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December 11, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-12-11

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Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom



page 4





'Ian May1
Aim at Sc

- A fedr
e of Sovie
aration for


of N
s co

mated to cost 28
federal governr
athematics 'teach
nt and set up 20
Slated Ft
ement and descr
ngovernment edt
- A snowball-
, worst in the
terday knocked
few York's rapid
nverted by the
hopking hope-
barrier against
own of niunici-
in the city, be-
;et of the strik-
terminals were
bout 300 bus
refused to re-
he buses they
ted to exhaust
ousands arose
dded into the
ay of bitter De-

klyn, a
,e men
vork. T
s of th
vvn, p~oc
iutive do

)n Seen Evacuate
Cost. $287 Millioni; is lands .m...
iet Science T1hreat SINGAPORE () The first
plane loads of Dutch evicted from
a1 educational aid plan designed to Indonesia arrived last night.
t scientific advances was reported Some women were carrying
childrenalong with coats and bun
rPresidentDwight.,isenhowerscilddies. Older children trudged with
school books, toys and satchels. f>
7 million dollars a year, would run. The first 71 refugees were the
advance guard of what may.. swell
lent would help finance pay raisesinto a flood of thousands of Ditch
xers, assist in financing additional nationals Indonesia is threatening
0,000 scholarships a year for gifted to expel because the Netherlands J. A. PERKINS
refuses to yield West New Guinea. ... Commencement speaker.
or Budget Holland granted independence to
iptioh of the plan came from G. other islands in the area in 1949. c
ication official who said it is being Strikes Followed G raduation
prepared by the United States Of- The Indonesians opened a cold
flee df Education and supported war when the Uhited Nations re-T
by Secretary Marion B. Folsom for fused to recommend further negoT Fe tur
inclusion in the President's budet tiations. Anti-Dutch strikes an' 1Fatur
message to Congress. boycots were followed by Com-,
Smith, executive secretay of munist-led worker seizures of big
the Association for Higher Educa- Dutch banks, trading and shipping ic
tion, is one of several educators concerns.
meeting in private with officials Now grada exanding o The main speaker at February
of the Office of Education. eintn tovers threatn dx- graduation exercises will be former
His association is a department tto ' ' ,ar University professor John Alanso
Eduatin ;ssn,-Dutch investment in the islands.
of the National Education .Assnn Perkins, United States Undersec
the nationa professional organi- The rBied ss ore retary of Health, Education and
zation of educators.rdflg f rduin Welfare, Erich A. Walter, assistan
Former Plan Failed were raised' -yesterday over four to President Harlan Hatcher an
more Dutch businesses in Jakarta P.H'e
Eisenhower' budget message is including the Philips radio factory nounced yesterday.
to be sent to Congress next month. and an insurance company. The Senior Board announced
Folsom, secretary of health, edu- The government has put 500 that Tom Sawyer, '58,. has been
cation and welfare, supported a rubber, tea and other plantations, chosen student commencement
far different educational aid plan richest part of the Dutch economic speaker. Sawyer is a former mem
without success il this year's ses- empire, under a special board to ber of Student Government Coun
sion of Congress. protect them from "irresponsible cil.
- The Administration's 1957 plan, elements." Indonesian officials said The exercises will be held at 2
costing 2% billion dollars over this was not nationalization. . p.m. Jan. 25, i Hill Auditorium
four years, would have been heav- -_Perkins is currently on leave
ily weighted with federal grants from his post as president of the
for school construction. IFC han'geUniversity of Delaware, which he
Backers of the new plan count has held since leaving Michigan
on more success, in view of the D u3.g in 1950. Previously he had been
general alarm over America's fall- ustml g R ues assistant provost under President
ing behind Russia in suh scien- Ruthven at the University.
tific work as the development of By PHILIP MUNK He has received three degrees,
missiles and earth satellites, A change in rushing regulations including his doctorate, from the
adchtangedions inrelaosUniversity and taught at the Uni-
and a tabled -motion to increase versity from 1938 to 1943, when he
1 '" fines accessable to fraternities vio- represented the Detroit Bureau
Gnrvlating IFC rushing regulations of Governrhental Research in Lan
Before S~Chighlighted last night's Fraternity sing.
e CePresidents' Assembly. Later that year he went to the
*. * IThe tabled motion, which will University of Rochester, where he
For Violatnr now be discussed in Fraternity taught until 1945. He became as-
District meetings, would allow the sistant director of the Institute
IFC to fine a chapter house up to for Training in Municipal Ad-
A question of the boundaries of $500 rthr than the $100 limit ministration /for the Internation
the Galens Bucket Drive will come now in effect. City Managers Association in Chi-
before Student Government Coun- cago,,and returned to the Univer-
ell tonight . The Assembly also passed an sity as assistant professor in the
Jean Scruggs, '58, council mem- addition to the IFC's By-Laws al- fall.
her, told The Daly last night she lowing rushees whose signed pledge Perkins became state Budget
intended to ask for a definition cards were in the hands of the Director the following year, and
of the limits set by SOC. The fraternity presidents to attend controller in the Department of
council had told Galens that the social functions at the house on Administration in 1948. He - re-
honorary could not solicit in the the second weekend of rushing. turned to the University in 1949,
campus area bounded by May- Only one fraternity president, holding positions of assistant pro-
ard Street on the'west..Kent Vana,'59, Delta Kappa Epsi- vost and professor in the political
However, Galens had buckets lon objected to the motion. The science department.
located in front of the Michigan change, he maintained; would al-
Theatre, on the Southeast corner low a house to pressure a rushee by ,
of Liberty, and Maynard Streets saying if he signed the pledge card Bi Ten iTalks
and ust nsie th Mayardhe could attend parties on the
and :just inside the Maynard conig weknd
Street entrance to Nickel's Arcade coining wek"
on Saturday. A tentative schedule of rushing B eginT
Galens President Bob Jewitt, and the unofficial fraternity aca-
'58M, said last night that he demic averages were handed out at The annual Big Ten Winter
thought the medical honorary the meeting. meeting will open today with
had not violated the council's in- The rushing program must be Iowa's proposed revision of 'the
tentions although some specific approved by the Student Govern- financial aid to athletes plan a
violations may have been com- ment Council. main item on the agenda.
11 Iowa is seeking support for its
mitted. Registration would be from Feb. revision which aims at eliminating
Joe Collins, '58, SGC president, 3.-to 5, the mass meeting Feb. 11, the need factor which is the core
said that the council's general in- and open houses, luncheons, din- of the Conference program de-
tent had been to keen Galens ners and smokers from Feb. 16 to signed to thwart recruiting.
from the State Street and South 28. A majority vote required to
University shopping areas. Miss According to the unofficial aca- carry it is not expected at Friday's
Scruggs said that "it might be demc averages for the spring joint session of faculty representa-
wise to clarify the misunderstand- semester this year, Phi Epsilon Pi tives and athletic directors.
ing "in the event of a Galens held the highest average with a Reinstatement of Phil Dickens
drive next year. 2.81785 and Theta Xi showed the as Indiana's head football coach
She also did not think that the greatest increase by raising their is expected. Dickens, hired from
infractions had been deliberate, average .28832. Wyoming on a five-year contract,

noting the difficulty of locating Two fraternity houses had an was suspended July 28 for re-
the exact boundary on a map. academic average less than 2.0. cruiting violations.

r rain and flung themselves
into the struggle to get to
ate .cars were backed up for
on approaches to Manhat-
)owntown city streets were
ns and buses were badly
owded and behind schedule
after another hundreds of
y trains were pulled into

R3Phy- siciansAp
n' s
To, ttitNConfei
Meany Hits Ike's Labor -p
Regulation Proposals 'Uncertain'
ATLANTIC. CITY, N. J. (J)-AFL-CIO leaders pledged an all-
out fight yesterday against any proposal that would weaken the labor Halfback Jim Pace's former high
movement under the guise of smoking out corruption. school principal said yesterday he
A broad declaration of legislative policy also favored ,federal would plan a welcome for the All
r legislation to protect the health, welfare and pension funds of both Aerican footballer if the Chain-
1.enio laborandoanagment berof Commerce declined to spn-
labor and managementhe event.
But an AFL-CIO general board meeting greeted with skepticism L. M. Cristophe said he anda
and misgiving for the most part the Eisenhower administration labor associates had asked the Littler
proposals qutlined last week by Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell. Rock Chamber of Commerce tot
Federation President George Meany said several administration sponsor a welcome for the Uni-
proposals "bother me very much." Ie referred particularly to a plan versity athlete, teammate Willie1
for secret ballot elections in unions o Smith and Wisconsin quarterback
and declared:uSydney Williams, all graduates of i
The labor legislation discussion Arm p, Horace Mann High School. -t
came after AFL-CIO leaders had R 1'1! . ,e Pace was called Monday by a f
accepted reform plans and lifted group of men who said they repre-
the corruption suspension status sented Arkansas Gov. Orval Fa- d
of one union-,-the tnited Textile Redstone bus, Little Rock Mayor W. W. I
Workers-and moved to expel an- Mann and various city business
e other - the Bakery Workers -for leaders and were planning a ban- 1
failing to clean up. i anavera quet and welcome for the football C
Meany said he was especially players.
doubtful about administration pro- . Contacted in Little. Rock by
L posals to curb picketing and labor CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (A') United Press, Gov. Faubus said he
t boycotts, and to require wholesale The Army Monday night launched knew of no such planning groupu
reporting of union financial and a modified Redstone "test vehi- or of any present plans for such
constitutional procedures. cle" - an experimental model of a celebration. "I'm sure there willc
He said . the reporting proposal the type with which it plans, t be some recognition of Pace's All-
would set up a new bureaucracy put a satellite into .rblt around America honor but I don't know
only a step removed from the 11- the earth. . wat form it wil take," he said.
censing of unions. Lee Harvill, cl airman of the
"I don't like that prospect," he The fiery rocket shot far up into Chamber of 'Commerce athletict
declared. space and was visible from Flori- committee said he had been au--R
George Harrison, AFL-CIO vice da's coast for more than four min- thorized "to make arrangements
esutes. for recognitio'' of Pace's achieve-
Railway Clerks Brdot theood, A Defense Dpartment an- ment but he defined this as ob-t
called on Chairman McClellan (D- nouncement in Washington said taining a suitable watch or plaque, f
Ark.), of the Senate Rackets Com- the launching' was successful. "not arranging for a civic recep-
mittee, to devote as much tim The vehicle with which the tion."w
and gordevesmti e Army plans to launch 'a satellite "All the chamber has authoribedT
orr ivtibu gainao.is called the Jupiter-C. It is a me to do is appoint a committee
corruption in bsiness as in labor Redstone 200-mile range missile to arrange a suitable token," he
with additional rocket stages for said. p
reaching orbital altitude and Pace said he had not given much E
speed. thought to the plans and will just a
f Meantime, at Edwards Air Force wait until he gets home to seew
I Cites Ohanean Base, Calif., the Navy yesterday what happens." s
staged te first public show of He added he had not previously a
its Regulus II missile, with which met any of the people who werei
I ~ surface ships or submarines can represented to him n the phone. i
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Government in shower nuclear fury on targets "I just went by what they said." t
hana is the topic of discussion i more than 1,000 miles away, an p
the second of a series describing stu- ear-splitting demonstration fpra c o
dent Government Council Presiderit newsmen, the 57-foot needle-nosed Asia ic Tour
Joe Collins' recent visit to the Afri- craft roared off Its cradle and in
an nation.) four seconds reached 340 m.p.h. TodayH
By ELIOT VESTNER Then its bellowing rocket boost- s
"The Ghanean go v e r n m e n t er, which added 115,000 .pounds h
bears a striking resemblance to thrust to the 15,000 pounds of the itrse ntepooe eea
ihr :,tiin eeblnet missile's 'turbojet engine., fell as interested in the proposed delega..
that of Great Britain," Joe Col- ssile tbetingiyng fe ation to Southeast Asia will be held
fins, recipient of a World Univer- s-heduled, spewing, dying fire, at 7 p.m. today In Ri. 3 of the
sity scholarship remarked, analyz- Union.
ing the Ghanean political system. " .*The meeting, according to Marge
"They carry this similarity to Ensian P rice Quick, '58.chairman of the delega-
the point where the Speaker of tion steering committee, is de-
the Assembly wears the tradition-Cl Fsigned to acquaint students with
al powdei'ed wig and robe when ChsI1 s riday the program which will prepare
addressing the assembly," he con- Fthem for the trip.
tinued. Ensians will be sold from 9 a.m. The delegation, which would be
He paused some minutes to con- until 4 p.m. today through Friday composed of six University stu-
sider. "Ghana, like any young on the Diagonal and at the En- dents and a member of the faculty,
nation, is beset with quite a few gineering Arch, according to Don plans to visit the university stu-
big problems. I am conscious of Harrison, '60, promotions man- debts of the countries. The Philip-

two major difficulties whIch face ager. pines, Thailand, Burma, Can- P
the government," the Student The price is six dollars for this bodia, Viet-Nam, and Indonesia le
Government Council president sale. The price of the Enisian wil are included on the proposed itin- la
said, i'One is that of increasing be raised Friday at 4 p.m. to $6.50. erary..
popular education to a level where e
the man-in-the-street is able to CONGRESSMAN REPORTS:
handle the responsibilities of re-
publican government." F.
R d ' n Local Responsibilities.J I"
The other, and perhapmos Rs O e- n S hrepk
important, is how to assume the
responsibilities of local govern-
See COLLINS, Page 2 Could Neutralize Radar in
"*U * MIDDLETOWN, Conn. (M)-Rep. James Patterson (R-Conn.) said
-, Fratern tV 'last night he has "miost reliable and authentic information" the Rus- c
sians are working on a one-ton Sputnik capable of neutralizing our B
I iolates Rules Distant Early Warning Line radar service. o
Not only that, the Sputnik will have the potential of jamming s


Ike's Air-Dep
Now Set. for

cord Use
'U' Loans
ed by Rea




Student demands for loans and
cholarships have increased be-
ause of expanding enrollment,
igher college costs, and a tight
mpiloyment situation, Walter B.
lea, dean of men, announced re-
University loan funds are being
rained at a record-breaking pace,
e said. Loans approved since July
have jumped 45 per cent over
he corresponding period a year
The. University is not alone in its
roblem. Officials of financial aid
Lt Michigan State, Purdue, Indi-
na,- and the State University of
owa report increased demand for
cholarships, fellowships, and
Reports from non-conference
chools such as Wayne State Uni-
ersity, Iowa State College, Dart-
iouth, and the Universities of
iashington and Colorado parallel
hre University's findings.
Scholarships awarded to 565
reshmen this fall amounted to
181,000. Of this sum, $123,000
ame from endowment and budget
unds- of the University, while
58,000 cate from industry, foun-
ations, alumni groups, and other
"We've been especially short o
cholarship funds for teaching,
ursing and music," Ivan W. Park-
r, assistant dean of men com-
tented. "Relatively speaking, en-
ineering and business 'have at-
'cted more support."
At Michigan State University:
Funds available are still far from
dequate. History, social work,
nglish . . . in fact, any areas
See HIGH COSTS, Page 2


agreed yesterday tat
Dwight D. Eisenhower's "
to dat is such that it per
to attend the Paris meetine
NATO chiefs of state.
Accordingly, the White
said President Eisenhow
ake off Friday afternoon
flight to Paris.
Because of the mild strok
dent Eisenhower syffered
t had been indefinite wh
wduld attend the Dec. 16-i
ng of the North Atlantic
'. Called "Excellent"
The medical report en
"The Presidht's genera]
ion was excellent," it nsal
onsultants unanimously1
the' President's recovery
s such that it permits hi
end the Paris meeting.
James C. Hagerty, the P1
ial press secreary, said Pl
Eisenhower plans to arrive
round midafternoon S
Ind deliver the opening six
he American delegatio
irst formal meeting/Mon
will head back to Was)
Thursday afternoon Dec. 1
No Limitation Impose
He said' the doctors 'ha
osed no limitation on P
Eisenhower's speaking or
ctivities, and that the i
will attend the same offi
ocial gatherings he woul
ttended had he not been:
As for the stroke-caused
mpairment; Hagerty and t.
ors said it has Improved
Joint that only an exper
ell thatany trouble reial
Hagerty also said Presid
enhower will be accompa
spersonal physician, Ma
loward M. nyder, and'''
on, Army Maj John S.
lower, who will go along,
'resident's personal aide.
Sends Lett
To Preid(
nier Bulganin yesterd
?resident Dwight D. Esen
etter with 'a 'very imp
American officials prompi
d it a propaganda bid to 1
text week's Atlantic Pact ai
Soviet Ambassador Georg
In handed the 15-page l
lobert Murphy, deputy uu
'etary of state, in an egt.
all at the StateDepartme
Zarubin called the messa
important and said it dea
he Atlantic Alliance, disarn
and other matters.
,Radlo Moscow yestemcis
arried a report of a mesa
ulganin to Prime Minister
f India saying that Russa
top nuclear weapons test
an. 1 if the United Stat
ritain would promise to C
Soviet sources indicate
anin In his letter to Eise
ad called anew for an Eat
ummit conference to ntk


Musket To Premiere 'Kate' Tonight

All the glamor and brilliance of
a Hollywood opening will accom-
pany tonight's premiere of the
Musket production "Kiss Me
About 8 p.m. the entrance of the
Michigan Theater will be the cen-
ter of tremendous activity when
a cavalcade of nine cars arrives
bearing numerous dignitaries to
complement the opening night
WCBN will have a live remote
broadcast of the events of the
premier and will also conduct

Pi Lambda Phi fraternity is
sponsoring the appearance of en-
tertainer Tom Lehrer at the Ann
Arbor High School on Jan. 11.
This is in violation of Univer-
sity regulations, which state that

radio and television communications "anywhere on earth, while broad-I
casting Communist propaganda," Rep. Patterson said. He added that
other Soviet satellites in the making are designed to carry bombs.
A member of the House Services Committee and the Senate-House
Atomic Ene'rgy Committee, he told an American Legion audience, here
this information was being disclosed for the first time.



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