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November 05, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-05

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Minnesota... 13 Ohioa
Michigan State 0 Iowa

State. .
. . -. . . 0

29 Purdue ... . 23 Northwestern 14 LSU.... .
13 Illinois ..... 9 Indiana .... 8 Mississippi

.. 10 Colorado ... 7INavy .. .. ..13 SlipperyRoci
. . 7 Missouri . . . . 6 Notre Dame. . 10 Westminster.

SGC
ENDORSEMENTS
See Page 4

Sir ian

:4IaitA

SNOW FLURRIES
High--52
Low--32
Mostly cloudy,
Chance of showers

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No. 43 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1961 SEVEN CENTS

six

c

m

I

Ax

Congo Troops Fail
To Subdue Katanga,
Government Concedes Defeat;
Forces Suffer Heavy Losses
LEOPOLDVILLE ()-The Congo's central government conceded
yesterday its invading forces had been beaten in northern Katanga
and were in full retreat after suffering heavy losses near, the fron-
tier..
A government spokesman said the setback in the drive to bring
secessionist Katanga under the rule of Leopoldville came Friday at
the town of Kaniama, 20 miles inside the province. He insisted, how-

"i

COL. W. BRUCE PIERNE
... against Red China

Pierne Sees
Mao's Rule
End in China
By HARRY PERLSTADT
"The mainland of China has
had a dictator for almost 15 years.,
"Mao Tse-Tung' digs up the
bones of the ancestors because his
is afraid of them and sells
dope to the Cubans and Africans.
In the whole history of China, at
no time has any dictator held
power for more than 15 years.
"I think that liberation of the
mainland is not far ahead," Col.
W. Bruce Pierne of the Com-
mittee of One Million Against the
Admission of Red China to the
United Nations said yesterday.
Must Assist
"The United States must assist
the liberation, but not by sending
troops. Anyone who sends troops
is a fool," the colonel said.
"But the United States must
help logistically-that is with the
transport, training and supply
problems of the Nationalists."
Col. Pierne, who toured East
Asia this summer, said that Mao
has been murdering and persecut-
ing the Chinese people. The bones
of the dead are dug up and used
for fertilizer. There is no respect
for the ancestors, the colonel said.
Mao is also using labor to grow
poppies. The dope traffic. from
Red China totals over one billion
dollars and is /spread throughout
the free world, Col. Pierne said.
"The dope will help destroy the
free world. It weakens the people
and makes the take over by the
Communists easier. They sold dope
to Chaing Kai-Shek's people dur-
ing the revolution. And the profits
from the dope trade financed the
riots in Japan against former
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
two years ago," he said.
Visits Quemoy
He had interviews with Chaing
Kai-Shek and other top National-
ist leaders. He also journied to the
island regularly.
Col. Pierne served during World.
War II as deputy secretary general
to the second Chinese Army and
after the war was an economic
advisor to the four Southern Pro-
vinces of China. There a program

ever, the troops were pulling back
only to await reinforcements.
He pictured Gen. Joseph Mobu-
tu's troops as withdrawing to-.
ward neighboring Kasai province.
But press reports from Kaniama
said the government soldiers al-
ready had been driven entirely
from Katanga.
Reports Victory
The Katanga government,' re-
porting the victory, also claimed,
it had inflicted heavy ,casualties
on the invaders in severe fight-
ing. But diplomats versed in Con-
go affairs doubted if the fighting
actually mounted to much.
The spokesman for Premier Cy-
rillea Adoula said the important
Katanga town had been heavily
reinforced by Katanga President
Moise Tshombe and the reinforce-
ments included many Europeans.
Kaniama is a principal base for
the small bombing planes of the
Katanga air force, which have
been attacking Congolese.army po-
sitions In Kasai. ,
AnnoutncesAdvance
Mobutu, the government's army
commander, announced Thursday
morning his troops had advanced
triumphantly up to 35 miles into
Katanga in a -show of force to end
the secession Tshombe proclaim-
ed nearly 16 months ago. He said
Katanga forces had put up no re-
sistance.
A dispatch from Kaniama said
Katang'an forces hold the rail-
road bridge across the Lubilash
River, which forms the border:
north of there. The only highway
bridge was reported destroyed.
Katangan air force pilots at
Kaniama claimed Mobutu's forces
were repulsed north of there even
before he announced the offen-
sive.
Hold Point
Military sources at Kaniama
said Mobutu's forces still hold one
point between there and Kapan-
ga, 120 miles to the west. They
said the remaining point "should
be destroyed" within two days.
Kapanga has been a center of
rampaging anti-Tshombe tribes-
men.
These sources said "it is the air
force who won this war." The last
point held north of Kaniama by
the Congo National Forces was
destroyed by bombing, the sources
said.

