A NEW YEAR
See Page 4
Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
Continued all day with
increasing cloudiness Saturday
VAT. E NV. Nn 1
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1995
YV LA.LSASl a. 1 . 'ivL
Early Settlement Appears.
PITTSBURGH (P) - Steel negotiators, feeling the pressure of
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's request for an early settlement of
the 79-day-old steel strike, met twice yesterday but gave no signs of
nearing a solution.
There was some speculation that the industry may have softened
its position on a one-year wage freeze, but nothing said or done by
the negotiators tended to confirm such optimism.
Asks Voters' Support
For Summit Meet
LONDON (A') - Prime Minister
Harold MacMillan said yesterday
"The way is now clear for the
summit" and appealed to voters to
send him to such a top level meet-
ing with a strongly Conservative
House of Commons behind him.
In a campaign speech in the
Yorkshire city of Pudsey, the
Prime Minister declared:
"We are approaching the most
dramatic moment in the life of
Idles Major Ports
Stevedore Walkout Ties-Up Ships,
Entire Atlantic and Gulf Seaboard
NEW YORK (A)-Nettled over contract negotiations, dock work-
ers handling ship cargoes on Atlantic and Gulf coasts struck yesterday
despite pleas of the government and wishes of their leaders.
As a result, shipping on two thirds of the American coastline was
virtually brought to a standstill.
Hundreds of dry cargo vessels were tied up. Fuel tankers generally
were exceptions because they were handled by other unions.
Means More Wars
The strike meant further woes for a nation already suffering eco-
nomic effects of a record strike by steelworkers. Previous strikes of
iongouraion y te iuig~ui'e
SOX TAKE OPENER 11-0:
Kluszewski- Leads Chicago in Rout
The four-man negotiating
and the nation's 12 biggest steel
WASHINGTON (P)-The nun
ber of workers on strike or idl
by strikes is estimated to ha
soared beyond one million.
Official figures were lacking bi
reliable sources said yesterda
morning's surprise walkout of 85
000 dockworkers in East and Guk
Coast ports shoved the strik
caused manpower loss past ti
million. mark by a conservatih
Major strikes already were u
der way in the steel, meatpac
ing, ship repair, glass and no
ferrous metal industries.
Small Strikes Occur
Beyond these, officials sal
there is the usual rash of sca
tered small strikes over the n
tion. For example, several thou
and miners have been idle sin
early March in a coal indust
dispute in Kentucky.
Biggest of the strikes by far
the continuing steel stoppage, no
in its 12th week. An estimat
500,000 steelworkers are idle
the basic steel industry as w
as 200,000 other workers in i
dustries dependent on steel.
Second longest of the big strik
is in nonferrous metals - t
copper, lead and zinc mines a
processing - fabricating f i r m
mainly in the West.
More than 30,000 are idle
In meatpacking, over 17,000 e
ployes of Swift & Co. have be
on strike since Sept. 2.
About 15,000 workers have be
out over a month in ship repa
yards from the San Francisco B
area north to Canada. -
In Detroit, Chrysler Corp. sa
a strike at its' Tinesburg, C
stamping plant will halt almo
all its automotive operations t
day, including production of t
new Dodge Dart. Chrysler es
mated some 45,000 of its 71,0
production workers will be laid c
in seven states.
SAM NEUA, Laos 3P)-A Unit
Nations fact-finding team reach
this mountain-surrounded nort
ern headquarters yesterday f
an on-the-spot investigation of a
leged aggression by Communi
North Viet Nam.
The team's twin engine Dako
was greeted by refugees in th
rebel-infiltrated area, 200 m
north of the capital of Vientiar
Brig. Gen. Amkha Soukhavor
northern military command
briefed the team on the Laoti
charges. The team was then
interview refugees from the to
of Arcas near the North Vietnar
ese frontier and Communist pi
soners captured by the royal arm
A United Nations spokesm
said the team did not know
Laos planned to go ahead with i
plans to fly the group to Muo
Het and Sam Teu in the Nam l,
valley, a refuted staging area f
the Communist Pathet Lao reb
on the north Vietnamese border.
Wednesday, the defense minist
said Laotian troops had captur
the valley, but that the Muon S
teams for the United Steelworkers
producing firms met for an hour and
~ a half before lunch and then
resumed talks in mid-afternoon
for another two hours.
Negotiators Fail To Talk
sessions held in New York, when
In contrast to earlier negotiating
each side often issued statements
critical of the other, the negoti-
ators yesterday were reluctant to
At the end of the afternoon
- session, USW President David J.
ed McDonald, head of the union ne-
ve gotiating team, and R. Conrad
Cooper, a United States steel ex-
ecutive and chief industry negoti-
ut ator, met briefly with. newsmen
ay and issued this joint statement:
"We have considered our prob-
lf lems and will meet again at 10:30
'e- a.m. today. We do not desire to
he answer any questions."
Decline To Say More
n- After that brief statement, which
k- was read by CGooper, the two left
n- the newsmen, declining to say any
more about the day's activities.
Yesterday's morning session was
one hour late in beginning be-
d, cause some of the industry nego-
tiators were late in arriving from
a- Washington where they held con-
s- tract talks Wednesday after Presi-
ce dent Eisenhower had spurred them
McDonald and Cooper seemed in
is good spirits. They exchanged jokes
w with newsmen before getting down
ed to business against the backdrop
in of some of the nation's largest
ell steel mills.
n- Attend Meeting
Attending yesterday's meeting
es wtih McDonald for the union were
he Howard R. Hague, USW vice-pres-
ad ident; I. W. Abel, USW secretary-
s, treasurer; and Arthur J. Goldberg,
the union's general counsel.
in Representing the industry at
yesterady's meeting in addition to
Cooper were R. H. Larry, a United
n- States Steel Corp. vice-president;
en H. C. Lumb, a Republic Steel Corp.
vice-president; and John H. Morse,
en Bethlehem Steel Corp. general
ay This was the first bargaining
session in Pittsburgh since the
id 1959 contract negotiations got un-
Sder way May 5.
st d New York had been the negoti-
st ating arena heretofore.
he, Other Workers Idled
ti- While the steel industry talks
00 are going on, close to 200,000
off employes in other industries have
Even as yesterday's session
started, the city of McKeesport,
Pa., announced the layoff of 63
municipal employes - nearly 201
per cent of the payroll - because
of a drop.in revenue due to the
strike. Among those furloughed'
were eight policemen and six fire-
President Eisenhower strongly
ed implied yesterday that he might
ed invoke the Taft-Hartley Law next
h- wek unless the strike ends.
CHICAGO (A)-Muscleman Ted
Kluszewski, a refugee from the
National League, drove in five runs
with two homers and a single for
Chicago's hitless wonders yester-
day while Early Wynn and Gerry
Staley blanked Los Angeles in an
11-0 opening World Series victory.
Big Klu, obtained on waivers
from Pittsburgh Aug. 25, knocked
out both starter Roger Craig and
relief man Chuck Churn with
drives into the right field stands.
The Sox, who usually depend on
speed, clobbered Craig and Churn,
two recalled farmhands from Spo-
kane, for seven runs in the third. .
They started hitting in bright sun-
shine. When they finally finished
dark clouds had rolled in, obvi-
ously dispatched from the West
Opens with Right
Kluszewski opened his assault
on Craig with a single to right in*
the first, knocking in Jim Landis
with the first of two Sox runs in
During the big third he finished
Craig with his fly ball that just
barely made it into the lower.
stands in right, once again scor-
ing Landis. His second homer ws
a 400-foot power smash into the
upper deck in right in the fourth
with Landis once more trotting
home in front of him.
This eye-opening performance
by a man no National League
team wanted, tied the series record
for runs batted in, held jointly
by Tony Lazzeri and Bill Dickey.
They set the mark on the same
day, Oct. 2, 1936 when the New
York Yankees were thumping the
New York Giants 18-2.
Look for Shutout
As the score mounted, the press
box authors thumbed busily
through the record books, looking
for the most lopsided shutout.
They had to go 'way back to the
seventh game in 1934 when Dizzy
New Tax Form
WASHINGTON ()-The Inter-
national Revenue Service yester-
day introduced a new income .tax
form designed to make taxpaying
easier, if no less costly, for 17 mil-
This is the first all-new tax re-
turn in five years.
Called .form 1040W, it can be
used by anyone whose income con-
sists of wages and salary-regard-
less of amount - plus not more
than $200 of dividends and inter-
Plans for the new return were
announced several weeks ago but
its format was kept secret until
Form 1040W has just two pages
and asks fewer questions than the
four-page form 1040, which is the
standard tax return.
According to Revenue Service
calculations, it should simplify in-
come reporting for 17 million tax-
payers. Copies of the new form will
be mailed to these 17 million soon
... joins in slaughter
TOKYO WAT) - Mao Tse-Tung
paraded his tanks, guns and war-
planes before Nikita S. Khrush-
chev at Peiping yesterday in a
th'underous celebration of Red
China's 10th birthday. The site
was the great plaza named the
Square of Heavenly Peace.
The visiting Soviet premier, who
has called for avoidance of force
in setling disputes, witnessed a
display of Chinese instruments of
force that . Radio Peping called
the biggest military parade since
the Communists took over the
China mainland in 1949.
T Khrushchev had another closed-
door talk with Mao, Chairman of
the Chinese Communist Party, be-
fore they headed to the reviewing
stand. Radio Peiping announced
they met with their top aides for
the second such session in as
The broadcast gave no details
of what they discussed. It was
presumed Khrushchev gave Mao a
briefing at their first meeting on
his historic talks with President
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The parade was the highlight of
the anniversary celebration.
Rumbling across the square were
144 big artillery pieces and 99
tanks, all described as made in
China. Overhead flew 155 jet
planes-bombers and fighters.
Khrushchev joined Mao in ap-
plauding 700,000 men and women
from all walks ofwthe life in China
who Joined in the parade.
Khrushchev, who is seeking
closer Soviet-American ties, is be-
lieved trying to persuade Mao to
adopt a less hostile attitude to-
ward the, United States.
was that Wynn's right elbow had
stiffened slightly and Manager Al
Lopez did -not want to risk any
With Gerry Staley. his old de-
pendable bullpen ace all heated
up, Lopez was taking no chances
on not having Wynn ready for a
start in Los Angeles later in the
The Dodgers played like they
were the old Brooks of the Babe
Herman era in the third when 11
men went to bat. The White Sox
had two singles, three doubles and
a homer in the inning and the
Dodgers chipped in with three
In the big inning, Duke Snider
set a world series nark for errors
in an inning by an outfielder when
he was charged with two on a
dropped fly and a wild throw.
Second baseman Charlie Neal also
errednwith a wild peg to the plate
on an easy chance.
Chicago had scored two on Craig
in the first inning on a walk to
Nellie Fox, the first of Landis'
three singles, Kluszewski's single
and' Sherm Lollar's 400-foot sacri-
fice fly to deep center.
There was one gone in the third
when the sky began to fall on the
Dodgers, to the vast entertainment
of most of the capacity crowd of'
48,013. The White Sox fans who
had waited 40 years for a series,
chanted "Go-Go" like a college
cheering section as the score
See WYNN, Page 6
e e i
WASHINGTON (A)-The United
States assured Italy yesterday that
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
will firmly uphold basic principle
in negotiating with Russia over the
fate of Berlin and Germany.
Secretary of State Christian A.
Herter gave this assurance to
Italian Prime Minister Antonio
Seni during a discussion of the
outlook for a Berlin settlement.
Informed diplomats said Herter
made it clear that Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev's talks with
Eisenhower in no way caused a
basic change in American policy
toward Germany's future.
Eisenhower was reported deter-
mined to accept only a Berlin set-
tlement which genuinely protects
the freedom of West Berliners
while maintaining the goal of a
united democratic Germany.
Segni and his Foreign Minister,
Guiseppe Pella, asked questions of
Herter about Berlin as a followup
The Italian Prime Minister was
reported convinced after yester-
day's talks that Eisenhower has no
intention of making one - sided
concessions to Khrushchev in order
to promote easier relations with
. . discusses summit
Europe and of the world since the
war. We have now succeeded in
replacing fear and ultimatum by
discussion and negotiation."
llope for Announcement ,
Conservative circles hoped an
announcement of the summit date
would come before Britons vote
for a new Parliament Thursday.
Such a development, they felt,'
would insure a Conservative vic-
tory. But diplomats thought any
sudden announcement unlikely,
although British newspapers were
predicting the summit meeting
wouldo come before Christmas,
with Geneva the likely site.
Macmillan's Conservatives and:
Hugh Gaitskell's Laborites stepped
up the pace of their campaigns.
Public opinion polls usually very
close to the mark in Britain --
showed the two parties now were
running almost neck and neck,
but with 18 % per cent of the elec-.
torate reporting itself undecided.
Switches Emphasis -
MacMillan switched the empha-
sis in his campaign back to f or-
eign affairs. Labor countered with
a bid for the housewives' vote.
Labor party headquarters is-
sued a statement saying a govern-
ment under Gaitskell would"abol-
ish purchase (sales) tax on essen-
tials such as clothes, furniture
and many household goods."
These taxes already have been
whittled down in eight year's of
MacMillan will represent Brit-
ain at the summit if the Conserv-
atives win a majority in the 630-
seat House of aCommons.
A Labor victory will send Gait-
skell there. And if the two parties
finish in a dead heat - as cur-
rent public opinion samplings in-
dicate they might - the small
Liberal party would hold the bal-
ance of power.
The Liberals could give the pre-
miership and the summit seat to
either Macmillan or Gaitskell de-
pending on which way they threw
their strength. e
Dean threw an 11-0 clincher the eighth after leadoff man'
for the St. Louis Cardinals. Junior Gilliam singled. It was the;
Wynn, top winner in the majors sixth Dodger hit. The losers got'
with 22 victories, was removed in eight in all. Word from the dugout
long duration by the iongsnore-
men have turned many major
ports into ghost harbors and pro- fL A
duced severe hardships for much
business and industry.
There seemed to be no immei l A a
ate chance to halt the new walk- Picks Areas
out by the independent Interna-
tional Longshoremen's Association,
which was kicked out of the AFL- To D iscuss
CIO years ago for alleged racketeer
domination but was recently in-
vited back to the fold. By JEAN SPENCER
Developments Follow Curriculum and counseling were
Developments came fast. Among outlined as areas fqr future dis-
them: cussion and investigation yester-
1) Railroads halted movement of day afternoon at a meeting of the
most freight to the two coasts to literary college steering committee
prevent huge pileups on unmanned Chairman Phillip Zook, '60,
piers. Excluded were a few items, opened the meeting by pointing
such as milY agoods. balked out topics for consideration cen-
at attending a hastily called nego- tering around curriculum evalua-
tiation session set up by a federal On.
mediator. The employers assailed One function of the committee,
the strike as illegal and angrily he mentioned, will be to investi-
demanded that the union call it new course ed evntua y ftoe
Employers End Bargains up in ctors f dardCourses
3) These employers said they As well as developing new cour-
wouldn't do any more bargaining ses, Zook continued, the committee
until the ILA leadership demon- can seek to improve small issues
strated it could control its men. in standard courses.
4) The ILA's president, Capt. Members of the committee were
William V. Bradley, an old-time then asked to contribute sugges-
New York tugboat skipper, de- tions for topics of concern.
clared that "As far as I am, con- Lynnel Marg, '61, commented
cerned, the men will not go back that she would like to see students
to work until we get a full agree- represented on University curricu-
ment (on a new contract)." repsnnnverityeei.
5. Bradley called in all union kum planning committees.
officials from the two coasts to Seeks Independent Study
make a decision on any new con- Independent study for honors5d
tract offers. It was expected to concentrators in fields outse
takesevralday toconenethetheir concentration was proposed
take several days to convene the by Patricia Petruschke, '60. Credit
groupT given for outside reading programs
Talks Could End Strikes would encourage the qualified stu-
Ironically, Bradley and the New dent to augment his departmental
York employers had been on good study, she felt.
terms only .a few hours previous- Douglas Vielmetti, '60, added
ly. In all quarters it was expected that this would be especially feas-
that a strike upon expiration ofh'ble in fields nt requiring a,
Wedne dconacd b a ted nd- #pecialized background, such as
Wednesday coudbeaveredPend- lassica studies. He also sug-
ing more talks. ,;ested extending the summer
Secretary of Labor James P.'eading program for honors stu-
Mitchell had appealed for a strike ,ents to all University students.
dffect the nation w seriously t Zook suggested that the com-
Bradley and Company eresen- *nittee evaluate its relationship
tatives for this area then agreed .with the Honors Program Steering
to a 15-day contract extension, ardommittee and with Student Gov-
to rnment Council, in order to fur-
ther cordination and recognition
1 , I-among these groups.
'orl d B ank , To Consider Education
i Miss Petruschke asserted that
Plans To Create , s curriculum, the ommittee
+ 3oul cnsiereducation as-
,posed to classwork. Many courses
n any of a number of depart-
New Agen y ments cover much ofthe same'
WASHINGTON (A)-_Without a material,so that time is wasted
dissent from any of its 68 member in reviewing, she said.
nations, the World Bank yesterday Strict requirements for a con-
ordered creation of the Interna- centration program, she wenton,.
tional Development Assn. (IDA) to would be preferable to compulsory
make loans on easy terms to poor- generalization of material.
er countries. Sanford Holo, '60, brought up
The bank's governors, in annual the possibility of mandatory minor
meeting here with the Interna- concentration instead of cognates.
tional Monetary Fund, approved a Will Evaluate Methods
resolution-offered and pressed by He suggested an evaluation of
the United States-to set up the methods rather than teacherse
billion dollar agency. with consideration of lecture
This nation agreed to put in 320 classes versus discussions and a
million dollars, more than any study of the effectiveness of semi-
other, but Congress must first ap- nar courses.
prove United States adherence and Vielmetti then introduced the
provide the money. IDA may start University counseling program as
making loans next year. a subject for discussion, stressing
No Individual Committed the fact that competent counsel-
Yesterday's note did not com- ing could be invaluable in helping
mit any individual country toji students to round out their Pro-
the new agency. IDA will come in- grams.
to existence when a specified ma- Too often, he asserted, the stu-
jority of the bank's members vote dent must carry the responsibility
to adhere. for making selections where prob-
The resolution instructs th lems are involved that could be
bank's 18-man board of directors handled on a 'counselor level.
to draw up a charter for IDA as a Can Use Counseling
bank affiliate, specifying how the Associate Dean of the literary
new agency will make and admin- college James Robertson com-
ister loans for industrial projects mented that a proposal that jun-
in underdeveloped lands. iors and seniors be allowed to sign
They will be "soft" loans of a their own selection cards had been
type which the 21-billion-dollar tabled on the grounds that upper-
world bank cannot itself make. classmen may make whatever use
The credits will have long repay- they choose of the counseling
ment schedules and possibly low available to them.
interest rates, and will be repay-
able, at least in part, in- the na-
tional currency of the borrower. tD ead lne Set
Many Have Doubts
Tjpgn4'P th, on uihelnine sun- E'r~aw i-.~i L~l l1
.. ,... _._"" __,_. .. .. ..... ..., V.....
Co-ed and Friends Rock with New Record
By NORMA SUE WOLFE
Things are sparkling bright
blue for a University coed who
wrote part of the lyrics and sings
in the chorus of a newly released
rock 'n' roll record.
Marilyn Marsh, '61, was instru-
mental in helping with the lyrics
of "Sparkling Blue" and chimes
in with "Boop-ee-doo-dahs" on
the flip side, "I Want Back My
"It's a funny thing how we got
started,' 'Miss Marsh said. "Jerry
Paul, the soloist, has lived down
the street from me all my life.
mria o -.r-1-n
Everyone in the chorus had a
summer job, but they still man-
aged to get together and practice
four times a week for one straight
month, spending three hours at
"All the neighbors used to stop
eating dinner or doing dishes and
would cone over and listen to us
sing the same' two songs over and
over," the pert brunette said.
Paul and the chorus took the
song to their agent at the end of
the month, but he wasn't pleased
with the lyrics. So Paul and Miss
record was sold to a national com-
"It's hard to realize that our
buying audience is composed pri-
marily of 13-year-old girls and
that we have to appeal to them,"
Miss Marsh asserted.
After the tryout period, the suc-
cess of the record can be deter-
mined. Presently, .it is sixth on
the hit parade in Santa Rosa,
Calif. and the number 58 song in
A Cleveland, 0., radio station
has selected it as "Hot Prospect"