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September 26, 1959 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-09-26

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BICYCLE PROBLEM
CONTINUING
See Page 4

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

~~Iait

WARMER, SHOWERS
High--84
Low-60
Partly eloudy, warmer with
showers or thunder showers
likely In afternoon or evening.

VOL. LXX, No.5 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1959 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAGES

1

* * *

*

* *

* * *

ยง11'

Faces

issouri
Wolverines
Rated Slight
Favorites
Elliott To Introduce
New Wing T Offense
By DAVE LYON
Associate. Sports Editor?
Michigan begins its 80th football
season and Bump Elliott his.first
as Wolverine head coach when the!
Maize and Blue. takes the field
against Missouri at 1:30 p.m. to-
day in the Michigan Stadium.
A crowd of about 53,000 is ex-
pected to half-fill the nation's
largest college-owned football'
structure. They, will gather under
mostly-cloudy skies and in tem-
peratures ranging in the high 70s.
The weatherman does not rule out
the possibility of showers.
Slight Fatorites
The Wolverines" have been in-
stalled as slight favorites against
the Tigers, who lost to powerful
Penn State last week, 19-8. But
chances for a Missouri victory
should not be regarded asremote.
Most signs point toward a close
and interesting contest this after-
noon.
Indeed, it is inconceivable that
today's result will be as decisive
as was the only previous meeting
of the two schools' grid teams,
in 1955. Michigan waltzed to a
mnbers pre. 42-7 victory in that one, as All-
Srwhich American end Ron Kramer caught
tand, which three touchdown passes and booted
ittle weight five extra points.
Elliott has no Kramer this year B
with which to stun the Tigers p
from Columbia, Mo. In fact, hard- Q
ly any 1959 Wolverine can be t
U N classed as outstanding. s
High Spirited \
I But the 34-year-old Michigan t
coach and his assistants do have s
a team of average ability and high i
es spirits, and whose offensive poten- t
tial has been strengthened by the b
e United Na- implementation of the Iowa wing- d
ges by Saudi ed-T offense. n
rie fo SaudiThe installation of this type of
ria were tor- offense displaces the traditional g
single wing, with which Michigan n
t the conclu- experienced much gridiron success t
d Palestinian in the past. t
d Nations. A It is hoped that with the winged
elegation said T Michigan can better utilize the -
want to lis- pasing of quarterbacks Stan Nos-
uage. kin, John Stamos, and Don Han-
Gaulle nah, all of whom are good passers.
to the state- And passing may well be the ve-
ident Charles hicle by which the Wolverines win
elf-determin- today, if they win.
a people pro- PoorPass Defense
ed. De Gaulle Last Saturday Penn State com-
be considered pleted 13 of 14 passes (including
than 200 vio- 10 of 11 by quarterback Richie b
in a year. Lucas) for 177 yards. Such statis- r
d mathemat- tics indicate that Missouri's pass E
his figure of defense leaves something to be
y demanded. desired. Noskin, a senior, and
e some blood- sophomores Stamos and Hannah u
ch colonists) are expected to test the Tigers' i
up the max- aerial defense extensively. t
President de The Tigers lost by graduation
See MICHIGAN, Page 6 i

in

Opener

o da

Act Establishes
Vice-Presidency
Dean Sawyer To Direct, Coordinate
Expanding 'U' Research Projects
By NAN MARKEL
The Regents yesterday created a new Vice-Presidency in
charge of research.
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, of the Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies, was named 'to fill the post.
Sawyer will take charge of the University's research pro-
grams immediately, under general direction of Vice-President
and Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss.
His job will be to co-ordinate over 700 research projects,
including the Phoenix Memorial Project, the Survey Research
Institute, Willow Run Laboratories, the Institute for Science

-Daily-Jim Benagh
FOLLOWING A VISION? -- Chalmers (Bump) Elliott and George Genyk, Michigan's new on and
off the field gridiron leaders face their initial trial in today's game with Missouri. With the fore-
cast for only a fair season, a victory today could change their wistful expressions to ones of bright
confidence.
CEYLONESE CITIZEN COMMENTS:
Say Assassination Extremist Job
W- 'ANI IUM" ! 1

and Technology and the in- "
stitute for Social Research.
Remains Dean, Director
The new vice-president will re-
main for the time being in his ca-
pacity as director of the Phoenix
Project and dean of the graduate
school.
University President Harlan
Hatcher told the Regents today,
"The time is entirely ripe for such
a move."
Niehuss explained the new post
was needed because faculty mem-
bers and funds are increasingly
involved in research. The projects
require high quality administra-
tion and a great deal'of time, he
said.
Cites Recommendations
Citing Sawyer's recommenda-
tions, he noted, "No one is bet-
ter informed in knowledge of re-
search problems and their rela-
tionship with teaching activities."
*Sawyer will 1) assist and ad-
vise Niehuss and President Hatch-
er in all University research ac-
tivities.
2) Review recommendations
from deans, directors and heads
of units regarding research pro-
posals, research budgets and ap-
pointments of personnel under
research budgets.

4L M k ....,. it :... .-.:;.: . .. .:.::^ :.4airx , s >r.+,a x..:.x,.w.,, fr,..

RALPH A. SAWYER
..new 'U' vice-President

SOUSA-ELEPHANT-PHONES - Marching Band- me
pare for half-time ceremonies for today's game. The B
is well known for its stunts, thought it would add a l
to its program.
RETURNS LATER:
France Walks Out of
Protesting Arab Char
UNITED NATIONS (R) - France walked out of th
itons General Assembly yesterday in protest against char
Arabia's chief delegate that the French Army in Alge
turers thirsting for blood.
But members of the French delegation returned at
sion of a vitriolic speech by Ahmad Shukairy, 51-year-ol
Arab who at one time represented Syria at the Unite
- spokesman for the de

By Jbl" JU~WIG
Prime Minister Solomon W.R.D.
Bandaranaike's assassination is
probably the work of a member
f one of Ceylon's extremist par-
ies, the Rev. Celestine Fernando
uggested here yesterday.
Explaining that it was difficult
o determine the exact motives of,
uch an act, Mr. Fernando called
t "the tragic price countries have
o pay when they are seeking to
uild democratic societies under
difficult conditions and in the
midst of extremist parties."
"But it would be wrong to sug-
est that it is the result of Com-
munist activity, as some commen-
ators have suggested," he eon-
inued.
The Ceylonese Prime Minister
SGC To Hold
Bike Auction.
This Morning
An auction of student bikes will
e held at 9:30 a.m. today at the
'ear of the Student Publications
Building.
The auction, run by the Student
Government Council, will sell bikes
which were collected from students
n the spring. Students can inspect
he bikes beginning at 8:30 am.
The Student Publications Build-
ng is located at 420 Maynard.

died yesterday from bullet wounds
inflicted by an assassin clad in the
robes of a Buddhist monk. After
the shooting, , the 60-year-old
Bandaranaike had forgiven his at-
tacker and appealed for compas-
sion for "this foolish man."
Served in Ceylon
Mr. Fernando, former chaplain
at the University of Ceylon, first
came to the United States in 1952
on a visiting fellowship from the
Ford Foundation.
He moved to the University
community last year under the
auspices of the Protestant Foun-
dation for International Students
and is now on the staff of St. An-
drews Episcopal Church.
Mr. Fernando explained that
Bandaranaike was the leader of a
coalition government composed of
nationalists including his own
party and Marxists, which recent-
ly left the government, leaving
him with a very small majority in
parliament.
Notes Extremist Enemies
Because Bandaranaike was a
democrat and had tried to recon-'
cile the conflicting interests with-
in the country, he had many ene-
mies among extremists of all
kinds, Mr. Fernando said.
At the time of the assassination
Bandaranaike was planning to
come to the United States to ad-
dress the United Nations General
Assembly, Mr. Fernando added.
"Even those who differed from

Prime Minister Bandaranaike in
politics will deplore this shameful
act by a misguided person," he
said.
Concerning Ceylon's political
activity, he said that until recent-
ly, political life has been "very
peaceful" and he-hopes that the
present crisis the country is ex-
periencing "will help in teaching
our people and others in Asia that
extremism and violence in politics.
will not bring peace into a coun-
try or help in building a demo-
cratic society."
U niversity
Fills Posts
Two appointments to the Uni-
versity Extension Service were an-
nounced yesterday.
Director Everett Soop said Nor-
bert A. Strizaker has been named
assistant supervisor of the exten-
sion course program and Bruce
Parrott has been named an as-
sistant in firemanship.
Stirzaker will develop extension
programs in the Battle Creek area,
at Dearborn Center and in South-
eastern Michigan communities.
Parrott will conduct in-service
training programs throughout the
state and assist in- regional fire
schools and the annual University
fire conference.

To Conduct Studies
3) Conduct special, studies

on

Steel Strike
Negotiations
Break Down
NEW YORK (P) - Fruitless
negotiations in the nation's 73-
day steel strike collapsed com-
pletely yesterday.
The breakdown heightened the
possibility of Taft-Hartley Law
intervention by the government to
open the struck mills.
The striking United Steelwork-
ers Union said it saw no point in
continuing the talks as long as
industry insists on work regulating
concessions. The union says these
are aimed at "union busting."
"We are going home," announced
Union President David J. Mc-
Donald. "This farcical filibuster
has ended."
Union 'Ready' To Talkas
He aded that the union stands
ready to resume talks if it receives
from industry "an honest offer
worthy of consideration by self-
respecting steel workers."
McDonald was asked if the
union would resume talks if the
government requests it. He re-
plied:
"'e have never resisted a call'
of our government. But we see no
sense in coming back to New York
City. The seat of the government
is Washington. The seat of the

its members did not
ten to insulting langi
Criticizes de
Shukairy referred
ment by French Pres
de Gaulle offering s
ation to the Algerian
vided peace is restore
said Algeria would t
at peace if no more1
lent deaths occurred
"What sort of dea
ics brought about tl
the dead?" Shukiar
"We know there ar
thirsty Colons (Fren
who are ready to step
imum figure of f
Gaulle.
Claims French Us
"We know such thi
is to be found in the
itself - evidenced1
brutal acts of tortur
against the people of
Victor A. Belaunde
year-old Assembly p
terrupted Shukairy ar
not to use language
disturb the atmosphei
sembly."
Actually members o
delegation, headed b3
haired Ambassador I
ard, walked out of t
gold assembly hall
kairy made his ref e
French Army.
Butthey had read
of the speech in ad
delivery.

research needs, resources and ac-
tivities, a well as, advise and con-
sult with the deans on problems
affecting research.
4) Maintain liaison between the
University and foundations, gov-
ernmental agencies and other or-
ganizations providing financial
support for University research.
5) Advise and assist staff mem-
bers in making approaches to out-
side agencies for research funds.
He is to be advised on All such ap-
proaches which are made by staff
members on behalf, of the Univer-
sity.
Joined 'U' in 1919
The new research co-ordinator
has been a member of the faculty
since 1919, when he joined the
physics department. He was ap-
pointed dean of the graduate
school in 1946 on his ;return to'
campus after a five-year stint in
the United States Naval Reserve.
Sawyer was made director of the
Phoenix Project in 1951, one of
many. honors in the field of sci-
ence. He was lately elected chair-
man of the American Institute of
Physics. $

'U' Institutes
Degree Plan
The Regents approved two new
degree programs for University
graduate schools at their meeting
yesterday.
A new six-year course directed
toward a "Doctor of Pharmacy"
degree will make the University
first in the nation to offer all pro-
fessional pharmaceutical degrees.
Also created was a "Specialist in
Education" degree.
The new degree will include two
years of pre-pharmacy courses in
basic sciences, mathematics, Eng-
lish and various electives. This.
will be followed by a, four-year
program of chemistry, pharmacy,
biological sciences, public health,
law, administration and allied
fields leading to the advanced de-
gree.
All requirements are based on
completing specific courses with a
high*level of achievement.,
Pharmacy Dean. Tom D. Rowe
said the Phar. D. degree will be
especially suited to,students plan-
ning careers in hospital phar-
macy, teaching and pharmaceuti-
cal manufacturing.
"Also,' the dean said, "as gradu-
ates establish themselves in retail
pharmacy and gain the confidence
of physicians, there will be more
and mor community pharmacists
desiring the Phar:D. degree."
The two-year program aimed at
preparation of school administra-
tors and other "non-subject mat-.
ter specialists" wil lead to the de-
gree of "Specialist in Education."
Requirements for admission.-in-,
dlude evidence of superior schol-
arship and high potential for
achievement.
Degree candidates, must coma
plete 54 semester hours of work
consisting of 16 hours in educa-
tion in the field of specialization,
16 hours in cognate areas, 16
hours of complementary courses
and six hours devoted to a re-
search report.
Former Star
Pleads Guilty

e Torture
irst for blood
French Army
by the most
re committed
fAlgeria."
sof Peru, 75-
resident, in-
nd asked him
"that might
:re of the As-
of the French
y tall, white-
Armand Ber-
the blue and
before Shu-'
rence to the
that portion
[vance of its
! i1r

AT CAMP DAVID:
Ike, Khrushchev Open Peace Conference

GETTYSBURG (PA)-President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Rus-
sia's Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev met face to face for hours last
night to explore prospects for easing the jangled nerves of a tension-
weary world.
The opening meeting was limited primarily to a general discussion
of the world situation. This gave them the opportunity to touch on
such things as the fate of divided. Berlin and the future of Soviet-
American relations.
The talks got under way with a White House reminder that Eisen-
hower, however, would avoid negotiating behind the bqks of United
States allies on problems involving them.
Eisenhower and Khrushchev 'appeared likely to focus much of
their talks on disarmament. Khrushchev has repeatedly plugged for

"'

-.

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