Teaching Fellows
Find Jobs Valuable
By CAROLYN WINTER
Most teaching fellows consider their jobs a worthwhile and
valuable experience, especially as preparation for future college
teaching.X
One prospective professor calls the job a good step toward.
the future, although some teaching fellows would rather have
grants than teaching appointments.
This attitude was expressed most strongly ii the physics deh
y} partment where laboratory instructors feel they are not really
{teaching in most cases. i
Other reasons for enjoyment of the job varied from individf
ual to individual rather than department to department. OneR
teaching fellow mentioned the relationships with the students
as being a good reason to teach. Teaching, some said, also helps
one reinforce and solidify knowledge in one's own field.
Learns From Teaching
A mathematics teaching fellow said that he learned more
about his subject from teaching elementary courses than he
had in some studying and a teaching fellow In psychology said
1 he appreciated the chance to be creative without fear of being
} graded.v
He felt more willing to present his ideas and have them dis-
cussed in a classroom atmosphere, he said. It aided him in put
ting ideas in order and finding essential facts.
Most of the teaching fellows said they enjoyed some meas-
ure of freedom in teaching their courses. However, some depart-f
ments limit their teaching fellows to work within the framework
of the lecturer. This is particularly true of the political science
and history departments.
Other departments, such as English and mathematics, al-
low the teaching fellow complete control over his section with
only slight supervision.
Economics Offer Leeway
Economics offers leeway in the lecture framework since in
the introductory course there is only one lecture to three reci-
*.tation periods.
One teaching fellow in psychology said that although his
class is observed and supervised, he is still allowed much free-
dom. He felt the department is permissive in teaching methodsI
and that there is freedom to experiment. He said he felt free
also to express values and opinions concerning other fields?
when his w iw s were pertinent to class discussion.
In mathematics, the only limiting factors to teaching free-
dom mentioned are the textbook and the syllabus. Most fellows
thought this was not overly limited and some even considered
it an aid.
Little Initiative Allowed
In physics, the laboratory manual has definite experiments
which must be performed. This leaves very little opportunity
for initiative of the lab instructors.
Closely tied into the question of freedom is the matter of
supervision. Most teaching fellows found their superiors helpful
and willing to give their tme, but said that the aid had to be
secured primarily through their own initiative.
In English and math, there are seminars offered on teach-
ing methods for first year teaching fellows.
In mathematics there is direct supervision for most teach-g
ing fellows, and definitely for all those who are beginning teach-
ing.:
One faculty member acts as a personal advisor and attendsf
a few of the novice instructor's classes and approves the exami-
nations he gives.
Not Always Valuable
Aside from the teaching aspect, relations with superiors are<
a little more strained in other departments. In most fields, such
as history and economics, the fellow comes into close contactw
with professors in his specific field and his own teachers. i
In most cases, the fact that senior faculty members are
most anxious to publish and are involved in other projects
keeps them too busy to be available to teaching fellows. '

-Daily-Ed Langs
GOING, GOING .. .-Bennie McRae is off and running for one
of his three touchdowns against the Blue Devils. This one came
on an intercepted pass.
MILITARY AID:
Expect Basic Decisions
On Viet Nam This Week

close, scoring the first time they
got the ball, and moving to Mich-
igan's seven-yd. line the next.
Here our Wolverines stiffened,
and Dave Glinka's 45-yd. touch-
down pass to end Bob Brown a
few plays later proved to be the
clincher.
Raimey Supplies Punch
Dave Raimey supplied most of
the offensive punch, picking up
116 yards to equal Duke's entire
total. This performance topped
Raimey's showing against the
same Duke team last year when,
he gained 112 yards en route to
Midwest "Back of the Week" hon-
ors. He also scored two touch-
downs a year ago, but yesterday
it was his 'running mate Bennie
McRae who crossed the goal line
three times, all in the first half.
Had Field Day
The speedy senior halfback hadj
a field day in his three TD out-
burst, an output equalling his pre-;
vious total for the year. He raced
five yards around end for one,
caught a 15-yard pass from Clin-
ka for another, and rambled 34
yardswith anitnercepted pass for
the third. As one press box ob-
served noted, "there's just no de-
fense against speed," and McRae's
was of the blinding variety yes-
terday.
Michigan's 21-point first half"
explosion could even have been
added to. Fullback Bill Tunnicliff
fumbled on the Duke three early
in the game and the Blue Devils
recovered. But ten plays later Mc-
Rae had his first touchdown, leav-
ing three would-be tacklers in his
wake as he turned on one of the
most amazing bursts of speed seen
in Michigan Stadium for a long
time.
Gains Most of Yardage
However, it was Raimey who
,gained most of the yardage on
that first drive, as he did all day.
He began by returning Duke's
third down punt 15 yards to the
Devils' 39, then almost broke away
around left end, but was stopped
on the 32. Four plays later he
busted over center on a beauti-
ful delay for 14 yards to the Duke
See FIRST, Page 8

McRae Leads '\
With Three TD
Wolverines Romp in First Half:
Stave Off Determined Blue Dev
By CLIFF MARKS
Associate Sports Editor
A second-half letdown almost. proved disastrous for Mic
yesterday, but the Wolverines held on to turn back a deter
Duke bid. 28-14.
The fired-up Blue Devils came roaring out of the dressing
intent on erasing Michigan's 21-0 half time lead. And they

Foundation
Fights Laclk
In Teachin
(EDITOR'S NOTE-Taking a
from the system which has b
many a. football powerhouse,
educational foundation is bu
recruiting scholars. Free tuition
a year and a grant of $1,300 is.
bait. The hope is the recruits
make the team and become
lege teachers.)
By G. K. Hodenfield
AP Education Writer
PRINCETON, N. J. (P) - '
wanted: young men and w
with vigorous minds, dedicat
intellectual pursuits and he
others learn. Need niot take
per's oath, but those inter
primarily in money should
apply. Twenty to 30,000 opei
each year."
If you haven't yet seen -st
plea for college teachers -in-
local newspaper, keep looking
shortage threatens to becon
acute that no bets will be
looked.
There's no question of the
Between now and 1970, the i
ber of college students is exp
to jump from about four milli
six and a half million. It me
as high as nine million.
This doesn't necessarily
that the number of college tE
ers must be doubled to keep
But it does mean many
thousands than are now in
will be needed.
To help ease the shortage
Woodrow Wilson National Fe
ship Foundation here at Pr.
ton has adapted a technique
used by college coaches -
cruitment.

WASHINGTON (P - President
John F. Kennedy is expected to
make basic decisions this week on
expanding United States military
assistance to South Viet Nam in
an intensified effort to prevent
Communist guerrilla forces from
taking over the country.
Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, Ken-
nedy's military adviser who is just
back from a first-hand study of
the Southeast Asian cold war
front, worked with State and De-
fense Department and White
House officials yesterday to get
a program of detailed recommen-
dations on paper. Kennedy, Secre-
tary of State Dean Rusk and oth-
er administration policymakers
will give them top priority atten-
tion early in the week..
Rally To Feature
SGC Candidates
Student Government Council
candidates will be featured in a
political rally to be held at 7:30
p.m. tonight in the 3rd floor conf.
rm. of ,the Michigan Union.

