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October 11, 1959 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-11

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37 Northwestern . 6 Purdue..".. 21 Illinois.. .
8 Minnesota .. 0 Wisconsin ... 0 Ohio State

*. .9. Penn State ... 17 Georgia Tech. 14 Texas ... . . 19 Slippery Rock 34
. . 0 Army . . . . . .11 Tennessee . . . 7 Oklahoma. . . 12 Indiana (Pa.). 7

igan State

ANTI-COMMUNISM:
ULTIMATE SURVIVAL

N.ErL

Sw6

A&
a t

CLOUDY, COOL
Nigh-45
Low-35
Possible showers in morning,
clearing later in the day.

See Page 4

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
VOI LXX,No 18 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1959 FIVE CENTS

EIGHT PAGED

11

e

Panel"To Decide
Hearing Methods
....r
To AIm Toward Cooling-Off Period
Of 80 Days for Steel Strikers
WASHINGTON (R)-A panel of fact-finders named by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower will' decide today how it will conduct hearings
aimed at bringing at least an 80-day respite in the nation's worst
steel strike.
The striking steelworkers union was reported planning a strong
fight at the hearings against a court order, provided for in emergency
provisions of the Taft-Hartley Act, to send the men back to work
after 88. days on picket lines.
Eisenhower's action in setting the Taft-Hartley machinery in
motion late Friday drew a barrage of critical fire from many of the

Ik de's Action
Said= Unfair
j
'By Kennedy
WELLSBURG, W. Va. (M)-Sen-
ator John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.)
tossed out his prepared speech
here yesterday and grasped an
opportunity to attack President
Dwight D. Eisenhower's handling
of the nationwide steel strike.
The Democratic figure, gen
erally expected to be a candidate
for his party's presidential nomi
nation, called use of the Taft-
Hartley Labor Law "the most
one-sided, unfortunate and unfair
action in this Administration's his-
tory."
About 400 persons from th
northern panhandle section turned
out to hear Kennedy speak at a
Democratic rally.
Gives Board One Week
The President, in invoking the
Taft - Hartley Law in the stee
dispute late Friday, gave an in-
quiry hoard a week to hold hear-
ings and report back to him on
the situation.-
"The course this strike has tak-
en, Kennedy asserted, "and the
Administration's handling of it in-
dicates a necessity of Congress
rewriting the national emergency
section of the Taft-Hartley Law
in order to prevent a repetition.'
Kennedy promised that as chair-
man of the Senate's Subcommittee
on Labor he planned to call hear-
ings, on the steel strike at the
earliest possible date.
Assist One Party
The Senator said the federa
government's action assisted only
one party in the dispute, the stee:
companies. Kennedy said Admin-
istration intervention did what the
industry had been trying to do
"break the strike."
"After a record first six months
companies have been disposing of
stocks for the past three months
and with the invocation of the
Taft-Xlartley Law, they can now
get work done for the remainder
of the year," Kennedy declared.
"The companies knew that the
President would invoke the injunc-
tion .when they began to feel the
pinch, and therefore had no in-
centive to bargain."
UAW Asks Ike
To Reconsider
ATLANTIC CITY (P) - The
United Auto Workers' Internationa
Conveniton appealed to President
Dwight D. Eisenhower yesterday
to reconsider his decision to invoke
the Taft-Hartley Law in the stee:
strike.
The nearly 3,000 delegates unan;
imously approved a telegram froir
UAW chief Walter Reuther t
Eisenhower asking that insteac
the President create "an impartia
public fact-finding board."
An injunction forcing the steel-
workers back to their jobs, the
telegram said. "constitutes little

" striking steelworkers, from other
unions and from some Democrats
in Congress.
Even the man the President
named to head the three-man fact
finding board didn't seem enthusi-
astic about. the job. He is Dr.
George W. Taylor, a seasoned la-
bor mediator.
Taylor, a former federal official
and now a University of Pennsyl-
vania professor, said before leav-
ing Philadelphia for Washington
a yesterday that he had hoped to
withdraw from the labor relations
t field endtirely and spend all his
g time teaching. Then he added:
"But this is a critical time.
When the President asks you to
do something, you can't very well
say no."
t As a matter of routine, the fed-
r eral mediation service invited all
See Related Pictures, Page 5
e interested parties to testify or sub-
mit sworn statements.
Taylor is on record as saying
that neither injunctions nor gov-
ernment seizure of plans are likely
, to contribute to a meeting of
minds in collective bargaining.
: Space Group
Asks Change
WASHINGTON (M)-The House
Space Committee called on the
- Defense Department yesterday to
reorganize its programs for devel-
oping super-powerful airplane and
rocket fuels.
It' said the cost of an abortive
l attempt to develop one such fuel
y from boron was increased substan-
j tially by "the whole cumbersome
process of decision-making in the
Department."
This indicates a need for reor-
ganization "which will provide
better management of programs
f of interest to more than one
service," the Committee said.

SUBCOMMITTEE:
UN Team'
To Remain.
In Laos
VIETIANE, Laos (A') -- The
United Nations fact-finding mis-
sion announced today it will leave
a team behind when it departs
Tuesday.
A communique said the UN four-
nation subcommittee will leave
the team here to report any de-
velopments in Communist-threat-
ened Laos after the mission leaves
to. prepare its report. for the Se-
curity Council in New York UN
headquarters.
Japanese alternate delegate
Morio Oaki and Italian Army
Capt. Vincenzo Picciont, who ar-
rived yesterday-are expected to
remain in Laos with -some mem-
bers of the Secretariat.
Answer Request
The communique said the mem-
bers remaining behind would an-
swer any request for clarification
and supply any additional infor-
mation which might be required
in writing the report for the Se-
curity Council. They also will give
information on any material
changes in Laos.
A UN press officer said he did
not know how long the team would
remain in Laos.
The fact finders met during the
day to decide what form its report
to the Security Council would take.
Informed sources said a commen-
tary might be included with a
listing of Laotian evidence to sup-
port, to some extent, Laotian
charges of aggression by Com-
munist North Viet Nam.
Two Laotian officials said they
will accompany the investigators
to the UN to answer any questions
that might arise in the report. One
is Inpeng Suryadhay, acting for-
eign minister. The investigators,
whose chairman is Japan's Shini-
chi Shibusawa, came from Argen-
tina, Italy and Tunesia.
Asks Team To Remain
Laos had asked that a perman-
ent UN observer team remain here,
claiming the UN presence tended
to dampen Communist and rebel
activities.
Since the UN team's arrival Sept.
15, no major military action was
reported, although Communist
Pathet Lao rebels stepped up their
propaganda activities.
A government: communique to-
day said rebels were noted 20 miles
northeast of northern defense
headquarters at Sam Neua.
In Luang Prabang province, the
rebels lost several men and some
equipment during a skirmish last
Tuesday. Government troops in
Pakse Province recovered a wea-
pons depot.

Wolverines Tall
Year's First' Win
Michigan Takes Contest, 18-7;
Beavers Drop Fourth Straight
By DAVE LYON
Associate sports Editor
Michigan's football team came from behind in the final
eight minutes yesterday to give Head Coach Bump Elliott his
first victory, an 18-7 decision over Oregon State, before a
Band Day crowd of 74,693 in the Stadium.
The win, Michigan's first in three games this season,
broke a six-game Wolverine losing string which began last
year. The Beavers' loss was their fourth in as many games
this season.
For a while, it appeared as if the West Coast team might
come out on top. A 75-yard runback of an intercepted Michi-
gan pass had set up a third-

--Daily-Fred Shippey
VICTORY DASH-Ken Tureaud (39), Michigan halfback, takes off for pay dirt in the fourth
quarter of yesterday's game against Oregon State. Tureaud was hit by Oregon State tackle Earl
Woodward (75) on the two-yard line, but his momentum carried him into the end zone and put
Michigan into the lead for good.
ELEVEN-DAY TOUR:
Khrushchev Returns from Red China

(4.

MOSCOW (R) - Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev returned yesterday
from his visit to Red China and
the first cross-country tour of the
Soviet Union ever made by a So-
viet leader.
Khrushchev, who has been ab-
sent from the capital for 11 days,
was greeted 'at Vnukovo Airport
by government and party leaders
and Liu Hsiao, Red China's am-
bassador to Moscow.
In talks to crowds at Vladivos-
tok, Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk, Bratsk
and Novosibirsk, the premier hit
two main themes:
Working for Peacej
1) That he and President
Dwight D. Eisenhower were work-
ing to build peace.
2) That the Soviet, standard of
living is going to be improved.
His last stop was Novosibirsk,
an industrial city 1,750 miles east
of Moscow, visited by Vice-Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon on his re-
cent tour of the Soviet Union.
Khrushchev left Moscow for
Peiping Sept. 29, the day after re-
turning from the United States;

and talks with Eisenhower. He
went to Peiping for Red China's
10th birthday celebration.
In his cross-country tour,
Khrushchev has said little about
his visit to Red China.
British Seek
Conference
LONDON (P) -- Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan, voted power-
ful new authority to speak for
Britain, resumed yesterday his
quest-for an early Summit meet-
ing.
For more than an hour, Mac-
millan and Foreign Secretary Sel-
wyn Lloyd discussed the next step
toward an East-West parley. The
meeting at No. 10 Downing St. was
their first since British voters gave
Macmillan and his Conservative
Party a pointed mandate to govern
for 'another five years and press
ahead for a Summit conference.

ANNUAL EVENT:
Visiting Bands Entertain Crowd

At Krasnoyarsk he said now
that "a certain thaw is notice-
able" in relations between the So-
viet Union and the United States
"some reaction leaders, do their
.utmost to discredit the positive
results achieved of late in easing
international tension."t
"The imperialists fear lest the
liquidation of the 'cold war will
affect their profits, for they have
big military orders and they wax
fat on them," he said.
He commented that "some of
our enemies abroad cherish the
hope that the more educated
people there are in the Soviet
Union the more people there will
be desirous of returning to Capit-
alism," but, Khrushchev said,
"only unwise people can reason
thus."
Ban Books
He declared at Krasnoyarsk
that the Soviet Union would never
introduce American boobs and
films "which could poison the con-
science of Soviet people."
He said arguments for the free
dissemination of books, movies
and unjammed broadcasts had
repeatedly been put to him by
American officials during his re-
cent tour of the United States.
"Can we agree to that?"
Khrushchev asked. "Of course
not.
'Buy What Suits Us'
"I told American personalities.
this - let us build our relations
on the principle of buying from
you what suits us and of your tak-
ing from us what suits you,"
Khrushchev said.
"Let us take from one another
only the best things, let. us ex-
change what is best.
"And as for your rotten goods-
keep them yourselves."
The Soviets have called for ex-
pansion of the program of cul-
t u r a l exchanges between the
United States and the Soviet Un-
ion.
Lake Jam May
Follow Strike

q u a r t e r touchdown which
gave the Beavers a 7-3 lead.
Their efforts at holding the
margin seemed to be succeed-
ing, as Michigan could not get
a drive underway.
Recover Fumble
But a fumble in the Oregon
State backfield that was recovered
by Michigan left end John Hal-
stead on the Beaver 33 gave the
Wolverines their big chance with
four minutes gone in the last
period.
The Wolverine offense, which
had fizzled on previous forays deep
into Beaver territory, moved de-
liberately and surely ahead. On
the ninth play, halfback Ken Tur-
eaud scored on an off-tackle slant
from two yards out to give Michi-
gan a 9-7 lead with 7:44 left on
the clock.
The score became 11-7 when,
quarterback ,Stan Noskin, kneel-
ing to hold for John Halstead's
conversion kick, passed complete
to third-string halfback Dennis
Fitzgerald in the end zone for two
extra points.
Spark Drive
The 33-yard drive preceding
that touchdown was sparked by
the running of.halfbacks Tureaud,
Darrell Harper, and fullback Tony
Rio.
Harper gained nine yards in
three carries, Rio got the needed
yardage on a fourth-and-one sit-
uation, and Tureaud covered 21 of
the remaining 22 yards in his four
carries.
Any chances Coach Tommy
Prothro's winless visitors had of
making Michigan their first vic-
tim this season disappeared on
Oregon State's next sequence of
downs.
Oregon Halted
After driving from their 20 into
Michigan territory, Oregon State
had its march halted when re-
serve halfback Reid Bushong in-
See TUREAUD, Page 7
Cey lon Feuds
Follow Recent
Assassination
MADRAS, India OP)-Hot politi-
cal feuding has broken out in
Ceylon two weeks after the assas-
sination of Prime Minister Solo-
mon Bandaranaike.
Abruptly ending the brief truce
that followed the assassination,
opposition members of Parliament
have decided to try.to oust Prime
Minister Wijayananda Dahanay-
ake.
A motion of no confidence, ap-
proved by members of all <opposi-
tion parties, will be offered as,
soon as Parliament assembles on
Oct. 27.
Many believe Dahanayake will
survive the motion. But it appears
that the parliamentary session
may be among the most bitter in
the history of the island, noted

Lunik III
PastMoon,
Starts Back
LONDON (P) - Russia's moon-
probing Lunik III, wheeled around
and started heading back toward
the Earth yesterday.
Moscow Radio said that at its
farthest point from the Earth its
speed dropped to 86a MPH--com-
parable to the speed of a riodern
jet aircraft.
But its rate of travel through
space is increasing on the return
trip.
Soviet astronautical expert Ant
Sternfeld, the broadcast said, be-
lieves that by today the space
vehicle will pick up its full cosmic
speed again under the influence
of the Earth's gravitation.
Sternfeld said the trajectory of
L'unik III underwent considerable
changes on the Earth - to - Moon
part of its trip, due to the mutual
action of the gravitational fields
of the Earth and the Moon.
But he added the Moon stopped
influencing thespace station's or-
bit as soon as the vehicle left the
Moon's vicinity.
"These changes were foreseen
with great accuracy by the sci-
entists in their 'calculations before
launching the rocket," the radio
claimed.
It quoted Sternfeld as saying
that, discounting accidents such as
collisions with meteorites, the life
expectation of Lunik III is un-
limited.
"From time to time the station
will pass in the vicinity of the
Moon," the broadcast added.
"Theoretically, it will come clos-
est of all, some 6,000 miles, in the
beginning of January, 1967. How-
ever, successful observations of the
Moon can be carried out much
earlier, during the 9th, 16th, 25th,
41st, 66th and 107th revolutions of
the station, when its distance from
the Moon will vary from 8,000
miles to 30,000 miles and even
less."
The Soviets have, said Lunik will
cover its orbit in 15 days. By this
reckoning the 9t revolution wil
come next February.
The radio reported the instru-
ments in the. space vehicle were
still working perfectly.
V. I. Siforov, a corresponding
member of the USSR Academy of
Sciences, said on Moscow Radio
that Lunik III, at its farthest
point, was 291,650 miles from the
Earth.
Government
Gives States
Road Funds
WASHINGTON WP)--The federal
government yesterday apportioned
to the states $2,725,000,000 of fed-
J.m1 r.onadulffj n mip fo. +he

Fifteen hundred baton twirlers
and 12,000 bandsmen took the field
yesterday at the University's
eleventh annual band day. .
They rushed in from the end
zones and from the sidelines. And
more came-and more and more.'
Finallyanot a blade of grass was
visible. The field was transformed
into a sea of tubas, drums, flutes
and trumpets.
The 188 bands invited for the
yearly spectacle poured in from all
sections of the state. The Univer-
sity's cheerleaders were very happy
they did.
"They haven't been indoctri-
nated," said one student as he
heard the lusty cheers coming
from the end zones. For the visi-
tors hollered, screamed and

.... .. . . ..

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