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October 25, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-25

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LAMS VS. BAGWELL:
STATE SUFFERS
Bee Page

Lu: 43f
$ixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

:43 t1ly

CLARNG, COOLER

-I

v l.LX . a34

ANN ARBOR, MICHIG4N, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1958

FIVE CENTS

sI1

i

Appoint Strauss
To Cabinet Post
Becomes Secretary of Commerce
As Weeks Leav-es Administrationl
WASHINGTON ()- A change of command at the Commerce
Department was announced by the White House today.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks has resigned and President
Dwight D. Eisenhower has appointed Adm. Lewis L. Strauss, former
chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission. to succeed him.
Weeks, 65, was a Boston industrialist before entering the cabinet
at the beginning of the Eisenhower administration in 1953. Admiral
Strauss, 62, used to be a Wall Street investment banker.
Created in 1913
The Commerce Department was created in 1913 to foster and
develop the foreign and domestic commerce of the United States,
including its mining, manufactur-

Wolverines

To

Seek

In

Annual

Gopher

AT REGENT'S MEETING
Approve New Engineering Program

omeback
Encounter
'M' Hoecoming
FeatresRivalry
Teams To Struale Before 73,000
In Effort To Avoid Big Ten Cellar
By SI COLEMAN
Associate Sports Editor

Consitution
Change Cited
ByBromage
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth
r Is 'a series of410sartle wrtteby
rf Arthur . Broae of te Uni-
Ws 7Upolties seiene department
for -the Asscitd Press on the que-
tio of caflnj a ConstItutional Con-
vetiou. That Issue wil appear on
the Nov. 4 balot.)
By ART UI W. BROMAGE
Revisions in Michigan's Consti-
tutlon which a convention might
propose will be influenced by
trends elsewhere,
In up-to-date practices, the
Constitution of the state of Alas-
ka is, of course, the last word.
A movement s current to build
up the office of the gvernor. Pro-
visions in various states in line
with the strong governor doctrine
Include: a four year term; power
to appoint and remove depart-
ment heads; a short ballot for,
other executive officers; and a
convenient number of depart-
ments to supervise.
Included In Alaska
Alaska's Constitution incorpor-
ates all these features.
MkIchgan, In the constitutional
sense. does not have a strong gov-
ernorship.
The long ballot presented to
Michigan voters every other No-
wmber extends over the post of
governor, lieutenant governor, at-
torney general, secretary of state,
treasurer and auditor general. In
the biennial spring election, the
superintendent of public instruc-
tion must be elected rid, in add!
tion, members of three boards
having significant authority In
higher education.
Separate Agencies
Michigan belongs to the minor-
Ity of the states which have a
two-year term for governor,.
There are 123 separate depart-
ments, boards, commissions and;
See STATE, page 2
MSU To Ask
*11 1
$45 Milo
From State
EAST LANSING (Jf-Mch gan
State University will go to the
Iegisature next year with a $45,-
707,292 budget request-more than
20 million dollars over the legis-
lative appropriation for the cur-
rent fiscal year,j
The State Board of Agriculture .
M;U's governing body, okayed the,
figure toay. It includes 31,396,-
492 for operations and $14,310,800
for construction,.
Lawmakers, faced with a grow-
state deficit this year cut back
Michigan State's appropriation a
million dollars, setting it at $25,-
315,000. There was no allocation
for building purposes.
The operations budget calls for
$24,700,700 for the main MSU
campus at East Lansing, $590,000
for its Oakland branch, $2,996,792
for the Agricultural Experiment'
Station, $2,489,000 for Cooperative
Extension Service, $370,000 or its
Highway Traffic Safety Center
and $250,000 to support its Labor
and Industrial Relations Center.,
Jet Crashes
Near Detroi
DEROIT (A -A British Royal
Air Force delta wing Vulcan bomb-
er exploded over Detroit yesterday

ing, shipping and fishing Indus-
tries and its transportation facili-
ties.
Weeks will leave his post not
later than Nov. 10. In an Oct. 22'
letter to President Eisenhower'
he said he was resigning reluc-
tantly "and only because of press-
ing business, personal and family
considerations, which seem to me
to make it imperaitve that I return
to Boston and my interests there."
President Eisenhower gave Ad-
miral Strauss a recess appointment
which will enable him to take over
as soon as Weeks leaves. When
Congress convenes in January the
Senate will be asked to confirm
the appointment.
May Meet Opposition
Admiral Strauss may run into
some opposition there, although
he probably will be confirmed. He
was often a center of controversy
as AEC chairman. He made many
friends in Congress while heading
the AEC but also some powerful
enemies.
Admiral Strauss retired from the
AEC June 30, telling President
Eisenhower "circumstances beyond
the control of either of us make a
change in the chairmanship of the
commission advisable." He pre-
sumably had in mind the certainty
that his renomination would have
run into bitter opposition from
some Democrats.
He also gave up his job as spe-
cial adviser to the President on
atomic energy matters, but took on
a new assignment as special as-
sistant in charge of promoting
President Eisenhower's Atoms for
Peace program.
Persuaded by Ike
As long ago as 1954 Admiral
Strauss said his AEC post would
be "my last public job on earth."
President Eisenhower evidently
persuaded him otherwise. Admiral
Strauss conferred with the Presi-
dent at the White House this
morning.
His has been an extraordinary
path of achievement:
Has Colorful Career
Friend, secretary and adviser to
Herbert Hoover ... a partner in
the Wall Street banking firm of
Kuhn, Loeb & Co.... an ordnance
officer and desk admiral in World
War II days .. . member and then
chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission .,. . and now, Secre-
tary of Commerce.
Rumors of Weeks' resignation
preceded the official announce-
ment by several hours. Dow Jones,
the Wall Street business service,
also reported that Postmaster
General Arthur E. Summerfieldi
was expected to resign.
Summerflild's office promptly
stated "he has no such intention."}
Aides noted that the postmaster
general only recently said he ex-
pected to stay through the last
two years of the Eisenhower ad-
ministration.

By JOAN KAATZ
A new graduate engineering
program emphasizing practical
application of the subject ratherI
than research aspects was ap-
proved by the University Regents
at their meeting yesterday.
The two-year plan requires 30
credit hours of work beyond the
level of master of science in en-
gineering. It replaces the old
graduate program of professional
degrees in engineering.R
The Regents also discontinued a
similar professional program in
forestry and wood technology due
to lack of the demand for them.j
New Degree Rating+
The degree conferred does not
fit within the present academic
terms, Vice-President and Dean
of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss
said. The skill denoted by com-
pletion of the program is above
that of the masters' level and be-
low the doctorate level.
Degrees under the new plan willI
be given in the fields of aero-
nautical, civil, chemical. metallur-
gical, electrical, industrial, me-
chanical, nuclear, applied me-
chanics and marine engineering.
Included in the new program
will be 24 hours of course work ina
the department area, specified by
the department advisors. Six
hours will be required in a re-
search, design or development
problem which will culminate in
Du lies Says
No Concessionlt
To Red China
WASHINGTON (m) - Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles ac-1
cused Red China yesterday of
deliberately creating a new, war,
scare in the Formosa area as part
of a campaign to drives the Unitedf
States from the Western Pacific,-
He pledged anew that the Eisen-
hower administration, backing Na-
tionalist China, would "stand1
against retreat in the face of
armed agression" to foil the Red
strategy.
Dules made the remarks in a
statement issued at the White
House after he reported to Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower on his
three days of talks with General-
issimo Chiang Kai-shek in For-1
mosa. Dulles returned to Washing-,
ton early today.
Dulles said the Chinese Reds'
new bombardment of Quemoy,1
ending their own cease-fire, is"
designed to "throw roadblocks in!
the way of stabilized tranquility."
"We returned confident that
the Chinese Communists will not
gain their ends either through
military efforts or their propa-
ganda guile," he said.
Chiang made such a pledge int
a communique which he and
Dulles issued jointly in Taipeii
Wednesday.

both a written and oral report to
be presented to a supervisory fac-f
ulty committee.
In addition, three cognate
courses will be required in fields
other than mathematics. The
chief reason for this requirementj
is to get the student out of his
specialized field, Associate Dean
of the Graduate School Robert R.
White said. The courses will most
likely be in the physical or social
sciences, but the decision depends
on the way the student organizes
his program, he added,
Nine credit hours of work in
methcr.:atics beyond the bachelor
of science in engineering level are
also required by the program. A
World News
roundup
By The Associated Press
VATICAN CITY-A brief con-
clave and a new Italian Pope of
the Roman Catholic Church were
generally predicted as 52 members
of the College of Cardinals pre-
pared for the solemn election
ritual.
Talk of breaking the 400-year-
old tradition of Italian Popes gave
rise to fresh rumors about the
pre - eminence of Gregory Peter
Cardinal Agagianian, Patriarch of
Cilicla of the Armenians, as the
outstanding candidate,
* * *
HAVANA-The evacuation of 55,
American women and children be-
gan today from rebel-dominated
Nicaro in northeast Cuba.
The United States Embassy re-
ported the evacuation was pro-
gressing rapidly but did not say}
when it would be completed. f
The U.S. embassy said the first
group was moved by launch to
the fast attack U.S. Naval Trans-
port Kleinsmith at 4:55 p.m. The
transport had arrived at dawn for
the evacuation.
* , ,
LONDON-Field Marshal Lord
Montgomery lashed out at United'
States policy today.
He said it sabotaged the British-
French Suez operation of 1956 and
helped undermine the British Em-
pire.
WASHINGTON -- Chairman
Paul Butler of the Democratic Na-
tional Committee said yesterday
some of his party's candidates are
targets of "one of the worst, most
vicious smear campaigns in his-
tory."
TAIPEI -- Nationalist big guns
on Quemoy traded fire with the
Chinese Reds in a day-long ar-
tillery duel.
The Reds intensified their shell-
ing for an hour in the afternoon.
Then firing slackened off.+

grade average of B or better Is
necessary.
The previous professional de-
gree program took up to eight
years to complete, Ralph Sawyer,,
dean of the graduate school, said.
The Bachelor of Science graduate
had to complete seven years of
practical engineering experience
and prepare a dissertation before
he received his professional de-
gree.
Old Plan 'Unpopular'
This old plan was "not popular
or useful," Sawyer said. Most of
the graduates who had been work-
ing seven years did not want to
bother with a thesis, and those
who did often found it difficult
to get the necessary information
released by their employers, he
noted.
Planning of the new program
was begun about five Years ago
by the curriculum committee of
the engineering college, White
said, The proposal was presented
to the graduate school last spring.
It was estimated about a dozen
students would enter the program
next fall. This estimate is based
on the response to a similar pro-
gram initiated at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology,
Medical Unit
Head Selected
By U' Regents
University Regents yesterday
approved the appointment of Prof.
William D. Robinson as new chair-
man of the internal medicine de-j
partment.
Prof. Robinson, 47 years old,
succeeds Prof. Cyrus C. Sturgis
who resigned in February, 1957.
Prof. Paul Barker has been acting
chairman during the intervening
period.
A graduate of Albion College,
Prof. Robinson headed the Rack-
ham Arthritis Research Unit from
1944 to 1953, when he was named
consultant to the group.
He received a doctor of medicine
degree from the University in 1934,
when he served as an assistant in
the bacteriology department.
From 1936 to 1940 he served as
an instructor in the internal medi-
cine department here. After a
leave of four years, he was ap-
pointed an assistant professor of
internal medicine. He became a
full professor in 1952.
Prof. Robinson left the Univer-
sity from 1940 to 1944 and was1
with the International Health
Division of the Rockefeller Foun-
dation.
He taught at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity, was a member of the
health commission which made a
nutrition survey in Spain, and
was a staff member in charge of
developing a nutrition section in
the Mexican Federal Department
of Health.

Can Michigan bounce back?
This question has been asked innumerable times during the past
week. The answer will be furnished today at 1:30 p.m. when the
Wolverines play host to Minnesota before an estimated 73,000 fans.
Both teams enter today's game with dismal records. Michigan has
a 1-2-1 record, and the Gophers have failed to register a win in four
attempts. But records are tossed aside when these two teams meet.
for both are playing for big stakes and records are meaningless,
The Little Brown Jug, one of the most famous of all gridiron
trophies, will be up for grabs. For Michigan it will be Homecoming, and
a victory over its ancient rl v al V ' '-

DAVID NEWMAN
*...to head Garg
Reactivation
Of Gargoyle
Announced
By JUDITH DONER
Gargoyle has been reinstated.
The humor magazine, which was
dropped from the list of campus
publications last spring when no
one petitioned for its managing'
positions, was reinstated by the
Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications at the meeting last night.
Former Generation Editor David
Newman, Grad., was named Gar-
goyle editor. John Weichsel, '59.
was appointed art editor and Larry
Snider, '60, and Donald Onkin, '60,.
were announced co-business man-
agers.
Garg To Change
Indicating that Gargoyle will re-
semble the Gargoyle of the past in
name only, Newman stressed the
new concept of the magazine. "It
is going to be a magazine which
represents the campus sense of
humor, expressely geared to the
University," he said.
It will contain parody, satire,
humorous fiction and cartoons
which will concern the thingsf
which students come into contact
with every day, he continued.
Newman announced that an or-
ganizational meeting will be held
"as soon as possible." Publication
is tentatively scheduled for some-
time in November-the issue to be
titled "Back from Camp."
Humor Needed
"I think there is a definite place
for the humor magazine on this
campus," Newman said. A large
amount of student talent here
happens to be funny."
"As a matter of fact," he added,
"Some of the funniest people I'
know go to the University."
Newman said that they have
been working on the idea for a,
"new" Gargoyle officially since
September, but that plans were
being considered even last May,'
after Gargoyle publication was
suspended.

will prevent a damper from fall-
ing over the day's festivities.
Minnesota has lost four straight
games. Against Northwestern,
however, a team which needs no
further comment, the Gophers
outrushed the Wildcats 220 yards
to 113 and had a total net gain
advantage of 357 yards to 222.
First downs were 15-10 in Minne-
sota's favor, but the Gophers still
lost, 7-3. Consequently, if Michi-
gan can bounce back, it will have
to do so against what may be a
formidable opponent.
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan has
also been wondering whether'
Michigan can bounce back. At
yesterday's brief workout, which
was forced indoors by the in-
clement weather, Oosterbaan said,
"You can never tell how football
games will work out. However, I
am sure of one thing. The boys'
will go all out."
Coach Murray Warmath brings
to Ann Arbor a team that is very
similar to Michigan in one respect.
The Gophers in their early games
have shown their ability to con-
tain the running game, but like
Michigan have been very weak on
pass defense. With Noskin and
Ptacek, Michigan will go all out
to capitalize on that weakness.
See BOTH, Page 3
Prowler Flees
Prie'sHome
Prof. Percival Price drove an
armed prowler from his Ann Arbor
home early yesterday, only an
hour after he had returned from
a month-long search in Canada
for his son Alan, '59E.
Having completed a 900 - mile
trip from Moosanie, Ont., he met
his wife in Ann Arbor at 4:30
a.m. yesterday. The couple then
drove home and retired.
About an hour later, the prowl-
er, wearing a mask resembling a
pillowcase, roused the professorl
in his bedroom. The man warned
the couple that he was armed.
The prowler fled when Prof,
Price began to get out of bed.

Nixon Begiir
Presidential
Campaignn
MADISON, Wis. (P) - VI6
President Richard M. Nixon. car'
paigning across Wisconsin, hung
wide-open sign today on the 19
Republican presidential nomini
tion contest,
In an unusual news conferenc
aboard the chartered plane carry
ing him from state to state to plui
for Republican candidates, Nixo
practically invited Nelson Roch
feller to fight it out with him ci
the nomination-if Rockefeller :
elected governor of New York.
Rockefeller himsef said In NO
York, after a breakfast with th
vice-president, he has "no intere
in the presidential nomination."
May Change Mind
Nixon, who is obviously driVin
for first place on the 1960 tlcke
indicated he thinks Rocketell
might change his mind if he b
comes governor.
Adopting an air of the-morn
the - merrier, Nixon volunteere
that President Eisenhower ha
tod him In 1955 that the Presi
dent wanted to develop more pnei
idential timber within the part
The question came up, the vIc
president said, when there we
speculationabout whether _isez2
hower would attempt to plick
White House successor, p a
Eisenhower asked he mak
speech at a university Nixon ddn
name,
Nixon quoted Eisenhower $
saying at that time: %
.I want you to make it becaue
I am consciously trying to bull
up a number of strong leaders i
the party."
Although he said he was unabI
to make the speech, Nixon sal
he agreed thoroughly with EIeen
hower's idea of developing m9r
Republicans of national stature.
Candidate Inconsequcnta*
t All of us currnt natione
figures will behelped by develo
ing other national figures,, no mat
ter who is the canddate in 190,
he said,
Nixon maintained, as $oeke
feller had after their meeting I
New York, that there is no il
between them. He said he sup
ports Rockefeller's course of ca
paigning on state, rather than n
tional, issues.
There had been some report
that Rockefeller was unenthui
astic about Nixon's ai
in New York.
Appoint Kan
Pakistan Chiel
By The Associated Prm
Gen, Mohammed Ayub Khan,
Sandhurst-trained army man Wh
commands in characteristk Brt4
accents, tonight was named Im
Minti,or of igtn

WILTED WORKERS, MUSHY MACHE:
Dismal Drizzle Ushers in Homecoming Festivities

By JEAN HARTWIG
Soggy crepe paper, mushy paper-mache and limp cardboard
marked the beginning of the 1958 Homecoming weekend,
Loyal display-builders in slickers and trench coats braved the,
dismal drizzle for the glory of their fraternity, sorority or residence
hall last night.
Groups of wilted but undaunted workers painted, hammered,
stuffed and slashed far into the cold, wet night to ready their entry
for this morning's judging,
Jam Session Moved
The "Pick-up" Jam Session, a group of musical numbers and,
variety of acts originally scheduled for the Diag, was "picked up"
and moved out of the rain into Barbour Gymnasium.
But still, throughout the depressing wet, the Homecoming com-
mittee decided to proceed as usual with plans for this year's then-
"Comedia del Commercial," freely translated as a spoof on current
methods of advertising.
Following the judging of the 84 houses entering the competition,

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