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October 09, 1959 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-09

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COUNCIL FACES
RESPONSIBILITY
See Page 4

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

~IaitF

CLOUDY, COLDER
High--53
Low-40
Windy, turning fair and cool
towards Saturday morning.

.. . a~e/ YT TYR A~rIYTTf' 1/ ' T3T YE I~fT/1'fC4 f 1lGfN . VLf U mdY'lrt

'C ?/'w?.?! 1 'til 1 ! T.+ G

VOL. LXX. No. 16

ANN ARBOR11, MICIGAWN, FIr~DAY, OCTOBER 91, I1

FIVE CENTS

EIGHT PAGES'

" i

Steel Disputants

Dodgers

Defeat

Sox

To

Win

Series

Wait Ike's

Action

Both Sides Ask for Negotiations,
Not Enforcement of Taft-Hartley
PrTTSBURGH (A)-Steel disputants yesterday idly waited Prepi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower's decision on invoking the Taft-Hartley
Law to end the 86-day steel strike, worst in industry history.
A Pittsburgh newspaper succintly headlined "Ike's move: Taft-
Hartley or not?"
There was no immediate sign of any action by the President on
the steel strike after his return to Washington late yesterday from a
rest trip in Palm Springs, Calif.
Lists Appointments
Presidential Press Secretary James Hagerty gave newsmen a list
of the President's appointments for today and then told them: "That's

'

PIOF. ROBERT C. ANGELL
'.. Center chairman

Conference
Emphasizes
Scholarship
By NORMA SUE WOLFE
The decision to emphasize schol-
arly initiative within a "general"
framework of research on preven-
tion of global war was the major
outcome of the Center for Re-
search on Conflict Resolution Con-
ference which ended Tuesday.
The Center will not lay down
rigid, detailed boundaries for re-
search projects, Prof. Robert An-
gell, chairman, announced.
Rather, it hopes to stimulate ex-
amination of the problems of war
and peace through exploiting four
proposals raised at the conference:
1) sponsoring spontaneous re-
search which can be integrated
into the Center's general program,.
2) establishing a division of re-
search labor, 3) locating men at
smaller institutions, who have in-
tellectual potential, and 4) secur-
ing uncommitted funds for flexi-
bility.
Question Is Constant
"A constant problem has been
the question: Should we establish.
a program of research along defi-
nite lines and then find people
who will devote their efforts to the
specified work, or should scholars
decide on points of interest spon-
taneously and then the program
develop along lines they suggest?
"During the conference, we
t' reached a mid - point solution,"
Prof. Angell continued.
The Center's program generally
v involves studies in 1) implications
of permanent peace, 2) conflict
* resolution and peace-making and
3) ."politicometric"; forecasting --
prediction of the future of inter-
national relations.
Should Be Flexible
"The Center should be flexible
and open to suggestion in the de-
velopment of its program," William
Barth, executive secretary, be-
lieves. "These three areas will serve
as points of departure for research
strategy."
The second proposal is intended
to satisfy what Barth calls a "def-
inite need" for division of labor
among international relations in-
stitutions and individuals involved
in research on conflict resolution.
"A meeting or series of meetings
in the future will attempt to co-
ordinate research activities and
avoid unwanted duplication of
study," Barth explained.
Lists Other Institutions
Prof. Angell named Yale, Har-
vard, Northwestern and Princeton
universities among other institu-
tions already examining interna-
tional relations.

all I have, and all I expect to have
today."
There have been no steel nego-
tiations since Tuesday night when
top leaders of the industry and the
striking United Steelworkers Union
threw up their hands in despair of
reaching a new contract agree-
ment.
Mitchell, Officials Meets
There was a brief meeting mean-
while in New York between Secre-
tary of Labor James P. Mitchell
and steelworkers officials. Mit-
chell's only comment was that the
union leaders "brought me up to
date" on the strike situation.
Mitchell said he had met at the
Astor Hotel with steelworkers
President David J. McDonald and
Arthur J. Goldberg, the union's
chief counsel. The cabinet officer
would not say whether he planned
to meet also with industry leaders.
He also would not say whether
he was making a last-hour effort
to bring union and industry lead-
ers together for further bargain-
ing.
None Want Injunction
Neither side welcomed the pros-
pect of Eisenhower using the Taft-
Hartley Law to end the strike for
an 80-day cooling off period by
court injunction. Both, felt - this
only likely to postpone the day of
reckoning and lead to a possibly
worse strike next winter.
Even with a court-ordered strike
ban it would be many weeks be-
fore the idle mills could be put
pack into full production and the
500,000 strikers all called back to
their jobs.
Some industry sources said com-
panies would hardly get more than
30 days full production out of the
80-day strike respite. It's a long,
costly process to get mills repaired
and back to peak outut.
Negotiations to Continue
Negotiations would continue
through an 80-day Taft-Hartley
work resumption.
Under the T-H Law process an
inquiry board would have to report
on the strike issues and economic
impact. The President then could
seek the 80-day strike ban.
Based on the speed achieved in
going through these preliminaries
in the current East-Gulf Coast,
docks strike, it would take until'
Saturday, at the earliest, andj
probably Monday before govern-
ment attorneys would go to court
for a steel strike injunction. j
An important question was how'
much enthusiasm would steel-
workers have in performing their'
jobs if forced back to work by
court edict.
There were mixed opinions. The
prevailing one was that workers,
while dissatisfied with the un-
settled situation, would be intent
on building up earnings to pay off
debts accumulated during the 13-
week strike and laying aside a
nest egg for any new strike'
around Christmas.

Los Angeles
Scores Six
In Fourth
Sherry's Relief Job
Highlights 9-3 Win
By FRED KATZ
Associate Sports Editor
Special to The Daily
CHICAGO - The Los Angeles
Dodgers yesterday became the first
team in baseball history to win
the world's championship after
finishing seventh the previous sea-
son.
The Dodgers pelted the Chicago
White Sox, the American League
representative, with 13 hits en
route to an easy 9-3 victory in this
sixth and deciding game of theJ
World Series.
Los Angeles took the champion-
ship by winning four of the last
five games.
Explode in Fourth
This thrilling tale of comeback
glory was spun with the aid of a
bombastic fourth inning and thev
masterful relief pitching of Larryk
Sherry, the most.artful of all thec
Dodgers.
Six runs in the fourth coupledC
with two scores in the previous
inning allowed Los Angeles tot
wrap up the West Coast's first titles
in three years of major leaguel
baseball in that area.r
It was only the second Dodger1
World Series championship in theE

*

*

*

*

*C

British
Expected

onservatives

Win

Election

Close Ties
Guaranteed
By Victory
See Steadying Force
In World Affairs
By KENNETH McELDOWNEY
The overwhelming Conservative
victory in the British elections has
been viewed as a guarantee of the
continuence of the close relation-
ship between the United States and
Great Britain.
Prof. James Pollock, chairman of
the political science department
said the Conservative victory would
be a stabilizing influence in inter-
national affairs. Also the present
British policies toward the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization, the
Soviet Union and the United States
would remain the same.
Old Combination To Last
"The old peace and prosperity
combination seems unbeatable."
Prof. J. David Singer, visiting pro-
fessor of the political science de-
partment said. The Republicans in
our country have been using it for
years and now the Conservatives,
he added.
As a second reason for the Con-
servative victory, Prof. Singer com-
mented, that the laboring classes
in Britain seem to attribute the
present peace and prosperity to the
efforts of the Conservative Party.
A victory for the Labor Party
would have meant a possible de-
mand for a stronger voice for
Britain in NATO and a less lenient
position towards France and Ger-
many, Prof. Singer declared.
curious aspect of the present situa-
tion is that all of the Big Four of
the western world, the United
States, France, Germany and Brit-
ain, now have conservative parties
in power.
Want Continuance
The implications of this election
is that the British people wish the
Conservative Party to continue
with its association with the Re-
publican Party in the United
States, he said.
While this outcome possibly
means that the British.have turned
down the Labor idea of a Non-
Nuclear Club, he pointed out, it
doesn't mean that any mandate
was given as to an expansion of
the present powers who have the
nuclear weapons.
In commenting on the same sub-
ject, Karl A. Lamb, of the political
science department, said that this
election could be considered as a
mandate for the continued posi-
tion of the British toward nuclear
testing.
The United States should be
happy over the outcome of the
election, he said.

SOVIET LECTURE:
USSR Visitors Describe Ostraci

*

BY JUDITH DONER
"For one month no one looked
at me, let alone spoke to me,"
Michael Luther, of the history de-
partment, reported.
"I had expected red carpet treat-
ment, but we were told nothing and
left alone for the first week,"
Harold Swayze of the political sci-
ence department affirmed.
Both men were referring to the
treatment, - each received during
the first part of their nine months
of study in the Soviet Union in a
talk in a jammed Angell Hall audi-
torium.
Becomes Suspicious
Testifying that this initial os-
tracism had a very negative effect
on his subsequent stay, Luther
said, "When the ice melted, I was
suspicious."
"Did he get orders? Was he told
to speak to me? These thoughts
ran through my mind almost con-
tinually.
"One was always in doubt, even
with his closest friends," Swayze
agreed, "although the atmosphere
was more relaxed and friendlier
than what Luther experienced."
Believe in Trust
"Trust" is a key-word in de-w
scribing the Soviet's feelings about
friendships," he continued. One of
my very closest friends asked me
if I "trusted" the other American
who lived with me.
"Soviet students are organized,"{
Luther related, addressing another
subject. Virtually every student be-
longs to at least two groups-the
Young Communist League on the
political level and the Trade Un-
ion on a professional level.
Indicating that this was some-
times a matter of necessity, Luther
explained that a person could not
become a member of the history
faculty, as an example, unless he'
was ideologically a member of the;
Young Communist League.
Reveals Reasons
Swayze revealed that from what
he was told by one Soviet woman,;
most students joined these organi-
zations to advance' their careers
and noe because they necessarily
agreed with them ideologically.
Council Chan
For Election t

*

RUSSIAN CHURCH-Cathedrals such as this on
common in Russia while Michael Luther and Ha
were studying there last year. Though the churcl
prominent, the actual place of religion has fallen.

*

*

Victory
Rout Labor,
ism Clinch Gain
Of 17 Seats
Prosperity, Summit
Basis of Campaign
For Third Term
LONDON (P) -,Prime Minister
Harold Macmilan's government
won a landslide victory in yes-
terday's elections, routing the La-
bor opposition.
Macmillan's Conservatives
clinched an unprecedented third
term of office, with indications
its majority in the House of Com-
mons has been almost if not quite
doubled.
The term is for five years.
When counting of returns had
ceased for the night in all but one
district, and with more than half,
of the 630 Parliamentary districts
reporting, the Conservatives had
run up a net gain of 17 seats. The
Labor Party had lost 18, while the
small Liberal Party gained 1.
e were still Returns from 387 districts gave
rold Swayze the Conservatives 204 seats, La-
hes are still bor 180 and Liberals 3.
Rides To Triumph
oited to gripe Macmillaf rode to triumph on a
wave of British prosperity coupled
Sa group of *with a foreign policy calling for
organized a a forthright dealing with the So-
betterfood. viet Union on H-bomb and other
ked out of the problems.
The British electorate gave the
63-year-old Prime Minister a vote
of confidence on his plea that he
could best represent this nation
r der a t a summit conference.
Macmillan has been the leading
" proponent of summit sessions
rike among leaders of the Big Four
and he evidently convinced the,
voters that his visit to Moscow
- A week-old last winter was a major factor in
ers on the At- thawing the Cold War.
asts was ended Indicate Greater Majority
.ral court Taft-All indications early today were
that the ' Conservatives would
mediately or- emerge from final election returns
ihoremen back with a majority far greater than
e to Texas. the 53-seat margin they held over
was expected allother parties in the 630-seat
,I today. House of Commons.
udge Irving R. Some Conservatives 1 e a e r s
an order re- were talking confidently in terms
national Long- of a 100-seat majority. But later
ion from fur- returns through this afternoon
It is good for would have to bear that out.
earing Hugh Gaitskell, the Labor Par-
scheduled ty leader, who would have become
egovernment's Prime Minister if his party won,
i government's conceded defeat less than four
nycoing poffd-hours after the polls closed.
y cooling off At that point, the Labor Party
Taft-Hartley had lost 11 seats, in the House of
'eneral's office Commons and the returns were
in from only 264 of 630 dstricts.

WALT ALSTON
. . . Dodger manager
10 years that they have been.
National League winners. In 1955
Brooklyn beat the New York
Yankees in a series that went the
full seven games.
Yesterday Chicago's Early Wynn
was far from the pitcher who won
22 games during the regular sea-
son and also the Series opener,
11-0.
Noticeably Tired,
Visibly laboring and having diffi-
culty with his control, Wynn gave
up two runs in the third on a
home run by Duke Snider with
Wally Moon aboard.
Then disaster struck for the
Sox, who were making their first
Series appearance since 1919.
Norm Larker led off with a
single through the middle, and was
promptly replaced by pinch-runner
Don Demeter. After being sacri-
ficed to second, Demeter scored
easily on another single by rookie
See SHERRY, Page 6

"I was shocked by their apathy
about their own lives," Swayze said
of the students with whom he had
contact. "There was a definite lack
of moral indignation at the things
which get us so aroused."
"They seemed rather more con-
cerned with having a good time,"
he added.
Comment on Loungers
The two men agreed that the
students in the physical sciences
work harder than those in social
sciences. Luther called many of the
social science students "loungers."
They loaf through most of the
year, only digging into their books
about two weeks before exams, he
said.
On another tack, Luther termed
Soviet food "the worst I've ever
tasted in my life." Everyone said
the same thing, he said, but only
the foreign students could say
derogatory things publicly. The'
gres Procedure
of Members

A new set of election rules were adopted by Student Government
Council early yesterday morning at the tail-end of a meeting lasting
seven hours.
The new rules were described by Roger Seasonwein, '61, elections,
director, as an attempt to rid the elections of the gimmicks now used
to become elected. He said it is hoped that with the new rules, stu-
dents will vote for the qualifications of a candidate rather than
. for just a "face on a clever

Soviets aren't perm
about it.
Once, he related
Georgian students
petition advocating
"They were all kic
University."
Court (
Ends St
NEW YORK (/n)
strike of dock work
lantic and Gulf coo
last night by a fede
Hartley mandate.
Union leaders in
dered 85,000 longs
to piers from Ma
Waterfront activity
to return to norma
Federal District J
Hoffman issuedF
straining the Intern
shoreman Associati
ther strike action.
ten days.
Schedule H
A hearing was
October 15th on th
request, for an' inju
ing an eighty da
'period, under the
law.
The Attorney G
went into court at
of President Dwight
er.
Off icials of the
nounced in*advan
would comply with
der to halt their s'
Invokes Law
It was the thirc
White House tenu
hower had invok
Hartley Act against
The first time wasi
the dockers. He
against the ILA in
The law requires
period of up to 8
which efforts will
reach an agreeme
tract terms betwee
the shippers.
The strike began
up more than 200
the big passengerl
fected. But thousan
ands of tons of cart
ed, some of it penis
Union St
The union str
sanction of its co

MALEDONIA DESCENDING:
Flagpole, Sitter, Are No More

By THOMAS KABAKER
The University's own flagpole
sitter relinquished his lofty posi-
tion last night under the combined
pressure of weather, University
administration and about 50 eager
students..
It was only through the efforts
of Dean of Men Walter B. Rea
and Harold Swoverland, investi-
gator, Dean of Men, that the
tower, erected by the 'Ensian as
a publicity stunt, was not torn
down with "Maledonia" on it.
It was reported that several
members of the faculty had asked
University officials to have the
platform removed. Those who had

"exhibition of higher education"
was not creditable to the Univer-
sity.
Rea said one faculty member
had threatened to chop the tower
down himself.
Crowds Increase
The crowds, which had been
gathering during the evening, in-
creased about 11 p.m. as students
left the Undergraduate Library.
Several fraternities also sent large
delegations to aid "Maledonia's"
capitulation.
Both Rea and Swoverland came
to the Diag around 10:30 p.m. and
circulated through the crowd in
hopes of dispersing the students.

poster."
Posters To Be Banned
Under the new election rules,
all poster and other "gimmicks"
bearing a candidates name or
picture will be banned. To replace
this the Council will put up com-
posite pictures of all the candi-
dates in the residence halls and at
other places on campus. The only
other materials that the candi-
date will be allowed to distribute
will be his platform which will be
printed up at the petitioner's re-
quest by SOC. The maximum cost
cannot exceed $10. '
Can Have Pictures
The only other money that the
candidate may spend would be for
pictures for the composite and
The Daily elections supplement.
Under the new rules, all in-
cumbents are required to obtain
100 signatures on a petition. Un-

tthe direction
t D. Eisenhow-
ILA had an
ice that they
any court or-
trike.
Before
d time in his
re that Eisen-
ed the Taft-
the same ILA.
in 1953 against
used it again
1956.
a cooling off
0 days during
be made to
ent over con-
n the ILA and
Oct. 1 and tied
ships. None of
liners were af-
ids upon thous-
go were strand-
hable.
rikes
uck with the
ntract. It had

World News
~Roundup
By The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Iraqi au-
thorities permitted the broadcast-
ing yesterday of a report that
Premier Abdel Karim Kassem es-
caped with his life because a boy
and a cab driver threw them-
selves between him and assassins'
machineguns in Baghdad.
The report was broadcast by
Baghdad radio as Iraqi military
officials kept the capital under
dusk-to-dawn curfew in an effort
to track down the assassins.
* **
MOSCOW-The Russians' Lunik
III, which rocketed away toward
the moon at about seven miles a
second last Sunday, was reported
easing last night to a celestial
snail's pace.

.

I

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