100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 29, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-29

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

THE DEATH
OF G&S?
See Page 4

5k&

D43a it

FAIR, NWARMER
High-64
Low--45
Sunny today,
cloudy tomorrow.

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No. 11 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1961 SEVEN CENTSEIHPAS

EIGHT PAGES

Syrian

Offcers

Revolt

Against

Nasser s

UAR

"TURKEPY:
ttt~ ..
t"A
Syrian~i' ~i reelio fro thei UA Damacs% is- a 'a'>t rebel cnter,'ii~
A.::epp.ii loyal
EDUCATION:
Th edctio colhsoehue ecigmnrrqie
ments'' ^ for the........ teacher'sL certificate:: effectiv t i .:: yea r:".vi{:::iy-w:i>
Thei changes reprsen a ;- four :y.. year :: evaluation++ :.: "?.: of. the tecig
ce{rtifcaio reqireent and wi not affec those whot..!j: enited the.i?
.ducatin schoo beor this ::: semester Po.i. W.iJ Beach: ofi>i::y thei:' un-}i}i:.
derrad at committee said.: :;;:*:.':?;i
~-~ ~ ~ ~~on Committee:i:::' i::i
A join comite of the lierr colleg an duaion school
conene fou year ri ag :osuyth.oeo arecleei

Command
In Aleppo,
Damascus
Rebels Attempt
Border Closing
BULLETIN
JERUSALEM (W) - Radio
Damascus, held by Syrian
rebels, said early this morn-
ing a unit of Egyptian para-
chute troops was dropped near
Latakia in northern Syria and
was wiped out.
Damascus Radio also de-
clared that a new Syrian gov-
ernment had been formed.
BEIRUT (R) - Syrian Army of-
ficers revolted yesterday and de-
fied President Abdul Nasser's at-
tempts from Cairo to stifle their
uprising against his United Arab
Republic.
The rebellion began in the
Syrian capital of Damascus and
was reported to have spread last
night to the key northern city
of Aleppo.
Calling themselves the Higher
Arab Revolutionary Command of
the Armed Forces, the insurgents
claimed in a Damascus broadcast
that the North Syrian, armed
forces including an armored divi-
sion had joined the rebellion.
Aleppo Radio, loyal to Nasser
during the day, suddenly switched
at night and said a commando
division and a second military
training center garrison had join-
ed the insurgents and seized con-
trol of Aleppo.
Insurgent broadcasts made bit-
ter personal attacks on Nasser
for his treatment of Syria since
it joined; Egypt in 1958 to form
the UAR.
The Syrian Vice-President of
the UAR resigned this week in
apparent disgust over his dimin-
ishing powers under Nasser.
Nasser vowed in Cairo he would
make no compromise or bargains
with the rebels in his determina-
tion to preserve the less than 4-
year-old union of Egypt and Syria.
Curfews were clamped on both
Damascus and Aleppo and in the
northern city the radio warned
that persons trying to oppose the
insurgents would be shot.
Luches Reports
'Real Fellowship'
The Rev. Dr. Fred Luches of
the Ann Arbor Congregationalist
Church said at Wednesday night's
Interfraternity Council Mass Rush
Meeting that "There was real fel-
lowship In my college fraternity."
Due to a typographical error,
his comment was erroneously re-
ported in The Daily yesterday as
"There was no real fellowship in
my college fraternity."

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

SGC Picks
Leaves Th.

Croysdale,

Vos,

ird

Seat

R
1B

egents To Consider
ad get Request Plan,
To Hear Proposal on Lectures Rule,
Debate Heart Disease Study Center
By ROBERT FARRELLI
rhe Regents will consider next year's operating budget request,
aposal for steps towards revisions of their policies on lectures,

I1
a prc

at theUrniversity, appointmnt~us of department bcxiairmiexi andUCe%'tL
lishment of a new heart disease research center at their meeting
today.
They are expected to approve a total for next year's budget
request and ask the administration to draft a detailed request fore
submission to their October meeting.
This request would probably be approved then and sent to the!
state Legislature and budget commission for consideration. The_

Izvestia Says
Dulles ]Picked
As Scapegoat
MOSCOW (M'-The Soviet news-
paper Izvestia last night described
the retired United States Central
Intelligence Agency chief, Allen'
Dulles, as the scapegoat for a se-
ries of failures of his organiza-
tion.
An editorial said Dulles fed
American leaders .tranquilizing
pills while the Soviet Union forged
ahead of the United States.
Among Dulles' alleged failures
Izvestia listed the surprise launch-
ing of the Soviet Sputnik, the
failure of the U-2 "spy plane proj-
ect" and the abortive Cuban in-
vision last April.
"The man who all -his life let
loose goats in other people's gar-
dens has himself become a scape-
goat," Izvestia said. "Of course it
is unpleasant to become a whip-
ping boy at 70, but it cannot be
helped."

>teacher education. The work of
this group led to a total re-exam-
ination of all majors and minors
by each individual department.
This study culminated in an in-
crease in the language requirement
to 15 hours beyond second semes-
ter work in the language rather
than just the 15 hour requirement.
This increase came from the be-
lief that the 15 hours required by
state certification code was not
enough background for a language
teacher.
New Ruling
In recognitionr of a new ruling
by the North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools,
all first minors and the second
minor in English were raised from
15 to 18 hours required.
The dropping of the recreational
leadership minor represents recog-
nition that the course is "not at
present part of the teaching field
in the secondary schools," Prof.
Beach said. For real proficiency in
the subject, it should be taken as
part of graduate work, he said.
The separation of the minor
requirements for men and women
in physical education comes be-
cause the basic roles of men and
women in that field are different,
he said.

NDEA Limit'
College students seeking federal
loans soon may find that an "ac-
celerated" plan of study is just as
economical as a more normal
course of study.
President John F. Kennedy is
considering a bill to make the
maximum for National Defense
Education Act loans apply to the
academic year rather than the
calendar year.
Senate passage Tuesday of
changes in the Act, now limiting
each student to a $1,000 loan for
a 12-month period, sent the meas-
ure to Kennedy for approval.
Sponsors of the bill pointed out
that some students - operating
under an accelerated schedule on
a four quarter or trimester pro-
gram-finish four academic years
in three calendar ones. The new
provision would allow them $4,000
instead of the present $3,000 maxi-
mum.
Assistant Dean of Men Karl
Streiff, who administers NDEA
loans for the University, explained
that under the present conditions
here a student holding an NDEA
grant for the fall and spring
semesters could get extra funds if
he wants to attend summer school.
"None of our students has ever
taken the full $1,000. for two
semester period, so there is an
extra amount waiting if he decides
to go on to the summer session."

budget commission recommends a
sum for the University appropria-
tion to the governor, and the
Legislature determines the final
amount.
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis has an-
nounced that he will submit to the
Regents a proposal that would
give the Lecture Committee, which
controls the use of University f a-
cilities for addresses and meetings,
a mandate to draft changes in
the bylaw governing lectures.
These proposals would be sub-
mitted to Lewis for possible fur-
ther submission to the Regents,
who must approve any changes.
The bylaw now provides that
lectures advocating subversion of
the state or national government,
proposing the elimination of our
form of government by force or
violence or, "violating the funda-
mentals of our accepted code of
morals" are not to be permitted.
The Regents are also expected
to get administration proposals
for appointments to the chairman-
ships of the German and sociology
departments, now vacant.
Also anticipated is discussion of
a possible new establishment to
study cardio-vascular diseases.
The research center would be a
joint operation of the Medical
School and school of public health.
The meeting will be held at 2
p.m. in the Regents Rm. of the
Administration Bldg., and will
have been preceded as usual by
closed committee of the whole
sessions yesterday and today. !
Algiers Police
Quell Rioting,
Traffic Block
ALGIERS WA'-Riot squads yes-
terday threw dozens of tear gas
and concussion grenades at a mob
of about 100 youths on a main
Algiers street.
No casualties were reported in
rioting which followed a traffic
jam demonstration calledl by the
secret army organization.
Armored cars, water cannon and
platoons of steel helmeted police'
at both ends of the street chased
the young gang back and forth.
Sometimes the mob dispersed into
narrow side streets only to re-form
after the withdrawal of police.
The youths rolled steel barrels
down hill toward one platoon of
police. The police avoided closing
in' on the youths from both sides
for a showdown fight, preferring
to push them back and forth up
and down the street. Several store
windows were broken by the con-
cussion grenades, which make a
loud noise' but throw off no steel
fragments.
The noon traffic jam which the
secret army ordered for the entire
city, was. smaller than expected.
T1raffic had r1 binnd to abouit

NEW MEMBERS-John Vas and. Richard Croysdale
pointed Thursday to fill seats on Student Governmeni
CONTRACT TALKS:
Ford Strike Deadline
Set on Tuesday by U
DETROIT (1P) - United Auto Workers President
Reuther yesterday set a 10 a.m. Tuesday strike deadline
Motor Co. in a move to break a deadlock in contract
on national non-economic issues.
Reuther announced the strike deadline at a news
shortly after he returned to the bargaining talks ye,,
statement was in the form of a letter to Malcolm Deni:
negotiator. A strike at Ford would i

Vacant
New Student,
4 IFC Official
a* Join Council
:.E p.;asIzeSrvice,
'Progressive Action'
As SGC Concerns
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
David Croysdale, '63, and John
t Vos, '63, were appointed early yes-
terday morning to fill empty sears
on Student Government Council
until the November elections.
Emerging from a two-and-one-
were ap- half hour executive session yes-
it Council. terday morning, Council President
Richard Nohl, '62BAd, announced
the two names and said that SGC
had decided not to appoint a third;
student, from those petitioning to
fill the Council's third vacancy.
Economics Major
Croysdale, an economics major,
~Xy is social chairman of Inter-Frater-
nity Council. He said he had orig-
l inally petitioned because he be-
lieved participation on SGC would
tWalter p. be good preparation in case he
against Ford decided to run for a senior IFC
negotitionsoffice.
negtitins "However," he said, "I now
s coferncerealize the potential service SGC
conerececan render and fully intend to run
sterday. His for re-election in November."
se, top Ford Croysdale regards the problem
-- - of the possible effects of the full-
year calendar on various phases of
'ptn/ campus life as one of the issues
Ii ~ facing the Council.
~flS H saidNot Prepared
ons H saidhe is not yet prepared
to make a statement on the best
InS procedures to be used in ending
bias in campus housing.
: Phlippnes "I do believe, however," he said,
Phiipins'"that an intelligent approach to
ed yesterday' the problem should include a full
1embassy in understanding of the history of
Cuban dip- discrimination and the reasons be-
charged that' hind the present trend away from
enter of po-I it."

idle more than 120,000 hourly
workers and halt 1962 model pro-
duction.
The UAW leader said Ford had
implied a strike deadline "is an
essential part of the 'dynamics of
collective bargaining.' " Reuther
did not elaborate.
Reuther's statement said:
"The early part of this week the
UAW advised Ford of its desire
to reach agreement on both the
national and local issues 'in the
calm atmosphere of rational col-
lective bargaining and without the
need for setting a strike deadline.
"In reply, Ford implied that a
strike deadline is an essential part
of the 'dynamics of collective bar-
gaining.' We believe this attitude
expressed in behalf of the com-
pany is both unfortunate and tin-
wise."
Ford and the UAW have been
working on a day-to-day exten-
sion of their old agreement. The
extension is subject to cancella-
tion by either party on 48 hours
notice.
Prospects. for a complete settle-°
ment of the Ford-UAW agreement
within the next few days dimished
quickly Wednesday when bargain-
ing teams split up into subcom-
mittees.

Ask .Drop
Of Relatt
With Cub(
MANILA (Al) - The
top investigator calke
f or closing the Cubar
Manila after a young
lomat defected and c
the embassy was "a ce
Communist and subve
ganda."
Lt. Col. Jose G. Luk
the Philippines' Nati
of Investigation, de,
closing of the Cuban
imperative because it
as a base in destroyin
cratic system." He ca
Philippines to sever di
lations with the Castr
The Cuban diplo
Freire Gonzalez, 2E
charge d'Affaires, wen
ternational airport yi
his scheduled departs
vana. He had been re
Instead, he told Gu
d'Affaires Andres Avi
was not going back t
then drove off with U

ersive propa-
:ban, chief, of
Tonal Bureau
cdared "the
iembassy is
is being used
g our demo-
alled for the
iplomatic re-
ro regime.
~ma t, Jorge
6, assistant
it to the in-
resterday for,
;re for Ha-j
called.
uban Charge
ina Soler he
to Cuba, and
,ukban.,

Transfer
Vos, a transfer student from
Wayne State University majoring
in political science, spent two
years at the University of Arizona
where he was a member of the As-
sociated Students Council.
IHe was a member of the Stu-
dent Union Activities Board and
the debate team and president of
Lambda Chi Alpha social frater-
nity.
"For a long time I have watched
SOC take progressive action facing
difficult issues with understand-
ing and direction that is unknown
on many campuses," he said.
"I hope to continue this well-
known policy of progressive action
in matters of national, interna-
tional and local importance."

FOREIGN STUDENTS:
Panel Agrees on Ideal Solution for China

By GERALD STORCH
A foreign student panel discus-
sion on the problem of whether to
admit Red China to the United
Nations agreed yesterday on an
ideal "solution but differed on the
most practical.
Irene Cheung, '63A&D, from
Hong Kong, expressed a general
opinion when she saw the ideal
solution as a reunification of Red
China and Formosa. "I hope that
the two Chinas can by peaceful
means be made into one.
"There is a common culture and
common heritage among them,I
and there should be no man-made
division," she said.
Asks 'Pressure'
Harihiro Fukui, Grad., of Japan,s
said that.. "Pressure should be
brought on Russia and Chiang
Kai Shek to make provisions to
unite the two Chinese govern-
ments.
"I think some liaison has been
going on already and perhaps
Chiang could be given a high posi-

Gudmund Iversen, Grad., from
Norway, called the single-China
plan "utterly unrealistic." He ad-
vocated UN membership of both
Chinas, with Red China assuming
the seat on the Security Council.
"All interested parties should be
allowed to join the UN. The main-

land government is firmly in con-
trol and it would seem to be in
line with international law to
recognize its permanence."-
Disagreement
Miss Cheung, however, thought
that at present the Chinese people
are best represented by Formosa,

citing Red China's invasion of '
Laos and Korea; lack of freedom
F of speech and religion and "brain-
washing" on the mainland as vio-
lations of the UN clause providing
that member nations must be
"'peace-loving."~
Iversen responded that "peace-
loving"' was. capable of various
interpretations and "should not
be afforded great weight."
No Moral Choice
Fukui added that in order to
base a moral Judgment on Red
China, more information is needed.
"Very few governments have not
done reproachable things in the,
past."
He thought the most practical
solution was to admit Red China
to replace Formosa. "There is no
perfect choice. Red China, with
600 million people, is obviously
more representative than Formosa,,
with ten million. The UN is the
only forum available in which Red
China can express an opinion."
Agree on Effect
The four panel members agreed

FIRST HONORS PROFESSOR:
Stein Talks To YD's, Predicts Solution
Of Berlin Situation,, Cites Difficulties

By GAIL EVANS
The Berlin situation "is, hope-
fully, going to come out all right,"
Prof. Harold Stein, the University's
first visiting honors professor,
predicted last night at a Young
Democrats meeting.

He addressed "fellow Demo-
crats" on the national scene since
President John F. Kennedy took
office. As always, there are prob-
lems on two fronts-domestic and
foreign-and domestic policy is
greatly affected by events abroad,
Prof. Stein said.
*Heading the list of foreign diffi-
culties is the Berlin situation. In
Berlin we have a two-fold prob-
lem : to demonstrate that we are
not going to give it up and to
Iconvince the rest of the world
that we don't want an atomic
Iwar.
Tension Foreseen
If there is no atomic war,

gained back a great deal recently,
he assured.
The ;results of the recent Bel-
grade conference of neutral na--
tions should not be considered a
manifestation of the loss of West-
ern prestige. Neutral powers are
afraid to be too critical of the
Soviet Union, but they do not fear
the United States since they know
that we won't attack them, he
said.
Find Trouble
On the domestic front the Dem-
ocrats also ran into some trouble.
After the minimum. wage bill was
passed the House "got out. of
hand" over the problem in the

$ ~5.t '~.U..

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan