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October 23, 1960 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-23

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

ichigan State 35 Iowa . .. 21 Northwestern . . 7 Illinois . . . . . 10


Navy . . . . . 2


y7 racuse . ..451 California,
0 West Virginia.. 0 Slippery R

. . 0

7 Indiana

0 Purdue . . . . . 14 Notre Dame

6 Penn State. .

8 Penn

0 0 . .

. . . . . .



Lw iArn


Partly cloudy and cooler
tonight and Monday.

See Page 4

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom


VOL. LXXI, No. 30











, 2

Nuclear Test Talks

May Reach Crisis
Kennedy, Nixon Call for Decision,
Doubt Success of Present Parley
WASHINGTON W)-A crisis in the nuclear test talks with Russia
ealry next year now appears inevitable on the basis of statements
made by the presidential candidates and information available from
the state department.
Both Vice-President Richard M. Nixon and Sen. John F., Kennedy
have called for a showdown in the Geneva nuclear test talks. Each
apparently regards an effort to bring the negotiations to the point of
decision as one of the more urgent tasks of the new administration.
These points were sharply developed in Friday night's Kennedy-
Nixon radio-TV debate, which produced only minor differences of
approach on the nuclear test issue. Kennedy and Nixon clearly showed

Ne roes Halt
Atlanta Sit-in
For Month
ATLANTA (P) - Negro leaders
yesterday agreed to stop all lunch
counter sit-in demonstrations in
Atlanta for a 30-day period while
Mayor William B. Hartsfield tries
to work out a settlement between
the Negroes and merchants.
Hartsfield, who has absolute'
power of pardon in city offenses,'
ordered the immediate release of
22 Negroes and 1 'white youth
serving 10-day sentences for dis-
turbing the peace, a city violation,
during demonstrations Thursday.
The 30-day cooling off period was
made contingent on release of
these prisoners.
Await Trial
Thirty-nine other Negroes, in-
cluding integrationist M a r t i n
Luther King, Jr., are held in Ful-
ton County jail on $500 bond each
awaiting trial on state charges
arising from the demonstrations.
Hartsfield said he would seek aid'
tomorrow from Atlanta merchants
and state and county officials to
have hese 39 released.
Hartsfield said a representa-
tive of Sen. John F. Kennedy, the
Democratic presidential candidate,
had called on him and said Ken-
nedy had asked that the mayor
try to obtain the release of King.
The 39 still in jail were arrest-
ed on charges of violating the
state anti-trespass law. All plead.
ed innocent when they were ar-
raigned. Maximum penalty on the
state charge is 18 month impris-
onment and $1,000 fine.
Meeting Closed
Approximately 60 Negro leaders
met with Hartsfield at a closed
The Rev. Otis Moss, Jr., acting
chairman of the Committee on
Appeal for Human Rights, said the
Negroes will abide by the decision
to call off all demonstrations, sit-
ins and picketing, for a 30-day
At the end of that time they
will review progress made and de-
cide a future course of action.
Targets 'of the demonstrations
have been Rich's and Davison-
Paxson department stores, two
branches of Woolworth's, an S. W.
Grant store, a Newberry's, Kress-
es, McCrory's, two Lane Rexalls,
a Walgreen drug store and an H.
L. Green variety store.
College Dean
Claims ,Books
Caused Firing
Austin Shelton, assistant dean
and professor of English at De-
troit's Mercy College, declared yes-
terday that he had been fired be-
cause of alleged immorality in
listorlcal novels he had written.
The president of the school,
Sister Mary Lucille, denied that
Shelton was fired, and said that
he had asked to be relieved of his
posts of assistant dean and pro-
fessor. She added "I think it is a
unhlicity Anninra Tf he han't acekre 1

