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October 29, 1960 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-29

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BERKELEY:
BAD EXAMPLE

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PARTLY CLOUDY
High--5
Continued mild and warm
today and tonight.

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Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No. 35 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1960 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAG

Soviets Demand
Melekh's Release
Zorin Protests to Harnmarskj old
On Arrest of Russian UN Official.
UNITED NATIONS (M--The Soviet Union demanded yesterday
that UN Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold obtain freedom for a
Russian official of the United Nations held on United States spy
charges.
Soviet Delegate Platon D. Morozov told the General Assembly's
legal committee "the Soviet Union demands the immediate release of
this man."
He said the arrest of the UN official, Igor Yakovlevich Melekh,
was a "dirty political provocation." He declared that Hammarskjold
"should take immediate steps to put an end to this act."
Earlier, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin told
a reporter his delegation had protested to Hammarskjold's office
last night at Melekh's arrest, with-

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Neutrals Ask
East-West
Arms Talks
UNITED NATIONS (l--Neutral
nations brought mounting pres-
sure on the United States and the
Soviet Union yesterday to agree
at leat on the ground rules that
would permit early resumption of
East-West negotiations.
Chances for such agreement
resed mainly on the outcome of
private talks between the repre-
sentatives of the United States and
the Soviet Union. But Western
diplomats were skeptical of any
change in basic United States and
Soviet positions.
United States Delegate James J.
Wadsworth took the initiative in
seeking a conference with Soviet
Deputy Foreign Minister Valeran
A. Zorin otside of the debate
now taking place in the Assembly's
Political Committee.
Wadsworth Ill
Wadsworth was reported ill and
unable to see Zorin before the
first of next week.
Zorin was asked by a reporter
about the talks and got this re-
ply: "I'm willing to talk with any-
one about anything."
But pressed as to whether the
Soviet bloc would carry out its
threat to boycott the debate unless
the West accepts Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev's proposals for
a treaty on disarmament, Zorin
answered: "We will have to wait
and see."
Urge Compromise
Omar Loutfi, delegate of the
United Arab Republic, urged the
committee to adopt a compromise
resolution that would enable the
Western and Communist powers
to return to the negotiating table.
He suggested a resolution that
would list various aspects of dis-
armament upon which there is
East-West agreement, and also
take note of rival East-West reso-
lutions before the committee. The
entire matter would be tossed back
to the 10-nation East-West com-
mittee which broke up in Geneva
last spring.
this is the line of argument
being pushed in private talks by
India, along with the U.A.R., Bur-
ma, Mexico, Sweden and Venezu-
ela. They hope a resolution with
such provisions might head off a
walkout by the Soviet bloc.
Concede Agreement
But Loutfi conceded that there
must be prior United States-Soviet
agreement on any directives that
might be contained in such a res-
olution in order for it to have any
practical effect.
Still another effort at breaking
the disarmament deadlock was be-
ing made in Canada. It was re-
ported ready to submit a reso-
lution probably on Monday urging
appointment of a neutral chair-
man for the 10-nation committee,
and an advisory group of neutrals
to help the committee coordinate
disarmament efforts.
Several nations have suggested
Ambassador Luis Padilla Nervo of
Mexico as the neutral chairman.
Haydn, Franck
TO 1 nnhit Y
Symphony Bill
The Boston Symphony Orches-
tra, under Charles Munch, will
present a concert at 8:30 p.m.
today in Hill Aud.
Works performed will include
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in hours after it took place.
HammarskJold said of this, "I
have no comment." The Russians
seemed to have picked up the spy
case as another stick to beat him
with in their campaign to force
his resignation.
Not Immune
In Washington, the State De-
partment said it told the Soviet
embassy that as a UN employe,
Melekh "does not possess diplo-
matic Immunity and that he
therefore is not immune from ar-
rest on the charges."
Press Officer Lincoln White
said the department so advised
embassy consular officer Boris
Belousov.
This permission was granted
even though the Soviet Union has
prevented United States Moscow
embassy officials from seeing two
American fliers held after an RB-
47 photo-reconnaissance plane
was shot down off the Soviet
north coast July 1. White ex-
plained, "two wrongs do not make
a right."
Visit Melekh
Accordingly two Soviet officials,
Yuzi Volisky and Nikolai Reznich-
neko, visited Melekh for 15 min-
utes yesterday at the Federal
House of Detention in New York
City.
Melekh, 47, has been in the UN
secretariat since 1955 and has
been holding down a high-level
$10,000-a-year job as chief of the
Russian section of the language
and meetings service of the of-
fice of conference services.
He and Willie Hirsch, 51, Ger-
man medical illustrator, were ar-
rested in their New York apart-
ment Thursday on charges they
conspired to get information on
United States defenses to trans-
mit to the Soviet Union.
Students Seek
SGC Positions
Fourteen students will run for
positions on Student Government
Council.
The candidates are Kay War-
man, '61BAd; Fred Neff, '63; Mar-
shall Keltz, '61; Lynn Bartlett,
'63; Louise Kao, '64; Bruce Leit-
man, '63; Richard Nohl, '62;
Theodore Parnall, '63; Richard
Pinnell, '64A&D; Philip Power,
Spec.; Fred Reicker, '63; Julie Ra-
ben, '62; Dennis Shafer, '63, and
Mary Wheeler, '61.
The election will be held Nov. 8
and 9.

Hold Talks
On Human
Relations
By PHILIP SHERMAN
Special to The Daily
BATTLE CREEK - Over 175
student and faculty members 'of
25 Michigan colleges and universi-
ties gathered at a camp north of
here yesterday for a weekend
workshop on human relations.
Ten University students took
part in the conference, sponsored
by the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
The conference, which will meet
through Sunday, is going to con-
sider problems in these areas:
understanding and appreciation of
cultural and minority groups ina
the campus community, under-
standing and cooperation among
campus religions, elimination of
discrimination in housing and
public accommodations in the
campus community and eradica-
tion of discrimination in campus
and community organizations.
Areas Contribute
All of these areas contribute to
the conference's general theme,
"The Image of Human Relations
Reflected on Campus."
In the keynote address, the Rev.
F. Lawrence J. Cross, S.J., chair-
man of the University of Detroit'
sociology department, argued that
campus relationships, both indi-
vidual-to-individuals and those of
groups, are just the same as in
any community.'
Father Cross saw the campus as
a classroom for the study of these
relationships and concomitant
problems, and as a place in which
to experiment with methods to
improve these basic human rela-
tions.
Stress Importance
Stressing the all - encomwpassing
importance of the individual
rather than the group in human{
relations problems, Father Cross
suggested students may work for
advances in the area both by ex-
ample and by education and sup-
port of others' efforts.
He praised the Northern sup-
port of the Southern sit-in move-
ment, but "we have to take care of
things in our own back yard," he
said, noting efforts within indi-
vidual colleges and universities to
improve human relations.
In this aspect, he said, students
can educate others through such
means as human relations clubs.
However, he said that "we can-
not wait until things are perfect"
on campuses before exerting influ-
ence elsewhere.
"It's a big job to be done, but
we have to assume it can be done
. . . It will not be easy, however."

Near Capacity / Crowd,
To See Aerial Duel
Miller To Challenge 'M' Defense;
Glinka To Carry Wolverine Hopes
By BRIAN MacCLOWRY
Jolted from their Big Ten title aspirations last week by,
burly Minnesota, Bump Elliott's Wolverines will attempt to
rebound today when they meet sophomore studded Wiscon-
sin at Camp Randall Stadium in Madison.
Game time is 2:30 p.m. (EST) and the coverage will be
handled by radio stations WPAG and WHRV beginning at
2:15. There will be no television coverage.
The probable attendance, which has been pegged at 58,-
000, should be the largest crowd ever to see these two teams
play at Madison. Today's game
will mark the 25th meeting
between the two schools with
the Wolverines holding a de-
cisive edge in the series. Mich- T
igan has won 18 of the battles, .O C
Wisconsin five, and there has _

-Daily-James Warneka
McRAE ON THE MOVE-Michigan halfback Bennie McRae moves the ball out of Wolverine terri-
tory in the first quarter of the Minnesota game. He will be at left halfback today.

BONSAL LEAVES COUNTRY:

sa
al
ex
tic

Cuban Paqpers Predict U.S. Invasion
HAVANA ('M - Cuban papers C
id yesterday that United States Cuban authorities at Santiago, The departure of Bonsa was
:arines at the Guantanamo nav- near Guantanamo in Eastern in the same officially chilly at-
base are engaged in combat Cuba, were quoted as saying the mosphere in which the ambassa-
cercises in preparation for ac- Marine maneuvers "tend to con- or has been forced to work for
Marie mneuvrs tendto on-months.

.nn I

United States Ambassador Phil-
ip Bonsal meanwhile left the
country to cheers from Cubans
hoping to follow him and jeers
from Castro supporters.
But the newspapers kept up the
government line that invasion of
Cuba is imminent.
The reports from Prime Min-
ister Fidel Castro's news agency
prominently displayed in the Ha-
vana newspapers said that Unit-
ed States Marines had mined the
Guantanamo perimeter and as a
result one Cuban has been killed
and three have been injured.
Soviets Offer
'S olic Aid'
MOSCOW (P)-Premier Nikita
Khrushchev has told visiting
C u b a n newspapermen "that
promised rocket aid to Cuba in
event of American aggression
should be considered symbolic,"
Tass said yesterday.
But the premier added that he
hoped military operations would
not start and thus oblige the So-
viet Union to implement the
promise, the official news agency
said.

firm suspicions.. . that the Unit-
ed States is preparing a provoca-
tion against the base as a step
toward armed aggression against
Cuba."
The foreign ministry declined
all comment on the Washington
announcement of the arrival of
the Marines at Guantanamo.
But they showed great interest
in the report. No official reac-
tion is expected before today.
The Guantanamo development
came as Ambassador Bonsal was
boarding a ferry boat for Florida
en route to Washington. He is not
expected to return.
Cheers, Cries
Dockside workers cried "Cuba
si, Yankees no." But he had been
cheered by long lines of Cubans
waiting for United States visas
outside the embassy earlier in the
afternoon.
Political tensions as well as
new Castro regulations over pri-
vate property sent fresh waves of
Cubans to the embassy seeking
visas for asylum in the United
States.
Embassy officials said there now
are about 45,000 pending applica-
tions on file and visas are being
processed at the rate of only 400
daily. New applicants now must
wait until next January.

Group Urges
'UN Service
A work session of the Ameri-
cans Committed to World Re-
sponsibility last night attracted
over thirty interested students,
despite a complete absence of ad-
vance publicity.
The organization was formed a
few days ago when two students
who had written letters to The
Daily contacted one another. John
Dwyer, Grad., and Alan Guskin,
Grad., had each volunteered to
serve in a United N'~tions civil
service, in response to pleas by
Senator John Kennedy and Ches-
ter Bowles in their recent appear-
ances at the University.
The ACWR, which Dwyer and
Guskin say has already snowball-
ed into a movement so extensive
that communications are breaking
down, is a nonpartisan group urg-
ing an expanded foreign service
and United Nations civil service.
A public meeting will be held at
the end of nett week.

been one tie.
Tradition also seems to be on
the side of Michigan today. The
Wolverines have never lost a game
at Madison in their eight appear-
ances.
Unbeaten Season
The last time Michigan appear-
ed in Madison, in 1947, they whip-
ped the. Badgers 40-6, while on
their way to the Big Ten title
and an unbeaten season.
Today's game, however, will be
played under vastly different cir-
cumstances than the 1947 en-
counter.
Both teams go into the game
with 1-2 records in Big Ten play,
and with no visions of winning the
title. Last Saturday while the
Wolverines were suffering their
second conference loss, a bruising
10-0 decision to Minnesota, Wis-
consin was getting a double dose
in the persons of Tom Matte and
Bob Ferguson, as they were being
trimmed 34-7 by Ohio State.
Beset With Problems
Both coaches-Elliott, and Milt
Bruhn of Wisconsin, are beset
with problems in trying to revive
their squads. To win today El-
liott will have to revive the po-
tent Michigan offense which was
so effective earlier in the year
against Oregon, Michigan State,
and Duke, and so anemic against
Northwestern and Minnesota.
During the week Michigan
coaches explained the recent lack
of offense in terms of the other
team. But teams can move against
Wisconsin as Iowa and Ohio State
have proved.
Needs Peak Performances
Bruhn's main problem in trying
to rejuvenate the Badgers will
center around getting peak per-
formances from some of the in-
jured players who were hamper-
ed in the Ohio State contest.
Sophomore quarterback Ron
Miller, the Big Ten's leading pass-
er, was injured in the Iowa game
two weeks ago and it hampered
his performance slightly in the
Ohio State game.
Despite his injury, however,
Miller was still able to complete
13 passes in 27 attempts, for 154
yards, although he was handicap-
ped on the ground, where he car-
ried only three times for ten
yards.
A sound Miller could have
made the Ohio State game much
closer. In the second period with
the score tied and Wisconsin on
See WOLVERINES, Page 6
MSU Trustees,
Vote To Ask
More Funds
EAST LANSING (R) -- The
Michigan State University board
of trustees yesterday voted to ask
the Legislature for $37,586,732 for
operations in the next fiscal year.
This is $8,114,897 more than the.

(UN.Y Head
By PETER STEINBERGER
The General Faculty of City
College of New York declared
Thursday that the dispute between
the college newspaper editor and
the president of the college was
outside its jurisdiction, because no
question of academic freedom or
freedom of the press was involved.
The faculty committee turned
down an appeal by Peter Stein-
berg, editor of The Observation
Post, to censure college president
Buell G. Gallagher, for his al-
legations that The Observation
Post and Steinberg in particular
were 'Marxist-oriented' and 'Com-
munist sympathizers.'
Steinberg expressed regret over
the committee's action. "There's
certainly a question of academic
freedom involved when epithets
of any kind are applied to ideas
and views. Both the views and
those who hold them are stigma-
tized.
"Because of Gallagher's action
students may be reluctant to sup-
port policies, such as support for
sit-in demonstrations, and protest
against defense drills, that the pa-
per has supported. Many students
have been frightened from joining
the paper."
The CONY Student Council vot-
ed 15-4 Wednesday, with three
abstentions, to condemn Gallagh-
er's "all-inclusive and. sweeping
epithets," and reject the 18 page
documentation Gallagher offered
to back his claims.
Still considering slander action,
Steinberg says he may also ap-
peal to the Board of Higher Edu-
cation, which , has jurisdiction
over the entire municipal college
system, in an effort to have the
college president censured.
"I have the editorial support of
all the municipal newspapers,"
Steinberg said, "and the staff
here is united in itsstand."
ChurchState
Dispute Flares
n Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (M -
Puerto Rico's Roman Catholic
heirarchy issued a second pastoral
letter yesterday saying it is a sin
for the faithful to vote for Gov.
Luis Munoz Marin's ruling Popu-
lar Democrats.
The specific acts they mentioned
in their letter were what they
called anti-Christian policy of the
Popular Democrats in not repeal-
ing a law permitting the teach-
ing of birth control, the steriliza-
tion law-now repealed-and pub-
lic tolerance of common law mar-
riage.
The bishops said the sole pur-
pose of the second letter was to
conrrct"certain inexact interpre-

I

_

I

MUSIC FROM MANY LANDS:
World's Fair Opens Internationaleek
By GEORGE LEVIN tralia. Native jewelry, costumes national students from the Uni- French styles. He Imitated Elviss
and food were shown and sold at versity puts on acts using their Presley's singing style while
native songs and dances. mouthing the words to one of
throughout the Union last night most of the displays. An inter- naiv -a-.. ...a..... I Presley's songs.

as 3,000 students and Ann Arbor-
ites jammed the second and third
floors for the World's Fair.
The Fair, which began Inter-
national Week, had 20 displays
from every continent except Aus-

national student was available at
each display to answer the ques-
tions of the curious crowd.
At eight and 10 p.m. inter-
national students performed the
International Variety Show. Inter-

comedanznwrtains
Gassan E-Omary, or Gus, an
Arabian comedian, entertained
w i t h imitations of different
peoples. He sang songs using the
Japanese, Turkish, Italian and

The Philippino-Michigan Club
presented the Philippino Bamboo
Pole dance. In this bamboo poles
were snapped together in time
with the music as dancers jumped
in and out of the poles.
There were many Eastern Euro-
pean folk dancers. Groups from
the Ukraine, Latvia and Lithu-
ania performed.
Set Up Displays
Many of the national groups
set up displays on the second and
third floors of the Union. Most
of them sold food, native costumes
and jewelry.
The Japanese display in Rm.
3B had the intricate figures and
designs associated with Japanese
art. They displayed fans, dolls and
paintings. They sold Tokyo Yak-
itia, chicken and peppers dipped

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