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November 11, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-11

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Lippmann Describes Talk with Khrushchev

Ann Arbor Doctor, Two Children Perish
As Wife, Three Sons Escape. Sunday Fire

(Continued from Page 1)

contest of his military assumption
that the Soviet Union has now
mastered the intermediate range1
Dangers of War
Americans, he began, seemed
not to realize the danger which
their present policy of rearming
Germany may well bring down up-
on them. What is this danger. I
asked? It is, he said, that if a new

meant 'what h had said, perhaps war is unleashed-we shall come
because he had not fully under later to his conception of how a
stoodwhat a Westerner would new war might be unleashed-
mean when he talks about free ne- Germany might once again turn
gotiations between the two Ger- to the East against the West.
manys. So I asked him whetlger he Why? Because if Western Ger-
really meant that the occupying many engaged in a war against!
powers would accept uncondition- the East, the U.S.S.R. could quick-
ally the result of negotiations be- ly destroy Western Germany-with
tween the two German govern- its missiles. But if the Soviet Un-
ments. To this he replied that the ion encouraged Germany to turn
occupying powers would, . "of against the West, the Germans
course," abide by the Potsdam alone will be much stronger than
Agreement which states, he said, England, France and Spain com-
that Germany should never again bined.
be in a position to disturb the This led him on to say that the
peace. -He left me with the rea- situation was much like that on
sonable certainty that if the the eve of World War II. How?
Western powers proposed a free Much is said in the West about
negotiation by the two Germanys, Munich. But the Western peoples
the Soviet Government would not do not understand Munich. They
be willing to accept it. think that Czechoslovakia was
His mention of the Potsdam sacrificed at Munich in order to
Agreement brought him quickly' appease Hitler and keep him from
to his complaint that the United going to war. But in fact, said Mr.
States is violating the Agreement K. with passionate conviction,
by contributing to the remilitari- Munich was arranged by British
zation of Germany. This carried and French conservatives who
with it the implication that there wanted Hitler to attack Russia. To
could be no reunification of the induce him to do that, they gave
two Germanys as long as West him Czechoslovakia, which is an
Germany was to be once again a arrow aimed at the heart of Rus-
t~iliarv nni arsia."

Dr. James Wilson, chairman of
the Medical Center's pediatrics
department. said "the death of Dr.
Edwards came as a great shock
to us as it did to the rest of the
"He exemplified the highest
standards of practice and ethics in
our profession," he continued.
Seven of the firemen were over-
come by smoke during the 90-
minute struggle. One, Neil Rowe,
has been treated for smoke inhala-
tion at University Hospital.
The members of the family were
treated for shock, mild burns and
smoke inhalation. The boys were
released and reported in excellent
condition. Mrs. Edwards is re-
ported in very good condition.
Captain Wink said this was the
first triple fatality in the history
of the fire department.



After Munich, said Mr. K., Sta-
lin realized the danger to the
U.S.S.R. as a result of the Wes-
ern action.
The point of Mr. K.'s historical
explanation, which he volunteered
without being asked questions
about it, was that another Ger-
man-Soviet pact was at least as
possible today as in 1939-indeed
more probable since a German at-
tack on the Soviet Union had now
become "suicidal."



DIAL NO 8-6416
A very
--Jesse Zunser,
Cue Magazine

Central Committee were an-
nounced today by Interfraternity
Council fraternity relations chair-
man, Paul Becker, '60.
'General Chairmen are Joyce
Bushong, '60, Delta Gamma, and
Mike Sklar, '60, Zeta Beta Tau.
The Committee chairmen are:
Robert Brod, '61, Zeta Beta Tau,
financial chairman; Barbara Pin-
kerson, '61, Delta Phi Epsilon,
secretary; Mike Foley, '60E, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, and Linda Rain-
water, '60, Alpha Delta Pi, IFC
Sing; Michael Magee, '61E, Delta
Sigma Phi, and Marcia Woodard,
'61, Alpha Delta Pi, tickets;
Larry May, '61, Zeta Beta Tau,
and Gerri Dennis, '61DH, Alpha
Delta Pi, booklet; Martin Good-
man, '61, Zeta Beta Tau, and Judy
Grose, '61, Kappa Alpha Theta,
publicity; Reed Jenny, '61, Beta
Theta Pi, and Allice Lohrman,
'60E, Alpha Chi Omega, special
events; Kerry Kilpatrick, '61,
Phi Gamma Delta, and Barbara
Rosbe, '60Ed., picnic.
Greek Week is an annual six-
day event' sponsored jointly by
IFC and PanHel. Last year it in-
cluded a basketball game between
the Fraternity All-stars and the
Detroit Lions basketball teams.
Also included were the annual
dance and the Fraternity Presi-
dent's Retreat. There was a bridge
tournament and a desert given
for fraternity and sorority house-

-Photo-Courtesy of Barry Feinberg
FIREFIGHTERS-Ann Arbor firemen attack the blaze at the
home of Dr. Aaron Edwards from the upper stories of their house
at 916 Church. Dr. Edward and his two daughters perished in the
blaze. His wife and three sons were released from University
Hospital today.

That stronghold of tradition,
Harvard University, has suc-
cumbed to the even more tradi-
tional wiles of woman.
Last Friday the Harvard
Crimson announced the opening
of the schooFs "first annual
Kampus Kutie Kontest" to
choose eight Radcliffe under-
graduates as cheerleaders at
home football games.
Selected Kuties will compose
a Women's Auxiliary Cheering
Squad to make its debut for the
1958 season at the Yale game
Nov. 22. The squad is a result
of a compromise between the
Undergraduate Athletic Council
(yay) and the present Harvard
cheerleaders (nay)-
Entrants must be undergrad-
uates at Radcliffe College, the
Crimson said. The paper sug-
gested "that the nominees prac-
tice the various Harvard cheers
and songs, as decision will be
made on the basis of cheerlead-
ing talent only."
the disc shop presents
friday, nov. 21 . , . 8:30
at TheArmory (4th & Ann St.)
reserved seats - $2.75
gen. admission - $1.65,
available at
1210 S. University
(open evenings)
and also-
State Street Branch
Daily Classifieds
Bring Results


Poison Food
Possible Cause
Of Quad. Ills
(Continued from Page 1)
A few isolated cases of the ill-
ness have appeared in West Quad-
rangle. he added. As far as he has
been able to determine, these men
worked as busboys in South Quad
Friday and presumably ate there.
Despite South Quad's rule for-
bidding special menus, thseo af-
fected with illness have been
erved "tea, toast and tomato
juice" in their rooms, Noffsinger
Staff assistants obtained ther-
mometers from Health Service and
took temperatures of those ill. Ex-
treme cases , (temperatures over
103 degrees) were sent to Health
Service. Some students had to re-
turn because of Health Service
overcrowding, Noffsinger said,
Commenting on the uncertain
disease, Dr. Beckett said it could
not be flu "because it was confined
to South Quad and it happened
within too short a time." He also
ruled out ptomaine poisoning be-
cause of the symptoms.
Patients are on a fluid died,
moderate medication such as as-
pirin and bed-rest, he said. "Most
of the food in the quadrangle has'
been thrown out for precautionary
measures," Dr. Beckett added.
Both the milk and water are vir-
tually above suspicion as the
causes of the illness, he added. All
University water comes from the
same source, as does all milk
served in the residence halls. Both
are being checked, however.
Gomberg House. - South Quad,
posted a tabulating board on the
illness. The totals include 106
"still sweating," 53 "sick," 14
"dead," two "recovered" with one
Sunday evening two students
dressed in white coat sentered one
of the quadrangle's dining rooms
and pretended to be food inspec-
tors, according to student wit-
nesses. They were evicted by staff
men, witnesses said.


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1111171 I.M.1-1111111




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