4doubt that the negotiations which
began at Geneva in Oct. 31, 1958,
will produce any major break-
through toward a nuclear test ban
treaty between now and the ad-
vent of the new administration
January 20.
With some variations as to tim-
ing and technique, they were in
agreement that the next presi-
dent, unless the talks start moving
toward a quick conclusion, will
have to face up to the problem of
resuming underground nuclear
weapons explosions, lest the Rus-
sians, by cheating on the present
moratorium, forge ahead in the
nuclear arms race.
Nixon said Friday night he has
decided "the Soviet Union is actu-
ally filibustering" in the two-year-
old Geneva conference. He has
also concluded, he said "that they
may be cheating." By that he
meant the Russians may be secret-
ly testing weapons despite a pub-
licly announced stoppage of tests
about the time the negotiations
opened two years ago. The United
States and Britain suspended tests
at the same time.
Sees Japan
WASHINGTON ()-Japan can
be expected to expand trade with.
Red China while Japanese oppo-
sition to military ties with the
United States probably will grow,
a Senate report said yesterday.
The United States was urged
to be prepared to modify the U.S.-:
Japanese defense treaty to meet
a trend toward neutralism in Ja-
pan. It was opposition to this
treaty which sparked the massive!
anti - American demonstrations
that forced cancellation of Pres-
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower's vis-
it to Japan earlier this year.
The recommendations--expect-
ed to stir controvery here and in
Japan-came from Sen. Mike
Mansfield (D-Mont.), assistant
majority Senate leader. They are
in the form of a report by the
Senate foreign relations commit-
tee but Mansfield said, "I'm
speaking only for myself."
Urges Trade
Mansfield urged continuation of
the billion-dollar-a-year trade be-
tween Japan and the U.S. and
warned "any sudden or drastic
shift" in this trade "would not
only mean an economic catastro-
phe for Japan but it would be a
political disaster for freedom and
our own security of the most trag-
ic kind."
Of U.S. defense relations with
Japan, Mansfield said:
"They run counter to the pop-
ular trend toward neutralism in
Japan and, hence, are a political
liability within Japan and a source
of irritation.
"Nevertheless, given the present
unstable situation in the Far East,
these defense arrangements are
of great importance to the secur-
ity of ourselves as well as to oth-
er Far Eastern nations."
Troops Can Stay
This treaty permits continued
stationing of U.S. armed forces in
Japan and although it was rati-
fied it caused the overthrow of
the Kishi government which

With Castro
Shaping Up
HAVANA (A') - Invasion fever
mounted in Cuba yesterday as
Prime Minister Fidel Castro's gov-
ernment and the U.S. ambassador
exchanged new charges involving
reported preparations for an at-
,tack on Cuba.
U.S. Ambassador Philip Bonsal
notified the Cuban foreign office
he had reports that several Cuban
transport planes at the San An-
tonio de los ' Banos airbase near
here had been painted with Ameri-,
can. insignia and flags for unex-'
plained reasons.
Carlos Olivares acting Cuban
foreign minister, rejected this re-
port in a strongly worded note
saying it only proves that the
United States is engaged in es-
pionage in Cuba.
Denounces Note
Olivares termed the U.S. note
"malicious and false" and the
statements it made "senseless and
ridiculous and inconceivable."
Behind the exchange of notes
lay fear on the American side that
Castro's government is using the
U.S. insignia as part of an at-
tempt to involve the United States
in some embarrassing maneuver.
The Cubans already have claimed
U.S. warplanes are being concen-
trated in Guatemala to help insur-
gents invade Cuba.
c Ordinary Cubans appear to be
convinced a major invasion at-
tempt will be made soon.
Warns People
Castro has repeatedly told the
people of this island nation inva-
sion bands supported and equip-
ped by the U.S. are massing for an'
assault on this leftist center in the
Americas. Anti-Castro propaganda
broadcasts from the Caribbean
and the U.S. lend credence to this.
by predicting an invasion is com-
ing in a matter of days or weeks.
To meet the threat, Castro is
rallying thousands of civilian
militiamen and importing heavy'
shipments of arms from behind,
the iron curtain to equip them.
Reliable sources say the last five
shiploads of Communist arms havey
been unloaded in the former sugar
port of Cabanas in Pinar del Rio
province west of Havana. The en-
tire town has been cordoned off
by troops and militiamen. Travel-!
ers have been refused permission,
to visit the port area.-
Troops and militiamen also are
on permanent alert as the con- ,
trolled press and radio warn re-;1
peatedly of preparations for an e
invasion from Guatemala. x

Minnesota Line
Halts Wolverine
Touchdown Follows Third Fumb2
Rogers Accounts for All Scoring
Associate Sports Editor
Any lingering Rose Bowl dreams that Wolverine football fai
might have been harboring in their breasts were buried yesterdi
Michigan Stadium.
A husky squad of Minnesota Gophers straight from the day
football's pre-history did the spadework in a bruising 10-0 dec
over fumble-ridden Michigan.
The hefty Minnesota forward wall kept Wolverine backs
breaking up the middle. Alert linebackers kept Michigan speed
Dave Raimey and Bennie McRae from turning the corners o

-Daily-James Warneka
PETTY LARCENY-In a game in which the Wolverines gave the ball away seven times on fumbles
and interceptions, Gary McNitt does some intercepting of his own. Tom Brown, Gopher star, pursues
Michigan's defensive specialist whose second quarter interception halted a Minnesota drive on the
Michigan 16-yard line.

Kennedy Asks Release
Of U.S. Prestige Study
KANSAS CITY (-P)-Sen. John F.'Kennedy challenged Vice-Presi-
dent Richard Nixon last night to obtain the release of a government
report which allegedly showed the prestige of the United States at an
"all time low."
He referred to a survey of the question said to have been con-
ducted by the overseas offices of the United States Information
In a speech prepared for delivery here Kennedy said: "I challenge

SAN JUAN. Puerto Rico -()-
Gov. Luis Munoz Marin yesterday
said he will protest to the vatican
immediately after the Nov. 8 elec-
tions over a pastoral letter by
three Roman Catholic bishops
here forbidding church members
from voting for his popular Demo-
cratic Party.
"I do not wish to involve the
vatican in Puerto Rico's politicall
campaign," he said in a statement
in explaining why he will wait
until after the election. He himself
attends the Catholic Church.
"This grave problem for reli-
gion and democracy in Puerto
Rico and the United States arising
from the evident errors of the
three bishops will be made known
to the vatican."

enough. And when a line averag-'
ing 225 pounds to the man rushed
quarterback Dave Glinka .
there just wasn't time to pass.
Miscues Set Up TD
With the Michigan offense
turned into a picture of futility,
the Gophers took advantage of
two of the many Wolverine mis-
cues to salt away their fourth Big
Ten win in as many outings.
Five Michigan fumbles (all lost),
and a pair of interceptions made
the result of yesterday's Home-
coming game a foregone conclu-
The Wolverine defensive line
put up a good fight against the
Gophers," stopping a number of
potential scoring thrusts, but they
couldn't give the ball away seven
times without having it show on
the scoreboard.
The lack-luster contest started
with both teams failing to get a
drive going in their series of
downs, and a pair of poor punts by
Michigan's Reid Bushong and{
Minnesota's Sandy Stephens were
both nullified as neither team was
able to capitalize on the breaks.
Fumbles after Punt
On the first play after Stevens'
punt, Michigan fullback Ken Tu-
read was hit by three Gophers try-
ing to slant off right tackle and
See 'M', Page 7

him (Nixon) to demonstrate his
U' Gymnast
'BreaKS Leg
Bill Skinner, '61E, captain of
the Michigan Cheerleaders and
last year's captain of the Gymnas-
tics team, will remain in Univer-
sity Hospital for the next three
months as the result of a frac-
tured leg incurred at Friday
night's pep rally on the Diag.
Skinner was hurt when he fell
from the trampoline on which he
was warming up, and landed on
the steps of the General Library.
The three-month hospital stay
will force Skinner, who was slated
to graduate with a degree in civil
engineering in January, to drop
out of school for the semester.

influence in this administration--
and his willingness to have the
real facts known-by having it
made public.
"I challenge him to present to
the American people an objective
report on our stature abroad."
The date of the report was not
Nixon, in the fourth television
debate with Kennedy Friday night'
indicated it had been compiled
some time after the Soviet Union'
launched the first sputnik. That
was in October, 1957.
Kennedy quoted Nixon as say-
ing he would have no objection to
having it made public.
The Democratic presidential
candidate has been hammering at
the theme that recent events in
Asia, Africa and Latin America
have damaged the image of the
United States until it has now
reached an "all time low."
He devoted most of his talk to
this charge.

Allen-Rumsey Takes Display,

Allen-Rumsey House's Home-
coming display took top campus
honors as well as the independ-
ent men's prize yesterday. The
house has placed first on cam-
pus two out of the past three

years, and led West Quadrangle
for the fifth consecutive year.
The "Roman Rampage" entry,
measuring 37 by 28 feet, featured
a mammoth Wolverine chariot
racer and proclaimed "Veni, Vidi,

Gomberg House of South Quad-
rangle placed second in the men's
residence hall contest with "Eat,
Drink, and Be Merry" display,
which forecasted subsequent death
only for gophers. Honorable men-
tion went to Hinsdale and Greene
Houses, both of East Quadrangle.
Placing first among the wom-
en's dormitories was Jordan Hall
with "Let's Harness the Golden
Gophers." Theta Delta Chi's pres-
entation "Roman Justice'" captur-
ed first placeJinthe fraternity di-
vision. "By Jove, the Fates Are
With Us," earned a first place for
Kappa Delta among the sororities.
Receiving the first place trophy
in Friday's Yell Like Hell contest
were Phi Mu and Alpha Epsilon
Pi. Second place was awarded to
Alpha Xi Delta and Kappa Sig-
ma, while Alpha Omicron Pi and
Phi Kappa Tau received honor-
able mention.
Other housing units placing in
the display competition were:
Fraternities-Lambda Chi Alpha,
second, Sigma Phi Epsilon and
Phi Kappa Sigma honorable men-
tion; sororities--Chi Omega sec-

i l
iXon Charges Opponent
With P .e
With'Recless' Position
ALLENTOWN, Pa. P)-Vice-President Richard M. Nixon said
last night that Sen. John F. Kennedy has taken a "shockingly
reckless" stand on. Cuba that raises doubts as to whether he has
the judgement needed to be President.
Kennedy's proposal that the United States support a revolution
in Cuba, Nixon said, could lead to war with Soviet Russia.
Nixon put it this way to a cheering overflow audience of -5,800
packed into Muhlenberg College gymnasiumn: "This incident alone
shows an immaturity, a rashneses, a lack of understanding and an
irresponsibility which raises a
serious question as to whether he
has the balanced judgment to be
President in the critical '60s."
C o n testNixon said Kennedy's conduct
C ontest"should convince many Americans
that they could not rest well at
night with a man with such a
total lack of judgement as com-
mander -in-chief of our armed
He said Kennedy had made
three grave errors in judgement in
international affairs. One, he said,
was Kennedy's stand on Quemoy
and Matsu; the second was his
interpretation of the breakup of
v: the meeting in Paris, and the third
was his stand on Cuba.
"This raises a very grave ques-
c tion," Nixon said, "in the minds
4 of the American people that he
understands what peace demands
in dealing with the Communists."
Nixon came to Allentown after
a busy day of campaigning by
motorcade in towns about Phila-
delphia. Traveling through what
is mostly Republican territory,
Nixon was seen or heard by well
over 150,000 people during his long
Lodge Says U.S.,
4 Soviet Can't Agree

Ends Strike
At GE Plant
NEW YORK MP)-The Interr
tional Union of Electrical WWi
ers and the General Electric *
reached an agreement last ni
to end a 21-day-old strike at
GE plants around the country.
The agreement, announced
federal mediators, came after
resumption of negotiations f
lowing a breakdown in the 'ta
three days ago. The strike w
losing support of the union's ra
and file.
Issues Statement
IUE President James B. Cai
issued a bitter statement afi
the settlement in which he bla
ed GE Vice President Lemuel
Boulware and Schenectady I1
official Leon Jandreau.
The union's cost-of-living
calator clause, a key issue in t
dispute, apparently was lost.
Some 61,000 GE workers
expected to return to work I
Asked if he considered the at
tlement a company victory, Phi
D. Moore, GE's manager of e
ploye relations said: "I never s
anything like that-nobody Wi
one of these things."
Contracts Identical
Moore said the contract accej
ed by IUE negotiators is iden
cal to the company's last of
before the strike began Oct. 2
with one difference: The retra
ing or job-opportunity plan, l
out at the union's request.
The new three-year contra
effective at midnight tomorre
provides- for an immediate 3
cent wage increase. In additc
the union has 30 days to take o
of three options.
'Voice' Party,
Backs Three
For Election
The new Voice party will omiu
ally support three candidates4
the fall Student Governme
Council campaign.
Candidates who received pai
sanction yesterday are Lynn Bai
lett, '63, an incumbent; Phi)
Power, Spec.; and Mary Wheeli
The trio was selected "on V
basis of supporting the aims a
principlesof the party, and the
probable strength as members
the Council," David Giltro
'61Ed., said.
Of 19 candidates presently
the field, four applied to the Vo
Elections Committee for suppo:
submitting platforms and answe
to questions on the sort of leade
ship SGC should provide, what i
ideal residence hall unit would
and the problems of off-camp
Acting upon recommendatio:
from the Elections Committee, t
five-member Executive Committ
made the final selection of cad

CHICAGO (A) - Henry Cabot
ondre nid vesterdav Ameria



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