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October 09, 1958 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-09

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SPEECH TICKET POLICY
HAMPERS ROLE
See page

5kEF
Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

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CLDY, WARM

VOL.LXIX, No. 20 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1958 FIVE CENTS

SIX'PA

I

I-i'

Legislators
May Attend
'U' Classes
SGC Plans To Invite
State Lawmakers
By THOMAS TURNER
Five to eight Michigan law-1
makers may be invited to campus
for a few days, visiting classes"
and housing, to "give them a taste
of University life."
Student Government Council
voted last night to direct its Edu-"
ction and Student Welfare Com-
mittee to form plans for a pro-
gram, asking administration offi-
cials what key legislators they
favor inviting, and to report back
next week.
The vacant seat on SOC will
be filled next week, the council
decided. One nominee will be
chosen by the Interviewing Co-
mittee from the list of eight eti-
tioners and presented then for
council consideration.
To Serve Month
The new member selected next
week will serve for four meetings
unless re-elected in the Nov. 11
and 12 elections, it was pointed
out.
-Petitions for the elections next
month may be taken out Oct. 17
and must be returned Oct. 28, SGC
decided. Campaign and election
rules will be considered at next
week's meeting.
"Little SGC," an organization
consisting of SGC's officers, elect-
ed members and administrative-
wing officers, was re-established.
Interfraternity Council President
John Gerber pointed out in de-
bate that a large amount of ad-
ministrative detail had been han-
dled on the council floor last night
ad that committee chairmen pre-
senting reports had displayed a
lack of preparation.
GrouI Would Help
These diff culties would be
eased, Gerber said, by Little SGC
meetings.
His motion that a committee
investigate selection and function
of student members on the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics:will be presented next week,
SGC Executive Vice-President Dan
Belin, '59, said in members' time
last night.
Ron Gregg, '60, chairman of the
education committee, said he will
report on plans for course evalua-
tion next week.
The Board1 in Review of SGC
will probably meet to consider the
council's Sigma Kappa decision
Oct. 16, Council President May-
nard Goldman, '59, said.
Soviet Union
May T.oedo
Nuclear Plan
WASHINGTON () - Russia
may be getting ready to torpedo
plans to work out an East-West
agreement for ending nuclear
weapons tests under an interna-
tional inspection system.
Several pzzling recent moves
by the Soviet Union are seen by
officials here as adding up to that
possibility.
Make Statement
Government concern about So-
viet intentions found expression
last night in a State Department
statement challenging Russia's
good faith on the issue.

The statement was issued after
Foreign Minister.Andre Gromyko
had said in New York that unless
the United Nations calls a halt to
all nuclear weapons testing the
Soviet Government will be forced
to continue its own test program.
He said it would go ahead until it
has equaled in number the test
shots fired by both the United
States and Britain since March
31.
Recall Conditions
The Etate Department recalled
that on Aug. 22 4he United States
and Britain said they would sus-
pend tests conditionally for a year

BACK TO NORMAL:
Change Hours
AtUndergrad
Undergraduate Library hours will revert to last semester's sched-
ule starting Monday, Prof. Frederick H. Wagman, director of the Uni-
versity library, announced yesterday.
The library will be open frofli 8 a.m. to midnight Monday through
Friday, from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturdays and from 2 p.m. to mid-
night on Sundays.
"'The University administration and the staff of the library have

been extremely concerned over th
Prf Cutle.r
Attacks U.S.
On Policies
Prof.'Richard L. Cutler of the
psychology department criticized
the Republican administration for
faulty handling of foreign affairs
in a talk before the Young Demo-
crats last night.
He described the situation in
Formosa as being brought about

e effect of this year's budget out
'on library services," Prof. Wag-'
man said. "We have been trying
to work out some way of restor-
ing the longer hours ever since
the beginning of the semester,
when the hours were shortened."
"We regretted the necessity of
cutting hours and are glad the
hours could now be extended,"
Prof. Wagman said.
"The demand for library serv-
ices is at an all-time' high, and I
am most grateful that the ad-
ministration has been able to take
emergency measures to alleviate
our situation."
He said that student use of the
library has been extremely grati-
fying and that he is pleased with
the way that the library has be-
come an intrinsic part of the Uni-
versity already.
. Several other steps made neces-
sary by budget restrictions, such
as reductions in staff, stack serv-
ices and reference and extension
work will be continued, Prof.
Wagman said.

