100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 27, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-07-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE AMERICAN
ATTITUDE

Y L

,it 43U

See Page 2'

Sixty-Six Years of Editorial Freedom CLoUD

T, SHOWERS

I, No. 24S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1957

1

ircle of Chalk' To Open

97,OO0(

0

-Daly-Eric Arnold

rmony vwti ,the summer's

uiltures theme "Circle of
a traditional Chinese fan-
ill be presented by the
department Tuesday
: Friday.
William P. Halstead will
his 'play of unknown ori-
probably written and pro-
i the 13th or 14th century.

A young mother is accused of
poisoning her husband and ab-'
ducting her young child. Her ac-
cuser, claiming the child is not
hers, blocks every path of escape.
The death penalty seems inevi-
table.
The production retains the con-
ventions of Chinese theater as
seen today. The audience is aware

of property men and musicians,
integral in traditional Chinese
dramatics.
Sce'nery, highly stylized, is by
Ralph Duckwall. Traditional cos
tumes are by Marjorie Smith.
In the cast of 20 is Allan Fire-
stone, seven-year-old son of Da-
vid end Mrs. Firestone of Ann
Arbor.

)MMENDATIONS:
lavis:. Admit Soviet Students,

mendations have been
at the University "receive
udents on the same basis
eceive any others,"'Prof.
Davis, director of In-
Lal Center, yesterday in-
['he Daily.
Davis is chairman of the
ee On Intercultural Re-
hich has so advised Presi-
cher, he said.

"There is no known position fol-
lowed by the University which
would prevent handling of stu-
dents from the Soviet," he so id.
'Students As Students'
"The University admits students
as students. With over 1,300 for-
eign. students here, any from Rus-
sia would be accorded the same
treatment," he added.
"The present law is quite clear

SACHUSETTS:
'ederal Aid Requested
"y Governor Furcola

I

3OSTON ()P-Gov. Foster Furcola yesterday declared an emer-
in Massachusetts because 'of the drought and appealed to
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower for federal aid for farmers.
'hese developments coincided with the first substantial rain in
eastern Ma'ssachusetts and Rhode Island since mid-April.
'he rain fell a day after Furcola had designated yesterday as a
of prayer for rain."
'urcola asked the President to declare Massachusetts a major
er area so farmers would be entitled to get federal assistance.,
'he governor signed the emergency proclamation on the unani-
recommendation of the State Weather Amendment Board, which

about not permitting Communists
to study in America," he said,
"and Russian students would ne-
cessarily be such.
"For example, the Soviet has
taken a firm position that their
citizens may not be fingerprinted
-as required under visa regula-
tions, he said.
'Top Government Policy'
"In this- impasse, I feel it would
be- futile for us to initiate any ac-
tion at this time. It is too much a
matter of top government policy,"
he explained.
"As for our students wishing to
go to schools in Russia, that is a
private matter," he commented.
"The University does not spon-
sor any student abroad, except in
specific programs which do not,
apply in this instance,"he said,
USSR Pupil,
t
Note Likely
WASHINGTON (IP)-The State
Department yesterday challenged
Soviet Party Boss Nikita Krhush-
chev to make a specific formal
proposal for exchanging Soviet
and American students "and let
us have a look at it.",
State Department press officer
Lincoln White made the statement
at a news conference in comment
on Khrushchev's informal remarks
Thursday to a group of American
tourists in Moscow.
Khrushchev suggested "several
hundred" Soviet and American
students could be exchanged.
He boasted, in effect, that the
Russians were not -afraid Soviet
students would be weaned away
from Communism by any lengthy
stay in America-but that the re-
verse might happen to Americans.

309 Killed
On Kyusho
By Floods
32 Inches of Rain
Falls in 24 Hours
TOKYO ( - National police
today counted 309 dead and 97,000
homeless in floods on the southern
island of Kyushu.
Light drizzles added to the mis-
ery of the thousands driven to
high ground after 32 inches of rain
fell in 24 hours.
Normal rainfall is 88 inches in
a year.
Police listed 125 injured and 287
missing.
Police and Japanese coast guard
boats, planes and jeeps rescued
victims and picked up bodies.
U. S. To Rescue
Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi
summoned Japan's central disas-
ter relief council to plan large-
scale aid.
Japanese and United States
agencies sped food and clothing
to the ravaged area. The United
States Navy sent medical supplies.
United States Air Force helicop-
ters met the planes at Itazuke Air-
port near Fukuoka and ferried the
relief supplies to the battered ci-
ties of western Kyushu.
Ishaya and Omura are in the
Nagasaki area of Kyushu, Japan's
southernmost island.
Nagasaki, one of the two atom-
bombed cities of World War II, es-
caped flood damage caused by one
of the heaviest rainfalls ever re-
corded in Japan in a 24-hour peri-
od.
Made Into a Sea
One observer said Ishaya looked
as though it had been transformed
into a sea with only a few high
points and roofs visible above the
waters.
"It seemed like someone had
dumped the contents of a lake on
us from a giant barrel," said the
survivor.
A' 2-year-old girl picked up 15
miles from the coastline clinging
to a piece of lumber said: "I don't
remember anything except that
the water snatched me away all
of a sudden."
Among the dead were victims
of landslides.
Earth Loosened
Ninety were missing at Kuma-
moto, about 50 miles from Omura,
in a landslide that buried 15
homes.,
Earth loosened by the rainfall
blocked roads throughout the area
and ripped down telephone poles.
Rail lines were so extensively
crippled officials said it would be
two weeks before service could be
restored.
Sher To Talk
"Basic Techniques for Advanced
String Ensembles" will be the
subject of the Music Education
lecture at 3 p.m. Monday in Aud-.
A, Angell Hall.
The speaker, Rubin Sher, is a
graduate of the Juilliard School
of Music. and is at present con-
ductor of the 100-piece DuPont
Manual High School Symphony
Orchestra at Louisville, Ky. He is
also a member of the Louisville
Symphony Orchestra.

"i

) Japanes Flee HomE
Senate Rackets Investigators
Accuse Textile Union Officia
Of 'Improper Use' of Funds

WASHINGTON (P) - Three
Democratic senators proposed yes-
terday that the civil rights bill be
amended to guarantee jury trials
for all types of criminal contempt,
including labor cases.
' The broad new amendment was
offered by Sen. Joseph O'Mahoney,
(Wyo.), Sen. Estes Kefauver
(Tend.) and Sen. Frank Church
(Idaho).
They were promptly congratu-
lated by Sen. Richard Russell (D-
Ga.) on their "attempt to preserve
the right of trial by jury."
Sen. Russell hadI served notice
earlier in the day that Southern
senators would filibuster unless the
civil rights bill is softened by a
jury trial amendment.
In effect, the new amendment
woul revise the general law gov-
erning contempt-of-court cases.
Sen. Kefauver described it as "a
great advance of civil liberties be-
great advance of civil liberties
because, as now presented, this
amendment does not apply to this
bill alone."
Universite

O'MAHONEY, KEFAUVER, CHURCH:
Senators Propose Rights Rider

asser Claims
ie Doctrine
las Str gypt'
LEXANDRIA, Egypt (A') --
ident Gamal Abdel Nasser
cheering Egyptian holiday
vds last night the Eisenhower
trine ,"had strings"- and that
why he rejected it.
ut ,he praised the United
es stand with Egypt on the Is-
i and British-French invasions
|gypt last October-November.
asser told his national audi-
e the British - French invasion
hie Suez was not to protect the
yl as proclaimed but to bring
Egyptians to their knees.
Ve cannot forget the United
es standaagainst aggression,"
ser said at the mass rallyin
:andria's Liberation Square.
the same spot a year ago yes-
ay he announced Egypt was
onalizing the Suez Canal Co.
he rally celebrated the fifth
iversary of the ouster and
of King Farouk.

has control over rainmaking ac-
tivities
With the emergency in force,
laws requiring public hearings and
advertising of notices of cloud
seeding attempts are. suspended,
and state rainmakers can go into
any part of the state to try to
force rain from moist clouds.
The drought has created a dras-
tic water shortage in some 32
Massachusetts cities and towns.

Promotions
University Vice-President Mar-
vin L. Niehuss yesterday an-
nounced the following promotions.
Getting the nod as associate di-
rector of admissions was Gayle C.
Wilson, assistant director in that
office since September, 1950.
N. Edd Miller was named asso-
ciate director of admissions for
Summer Session who became as-
sistant director for Summer Ses-
sion in 1953.
Charles L. Follo becomes assis-
tant director of Extension Service,
Upper Peninsula.
In the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information,,
Harold K. Barker was promoted
from assistant to director to as-
sistant director.
Donald W. Ickes was named
assistant director of Audio-Visual
Education Center in charge of se-
lection, accessioning and distribu-
tion activities.
Cuba-born Aubert Lavastida be-
comes assistant director in charge-
of film production in Audio-Visual
after seven years as production
supervisor for the center.
Albert C. Katzenmeyer was
made associate supervisor and ad-
ministrative assistant to the
Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics.

Climaxing the University Sum-
mer Session series "Asian Cultures
and the Modern American," Shan-
non McCune, provost of the Uni-
versity of Massachusetts, w ill
speak here Tuesday.
His 4:15 p.m., Auditorium A,
Angell Hall lecture will cover "The
Cultural 'Ieritage of Korea."
Born in Korea to missionary
parents, Mcune has Just, com-
pleted a book, "Korea's Heritage,"
which summarizes long-term re-
search on Korean geography.
Past president of the American
Society of Professional Geogra-
phers, he is now director of the
Far Eastern Association.
Last in the series "Glimpses of
Asia," will be'- presented at 8 p.m.
Tuesday night in Rackham Am-
phitheatre by the Korean Club.
Program will include native
dances, songs, and refreshments.
Monday night, five films in con-
junction with the' series will. be,
shown: "Children of China," "Ja-'
pan: The Land and the People,"
"Fight in Malaya," "Hindu Fam-
ily," "Mahatma Gandhi."
Also, in conjunction with the
series, the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater production of "Circle of
Chalk" will be given this week
from July 3 to Aug. 2 at 8,p.m.

OMAN s*e
Jets Fire

'Double Stars'
Talk Given,
By Mitchell
Prof. Walter Mitkhell Jr. of
Brown University said double stars
constituted "probably one-half" of'
all the stars in the sky in a lec-
ture at the Department of As-
tronomy's Visitor's Night, last
aight.
Prof. Mitchell stated that "dou-
ble stars" was an "enormous" field
of astronomy. He defined double
stars as any two stars close to-
gether in the observer's field of
vision.
Binary stars, or double stars
which are related in- a definite
physical manner, are of primary
importance to astronomers.
Development of modern theories
concerning binary stars began in
1800, when Sir William Hershell
became convinced that a pair of
stars were moving about oie an-
other._
Prof. Mitchell pointed out that
from expansion of Hershell's ob-

Speech Lecture
Slated for tU'
Prof. C. Raymond Van Dusen of
the speech department at the Uni-
versity of Miami will lecture on
"The Growing Edge of Speech Re-
Education" at 3 p.m. Tuesday in
Rackham Amphitheater.

51 NEW PROFESSORS APPOINTED:
Nsm
Niehuss A renounces 185 Faculty Promotions .

Promotions for 185 University tinger (Physics), Paul B. Mueschke Edward C. Roeber, John Melvin
faculty members were announced (English), Helen W. Dodson Trytten.
yesterday by Vice-President and Prince (Astronomy), Ernst Pul- Law School: William B. Harvey,'
Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Nie- gram (Romance Languages and William J. Pierce, Eric Stein.
huss. of Classical Linguistics), William Medical School: Dr. David, F.
All promotions are effective with M. Sattler (Speech), Erwin C.- Bohr (Physiology), Merle Law-
the 1957-58 academic year. Pro- Stumm (Geology), Henry van der rence (Physiological Acoustics),
fesorships were given to 51 faculty Schalie (Zoology), Marcellus L. Dr. James W. Rea, Jr., (Physical
members and associate professor- Wiedenbeck (Physics), Edgar E. Medicine and Rehabilitation), Dr.
ships to 66 while 62 persons be- Willis (Speech), Gail S. Young, Robert B. Sweet (Anesthesiology),,
came assistant professors. Jr. (Mathematics). Dr. Lauren A. Woods (Pharma-
Walter J. Emmons of the Col- College of Engineering: Julius cology).
lege of Engineering was promoted T. Banchero (Chemical and Metal- School of Music: Harold A.
to assistant dean. There were five lurgical), Hempstead S. Bull (Elec- Haugh (Voice).I
other additional appointments. trical), John J. Carey (Electrical), Physical Education for Women:'
Other promotions, with the pro- Stuart W. Churchill (Chemical), Laurie E. Campbell.
fessor's department in parenthesis Robert M. Howe (Aeronautical), School of Public Health: Warren
are: Richard -T. Liedicoat (Engineer- A. Cook (Industrial Health and
To Professor ing Mechanics), Joshua McClennen Hygiene) and Dr. Robert J. M.
(English), Norman R. Scott (Elec- Horton (Epidemiology).
C.nia n F i3-w TT~ Q --- -a --- -- I . --__ rr rY=t_ r .."

nell (Psychology in Journalism),
John W. Carr, III (Mathematics),
James L Crump, Jr. (Far East-
ern Languages and Literatures),
Arthur M. Eastman (English),
Marvin J. Eisenberg (Fine Arts),
Nelson G. Hairston (Zoology),
Paul Van Campen Hough (Phys-
ics), Norman E. Kemp (Zoology),
Arthur J. Lohwater (Mathemat-
ics), George Makdisi (Near East-
ern Studies), Robert A. McCleary
(Psychology), William W. Meinke
(Chemistry), John E. Milhollandf
(Psychology), Roger A. Pack
(Classical Studies), Herbert H.
Paper (Near Eastern Studies),
James H. Robertson (English),
William D. Schorger (Anthropol-
ogy and Near Eastern Studies),

MANAMA, Bahrain () - Brit-
ish jet planes yesterday poured
rocket fire. on an apparently de-
serted fort at Tanur, seven miles
from the Rebel Oani headquarters
at Nizwa.
It was the third day of strikes
at the Oman rebels.
The RAF said it will step up at-
tacks until the rebels surrender.
The rocket - shooting Venom
fighters, took off from the RAF
base at 'Sharja, in nearby Trucial
Oman, following up. attacks
Thursday on rebel barracks at
Nizwa.
The wave of assaults began
Wednesday.
The air campaign is the, only
way that Britain now can aid the-
pro-British Sultan of Muscat and
Oman whose reign is menaced by
his 01 dfoe, the Imam Ghaleb ben
Ali. The Imam is trying to set up
an independent sultanate.
The British have 25 planes at
Sharja massed to keep up the at-.
tacks. Two companies of desert
troops flown in from Kenya also
are now at the air base.
, Britain has valuable oil proper-
ties in the area.
Thursday, British Foreign Sec-
retary spoke out against the rebels.
He alseo indicated that adequate
warning was given of Thursday's
bombing.

TV, Piano
However, nearly half the total
involved-$62,000-was attributed
to purchase of luxury homes and
equipping them with air-condi-
tioning, plus a ATV set and piano
for Klenert's. All this was an old
story, explored thoroughly before,
Klenert has been credited with
repaying some $33,000 and Valente
$24,000 of.union money used to
buy their homes in a Washington
suburb.;
The part of the story unfolded
in detail today was that Valente
put an additional $2,442 of the
union ,money to personal use and
Glenert $68,963, 'with Klenert
alone signing the union checks
which paid the bills.
All told, therefore, Klenert stood
accused of 'milking the~ union of
$101,963 and Valente of misusing
$26,442.
The Senate investigation has re-
ceived considerable criticism by,
union leaders,
Bach Concerto
Performances
Slated,.Sunday
For the first time on campus,
Bach's six Brandenburg Concertos
will .be performed in a complete
concert scheduled for 3 p.m. and
8:130 p.m., Sunday in the Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Admission to both afternoon
and evening performances is free.
The afternoon program will
consist of the first, third, and fifth
concertos. In the evening, the
fourth, sixth, and second concer-
tos will be played.
Written in 1721, the concertos
were commissioned by Bach's pa-
tron, Prince Christian Ludwig,
margrave of Brandenburg. The

znhower

lsappointed
House Bill
ASHINGTON (A) - President
aht D. Eisenhownu7~ssecr1the

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan