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.

June 25, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-06-25

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

Or de

Your

Sn bscription

Today

NO

2-324

F

AWARENESS A
EXPRESSIO
tree payee 4)

1

Sixty-Six Years of Editorial Freedom

aii4

CLEAR, WARM

V ti E:'WUTTTNn...i a . e.L7 i a an * "rr- - -r-s

i

VVU A&Z~V L1 N. Im £

£_

.ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1957

TWFEVR P

mm nn irrrnrsr r i rr un i ini rrrr

Y
i

'M' en' is Team
Wins N AA Title
MacKay Beats 4avored Giammalva
To Capture Sink les Championship
Michigan's Barry MacKay Sun-
day scored a stunning upset over
top-seeded Sammy Giammalva of
Texas to grab the NCAA singles
crown and give his team the na-
tional championship at Salt Lake,
City.
It was the second NCAA titl
this year for the Wolverines. The
swimming team earlier in the yea
had annexed the laurels in its
sport.
MacKay, second-ranked, made
the victory possible with his
smashing 6-4, 3-6, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3
triumph. Michigan had 10 team
points when the dust had cleared, BARRY MacKAY
Tuliane following with 9, Texas . NCAA singles champ
with 7 and Iowa with 5.
He and his teammate, Dick Pot-
ter, earlier had dropped the doub- EL? WANTED:
les final to Tulane's Crawford --
Henry and Ron Holinberg, 6-3, 7-9, 6 -.fl
6-4, 6-4. .
MacKay's deadly placements
were more than Giammalva, the
nation's seventh-ranked player, Su 'i e
could handle. Th Texas ace had
dropped only one set going into lA
the final match and was off his
See STAR, page 11, St

Supreme Court

Rul

Laws

sUV 27

on

'Indecent'

RAILROAD TICKETS DOOMED:
Enrollment Hits 7,304

ngs Uphold
Literature
MalsTo Remain
Free of Obscenity
Court Decides Obscene Books
Fall Outside Federal Guarantees
WASHINGTON (RI - The Supreme Court ruled today that
obscene literature falls outside the constitutional guarantees
of freedom of speech and press.
In three separate rulings, the court decided to uphold:
T. The federal law prohibiting the mailing of indecent
literature.
2. A California law which makes it an offense for any
[1 person to write, compose, publish, sell, keep for sale, adver.
tise or distribute, any book--

By RENE GNAM
Two IBM Electric Document-
Originating Machines are rapidly
revamping registration.
They point the way to a definite
reduction in size and possible eli-
mination of the "railroad ticket,"
current form filled out by all stu-
dents prior to registration
Used for the first time at the
University last week, the machines
filed, counted, and punched cards
for 6,306 summer session students
at Waterman Gymnasium. Total
summer enrollment yesterday
reached 7,304, with 148 at Flint
College and an estimated 850 at
other centers in the state.
Enrollment To Hit 10,008
Enrollmtnt figures are not com-
plete, but N. Edd Miller, assistant
summer session director, estimated

that final enrollment figures will
equal last year's total of 10,008.
Registration for 1957 summer
session was a joy to most students.
Those who attend regular fall and
spring semesters found no long
lines, quick checking service, and
open sections.
The IBM machines were a pleas-
ant surprise, eliminating the stan-
dard line of students bending over
each other's backs to fill in the
IBM fee cards.
Size To Be Reduced
Doris Mann, University Tabu-
lating Service operations super-
visor, yesterday said size of the
railroad tickets will definitely be
cut down "soon." She said "We
also hope to eventually eliminate
the railroad tickets and replace
them with a IBM card packet."

U. S. Wants
Broadcasts
With Russia
WASHINGTON (NI--The United
States urged Russia yesterdt tc
allow Soviet and American lead-
ers to speak directly to eacl
other's people in a series of in-
censored radio and television pro-
grams.
The State Department made the
Georgi Zarubin in a formal note
as part of its program of promot-j
ing more East-West contracts.
"The purpose of these broad-
casts would be to promote a freer
exchange of information and ideas
on world developments," the not,
explained.
Apart from its foreign policy
aim, the State Department move
also seemed partly directed at
pacifying Senate Majority Leader
Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex).
Johnson proposed precisely such
an exchange of Soviet-American
broadcasts and telecasts in a New
York speech June 8 He said it
would replace the "Iron Curtain"
with an "open curtain."
Fire College
To Host 400
At TU' Today
The 29th annual Michigan Fire
College starts today.
It will be highlighted by experi-
mental burning' of a house and
an automobile.
University Extension S e r v i c e
Supervisor of Firemanship Train-
ing Francis Hartman said about
400 fire fighters from throughout
the state are expected to attend
the four-day Fire College.
The college will hold all general
sessions in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Two new courses, aircraft crash
fire fighting and rhral fire fight-
ing, are being offered for the first
time.
A graduation luncheon at 12:15
p.m., Friday, in the Anderson
Room o. the Union and a demon-
stration burning of a residential
home scheduled for 2:30 p.m. will
close the College.
Auto Ban Off
For Summer
University driving restrictions
are not in effect during summer
session, Assistant Dean of Men
Karl D. Streiff reports.

Want to write? take pictures?
review movies? write headlines?
proofread? drink five-cent cokes?
The Daily offers all this and
'iore to prospective staffers for
the summer--and no one will be
turned away.
All students-and townspeople-
are invited to join The Daily staff
for the summer. The openings are
many in: reporting and news and
editorial writing, proofreading,
sports writing, advertising and all
other business activities, review-
ing, and photography.
Photographers Needed!

Construction Begins Again
As Building Strike Ends
By CARL JORDAN
Construction of University buildings is again underway after a
strike halted operations for 25 days.
Buildings affected were: Undergraduate Library, old Ann Arbor
High School, Medical Science Building, and Fluids Building on North
Campus.
Assistant to the Vice-President John G. McKevitt said the strike
had not affected the building schedule, and the contractors still plan
-*to finish construction on time. Any

The packet will consist of sev-
eral cards which students wil
hand in at registration. They will
involve a minimum of filling in
and in some cases, only a name
will be required.
Assistant Director of Registra-
tion and Records Wesley Kurshild.
gen said "We are now out of the
experimental stage" with the IBMV
machines, known as "No. 519" tc
the tabulating service.
Kurshildgen said the University
"resorted to the IBM machines out
of necessity and will increase their
use" where feasible.
Students Given Cards
At last week's registration, stu-
dents were given four IBM cards
which they handed to an operator
of the machine. The operator, Miss
Mann explained, put the cards in
the machine and data from the
firrt card was punched into the
others.
First card, she said, goes to the
registrar's office. Second card is
retained by cashier. Third card is
the student's receipt. Fourth card
is kept by the cashier.
Cards one and four go to the
tabulating service where they are
separated and counted.
Under the new system, students
will not have to fill in IBM fee
cards as they have done in the
past.
An additional machine, known
as "No. 26" takes care of students
whose status has changed by
punching the changes on the cards.
"No. 26" is a key-punch machine
machine which requires an opera-
tor to punch out the information
on a keyboard. "No. 519" is a
gang-punch machine which elimi-
nates keyboard work.
Caidwaslell,
TO Lecture
On Cultures
Oliver Caldwell, assistant com-
missioner for international edu-
cation, will lecture on "Asian Cul-
tures and the Modern American:
The Prosecution of Peace," at 4
p.m. tomorrow in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall.
This will be the first it a series
of programs concerning Asian
Cultures and the modern Ameri-
can that will extend throughout
the sumniher session.
Caldwell, the son of a former
Methodist missionary in China,
was born in Foochow. A graduate
of the Shanghai American School,
he received a B.A. and an M.A.
from Oberlin College.
The guest speaker's experience
includes several years of teaching

STEVE BOROS
. . " , oins Tigers
Boros S*ig
BonusP ac
By FRED KATZ
The life-long ambition o
Boros has been fulfilled,t
without the onset of much+
versy.
Boros, the power-hitting
er of Michigan's diamond t
the past two years, last wee

ors
of Steve
but not
contro-
infield-
eam for
k found

Everyone is welcome on The
Daily, yet work loads are adjusted
to the individual. Staff members
are free to come and go as they
like - (although they are encour-
aged to take an active part in
Daily operations).
The Daily boasts one., of the
largest publication plants among
colleges; its plant compares favor-
ably with many small professional
newspapers.
Experience is offered at every
step in Daily operations-experi-
ence m all phases of newspaper
and writing fields. Photographers
have modern, abundant facilities
at their disposal with all equip-
ment provided.
Reviewers see all the movies and
plays in town and read some of
the best new books. A five-cent
coke machine, probably the only
one left in Ann Arbor, adds to the
pleasure of Daily work.
Everyone Welcome!
All phases of the business de-
partment present a valuable play-
ground for experience, mostly in
advertising.
The Daily invites all interested
persons and prospective staff
members to become a part of one
of the largest college dailies.
Just stop in at the Student
Publications Bldg., 420 Maynard
Street (behind Betsy Barbour
residence), at 4:15 p.m. or 7:15
p.m. today or tomorrow. If the
time is inconsvenient, call for an
appointment.
A short training period-adjust-
ed to the individual's own experi-
ence-leads to full participation
in Daily activities,