New Policy
To Benefit-
Admissions
By LANE VANDERSLICE
A new plan designed to cut
down the number of "no-shows"
-students admitted to the Uni-
versity who never come-is now
under development by the Uni-
versity.
Details of the plan are being
worked out byran'admissions
board. The general policy has al-
ready been officially approved by
the Deans' Conference.
Deposit Required
The plan will require a $50 de-
posit from newly admitted stu-
dents by late spring, according
to Clyde Vroman, director of ad-
missions. The program is expected
to be in effect for next fall's ad-
missions, he said.
Vroman said the plan will "help
materially" in admitting students.
The problem of separating the
student who wants to attend a
particular school from the stu-
dent who has little intention of
enrolling has grown with rising
enrollments.
Make Multiple Applications
Most students apply to three or
more schools, Vroman said, with
some applying to as many as
twenty. This leaves many schools
uncertain as to the final size of
new enrollments.
The University admitted ap-
proximately 4,500 students to get
a freshman class of slightly over
3,000, Vroman said. Over 8,000
applied last year.
The program was instituted be-
cause of concern for the student
whose first choice of college was
the University, Vroman said. The
Uniersty<now can only estimate
the number of students who will
finally show up in the fall, he
pointed out.
Will Aid Student
If the number of students ad-
mitted contained an unusually
large percentage of "no-shows,"
there would be vacancies, which
could have been filled by students
who sincerely wanted to attend
the University, Vroman said.
The board of admissions, who
will work out the plan in detail,.
is composed of representatives
from all schools and colleges whose
admissions are handled by the
Director of Admissions.
The deposit plan will be the first
in Michigan-supported schools at
the undergraduate level.
Englishman
To TalkyHere
Anthony Nutting, Britain's
young politician and news ana-
lyst, will speak on "Resources for
Survival?" tomorrow as the first
lecturer in the University Lecture
Series.
As a special writer for the New
York Herald Tribune, Nutting will
discuss his experiences in India,
Africa and the Middle East where
he studied methods of prevent-
ing Communist infiltration in the
Middle Eastern countries.

Two New Strokes
Bring Death at 82
Vatican Radio Announces Passing
Of 'Man Most Esteemed in World'
CASTEL GANDOLFO (M- - Pius XII, for 19 troubled years
the "Pope of Peace," died yesterday in the Papal summer
castle alongside Lake Albano.
A crucifix lay on his chest and a rosary in his hands in
the final hours.
Two strokes, developing into a grave condition of the
heart And lungs, carried him away under the weight of his
82 years. The Vatican 'radio said death occurred at 3:52 a.m.
(9:52 p.m. EST) yesterday.
The announcement of death was made by a Jesuit priest,
the Rev. Fr. Francesco Pellegrino; who had broadcast devel-
opments from an ante-chamber of the Pope's death room for
the past two days.
"Most Esteemed"
He said: "With soul profoundly saddened we give you
now, at 3:56 a.m. the following announcement: the Holy
Father, Pius XII, is dead. Pius "

-AP. wirephoto
POPE IN PRAYER-Taken in the papal summer residence, Castel
Gandolfo, on Sunday, this is the last known picture of Pope Pius
in prayer before he suffered his stroke.
STATE DEPARTMENT:
U.S. T Pull Troops
From Lebanon S oon
WASHINGTON. (P) - All United States troops are to be pulled
out of Lebanon' by Oct. 31 "in view of the progress made toward
stable international conditions."
.This announcenent by the State Department yesterday, while
it had been expected, symbolized the growth of new hopes for peace
in the Middle East and the world. The announcement made note of
United States and United Nations_

PROF. RICHARD CUTLER
... criticizes Republicans ,
by the Republican philosophy
that power politics is the kind
that pays off in international as
well as in national politics.
Because the islands which the
Nationalist Chinese are defend-
ing are not vital to our strategy,
Prof. Cutler said, the United
States has been placed in a posi-
tion where one false move by the
Nationalist Chinese will take us
to war to defend them.
Citing another instance of poli-
cy mismanagement by the pres-
ent administration, Prof. Cutler
cited the United, States' actions
in the Middle East ,when King
Farouk's government was ousted
in the Egyrtian revolt.
Prof. Cutler also discussed "the
case of the people vs. President
Dwight D. Eisenhower," and what
he called the problem of the plac-
ing of partisanship above prin-
ciple in the Republican party.

USSR Asks
Nuclear Ban
Action inUN
UJNITED NATIONS, N.Y. UP) -
The Soviet Union demanded yes-
terday that the United ,Nations
give top priority to the question
of ending nuclear weapons tests.
The Russians ran up against-
intmediate opposition from the
United States.
The clash took place in the 81-
nationPolitical committee, where
the United States made clear its
prime concern' is that no action
be taken here that might jeopar-
dize the success of crucial big
power talks coming up in Geneva.
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Valerian Zorin declared that all
members of the UN should have a
chance to give their views on sus-
pension of tests in advance of the
talks to begin in Geneva on Oct.
31.
The United States, Britain and
the 'Soviet Union will discuss
methods of controlling an agree-
ment on suspension of tests., Ex-
perts from East and West have
already drawn up the technical
requirements for a control agen-
cy.
United States Ambassador Hen-
ry Cabot Lodge asked that the
disarmament debate here be un-
dertaken on a broad, scale.

efforts to assure the security of
Lebanon and said: .
Lists U.S. Hopes
"It is the confident hope of
the United States government
that the Republic of Lebanon, its
sovereignty and , independence
strengthened, will move forward
in unity, peace and prosperity."
About 7,000 American fighting.
men still in Lebanon are to be
withdrawn barring unforeseen
developments. The total at one'
time was 16,000 and other thous-
ands were on the alert for move-
ment there.
Back in mid-July, when Presi-
dent Dwight D. E i s e n h o w e r
rushed United States Marines into
the revolt-torn little country,
there was widespread fear that a
great war might be touched off
there.
Avoids Conquest
President Eisenhower said the
United States was acting to pre-
vent Lebanon from falling victim
to the same" pattern of conquest
that had menaced Czechoslovakia,
China, Korea and Indochina.
Yesterday's State Department
announcement noted that Leb-
anon is still having its internal
troubles, but said "the current un-
rest appears to have essentially
domestic origins."

Kar'ami Quits.
As, Premier
OLebanon
'BEIRUT (IP)--Lebanon's Premier
Raschid Karami handed his resig-
nation to President Fuad Chehab
last night.
It was not immediately known
whether Chehab accepted it,
Karami, leader of the rebellion in
Tripoli, has been Premier only two
weeks.
Karami's action followed the
refusal of 31 deputies in the Leb-
anese parliament to give him a
vote of confidence.
Sign Petition
The deputies signed a petition
declaring no-confidence and par-
liament speaker Adil Osseiran sub-
mitted it to President Fuad Che-
hab.
The resignation move came as
new disorders broke out in the
capital.
Christian Phalangist foes of
Karami charged that more than
100 of their followers had been
kidnapped. Lebanese security
forces took up new positions be-
tween the Phalangist and Moslem
sectors of the city and it appeared
they had the situation in hand for
the moment.
Belong to Liberals
Signers belong to the National
Liberal Party headed by former
president Camille Chamoun, the
Bekaa Bloc, and the Social Na-
tional party.
They represent a little less than
half the deputies in the 66-man
parliament and onl'y three more
no-confidence votes are needed to
overthrow the government.
Although the situation remained
quiet during the early night,
American tanks moved into the
city.
Health Service
To Give, Shots
Health Service will give flu
shots from 8 to 11:45 a.m. and

