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June 26, 1959 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1959-06-26

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. A

URBAN RENEWAL:
NECESSARY HERE?
See Page 4

Siirgun
Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

aa ty

*,

WARMER, SHOWERS

VOL. LXIX, No. 4S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1959 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAGES

Senate Agrees To Eliminate
Federal Tax on Travel, Calls

WASHINGTON (R)-The Senate
agreed yesterday, to do away
with the federal taxes on travel,
telegrams and telephone calls, but
the House may balk.
i, Some Senators also sought -to
attach to a bill under debate pro-
visions for closing what they term
tax law loopholes.
Others were looking for a way
to use the bill to get the na-
tional highway program out of a
financial fix.
But for hours most of the action
was in Senatorial vocal cords.
The struggle with the particular
bill before the Senate is an an-
nual event. The main purpose of
the measure is to continue various
c TO 58:
i
Rackham
Grants
Awarded
The Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies has awarded
research grants totaling $124,712.94
to 58 University faculty members.
The subjects on which the re-
cipents. will do their research
range from a study of suicide and
homicide to clinical and experi-
mental studies in neuromuscular
disease to research on the Na-
tional Recovery Administration
and the automobile industry.
The following is a list of the
faculty members receiving the
grants and their general area of
research:
Research Projects Grants
Prof. Richard D. Alexander,
1 zoology; Prof. William R. Daw-
son, zoology; Prof. Thomas R.
Riggs, chemistry, and Prof. Al-
fred S. Sussman, botany.
Prof. David J. Bordua, sociology;
Prof. Sidney Fine, history; Prof.
Robert L. Isaacson, psychology;
Prof. Yao Shen, English, and Prof.
Hans Kurath, editor of the Middle
English dictionary, who will use
the grant given to the Committee
on Dictionaries for further work
in Middle English.
Prof. Edward V. Olenchi, who
will study architecture; Prof. Emil
Weddige, design; Ralph M. Gibson
Jand Richard J. Allen, working on
communicable diseases; Prof. Ara
G. Paul, pharmacognosy; and Dr.
George E. Block, surgery.
Dr. Earl F. Wolfman, Jr., sur-
gery; Dr. Gerald T. Charbeneau,
dentistry; Dr. Kenneth R. Magee,
neurology, and Dr. Park W. Willis
III, internal medicine.
Faculty Research Grants
These faculty members received
Board of Governors Research Pro-
jects grants. The following people
received Faculty Research Fund-
Research Projects grants:
Prof. Chin T. Yang, mechanical
engineering; Prof. William S. Ben-
ninghoff, botany; Prof. Kenneth
P. Davis, forest management, and
Prof. William R. Taylor, botany.
Prof. Robert C. Bilger, speech;
Prof. Ronald S. Tikofsky, speech;
Prof. William R. Steinhoff, Eng-
lish; Prof. James R. Squires, Eng-
lish; Prof, Clarence K. Pott,
German; and Prof. Gerald Else,
classical studies.
Margaret S. Ogden, assistant
editor of the Middle English dic-
tionary, for work on the diction-
ary; Prof. Carlton F. Wells, Eng-
lish; Prof. Paul J. Alexander, his-
tory, and Prof. James H. Meisel,
political science.
John W Baldwin, history; Wil-
liam S. Hanna, Jr., history; Prof.
Jacob M. Price, history; Prof. Guy
E. Swanson, sociology, and Prof.
Edwin J. Thomas, social work.
Special Projects Grants
Prof. William J. Johnson, land-

scape architecture; Irving Kauf-
man, art; Donald March, ceramics;
James E. Snyder, fine arts; Prof.
R Robert A. Warner, music, and
Prof. Leonard W. Zamiska, art.
Receiving Faculty Research
Fund - Special Projects grants
were Dr. William H. Beierwaltes,
internal medicine; Milton J. Co-
hen, art, and the Department of
Geology.
Prof. Chin T. Yang, mechanical
engineering; Dr. Roy Patterson,
internal medicine, and Dr. Park
W. Willis III, internal medicine,
received Faculty Research Fund-
Research Equipment grants.
Michigan Alumni Fund -- Fac-
ulty Research Equipment grant re-
cipients were Prof. William Liller,

