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January 11, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-01-11

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SirCi Cl


Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom FAIR AND COOl


Michigan Tech Edges Michigan, 3-2

,: _



Total $73344Billio

-Daily-Wesley Kar
TRAFFIC JAM-Left wing Ed Switzer of the Wolverines (17) and
Cliff Wylie of the Huskies appear headed cdr a collision as they
scramble for the puck in last night's hockey game. Michigan
Tech won 3-2. Wylie scored a goal for Tech while Switzer assisted
on both of Michigan's goals. The defeat was the third straght
for the slumping Wolverines.'

oe At Indiana
Special to The ]Daily
seasoned wrestling team put a knk
into the Michigan grapplers' week-
end road trip by edging the Wol-
verines, 16-13, here yesterday.
Today the Maize and Blue mat-
men are in Champaign, where they
will be hosted by Illinois in a dual
meet beginning at 1:30 p.m. If the
Illini- supposed to have their
strongest team since 1952-live up
to their advance billing, Michigan
could be in for another rough
Michigan could manage no bet-
ter than an 11-11 split with the
Hoosiers,, in the first six matches
yesterday, then lost the meet in
the last two matches. Indiana 177-
pounder Fred Redeker defeated
Karl Lutomski and Wolverine
heavyweight Steve Zervas could
do no better than draw against
George Ihnat.
Redeker, who was pinned by
Lutomski when theyamet last year,
provided Indiana a 14-11 lead
when he hung a 5-2 decision on
Lutomski. The Hoosier reversed
Lutomski to break a 2-2 deadlock,
See MARCHELLO, page 3

Dulles Blasts
Soviet Chief's
Latest Letter
WASHINGTON W) - Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles yes-
terday dismissed Soviet Premier
Bulganin's new letter to President
Dwight D. Eisenhower as "massive
repetition" and clever propaganda.
Dulles rejected Bulganin's pro-
posal, made Thursday, for an
East-West summit conference
within the next three months. He
delivered a scathing rebuke of
Soviet promises and propaganda
But Dulles told a news confer-
ence the United States would go
to a summit meeting provided:
1) "There is adequate prepar-
ation for it . . there should be
sufficient advance exploration of
the subjects to be discussed to be
sure that the subjects will really'
relate to significant matters."
2) There is "a reasonable as-
surance that it will accomplish
some desirable result . a pros-
pect of agreement in some worth
while form."
Of disarmament, Dulles said it
would be imprudent and "futile
and rather reckless" to make
changes in policy on a purely'
speculative basis. 1
He said there would have to be
advance knowledge that such
changes stood a good chance of
being accepted by the Soviet
The secretary told newsmen the
western world's disarmament pol-
icy, rejected by Russia, had been
carefully worked out among the
15 Atlantic Pact nations.
High Number
Of Illnesses
rNot Epidemic'
A recent increase in the number
of Health Service infirmary pa-
tients is described by Dr. Morley
Beckett, director, as a combination
of many things but "definitely not
an epidemic."
Dr. Beckett said that with the
resumption of classes on Monday
an unusually high number of
students have been interred at
Health Service.
There is no appreciable increase
in the number of out-patient cases.
Forty-five students were report-
ed in the infirmary Thursday night
with ailments ranging from obser-
yation for possible appendicitis
and mononucleosis to upper res-
piratory infection. "Some patients
may have common influenza," Dr.
Beckett added, "but there are no
indications of Asian Flu."
He could give no reason for the
increase' in campus ailments, but
said higher numbers than usual
are expected at this time of the
year. ' "The recent cold weather
may account for part of it," he
He also said Asian Flu preven-
tive inoculations are available
every weekday at Health Service
during the regular hours. Price for
an inoculation is $1.

Regents Set Operation
Of 'U' Dearborn Center
An administrative organization for the University's Dearborn
Center was set up yesterday by a new Regent's Bylaw.
The Bylaw calls for dividing the Center originally into three
divisiois: business administration, engineering, and liberal arts and
science. The Center, which will provide undergraduate and graduate
level work, is scheduled to be open by autumn of 1959.
At its regular monthly meeting the Board of Regents specified
that executive functions at the Dearborn Center will be carried out
by a dean and an executive corn-
The executive is to be composed
of the dean of the Center, the
deans or their designated alter-
nates of the corresponding sehools
and colleges on the Ann Arbor
campus, and three members of the
University Senate.
Standing Committees Set
When the Center opens, the
functions and responsibilities of
the faculties of the three Dear-.
born divisions will be administered
by standing committees, one for
each division.
This plan will continue until
such time as the executive com-
mittee recommends and the Re-
gents approve its discontinuance.
According to the Bylaw, in the
fields of business administration, PROF. GARNET GARRISON
engineering, and "to such extent ... to head broadcasting
as shall be deemed aavisable, in
the liberal arts and sciences, the
Center shall provide in conjunc-B roadcasting
tion with business, industry, and
public or semi-public agencies aC o
dooperative educational program." Head
New Regents PresentHLi se
Present at yesterday's meeting I1
of the eight-member board for
the first time were three newly
elected Regents: Mrs. Irene Mur-
phy, Carl Brablec, and Donald The appointment of Prof. Gar-
Thurber. net R. Garrison of the speech
Regents Murphy and Brablec department as University director
were elected last April while Re- of broadcasting was approved by
gent Thurber was appointed Jan. the Board of Regents at their
3 by Gov. G. Mennen Williams. meeting yesterday.
In addition to passing the By- In the new post, effective Feb.
law concerning the Dearborn Cen- 1, 1958, Prof. Garrison will head
ter, the Regents also let contracts both the radio and television staffs
for the razing of the University's of the University and will work to
77-year-old Romance Language broaden and strengthen programs
Building, condemned as a fire in these fields. He will also super-
hazard. vise the integration of these ac-
tivities with the University's in-
structional programs in the areas
Seven In u red of radio and television.
Prof. Garrison, a member of the
In Auto Crash department of speech since 1947
and director of television "ince
1950, received his Bachelor of
Seven persons, including six Arts degree from Wayne State
University students, were injured University in1933 and his Master
early yesterday evening in a two of Arts from the University of
car collision at the intersection of Michigan in 1936.
Oakland St. and Church St. While a student at Wayne and
Treated for bruises and abra- Michigan, Prof. Garrison served
sions at University Hospital and as announcer, director and news-
released were Otto K. Riegger, caster for several radio stations.
Grad., driver of one vehicle, his He joined the Wayne University
passengers, Richard A. Foss, '58; faculty as instructor and director
Rober J. Degrazia, '58E; William of radio in 1936 and was promoted
H. Fike, '59E; Robert J. Rodgers, to assistant professor in 1942.
Grad.; Alf J. Evensen, '59E; and After serving for five years as
the driver of the second car, Abdul assistant manager in the produc-
Quaysi of 611 Church St. tion department of NBC, Prof.
Both' drivers claimed they had Garrison came to the University
not seen the other. No violations as a lecturer in speech.
were issued by police. He was appointed asociate pro-
They estimated Riegger's car as: fessor of speech in 1948 and was
total loss and noted, front end. promoted to professor of speech
damage to Quaysi's. and director of television in 1950.

Gates Leaves
NEW YORK (A') - John Gates,
editor of the Communist news-
paper, the Daily Worker, abruptly
quit the party yesterday.
Gates was virtually forced out
of the party for questioning its
infallibility and for trying to make
it less a puppet of the Kremlin.

..w .. .. NN...,., - .. ..,._._.


'Met' Opera Stars Will Appear in May Festival

given May 1-4 in Hill Auditorium.
The array of music stars fea-
tured in the 1958 season, sponsored
by the University Musical Society,
will include two Metropolitan
Opera stars. The world renowned
Philadelphia Orchestra, under the
baton of Eugene Ormandy, will
again perform in the Festival.
Saint-Saen's opera "Samson and
Delilah," in concert form, will be
presented as the second in the
series on May 2. This performance;
directed by guest conductor Thor

by Marguerite Hood. Sandor, a
past student of Bela Bartok, will
play'Bartok's Piano Concerto No. 2.
William Smith, assistant con-

ductor of the Philadelphia Orches-
tra, will direct this program.
The evening performance on
May 3 will feature George London,
Metropolitan Opera bass, in oper-
atic arias and a special version of
"Boris Godunoff."
A choral group representing
music of three faiths, under the
direction of Johnson, will perform
in the afternoon; concert on May
4. University Choral Union will
perform Gabriel's "In Ecclesiis,"
Bloch's Sacred Service and Vittorio

.......... .

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