While Taylor and his aides
worked in secret through the week-
end, informed officials said Ken-
nedy would very likely order an
increase in the 685-man United
States military advisory assistance
group.
Taylor indicated on arrival Fri-
day that he was against sending
United States' combat forces into
South Viet Nam, saying the Viet-
namese have plenty of manpower.
This, however, would not rule out
an expanded training program.
Kennedy's decision may be in-
fluenced by various factors aris-
ing from the whole cold war:
1) Further signs of a possible
Moscow switch in tactics to try
to ease tensions might influence
the President to approach new
UnitedStates action in Southeast
Asia more cautiously.
2) Views expressed by Indian
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
could have some influence on Ken-
nedy's thinking. Conversely, Ken-
nedy has an opportunity in talks
with Nehru next week to urge
Nehru's understanding and sup-
port of United States policy in
Southeast Asia.

'PHEW, WHAT A GAME':
Filipiak: Fans Finally Find Football Friend

.. ,

By TOM WEBBER
Over the past 11 years the voice
of Steve Filipiak has been heard,
by millions of people and probably!
none of them knew his name muchj
less what he looked like.-
But now the secret is out. He's
the public address announcer for
the Saturday encounters at Michi-
gan Stadium. You know. "Leggett
carred for Duke. Tackled by Walk-
er and Mans. Ball just short of the{
35-yd. line."
Watches Action
From high up in the radio sec-
tion of the pressbox (above the
camera deck) Filipiak and his
spotter, Bob Graham, watch the
game through an open window
and inform the spectators of the
anrn nn the fipl&A

team. The spotters on the field
are allowed to talk to the officials,
so we get the official interpreta-
tions. They become pretty valuable
in rainy weather," he added.
Filipiak originally got the job
when the regular announcer,
holder of the job since the stadium
was dedicated in 1927, became ill.
Filipiak was asked to fill in and
he's been at it ever since.
A 1939 graduate of the Univer-
sity in speech and radio, Filipiak
also works for radio station WOIA.
How does it feel to be game
announcer? "There's a lot of pres-
sure," Filipak admits. "We try not
to interfere with the course of the
game."
Gets Confused
It does get hard at times,

on his mike and the whole stadium
listened in.
Filipiak keeps humor out of his
announcements because he feels
he has a Big Ten standard to
uphold. His most offbeat expres-
sions come when a whole host of
players make a tackle, when he
says things like, ."tackled by the
Michigan line."
He.does admit, however, to once
using such expressions "covered
by a blanket of blue." The after-
game safety announcement has
been subjected to some humor too,
"Drive safely, the life you save
may be mine." "But that's after
the game," he said. The safety
announcements, incidentally, have
been a regular on the post game
agenda for all of his eleven years

Organizations
Back Meeting
Nine campus organizations have
endorsed the planned Veterans
Day Assembly to be held on the
Diag Saturday.
Representatives from Alpha Ep-
silon Pi fraternity, Americans
Committed to World Responsibil-
ity, Challenge, the Folklore So-
ciety, the Political Issues Club,
the Stockwell Hall Council, the
Women's League ajnd Voice Poli-
tical Party met yesterday to make
plans for the meeting.
The organizations have indicat-
ed their desire for other student
or community groups to join them.
The program would be intend-'
ed both to commemorate the sac-
rifices of soldiers who fought for
peace and to impress national and
international leaders with the fact
that students and "citizens desire
a cessation of nuclear testing.
They also expressed a hope that
the assembly would serve as a
means of educating the student.
body and lead to further study
and action concerning the inter-
national situation.

Good Players
To keep his teams supplied
good players, a coach scour
country for the best prospect
lures them to college with c
of financial assistance.
'' Somewhat similarly, the W~
Foundation has organized a t
search on college camp
throughout the United State.
Canada.
Faculty members are urge
nominate outstanding studer
graduates for one of the
Wilson fellowships awarded
year.
The fellowships pay full ti
and fees for one year of grae
study, $1,500 in cash, and a:
lowance for dependents.
Considerably Short
This falls consid.erably sha
the four-year free ride given
worthy and needy athlete
best, it is only a start on
often becomes an 8 or 10
effort to earn a doctorate.
"We want to get 1,000 st
and nother 8,000 excited,"
Rosenhaupt, director of the
dation says. "Once they
started, we can only hope t
keep at it."
The 8,000 the foundation S
See FOUNDATION, Page
U.S. Sets Tn
Flight Toda,
- ~ vATTAI %Q%YTTT'A n .a i..

;:: .

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