I ____

D. L. Burton
A ddresses
Conference
A conference series for English
teachers from the surrounding
area and Canada was inaugurated
eyesterday ty Dwight L. Burton,
who lectured in Auditorium C,
Angell Hall, on "Literature and
the Heightened Mind."
Burton, editor of,"The English
Journal," is also contributing
author to "The English Language
Arts in the Secondary School,"
and former chairman of the Eng-
lish department at the University
of Minnesota High School.
The 45-minute elcture reminded
the 100 teachers present that de-
velopment of intellectual maturity
was their responsibility, beginning
in the junior high school.
Burton stressed importance of
not following strictly such teach-
ing aids as ready-made anthol-
ogies, but rather varying the ma-
terial with related literature.
"The student needs to learn
early that reading of everyday
happenings in books needs to be
interpreted to allegorical levels
or ideas," Burton went on to say,
"and it s the prime responsibility
of the high school teacher that
this is done."

loss in finances, he said, will affec
only the companies contracted.
All work on the buildings ceased
May 14, when local carpenters and
laborer's union struck for higher
wages after their contract ran out
May 1.
June 8, the carpenters and labor-
ers compromised on their demand
for a 21-cent-an-hour increase,
and settled for a 16-cent boosi
now, with additional raises before
next May.
Washtenaw County Contractors
Association's petition to seek a
temporary injunction to restrain
the carpenter's union from nego-
tiating with individual contrac-
tors was ruled out by the Circuit
Court.
Reconstruction of old Ann Arbor
high is scheduled for next Sep-
tember, and the wing of the
building for later in the fall. Work
on the Medical Science Building
was far enough ahead, according
to Mr. Mckevitt, so there will be
no postponement of completion
date.
Five Honorary
Degrees Given
By University
The University gave the follow-
ing five honorary degrees at the
June 15 commencement cere-
monies :
Ernest R. Breech, chairman of
the board of Ford Motors Co. since
1955 was cited for international
recognition of "his ability to plan
and to succeed," and received a
doctor of laws degree.
George F. Kennan, former am-
bassador to Russia, was honored
because ". . . having played a major
role in the wqrld events of the last
quarter century, he has devoted his
genius to record them with the
scholar's insight and the philo-
sopher's wisdom." He received a
doctor of laws degree
dDr. J. Roscoe Miller,. North-
western University president since
1949, received a doctor of laws
degree and was cited as dedicating
'himself to defend the ideal ex-1

It

Other Michigan Athletes Join
Pro Ranks - See Page 10
a $25,000 bonus contract from the
Detroit Tigers too great to resist,
rthus ending a merry chase in
which thirteen other major league
clubs sought his services.
The 20-year-old junior from
Flint recently had been elected
captain of next year's team, and
Coach Ray Fisher didn't take the
loss of his star any too lightly,
"They use the Armyhthreat as a
pry," said Fisher. "They' sell the
youngsters on giving up college by
telling them they ought to get
established in baseball before they
get their service call. It isn't right."
Pat Mullin, who was responsible
for inking Boros' signature, was
here with general manager John
McHale at the Michigan-Wiscon-
sin game, but at that time refused
to make any comments whatsoever
as to possibilities of signing a{
Michigan player.
After having him on the roster
for less than 72 hours, Boros was
used as a pinch-hitter against the
Yankees, and Tighe decided to
give him a starting berth at third
base last Saturday night at Balti-;
more.
Boros is currently the regular
third-baseman for the Bengals.
He went hitless in four times upl
last night at Baltimore, and is1
currently batting .151, with twoI
hits in 13 at-bats.
It is ironical that Boros has
temporarily taken the third basel
spot from Rene Bertola, for Ber-7
toia also accepted a $25,000 bonus
from the Tigers when he was a
Michigan freshman in 1953.

which is "obscene or inde-
cent."
3. A New York law which per
mits issuance of injunctions by
judges against distribution and
sale of publications they find to
be obscene.
Justice Brennan, who spoke for
the majority in the federal and
California cases, said it was the
first time the question of whether
obscenity falls within the area
protected by the First Amend-
ment had ever been squarely pre-
sented to the high court.
He said, however, that expres-
sions found in numerous of its
opinions have "always assumed
that obscenity is not protected by
the freedoms of speech and
press."
Brennan said it is apparent that
the unconditional phrasing of the
First Amendment was not in-
tended to protect every utterance.
The court divided 6-3 in up-
holding validity of the federal ob-
scenity statute. The law makes
unlawful the mailing of "every ob-
scene, lewd, lascivious or filthy
book, pamphlet, picture, letter,
writing, print or other publication
of indecent character."
The decision upholding the fed-
eral obscenity law was given in
the case of Samuel Roth, New
York publisher who was con-
victed of sending obscene litera-
ture through the mails. He re-
ceived a five-year sentence and a
$5,000 fine.
The court divided 7-2 in uphold-
ing the California law.
The court divided 5-4 in up-
holding the New York law pro-
viding for issuance of Injunctions
against distribution and sale of
publications found to be obscene
by a judge.
The decision on the New York
law was challenged in an appeal
by Kingsley Books, Inc., Louis
Finkelstein and Martin Kleinberg,'
all of New York City.
Justice Matthew M. Levy of the
New York County Supreme Court
ruled the books were plainly ob-
scene and presented "dirt for dirt's
sake." He banned their sale and
ordered the volumes de troyed.

Fallout-Free
Bomb Nears
rcompletion
r Physicists' Findings
Aired in Capitol
WASHINGTON (Al)-A pleased
gro'up of American scientists ret
'ported yesterday they have gone
Cabout 95 per. cent of the way to-
ward a "clean" hydrogen bomb--
one virtually free of radioactive
fallout.
In warfare this would mean the(
awful power of an fl-bomb could
be confined to the target area,
with a minimum of risk to civilian
populations elsewhere in the coun-
try under attack and its neigh-
bors.
Three University of California
physicists visited the White House
yesterday with Chairman Lewis L.
Strauss of the Atomic Energy
Commission to tell President
Dwight D. Eisenhower about the
tprogress of their work.
All seemed to be gratified with
the reported success in harnessing
the death and destruction of nu-
clear weapons. When the H-bomb
was first developed military men
said the radioactive cloud from its
explosion could drift across con-
tinents, endangering people thou-
sands of miles away.
But the University of California
scientists were emphatic in stating
that all the H-bomb tests to date
Ihave produced "negligible" and
harmless quantities of radioac-
tivity.
House Votes
~$133 Millon
To0 Post Office
WASHINGTON (M-The House
yesterday voted the Post Office
Department an extra 133 million
dollars with the understanding
there would be no curtailment of
postal service during the coming
fiscal year.
The action was by voice vote
without opposition. The bill now
goes to the Senate.
This money supplements $3,-
192,000,000 previously provided by
Congress to operate the Post Office
Department in the fiscal year
starting July 1.
Postmaster General Arthur Sum-
mierfield had asked for an extra,
1491,.2 million, and had said that if
he didn't get it some service c-ur-
tailment would be necessary.
- ~4

I.

in China.

FOUR EDUCATORS SPEAK:
Aging Conference Opens at 'U

Tenth Anniversary Conference tion and entertainment . .. Many

on Aging opened yesterday with
addresses by four prominent edu-
cators.
Theme of this year's conference,
"Free Time - Challenge for La-
ter Maturity," will be emphasized
at sessions at the Union today and
tomorrow.
Today's schedule calls for ad-
dresses by Maurice E. Linden, di-
rector of mental healtqi division,
Department of Public Health,
'Philadelphia; and Robert J.
Blakely, program director, Fund
for Adult Education Leadership

of our present programs are defi-
cient because t"rey are conc' ived
in terms of short-time activities
... We should think of work sub-
stitutes that will do psychological-
ly for the person what work does
for him in his period of maturity
. It is what (the older person)
does rather than what .is done for
him that counts."
George Sole . ...
Bennington College (Vt.) Econ-
omics Professor George Soule said
".- -A labor shortage will in the

"Perhaps oie of the greate-,t dan-
gers to civilization is the possibil-
ity that our conception of free
time may be invaded and per-
verted by the powerful unfree
areas of our culture .. ." She said
that while primary emphasis has
been placed on the world of work,
a weapon which may now help in
the forthcorming battle with fret,
time has been "unwittingly forged.
This weapon is our concept of
genuine play."
Rolf Meyersohn ,
Ralf Mvrn rcar ri"r

't, .....vti .'' *

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan