By MIKE BURNS
Michigan's Wolverines will pass
up the Thanksgiving holiday to-
morrow, hoping to feast Saturday
on powerful Ohio State in the tra-
ditional season finale.
Normally shaping up as one of
the toughest games on Michigan's
schedule because of the intense
rivalry, the contest figures to be
the most difficult test the Wol-
verines have faced this fall, with
the hard-driving Buckeyes rated
the number two team in the coun-
try and seeking a Big Ten title.
Coach Bump Elliott's squad
s finds itself in the poorest physi-
Y cal shape of the entire season.
Three normal starters will not be
on the field for the kickoff, and
several other key reserves are not
at top efficiency.
OSU Coach Woody Hayes will
have his crew in top condition
for the last game of the year, with
a possible 6-0 conference record
resting on the contest. Minnesota,
tied with the Buckeyes at the top
of the Big Ten heap, will play
host to Wisconsin in the other
game which will determine the
The Wolverines have been set-
ting their defenses to stop the
Buckeyes' crunch-crunch, grind
'em out offense, led by human
battering ram, Bob Ferguson. The
217-lb. fullback has picked up 786
yds., more than double any other
OSU back. Ferguson has lost only
two yds. all year, and has carried
the ball over 20 times per game.
A senior, Ferguson was named
All-American last season .and has
scored seven touchdowns this
Michigan's leading ground-
gainer, left halfback Bennie Mc-
Rae will probably be missing Sat-
urday. The 6'1" Newport News,
Va., speedster suffered a severe
shoulder bruise in the first quar-
ter of the Iowa game and is listed
as "very doubtful" by Elliott for
the OSU game.
That's only the beginning of
the Wolverine infirmary list.
Starting center Todd Grant ended
his playing career against the
Hawkeyes with a knee injury
which required surgery. Tackle
John Schopf, who has sat out the
last three games with a separated
shoulder, may see limited action
but is not expected to start.
Defensive halfback Jack Stro-
bel, a junior, is also out for the
season with a knee injury. End
Scott Maentz, who sprained an
ankle in the Iowa game, should be
available but it is not known how
seriously the injury may hamper
his punting. Center John Walker
has a bad ankle, also, but will
probably be ready to assume
Grant's position on offense as well
as on defense.
To bolster the center post, El-
liott has shifted tackle John Hout-
man to that spot. Whether Hout-
man plays there will depend on
Walker's condition, as Frank Ma-
loney will also be available as a
At fullback for the Blue, Bill
Tunnicliff should be set to start,
although still favoring his ankle.
Defensive fullback Ken Tureaud
is still bothered by a pinched nerve
and will be used sparingly against
Though Ohio State will be fav-
ored to defeat the injury-weaken-
ed Wolverines, the Michigan squad
has a host of seniors who remem-
ber the OSU game two years ago;
in which the Buckeyes were pick-
ed as sure winners. With All-
American Bob White and end Jim
Huston, the Bucks were loaded.
But an inspired Michigan team,
using three platoons of players
handed the Ohioans a sound 23-14
Directing the team at quarter-
back will be John Mummey with
Joe Sparma standing by. Bill Mru-
kowski, the team's best runner-
passer has an injured hand and
will be on the shelf for the Mich-
igan game. But Mummey is sec-
ond only to Ferguson in rushing
with 362 yds. while Sparma has
tossed for four touchdowns.
The only blemish on the Ohio
State record is a first-game 7-7
tie with spoiler Texas Christian,
which upset top-ranked Texas only
last week. Since that first game,
the Buckeyes have rolled over five
conference foes and two non-con-
ference opponents. Last week while
Michigan was upsetting Iowa, 23-
14, the Ohioans were downing Ore-
The two opponents have faced
three common opponents this
year and both have won each
time. If Michigan wins, it will
mean a 7-2 season, the best since
The Buckeyes will arrive Pri-
day morning and spend the after-
noon working out at the Stadium.
Kickoff time for the contest will
be 1:30 p.m. Saturday, with ap-
proximately 80,000 fans expected
to attend, despite the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday. The game will be re-
gionally telecast on Channel 7.
Minko .... .
tr Yt an
Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
GRAB IT GEORGE!-Michigan end George Mans leaps for a Dave Glinka pass early in last
Saturday's game with Iowa. Covering the play is Iowa left halfback Paul Krause. The Wolverines
won the tilt 23-14 through spirited second-half play.
LATE IN 1961:
Still Plan Astronaut Shot
VOL. LXXII, No. 57 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1961 SEVEN CENTS SIX PAGES
By The Associated Press
LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE -
The United States still plans to
put an astronaut in orbit during
1961, a spokesman for the Na-
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad-
ministration said yesterday.
The spokesman at the Manned-
Spacecraft Center here said "as
the schedule nowstands, NASA
still plans to have a manned or-
bital shot in 1961."
"There's no denying that achiev-
ing this will be difficult," the
spokesman added, "and there's a
strong possibility that the at-
tempt may come in early 1962."
* The spokesman, who declined to
be identified, said timing of the
orbital shot depends on many
favorable factors, including the
successful orbiting of a chimpan-
OSA Committee Considers
Residence: Hall Problems
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
The Office of Student Affairs Study Committee yesterday spent
its second session on a discussion of the residence halls, Prof. John
Reed of the Law School, committee chairman, said.
The group tried to consider areas where some improvement could
be made immediately, Prof. Reed said, although no definite solution
Prof. Reed said some topics discussed were whether women might
have more freedom in choosing non-University housing and whether
" some structure might be establish-
ed where complaints about the
Laws Voided residence halls may be acted on
In M ississippi The committee also considered
.5.J.L ~the possibility of separate admin-
istrative set-ups for men's and
JACKSON, Miss. () - A three- women's residence halls.
Judge federal court yesterday de- The committee plans to wrap up
clared unconstitutional three Mis- its work by the end of the semes-
sissippi laws requiring segregration ter. Next week's meeting will deal
in transportation terminals, with campus judiciary bodies.
The judges also grantrd an in- OSA Structure
junction sought by the govern- The Dec. 5 meeting will con-'
ment to force the city of McComb sider philosophy and aims and
to remove segregation signs from the last meeting before Christmas
sidewalks around the bus and vacation will be concentrated on
railroad stations. the structure of the OSA.
Judge Elbert P. Tuttle of At- The two weeks after vacation
lanta, chief judge of the United will be devoted to preparation of
States 5th Circuit Court of Ap- a report which will be directed to
peals at New Orleans, said the Vice-President for Student Affairs
rulings came on a 2-1 decision. James A. Lewis and the Regents.
zee. The chimp shot at the mo-
ment is scheduled for next week.
Most predictions have been that
a manned orbital shot would not
be possible before February be-
cause of the failure earlier this
month to put a chimpanzee into
orbit on schedule.
At Cape Canaveral, Air Force
troops last night successfully fired
a Titan missile on a 5,000-mile
test flight. The rocket carried an
experimental nose cone like those
which will be used as targets for
the Nike Zeus missile killer.
This was the first time an all-
Air Force team launched an Inter-
Continental range ballistic missile
from Cape Canaveral, a testfiring
assignment normally handled by
civilian contractor crews. The
launching climaxed months of
training for officers and airmen of
the 655th aerospace test wing.
The 98-foot, two-stage Titan
blazed into a clear Florida sky
and unleashed the cone on a 15,-
000-mile-an-hour journey down
the Atlantic range. It was the
10th straight test success for the
huge rocket, which is scheduled to
become operational within a few
To .Bialy Island
BIAK ISLAND, New Guinea (A)-
New York's Gov. Nelson Rockefel-
ler arrived here early today by
chartered jet airliner, grimly in-
dicating that the chances are dim
that his youngest son, Michael,
would be found alive.
But his daughter, Mrs. Mary
Rockefeller Strawbridge, Michael's
twin, clung to the belief that the
23-year-old science student can
take care of himself. (See earlier
story in the World News Roundup,
Chapters of all fraternities and
sororities on the Michigan State
Univeisity campus must remove
their racial discrimination clauses
by Sept. 1, 1962, or lose University
Members of the Board of Trus-
tees offered no objections to a
resolution adopted Oct. 31 by the
Faculty Committee on Student Af-
The resolution, nlow official Uni-
versity policy, includes the follow-
1) There shall be no extensions
granted except by the president of
2) The men's division of the
Student Affairs Office shall notify
the National fraternities imme-
diately of the deadlines and the
provisions of this legislation.
3) The women's division of Stu-
dent Affairs shallnotify the na-
tional sororities immediately of
the deadlines and of the provisions
of this legislation.1
4) No existing fraternity or
sorority at MSU shall be allowed
to re-establish racial discrimina-
tion clauses in their constitutions
under penalty of immediate sus-
pension; and no fraternity or
sorority with racial discrimination
clauses shall be chartered in the
future at MSU.
5) This legislation shall super-
cede all previous legislation which
provides for the elimination of
racial discrimination in the Greek
The action was similar to a res-
olution originally adopted by All-
University Student Government.
The Board of Trustees met last
Friday at MSU's Kellogg Gull
Lake Research Center.
Balaguer Firms Dominican Control
CIUDAD, Trujillo (P) - Presi-
dent Joaquin Balaguer told the
nation last night his government
has achieved full control with
support of the entire Dominican
Less than a week ago Balaguer's
regime was in danger of a resur-
gence of Trujillo dictatorial rule.
In an obvious reference to re-
ports that some friction had de-
Cubans' A sk
UNITED NATIONS () - The
Cuban government of Fidel Castro
yesterday requested an immediate
meeting of the United Nations
Security Council to consider an
alleged United States plan for
armed intervention in the Domini-
The Council president for No-
vember, Valerian A. Zorin of the
Soviet Union, said the 11-nation
council would convene today to
hear the Cuban complaint.
Cuba's request was made by Am-
bassador Mario Garcia-Iiichaus-
tegui in a letter to Zorin asserting
that the United States is trying
to prevent the Dominican people
from exercising democratic free-
doms and achieving full national
)fl Test. Ban
veloped in the military because of
some of his officer appointments,
Balaguer said in a broadcast that.
the most absolute accord exists in
the armed forces. He said the mili-
tary is behind the government and
He cautioned Dominicans not to
be swayed by "propaganda tending
to create a false impression" that
danger of a counter coup against
the government has not been
Balaguer's assurancesscame amid
persistent reports that some dwin-
dling resistance still existed among
diehard pro-Trujillo factions.
The president spoke after lead-
ers of the two biggest opposition
political groups returned from
Washington to the wildest demon-
stration here in recent memory.
City Turns Out
The entire population of this
city of 300,000 seemed to have
turned out for the return of Viriato
A. Fiallo, president of the National
Civic Union, and Manuel Tavarez
Justo, president of the 14th of June
The 66-year-old Fiallo clearly
was the center of mass,.adulation.
The chanting, prancing, crying
Dominicans hailed him as "libera-
tor." Faillo fought the late Gen-
eralissimo Rafael Leonidas Trujillo
the full length of his 31-year dic-
tatorship without taking exile. He
was jailed several times.
Earlier in the day the National
Civic Union and the 14th of July
movement joined a third opposi-
tion faction, the Revolutionary
Party, in announcing support for
President Balaguer following the
forced exodus of leading members
of the Trujillo dynasty.
The demonstration became so
wild that police were forced to
use noise bombs to scatter crowds
that began throwing rocks after
an incident apparently sparked
by accident. There was no evidence
SRINAGAR, Vale of Kashmir
(M--An Indian army officer yes-
terday predicted trouble this win-
ter as a result of fresh Chinese
Communist incursions along the
Ladakh frontier with India.
The spokesman said the govern-
ment had received reports of
Communist Chinese f r o n t i e r
guards digging caves, but the
guards were thought to be taking
precautions against the freezing
The Communist Chinese, during
their talks with Indian officials
late in 1960 and early 1961, pro-
duced a new map showing 1,800
more square miles of Ladakh as
belonging to them.
With Britain, Soviets
Tuesday in Geneva
WASHINGTON (IP) - The
United States State Department
welcomed yesterday Russia's turn-
about decision to resume negotia-
tions with the United States and
Britain on a permanent, inspected
nuclear weapons test ban.
The negotiations will be re-
opened at Geneva next Tuesday.
But the United States rejected
an implied Soviet demand that
this country should now halt its
own testing of nuclear and enter.
into a new, unpoliced test mora-
Officials said that Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita Khrushchev having
apparently completed a test series
of 31 or more explosions, was
evidently trying to maneuver
President John F. Kennedy into
a new moratorium and thereby
gain some advantage for Russia in
the nuclear arms race.
United States policy on this
point, previously announced by
Kennedy, was restated emphati-
cally by the State Department
"The United States will continue
to take such action as it deems
necessary to safeguard its national
security interest until a controlled
test ban agreement is achieved."
Britain and the United States
had proposed in brief notes to
Moscow Nov 13 that the Geneva
negotiations be resumed. They
were recessed Sept. 9 a few days
after Khrushchev began explod-
ing nuclear test weapons with the
claim that he had to act in the
interest of Soviet security because
of an increasing danger of war-
referring to the Berlin crisis.
Yesterday the Soviet govern-
ment replied to the Western pro-
posal with notes delivered to the
American and British emabssies
in Moscow. The reply expressed
readiness "to make one more at-
tempt (at a nuclear test ban agree-
ment) bearing in mind that the
three powers, participants in these
negotiations, have proclaimed that
their general aim is geneal and
The State Department announc-
ed a few hours after receipt of
the Soviet note here that the
American delegation to the Ge-
neva Conference was being in-
East Examines 'Sick South'; Hayden Hits Student Failure
Present Cure for Adament Patient
By HARRY PERLSTADT
"The South is a patient most ill; the signs of the sores are in
Montgomery and Tuscaloosa; it is split at the seams and at Little Rock
it absolutely ruptured itself; its present trauma is in McComb, Miss."
The "doctor" is P. D. East, editor of the Petal Paper of Petal, Miss.
and author Of "The Magnolia Jungle." He explained that he believes
in the empty gourd theory in medicine. "Get everything that is wrong,
put in it an empty gourd, seal the gourd and all is well."
However, East said that the patient must admit he is sick before
he can be cured. "The patient insists that he is not sick and that every-
one else is ill."
It appears that the patient has been taking an evil concoction
called "Snake Oil." It is sold by slick peddlers who "keep the patient
under their control through addiction. It lessens the pain but does not
help the patient."
Trace of Stupidity
East said that a lab test revealed "insensitive thinking, self-conceit
and, a trace of stupidity." Although he did not have the method for
breaking the evil habit of Snake Oil, East offered a substitute pre-
Former Editor Contrasts Attitudes
By PHILIP SUTIN
While the Negro student in Mississippi has been struggling to gain
his own and his people's civil rights, Northern students have failed to
meet their responsibility, Thomas Hayden, '61, and Alan Haber, '60,
told a meeting of the Political Issues Club last night.
"The contrast is stark. The American student does not seem to
realize the gulf between what is talked about and what is done,"
Hayden, a former Daily editor, declared.
The Negro student is at the "cutting edge" of the civil rights
movement, he added. White students do not sense its urgency.
Hayden cited numerous instances where Negroes and Negro
students have been killed, beaten, or taken great risks in attempts to
gain civil rights. He noted cases of Negroes attempting to register being
beaten on city hall steps of various Mississippi towns.
A difference in background between the Northern student who
leads a safe life and the Southern integrationist, a deadening horror
of a strife torn world on the individual consciousness, a lack of under-
standing of the real meaning of discrimination, and a.lack of feeling
for another person's suffering were cited by Hayden as the main causes
of this student failure.
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