XII, the man most esteemed
and venerated in the world,
one of the greatest Pontiffs of
the century, passed away in
saintly manner at 3:52 to-
day."
Eugene Cardinal T i s s e r a n t,
dean of the College of Cardinals,
made the official recognition of
the Pope's death.
He entered the death chamber,
lifted. a white cloth that covered
the Pope's face, and announced
to other Cardinals present that
Pius XII was dead. Then the
fisherman's ring, symbol of Papal
power was removed from the
Pope's hand.
No Chamberlain Appointed
Usually- the official recognition
is made by the Papal Chamber-
lain. Pope Pius XII died without
appointing a chamberlain.
The body will be borne back to
Vatican City, 18 miles from Castel
Gandolfo, for the funeral rites.
He was the 261st Pope and the
first to die outside Rome since the
18th century.
The new- Pope will be designat-
ed by the College of Cardinals in
an election expected to be held at
the Vatican within the next, two
or three weeks-after a nine-day
period of mourning. ;
All the Popes for the last 400
years have come from Italy. The
See related stories, Page two
feeling at the /Vatican. has been
that this likely will be the case
again even though Italians no
Iongei- command a majority in the
College of Cardinals.
His valiant heart, grieved by
years of war and -the onslaughts
of Communist atheism, finally
gave way after a period of more
than 12 hours in which doctors
despaired of saving him. -
Recurrence of Illness
Last week he had a recurrence
of gastritis sand hiccups, accom-
paniments of the illness that took
him- to the verge of death in De-
cember 1954.
The Pope showed some im-
provement and last Friday warm-
ly welcomed Francis Cardinal
Spellman, heading a pilgrimage
of 600 New Yorkers. Doctors con-
tinued to urge him to rest, and
asked him to'conserve his strength
by not talking at one audience. He
continued active, however, and
held an audience Sunday.
That night, while being treat--
ed for his stomach ailment, he
suddenly weakened. The first
stroke came Monday morning.
.But another stroke Tuesday, 47
hours after the first, wiped out
the gains made since the first
stroke. A few hours later the phy-
sicians reported:
Breathing Impaired
"The Pope is suffering a grave
cardiac pulmonary collapse." This
meant he could no longer breathe
effectively' due to a breakdown of
the functions, of the heart and
its circulatory system, with in-
volvement of the lungs. -
He lapsed into unconsciousness
as the sun set last night and lay
for hours breathing heavily in the

,U.S. To Halt
Operations
In Formosa'
WASHINGTON M) - T
United States yesterday a
nounced a halt in its Formoi
strait convoy operations -n
readied an effort to make 1a
China's cease-fire a permane
one.
The announcement was foe
shadowed by -a Peiping rad
broadcast which noteda sa
sense of United States warshi
and aircraft in the Quemoy are
The State pepartment sai
however, that the convoying "wi
be resumed forthwith to the e3
tent necessary" if Red Chir
again starts shooting at Quemo
Officials here thought it lke:
the Communist guns would r
main silent.
Reports were that Soviet dil
lomats in Europe were saying R
China would extend its cease-fit
beyond the seven days original
fixed by Peiping. The week e
pires Sunday.
Tomorrow, United States An
bassador Jacob Beam will conf
at Warsaw again with Red Ch
nese Ambassador Wang Pini
Nan. Orders were going out-
Beam from the State Depatmen
to make a vigorous effort to w
extension 'of the cease-fire.
GMAgrees .
To Contra'
DETROIT (-)-General Moto
Corp. and the International Ele
tric Workers (IUE) last nigi
agreed, on a contract which w
send 25,000 strikers back to w6
The GM-IUE pact, following ti
pattern of the earlier United Au
Workers agreements in the c
industry, eased General Moto1
nationwide idleness situation.
- However, the great'bulk of GM1
275,000 production workers In 1
plants in 71 cities were still off 6t
job in local disputes' unsettled 1
the master agreement reached
week ago.
With strike troubles also e:
isting a Chrysler, production
new model 1959 cars lagged o
behind schedule. -
Only about 17,000 of GM's pr
duction workers- at 10 plants we
-back on the job. Ford alone of t
big three was without a strike.
On the Chrysler strike scene, t
UAW International meanwhilba
cused the company of "reckle
and irresponsible" action. in firi
43 men.
Press Group
To Consider
Tax Problem

AIDS RESEARCHERS:
Swami Explains Principles. of Yog'a
By BRUCE COLE
Devotion, psychophysical science (Yoga), action, knowledge and
' understanding lead to the attainment of perfection and the realization
of Sat-Chit-Ananda (Truth-Consciousness-Bliss) Swami Shantananda
4 of Delhi, India said last night.
-_ He is at the University to help researchers study the degree of
control an individual can exercise over his body.
Dr. Basu K. Bagchi of the medical school is conducting the tests
which will measure changes in chest and abdominal breathing, brain
waves, heart rate and galvanic response. In order for the itests to be
successful, the Swami must assume a posture of deep meditation.
Founder of Yogi University
Swami Shantananda is the founder of the Yogic University in
Delhi. He said the Yogic way of life puts emphasis on the psycho-
physical faculties through spiritual "Sadhana" of meditation and clear
thinking.
He does not encourage anyone to be irrationally dogmatic about
religious and philosophic truth. However, the Swami said one should
not be rational to the point of sacrificing the dictates of a 'heart.' He

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