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November 23, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-23

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

Illinois : . - . 27
Northwestern 20

Wisconsin
Minnesota

. 27
. . 12

Indiana.... 1 MSU 26 California . .16
SPurdue .0. . . 15Kansas State. Stanlford . . . 15

Oklahoma..
Nebraska ...

17'

Rice .

Notre Dame . 21

.& T ILJ War lw. ff - W - - - I - , - - -- , - - I

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INTERNATIONAL
COMMUNITY
See Page 4

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

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OSU Holds

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In Oosterbaan's Farewel

IPtacek Stars

-Daily-Peter Anderson
FROM AROUND THE WORLD-INTERNATIONAL WEEK BRINGS AN INTERNATIONAL EVENT
Fair Crowns International Week

.Booths Hold,
Exotic Food,
Native Music
By SELMA SAWAYA
The World's Fair last night
brought to a climax the second
annual International Week held
at the tniversity.!
The confusion of gaily-colored
costumes, the unfamiliar aroma of
exotic foods and the sound of
strange music from many of the
exhibits mingled on the second
and third floors of the Union.
The Indian women in the multi-
colored saris, the Hawaiian women
in their brightly patterned sarongs,
the African students in boldly-
woven robes, all formed a pleasing
contrast to the masses of Ivy
League University students and
other visitors.
Exhibits Colorful
The exhibits themselves were
enhanced by the liberal use of
color in the objects displayed--
in some cases, national costumes,
and in others, traditional arts and
crafts.
With incense lending an exotic
air, visitors tothe IndianStu-.
dents Association exhibit walked
among tables laden with hand-
woven saris and tables with litera-
ture on the Hindu religion; on the
walls were posters depicting In-
dia's economic five-year plans.
Other nationality clubs also
used their exhibits to display thir
national histry, facets of their
national culture, economics, poll-
See related pictures, page 3
tics or religion, such as Turkey.
Pakistan, the United Arab Repub-
lic and Israel.
Visitors Ask Questous
Many American visitors to the
Fair, uninstructed in the ways of
international life, stopped to ask
the students attending the ex-
hibits such questions as, "What
kind of government does Greece
have?" or, "What is the national
food of Turkey?"
Music of the various countries
seemed to add a little of the native
bazaar atmosphere to the confer-
ence rooms of the Union as the
visitors dickered with the "mer-
chants" over a delicate silver fill-
gree bracelet from Iran or a hand-
woven skirt length from India.
The variety shows presented a
giobe-vide selection of talent,
from Hawaii to the Ukraine, with
stops at Japan, Korea,and Tndo-
nesa, Thailand, India, the VAR,
and Israel in between.
As the last students trailed out
of the Union at the 1 a.m. closing
hour, there were only the littered
corridors and disarrayed shelves
remaining to remind the jaritors
of the World's Fair.
Greece Seeks
yprus Action
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. ()--
Greece has introduced a resolution
calling for the United Nations
General Assembly to recommend
internationally guaranteed inde-
pendence for Cyprus.

URGED TO STAND FIRM:
Allies, German Leaders
Confer on Berlin Crisis
BERLIN WP)-Western military and diplomatic officials conferred
urgently yesterday on the Berlin crisis.
West Germany urged the Big Three to stand firm against recog-
nizing Communist East Germany even at the risk of a new Berlin
blockade. The Kremlin kept the West guessing on when to expect a
note on Soviet intentions. East Germany maintained the war of nerves,
referring to "gangsters" in West
Berlin and demanding the United
SStates, British and French garri-
sons get out of the isolated city.
Germans Oppose Plan
West Germany took a strong
stand opposing a plan said to be
under study by the three powers
BERLIN (M-No matter where to yield on East German controlI
you go in crisis-ridden Berlin you of vulnerable supply lines whenj
have the feeling you are in the and if the Russians quit Berlin.
midst of a Hollywood set. This emerged from a press brief-
Or in mid-nightmare. ing given by Foreign Minister
The storm signals were unmis- Heinrich von Brentano in West'
takable. The Russians began giv- Berlin. He refused to allow him-
ing more telling signs that they self to be quoted directly.
intended to abandon their part in But West Berlin Mayor Willy!
the four-power occupation of Ber- Brandt and von Brentano told
in. If- this happened it would Berliners in a joint communique
mean the Allies would have to that the Western Big Three legally
deal with the Communist East can stand fast in Berlin itself and
German regime if they wanted to have pledged they will defend it.
supply their garrisons in West UnSe Preparin-
Berlin. United States forces were re-,
Some people became, jittery and ported readying to meet any
b eganptranserinbankaccryundsemergency.
began transferring bank accrun~ts This highlighted an Allied idea
to West~Germany and Switzerland. that without any formal diplo-
Stock values in West Berlin busi. 'matic recognition of the East
nesses dropped sharply on West German regime the West could
German markets. deal with the regime as repre-
Some got worried, and cached senting the Russians on any ques-
canned foods. Some made jokes tions of transport in and out of
about closing the windows and the 'capital.
turning on the gas. Others were Some Western experts fear Com-
envious of foreigners in the city, munist fighter planes might inter-
who would undoubtedly leave if fere with Allied transport planes
the going got too rough, if another airlift is attempted. The!
A shop girl told an interviewing Russians tacitly agreed to the air-1
American newsman "We can't get lift in 1948-49 by remaining in
out of here like you can. We have Berlin's air safety center.
to stay-after all, we have our But if they withdraw this time,
homes here." as they apparently plan to do,
A West Berlin editor was more their East German replacement
philosophical: could claim Allied planes were fly-'
"We'll wait and see what hap- ing over German territory without
pens. We realize the Russians have proper clearance unless the Allies
the key to West Berlin. But we agree to deal with the East Ger-I
still have the Allies." mans.

U.S. Hopeful
Of Approval,
On UN Plant
Predict Soviet Assent
On Space Compromise
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) -
The United States and some asso-
ciates were reported hopeful yes-
terday that the Soviet Union
would vote for a new Western
compromise plan for an interna-
tional outer-space program.
One Western diplomat involved
in sponsorship of the 20-nation
resolution said he thought it
would be adopted unanimously in
the United Nations General As-
sembly's Political C omm it t ee,
probably tomorrow. Another cau-
tioned, "It's much too early to
tell." No Soviet comment was
forthcoming.
Submitted Friday
The new resolution was submit-
ted here Friday night as a revision
of one pending since Nov. 13. The
changes aimed to meet Soviet ob-
jections to the old one. The ques-
tion remained whether they would
satisfy the Russians, or whether
the latter would push on with
their own earlier compromise res-
olution, put in Tuesday.
The 20 sponsors of the new
Western draft decided to push it
after United States delegate Hen-
ry Cabot Lodge and Soviet Depu-'
ty Foreign Minister Valerian A.
Zorin deadlocked Friday in nego-
tiations on the makeup of an in-
ternational commission to recpm-
mend what the UN should do on
peaceful space research.
Balanced Representation
Their draft would put 18 coun-
tries on this commission, chosen
to give balanced representation of
all regions and to take in nations
specially interested in such re-
search.
But these 18 included two to
which Zorin had objected - Aus-
tralia and Belgium - and exclud-
ed one he had promoted - Ro-
mania.
Episcopal Post
Gi inThrber
University Regent Donald Thur-
ber was recently appointed plan-
ning director of the Episcopal Di-
ocese of Michigan. l
He will serve as an advisor to
the Rt. Rev. Richard S. Emrich,
Bishop of the Diocese, being the
first to hold this position in the
Episcopal Church history. He is
an Episcopal layman and vestry-
man.
Thurber, a Grosse Pointe pub-
lisher, was appointed to the Board
of Regents last January to fill the
position vacated by Paul Adams.

-Daiy-Robert Kanner
PRAHST SCORES AGAIN-Gary Prahst (86) races toward the
goal line after taking a pass from Bob Ptacek in the second quarter
of yesterday's Ohio State game. Prahst scored on this 25-yd. play
to notch his second touchdown of the day. He scored all 14 of
Michigan's points,
NEW ORDERS:
Federal Budget Bureau
Cuts Agency Spending
AUGUSTA, Ga. (M)-New orders by President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower to cut federal spending are being buttressed swiftly by Budget
Bureau reductions in the money requests of government agencies.
That was the word yesterday from the President's vacation head-
quarters. It also was announced that President Eisenhower probably
will hold spending conferences

CHINESE BUDDHA
... offering of oranges
TWA Strike
Idles Planes
KANSAS CITY (M-A strike by
Trans World Airlines machinists
left only three of the line's 200 big
planes still flying yesterday.
There were no meetings sched-
uled between the nation's fourth
largest airline and the Interna-
tional Association of Machinists,
whose 6,700 members walked out
Friday morning in a contract dis-
pute.
The union also is engaged in
contract talks with Eastern and
Northeast Airlines.
In addition the Airline Pilots
Association has threatened to
strike American Airlines.
A TWA spokesman declared the
airline industry pattern had been
set through settlements between
the union and Northwest and
Capital,