excise and corporation income
taxes at present levels for another
year.
Rates May Fall
Unless Congress does that be-
fore July 1, the rates would fall
back to the pre-Korean War
levels and the government would
be out of pocket some three bil-
lion dollars a year.
Even with the deadline coming
on, and with Democratic leader
Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas
threatening to force 'round-the-
clock sessions in order to get ac-
tion, the Senate showed little
inclination to hurry.
Finally Johnson got together
with a band of Democrats who
were pushing amendments aimed
at closing what they considered
loopholes through which $2,350,-
000,000 a year slips away from
the Treasury.
Debate Restricted
The result was an agreement to
restrict debate on the bill and all
amendments.
The Senate accepted it unani-
mously. Johnson said "we will at-
tempt to complete action on the
bill tonight."
At least eight amendments were
awaiting action at that point.
One proposed by Sen. Eugene
J. McCarthy (D-Minn.) would
eliminate the major benefits of a
stock dividend credit enacted in
1954.
Has Two Choices
The Senate has a choice of two
approaches for meeting a pros-
pective deficit in the highway
fund and heading off a gradual
shutdown of contract letting.
A Democrat, Sen. Richard L.
Neuberger of Oregon, proposed an
amendment that would conply
with President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower's desires.
It proposed to boost the federal
gasoline tax from 3 to 4 cents
a gallon and put the $840,000,000
a year in expected revenue in the
highway fund.
Governors
In Russia
MOSCOW (AP)-A visiting group
of American governors warmly de-
fended the United States school
system yesterday against criticism
from a Soviet educational official.
The discussion wth Evgeni I.
Afanasenko, minister of education
of the Russian Federated Republic,
See related art, page 3.
grew so interesting thenine gov-
ernors passed up a scheduled sight-
'seeing trip to continue the friendly
debate.
The Soviet minister briefed the'
visitors on the Soviet educational
system and explained a recent
change instituted to "develop love
for labor."
Under the new setup children
will get less classroom instruction
and spend more time learning
trades.
Governor Leroy Collins of Flori-
da told Afanasenko, "From what
you say your educational system
is designed to serve the needs of
the state.
"Ours is designed to serve the
needs of the individual and we in-
tend to keep it that way. We be-
lieve the state benefits best that
way."
Gov. Collins, chairman of the
Governors Conference, added that
the secret of the American school
system is "the right to choose, the
right to succeed and the right to
fail."
In a discussion of teachers'
salaries, Afanasenko laughed and
said he thought teachers should be
paid more than governors because
their work is so important.

MSU To Meet
Labor Payroll
EAST LANSING (M)-Michigan
State University can meet a labor
payroll today, but must have state
cash for a $2,039,000 faculty pay-
roll due next Tuesday, a university
vice-president said yesterday.
Philip J; May said receipt of
summer school tuition fees will
take care of the labor payroll.
He added that if state funds are
not received in time to cover the

The., second method, suggested
by Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn.),
was to take nearly a billion dol-
lars a year of taxes on cars,
trucks, buses, parts and lubricat-
ing oil out of the general revenues
of the Treasury and put it into
the highway fund.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
has frowned on that idea, saying
it would deprive the Treasury of
money neded for other essential
items.
The travel and communications
amendments, recommended by the
finance committee, were put into
the bill by voice vote.
One would end on August 1 the
10 per cent tax passengers pay on
train, plane and bus tickets. This
would cost 235 million dollars an-
nually in revenue.
The other would wipe out on
July 1, 1960, the 10 per cent com-
munications levy at a cost of 735
millions a year.
MSU Expels
3 Students,
Suspends 1
EAST LANSING W) - Three
Michigan State University students
were kicked out of school yester-
day for stealing final exams and
peddling copies for as much as $40.
A fourth was suspended for the
fall term but may then apply for
readmission. The fourth student
was one of those who purchased
some of the stolen material.
The announcement was made
througn the MSU Department of
Information Services. Names were
withheld.
The action was taken by Dean
of Students Thomas H. King on
recommendation of the faculty
committee on student conduct. "
MSU authorities still have under
review cases of about 20 students
who took part in rowdy demonstra-
tions on the campus the nights of
June 12, 13 and 14.
Eight demonstrators were ar-
rested by East Lansing police. Six
paid fines and the other two are
awaiting a verdict after a justice
court trial on charges of disorderly
conduct. The two who stood trial
pleaded innocent.
Of the three expelled in the
exam thefts, one student was a
part - time custodian who had
after-hours access to faculty of-
fices. The other two were involved
in reproduction and sale of the
exams.
After the first newsbreak on the
exam thefts, John A. Hannah, MSU
president, ordered a clamp-down
on release of information.
It has not been made clear ex-
actly how many bogus exam papers
were sold; although nine courses
reportedly were involved in the
thefts.

Long Asks
Separation
From Wife
BATON ROUGE (AP) - Gover-
nor Earl Long, battling for free-
dom from a state mental hospital,
yesterday filed a court suit asking
separation from his wife.
The suit, filed by attorney J. B.
Nesom, charged cruelty, deser-
tion, abandonment and slander.
Mrs. Long twice signed papers
committing the governor to psy-
chiatric wards at Galveston,
Texas, and Mandeville, La.
Mrs. Long Gone
Mrs. Long, who filed the appli-
cation asking the governor's con-
finement to the southeast Louisi-
ana (mental) hospital last week,
slipped out of the state Tuesday
night for parts unknown.
The 63-year-old governor goes
into court at Covington, La., to-
day at 10 a.m., (CST) asking re-!
lease from the hospital on grounds
he was illegally committed.
Long and his wife recently cele-
brated their 26th wedding anni-
versary.
Nesom said the suit, filed before
Family Court Judge Joe Sanders
was "the first step toward a di-
vorce"
Suspends Wife
The suit asking the separation
has the effect of temporarily sus-
pending Mrs. Lng's status as the
governor's wife, and also suspend-
ed her right to ask further com-
mitment to any hospital should
the governor be released from the
hospital today.
Mrs. Long was part of the fam-
ily faction that asked commit-
ment of the governor to the men-
tal hospital in Galveston May 30.
Long contended he was forcibly
removed from his mansion at
Baton Rouge for the plane trip to
Galveston, and she petitioned a
court last week to confine the
governor to Mandeville.
City Greets
Royal Pair
MONTREAL (P)-Queen Eliza-
beth II got a ticker tape welcome
in a near mob scene yesterday.
It was an enthusiastic prelude
to formal opening of the St. Law-
rence Seaway today by the Queen
and President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower.
Montreal is a hub for today's
ceremonies officially opening the
St. Lawrence Seaway, a joint
United States-Canadian project
that opens the heartland of
America to the deep sea ships.
Actually operations began April
25, and more than 1,500 vessels
have since used the waterway.
In the high spot, Queen Eliza-
beth and President Eisenhower
will make a 31-mile cruise aboard
her six million dollar yacht from
the Seaway entrance at St. Lam-
bert to Beauharnois, Que.

House Gives Up Hope

Of Settling

SRegents
To Confer
On Budget
University's Future
Remains Uncertain
By THOMAS HAYDEN
Special to The Daily
HIDDEN VALLEY - The Uni-
versity Regents, gathered on the
plush grounds of the Hidden Val-
ley Ski Club 300 miles north of
Ann Arbor, prepared for their an-
nual conference session this morn-
ing.
As they meet, the financial fu-
ture of the University still re-
mains uncertain. The eight-man
board will hold a formal meeting
brief ty this morning, then set into
a round of informal talks about
the University's future.
"This has been a muddled,
muddled year," one of the Re-
gents said, expressing a general
opinion.
Budget Key Concern
The key concerns of the group
is the University's budget appro-
priation for the fiscal year 1959-
60. The bill providing $33.4 mil-
lion or an 11 per cent increase in
operating funds is in the third day
of its five-day layover period be-
fore it goes to the House of Rep-
resentatives for final considera-
tion.
The Senate passed the bill
Monday night.
While worries continue about
the budget appropriation, the Re-
gents were gratified yesterday by
the news that the University will
receive a check for its payroll next
week.
Administrators Attend
Also attending the meeting are
U n i v e r s i t y President Harlan
Hatcher, Vice-President and Dean
of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss,
Vice-President in Charge of Busi-
ness and Finance Wilbur K. Pier-
pont, and Vice-President and Di-
rector of the Dearborn Center
William E. Stirton.
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis, Director of
University Relations Lyle M. Nel-
son and Secretary to the Regents
Erich Walter are also attending
the session.
The Regents are guests of Re-
gent Leland I. Doan of Midland
at the retreat near Otsego, north
of Grayling. Annual meetings
have been held here since 1954.

What's inc

WILLIAM'S OR WILLIAMS'?-Ann
this sign on William Street perhaps
it was also "By Order of Council" t
has been changed. However, if thea
haps some linguistic purist may comt
fluous "s" from the sign.
Senate Calls Pro
Wheat Bill Vet(
WASHINGTON (A) - President D
wheat bill and a tobacco bill yesterday,
said he sees no chance of overriding
Top Democrats in Congress called
regrettable.
The wheat bill would have raised
ernment assures producers, but wouldl
their plantings. The administra-<
tion wants to get away from both
supports and controls.A
The tobacco bill's stated aim
was to help sell United States to-
bacco in world markets. President
Eisenhower said it wouldn't do
the job and could mislead farmers.
Rep. W. O. Poage (D-Texas), S]
vice-chairman of the House Agri- "Sat
culture Committee, said the vetoes ofJ
mean there won't be any new worl
wheat or tobacco programs this in S
year. Bt
Poage told a reporter it would he v
be pointless to try to override the D
vetoes - that there just aren't nour
enough votes.f
f.. hA

Tax Issue
rp NGOP Seeks
cName.
New Solution
To Muddle
State Faces Year
F With Record Budget,
No Funds in Sight
LANSING (A') - House Repub-
lican leaders, gunning for a break
in the legislative stalemate, tried
yesterday to whip up enthusiasm
' foi quick passage of a tax pack-,
age geared to a use (sales) tax
increase and a revised business
activities tax,
Democrats wouldn't buy the
idea. House leaders as a result all
but gave up hope of settling on a
tax program before the newbscal
year begins next Tuesday.
The state thus faced the pros-
pect of entering fiscal 1959-60
with a record spending program
but without the funds in sight to
pay for it.
Asks Compromise
Arbor residents who pass With failure of House Demo-
pause and wonder whether cratic and GOP leaders to make
hashe ameondrthetet headway on a tax settlement, Rep.
hat the name of the stret Joseph J. Kowalski (D-Detroit),
ateration is unofficial, per- Democratic floor chief, called on
e by and strike that super- the House Taxation Committee to
come up with a compromise next
week.
e "It's a Republican-dominated
committee," he said. "They've
been studying this problem more
closely than we have."
R g t uThat was the cue for Rep. Rollo
S R egretful G. Conlin (R-Tipton, committee
chairman, to announce plans to
wight D. Eisenhower vetoed a send his flat rate income tax
and a top farm congressman package to the House floor Tues-
the President on either one. day or Wednesday.
the vetoes unfortunate and 'Waited Long Enough'
"We've waited long enough," he
price supports that the gov- said. "This use tax bill is here on
have required them to reduce the floor but all we've done is talk
about it.
"Republicans have finally rec-
Sognized that it won't solve all
their problems."
The Conlin Plan is geared to a
two per cent tax on personal in-
come, a five per cent tax on cor-
e! poration profits and a seven per
POLETO, Italy W)- Louis cent levy on banks and other fi-
chmo" Armstrong, the King nancial institutions. With it would
Jazz to millions around the go repeal or reduction of other
d, last night lay gravely ill business levies.
Spoleto Hospital. Rep. Alison Green (R-Kings-
ut people who .saw him said ton), GOP floor chief, in a state-
oas in good spirits. ment read on the House floor, re-
ctors disagreed in their an- minded lawmakers that House
ncements on the exact nature appropriation bills must lie in the
icm illns o eSenate five days before they can
s ness, be acted on.
.ouis chatted with me and
ed in good spirits," said his
miner, Danny Barcelona, after
ospital visit. "He wanted to
wv when he would get out of -'
hospital." ' Delay Thre
rmstrong's American doctor
Italian physicians examiningof Strike
said his condition was grave
that he had pneumonia. They
were concerned about his NEW YORK M-)The steelwork-
t. ers union yesterday proposed to
is private physician, Dr. Alex- delay the threat of a steel strike
er Schiff of New York, said from July 1 to July 15.
strong had not suffered a David J. McDonald, union presi-
t attack. dent, coupled the offer with a de-
ut Schiff sad the musician's mand that any new steel contract
t was weak from years of gains eventually negotiated would
ing on a trumpet. As a result, date back to July 1.
New York doctor said, he The offer countered a proposal
shed for heart complications. made W'ednesday by the steel in-

iyastaemet jst efoe md-dustry that present contracts be
a statement just before mid- extended indefinitely without any
it, Schiff said Armstrong was
onding to treatment and retroa feaei h
Id recover, barring unexpect- McDonald made it clear the
complications. union would not consider an ex-
ut he declined to say the great tension without retroactivity. He
;itrumpeter was definisely out said the industry had often agreed
tanger. to retroactivxity in the past.
ataldo Cassano, director of the R. Conrad Cooper, executive
icai Pathological Institute of vice-president of United States
e University, said Armstrong Steel Corp. and chief industry
been hit by a circulatory dis- negotiator, said the industry was
r as a result of the pneu- considering the union counteroffer
a rand would have a reply later.
McDonald submitted the uniion's
alternate extension plan to the in-
r7ns +dustry after day - long meetings
Lus Euringht with the steelworkers' executive
board and international wage
t V . n a, policy committee.

WITH PROF. DUEY:

Glee Club To Sail on European Tour
"Laudes Atque Carmina," tra-
ditional opening hymn of the
Michigan Men's Glee Club, will
ring from European concert stages
: { ."....this summer for the second time
in the history of the Club.
H ded by Prof. Philip A. Duey,
.a:'{.hv director of the organization, the
S42 members of the Glee Club will
Ssail from Montreal on July 1, for
a 35-day concert tour of Europe.
Frirst stop on the itinerary is
Llangollen, Wales, on July 11.
C Here the Club will compete in an
international male choir compe-
tition. From Wales, the tour con-
tinues with stops in Scotland and
England.
From Britain, the Club will go
to the Continent, where they will
sing in Belgium, the Netherlands,
Germany, Denmark, Norway and
Sweden. The concerts are under
the sponsorship of city govern-
ments and institutions of higher
education.
The Glee Club may possibly pre-
sent concerts in Qrleans, France,
Amsterdam and West Berlin.1
The trip will be financed by the
Glee Club itself with no support
from the University. Since its first

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