak of jump shots
from the corner. Star eenter :
Johnny Green, who had three dif-
ferent Wolverines guarding him at
various times during the game,
hit a respectable 18.
Forward George Lee lead Michi-
gan with 22, while Pete Tillotson
hit for 17.
Anderegg Stops Drives
On two different occasions in
the second half, the Wolverines
pulled 'to within two points only
to have Anderegg hit from the
side, killing the spurt.
They quickly bounced back from
the six point half-time deficit to
trail, 35-33, but Anderegg, play-
ing his best game of the season,
hit four straight baskets and a
foul shot to help boost the Spar-
tans to seven-point, 46-39, lead.
Not ready to give up, the Wol-
verines came fighting back to trail
by two 47-49, only to have An-
deregg hit again. Tillotson hit a
In Little Rock
LITTLE ROCK (P)-The Little
Rock School Board decided last
night to expel Minniejean Brown
from integrated Central High
School for the remainder of this
The move was recommended by
school Supt. Virgil T. Blossom.
W. B. Brown, father of the 16-
year-old Negro girl, labelled the
decision as "very unfair."
"It sounded to me like Mr. Blos-
som was expelling Minniejean for
her own safety," Brown said. "He
didn't say it in those words, but
that's the way we took it."
The Negro girl claims she has
been a main target of segrega-
tionist students during her five
months at the school. She had
been suspended in incidents in-
GIVE HIM A CHANCE-Wolverine Pete Tillotson (left) and Dale
Kingsbury corner Michigan State's kneeling Lance Olsen in the
first half of last night's game. Olsen, however, got up on his feet
and scored eight points for the winners.
tip-in making the score 51-49, but
guard Jack Quiggle notched two
quick baskets to put MSU in front
by six with 8:53 to go and Michi-
gan never again threatened.
The Wolverine's again fell vic-
tim to an extended scoring famine
in the first half. For one stretch
of eight minutes they could only
score two points.
Michigan, with fine outside
shooting from their guards against
the Spartans' zone defense, jump-
ed out to a 17-11 lead midway
through the half. State cut the,
lead to two points before Michi-
gan could score again. This made
the score 19-15 with 8:43 to go.
MSU Takes Lead
The Wolverines shooting then
fell into a deep freeze. MSU peck-
ed away at the lead for the next
three minutes until Anderegg hit
a jump shot to put them in front
21-19. Lee scored to tie the game
21 all, but Michigan couldn't hit
again until he scored a jump shot
nearly five minutes later with 43
seconds to go. By this time State
had built up a 29-23 lead.
Hedden hit with eight seconds
See ANDEREGG'S, Page 3
.due byl Noon
Petitions for the vacant Student
Government Council seat must be
turned in to the Office of Student
Affairs in the Student Activities
Bldg. by noon today.
Seven candidates are seeking
the post, resigned by Linda Rain-
water, '60. The candidates are
James Ball, '60E, James Claffey,
'60E, Carol Holland, '60, Bruce
McRitchie, '59, Sue Rockne, '60,
Roger Seasonwein, '61, and Phil
Track, Field 'Event
Detroit Among Four Cities Seekii
To Host Event; Chances Said Goo
By PAUL BORMAN
University Athletic Director H. O. "Fritz" Crisler open
the way yesterday for possible running of part of the 19
Olympic Games at the University.
Crisler told The Daily if Detroit could get the 1964 Olyr
pics, he would allow use of University facilities for the tra
and field games. He also said he would allow use of Unive
sity housing facilities.
State Sen. John B. Swainson (D-Detroit) last week pr
posed establishment of a commission to investigate buildi
a 100,000 seat stadium at the
election the voters of the First
Ward and in other wards will
demonstrate their approval of the
policies of Mayor Samuel J.
Eldersveld and the candidates as-
sociated with him."
Dennard, City Council represen-
tative on the Human Relations
Commission, will oppose Harry
Mial, Republican, in the April
In Auto Crash.;
Jan K. Ratliff, '59. received arm,
leg and chest injuries Sunday
morning when a car in which he
was riding, driven by Carl Sattler,
hit a telephone pole on S. Main St.
Ratliff, 21 years old, was re-
leased from University Hospital
yesterday. His wife, one of the
other four persons involved in the
accident, suffered bruises and
cuts and is reported in good con-
Miss Geraldine M. Zahn, 21
years old, also an Ann Arbor resi-
dent, was the most seriously in-
Sattler, a local resident, was
driving north, and was apparently
passing anotherncar when his ve-
hicle skidded on snowy pavement
and went out of control. The car
spun, jumped the curb, and the
right side of the car hit the tele-
phone pole. The car was complete-
Ann Arbor police said yesterday
that an investigation of the acci-
dent is continuing.
YD'S To Hear
A petition stating that persons
of any color, religion and nation-
ality would be welcomed as neigh-
bors has so far been signed by
667 Ann Arbor residents.
The statement is being circu-
lated this week as part of Brother-
hood Week, sponsored by the Citi-
zens' Committee on Inter-Group
Although not officially connect-
ed with the city's Human Relations
Commission, the citizens' com-
mittee has maintained contact
with the Human Relations group.
Prof. Hubert M. Blalock of the
sociology department is chairman
of the citizens' committee.
WASHINGTON (W)-The United
States, having completed arrange-
ments for nuclear missile bases in
the British Isles, is now negotiat-
ing for similar launching sites in
State Department sources indi-
cated the Anglo-American agree-
ment may be signed and sealed
today. It is expected to be the
pilot pact for arming other North
Atlantic Treaty Organization allies
with medium-range rocket weap-
The British bases, reported to be
four in number and strung along
Britain's eastern coast, are sched-
uled to be armed with United
States Jupiter and Thor ballistic
missiles by the end of the year.
Could Reach USSR
From Britain these 1,500-mile
missiles could conceivably reach
as far north into Russia as Arch-
angel, just below the Arctic Circle,
and as far east as Odessa, on the
Moscow and Leningrad would be
within the firing radius. Bases in
France would provide even deeper
Gen. Lauris Norstad, NATO's
European commander, said in
Paris Monday that while prelimi-
nary discussions have been started
with France for bases there, no
specific agreement has been reach-
ed so far.
Joint Control Planned
Under the arrangement with
Britain, the launching sites will be
Information from London is that
Britain will pay the 90-million-
dollar cost of constructing the
sites and the United States, in,
addition to providing the weapons,
will furnish Air Force crews to
man the sites initially.
Later the Royal Air Force will
take over the British bases. RAF
crews are now in this country
training on the Thor and Jupiter.
Hydrogen warheads for the mis-
siles will be stockpiled at the bases
but they will remain under Ameri-
can control. Wartime firing of the
missiles, it is understood, would be
by mutual agreement of the United
States and the host country.
INew editors and staff for the
Michigan State Fair Grounds
in Detroit to attract the Olym-
pic Games. It is widely be-
lieved the United States will
host the 1964 Games.
Four Seek Games
Among the four cities in this
country who want to host the
Games, Chicago, Los Angeles,
Philadelphia and Detroit, the lat-
ter is considered to have the best
Los Angeles hosted the Games
in 1932. Detroit is scheduled to
open new hotel facilities before
Sen. Swainson said he was hap-
py to hear of Crisler's position and
added it would be another incen-
tive to bringing the Games to the
Won't Abandon Plan
He said he would not abandon
his proposal for the stadium
His bill, which is now before the
Legislature, calls for a $15 million
revenue bond issue for the stadium
which will be primarily for the
Crisler described Swainson's
project as "something I would not
invest in" and added "The only
way it could be self-supporting
would be if it hosted an event a
Lions, Tigers Uninterested
Officials of the Detroit Lions
and Tigers have shown little in-
terest in moving their home from
the 54,000 seat Briggs Stadium to
the proposed new site.
Crisler said that he had not
been approached by Swainson on
this matter and added: "Besides,
it is still a long way off."
The University's facilities would
include the Stadium, Ferry Field
and Yost Field House.
By MURRAY FEWELL
The future of J-Hop continues
to be a question mark as members
of Student Government Council's
Finance Committee are hashing
over problems of the 1958 dance.
Meanwhile J-Hop Central Com-
mittee members are attempting to
compile 'a complete financial re-
port for the dance, according to
General Chairman, Jim Cham-
Losing money for the second
straight year, the all - campus
dance sold 598 tickets. Champion
has said that 900 sales were need-
ed to break even. On this basis
the deficit is expected to reach
SGC Paid Last Year
Last year's deficit of $500 was
made up by SGC.
Whether this year's debt will be
made up by the council is one of
the questions up for considera-
tion by SGC.
A traditional affair at the Uni-
versity, J-Hop was first begun on
Feb. 17, 1877 when 20 couples at-
tended. Since that time J-Hop
has continued to be one of the
TUNIS M-)-Tunisia and France
agreed yesterday to accept thc
good offices of the United States
and Britain in the quarrel ove
the French aerial bombing of u
Tunisia delayed calling off it
protest to the United Nations Se-
curity Council, but diplomats I
London said Britain and the
United States were confident yes-
terday's action had warded off ar
acrimonious public debate wher
the UN meets today.
In using their good offices, tht
United States and Britain will ac
as go-betweens in passing mes-
sages and proposals back and fort
in an effort to whelp repair th;
relations between France and iti
former North African protectorate
They will not be acting as judges
Informants in London said th
British and Americans were ap
pealing to both Tunisia anc
France to withdraw their com-
plaints to the UN. The Wester
'powers fear such a debate would
,benefit only Soviet Russia, whos
Arkady Sobolev is president of the
council this month.
The official spokesman for Tuni
sian President Habib Bourguib
said. "the- complaint has not bee
withdrawn and the procedures ar
following their normal course,.
The French complaint had no
been withdrawn either.
Bourguiba asked the council t
take up a French "act of aggres
sion" against Tunisia.
France countered with afde
mand that Algerian rebel opea
tions from Tunisia be looked int
The French said the bombing
was an act of defense agains
Algerian rebels in Tunisia.
Bourguiba, on the other hand
has said he recognizes the im
portance of the big naval base t
NATO and is willing to talk t
anybody but France about its use
The second issue of Gargoyl
will hit the campus Thursday an
Friday, complete with its annua
satire on The Daily, Jean Wil
loughby,n'59, managing editor o
the campus humor magazine, sail
"We're paying close attentio
this time to all sorts of canipu
blights, . in addition to certai
Daily columnists who shall remai
nameless for now," Miss Willough
"It'll be the usual traditions
Gargoyle ... full of good thing
"A lot of good cartoons, to
Some of them are really . . . 01
well," she dwindled off.
fD (es. G frad. and Dl1
TWO OTHER BLAZES REPORTED:
C.i Psi Headquarters Damaged in Fire
By JOHN WEICHER
Ann Arbor firemen extinguished three fires in one hour in zero
temperatures last night, one of them at Chi Psi fraternity national]
Buildings at 712 N. Fourth Ave. and 630 Hiscock St. were the
locations of the other fires.
The Chi Psi headquarters at 1705 Washtenaw St. reported a fire
in the upper stories at 6:26 p.m., which was not put out until 7:35 p.m.
Fire Reported Four Minutes Later
Four minutes later an alarm was reported at the Fourth Avenue
address. Approximately an hour was needed to extinguish this fire
Sparks from plumbers' blowtorches, being used to thaw frozen
water pipes, apparently caused both fires, firemen said. The sparks
caught and burst into flames after the plumbers had left.
Damages at the fraternity headquarters were estimated at be-
twenU0 n d 15-000f r, ~ffll . irmeun a+ t thscne sa~idl the etivtQ attie'