In Buckeyes
20-14 Win
'M' Quarterback S
New Passing Mark
By AL JONES
Daily Sports EdItor
special to the Daily
COLUMBUS - Michigan c
Bennie Oosterbaan was demo4
farewell victory here restrda
the final seconds as his Wolvei
fell to Ohio State, 20-14.
A capacity crowd of 83,24S
witnessed the most dramati
long line of hard-fought Micii
Ohio State battles, as the i
'M' comeback drive failed on
aSt three-yard linewithel
seconds left in the contest.
Displaying an amazing
offense and an iron-hard defer
line, the Wolverines outplayed
Buckeyes throughout the first
and held a 14-12 halftime
vantage.
OSU Marches 80 Yards
However, the 0SU back
combination of Bob White
Don Clark was able to cut I
with an 80-yard march earl;
the third quarter, scoring
clinching touchdown with 3:0
maining in that period.,
White, an All-American
back candidate who ran wild
Michigan last year, scored
marker out.
Michigan dfst, t
the opening kickoff and Mo
83 yards In 12 play. The kce
the Wolverine offense all day
the throwing arm of quarter
Bob Ptacek. The 'M' senior,
ing his last game for the X
and Blue, connected on 24 o
passes for 241 yards, a new
Ten record for pass complet
in a single game.
Prahst Only 'M' Scor
His top receiver was senior
Gary Prahst, who scored al
Michigan's points on three pa
H~e capped the first M' drive'
a catch of a seven-yard aerialI
Ptacek. The two-point convey
try failed when Ptacek ovirtl
Prahst.
Prahst's second touchdown
after Ohio State had tied
score at 6-6. This time it took
Wolverines only seven playa t
78 yards, the score coming d
32-yard play. Prahst's final
points came on the conversio
he took another pass from Pts
The Wolverines suffered a se
loss, however, before the first
ended, when Prahst received *
injury and had to sit out
second half. Ptacek had to ce
his passing on halfback j
Myers Myers caught- 12 pA
for 112 yards, but the 'M' V
was unable to score again.
The Buckeyes were able to
swer Michigan's first halfto
See COMPLETES, page,
, M
Worl New
Roundup
By The Assocated Press
CAIRO-Foreign Minister 1
moud Fawzi yesterday report
pressed for restarting a
Egyptian armistice machinery
He met with Swedlsh Maj E
Carl Von Horn, visiting ch1e
the United Nations truce
vision organization.
The Israelis abrogated th
mistice when they invaded
Sinai Desert in 1958 anda
then have boycotted the Iar
Egyptian mixed armistice c
mission which normally is pres
fver by a UN chairman. Egyp

officials said Fawzi pressed u
Von Horn the necessity of res
ing the work of the armistice c
mission.

here next week with Secretary of
Defense Neil H. McElroy and
Budget Director Maurice Stans.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty said the Presi-
dent earlier this week instructed
the heads of all government agen-
cies to live within the spending
recommendations of the Budget
Bureau.
.Hagerty told a news conference
the money requests of some agen-
cies already have been trimmed
by the Budget Bureau. He noted
that happens every year, but said
the cutting drive is more inten-
sive this year than in the past.
Hagerty refused to speculate
whether the overall spending fig-
ure President Eisenhower sends to
Congress in January will be low-
er or higher than the $79,200,000,-
000 estimated for the current fis-
cal year. The Administration has
calculated that level will bring a
deficit of about $12,200,000,000.

VICTORY CHERISHED:

French Vote,
To Be Held
PARIS (M - - France beginsj
electing a new National Assembly
today after a campaign dominat-
ed by the towering prestige of
Premier Charles de Gaulle. o
Frenchmen will be voting in
American-style elections under a
new constitution designed to end
the political turmoil tha brought
down the Fourth Republic in
chaos last May.1
Only the Communists and a few
lonely left-wing independents,
such as former Premier Mendes-I
France stood against the wave of
de Gaullism.
The Communists are expected
to drop at least half of the 145
seats they held under the Fourth
Republic.
About 26 million voters will se-
lect representatives from 2,900
candidates to fill 465 seats for
metropolitan France. A majority
is required for election tomorrow
and less than 100 are expected to
make the grade.
That means most races will be
decided in the runoffs Nov. 30,
when only a plurality is required
for election. This will give a week
for political horse-trading in
which the Communists will be the
big losers as many candidates
drop out in favor of front-runners.
LSA Courses
-To Be Judged
Literary college students will be
asked to fill out course and teach-
ing evaluation forms on Dec. 11
and 12.
The questionnaire, drawn up by

Tgt Game Tempers Jyo Columbus, Fans
By THOMAS HAYDEN -
Special to The Nally
COLUMBUS-The football-crazy citizens of this city love nothing
N ibetter than an Ohio State victory, unless perhaps, it's a victory over
...Michigan.
They got both yesterday, but only after a tense and uncomfortable'
wait of some three hours in the bulging Ohio Stadium.
Sense Chance for Win
Usually the losers in the 61-year old series with the Wolverines,
Buckeye fas sensed an enormous opportunity to make up for at least
some lost honor,
Perhaps Coach Woody Hayes' crew had not quite lived up to pre-F
season forecasts which picked them as number one in the nation, but
then a 5-1-2 slate was nothing to be ashamed of.
Michigan's troubled team, winners of only two games all season'
long, both of them by one-point margins, appeared to be setups for
Hayes' mob.
Wolverines' Incentives Worry Few
Of course the Wolverines had some definite incentives that might j

RfIHMOND, Va. -

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Y1

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