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September 27, 1959 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-09-27

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Tennessee.:.. 3 Indiana
Auburn . . . . . 0 Illinois .

.... 20 Iowa ..... .42 Texas A&M.... 9 Nebraska . . . 32 Northwestern . 45 Notre Dame.. 28 Slippery Rock
. . . . 0 California . . . 12 Michigan State. 7 Minnesota . . . 12 Oklahoma. . . 13 N. Carolina . . 8 Edinboro . .

I

UNIVERSITY TAKES
CONSERVATIVE STAND

I C, 4c

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

:4ait

THUNDERSHOWERS
High-77
Low--55
Thundershowers throughout
the day, turning cool towards
evening.

See Page 4

VOL. LXX, No. 6

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1959

FIVE CENTS

S

I

Ike, Khrushchev
Confer on Berlin
'Big Two' Talk on Cold War Issues
In Congenial Private Discussion
GETWYSBURG(AP)-President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Pre-
mier Nikita ' S. Khrushchev sparred yesterday r over the somber,
dangerous issue of Berlin and Germany-the pivotal problem dividing
an uneasy world.
The chiefs of government of the world's two most powerful
nations came to grips withthis question in nearly seven hours of
conferences. For about half that time, the President and the Premier
-were alone, except for interpreters.

Eisenhower

West Quad
' adGrease Fr
G- eFire
Ends Quicldy
A West Quad kitchen fire early'
yesterday provided a few moments'
entertainment for residents, but
resulted in very little damage.
Overheated grease was pegged as
the immediate cause of the blaze
which flared up in one of the
kitchen's deep-frying units around
10:50 a.m. Amid the cheers of
rain-drenched students in an ad-
jacent courtyard, highly-pressur-
ized str.eams of water from two
city fire trucks swiftly extingished
the flames.
Preliminary estimates indicate
that damage was slight and prob-
ably confined to the fryers them-
selves. As residence halls officials
began tallying up the damage and
tracing the cause of the overheat-
ing in the hazy kitchen, dieticians
slowly resumed slightly-altered
preparations for the evening's
meal.
Dormitories
Allow TEP's
Readmittance
Members of Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity colony have been al-
lowed to live in the residence halls
again this year, despite talk last
spring that they would not be re-
admitted.
TEP members livingin the resi-
dence halls had to agree to the
standard residence hall contract
provision that they remain in the
residence halls for the entire year.
This means that if TEP were al-
lowed full fraternity status and
allowed to build or buy a house be-
fore the end of the year, all TEPs
in residence halls would have to
remain where they are.
Michael Riseman,'60, TEP presi-
dent, said that TEP has no plans
to build or buy a house for this
year. .

Eisenhower and Khrushchev bore
down in hours of confidential, in=-
tensive conversations on the dan-
gerous cold war issue of Berlin and
Germany.
Concentrate on Berlin
They concentrated on this al-
most to the exclusion of all other
East-West problems.
While the atmosphere surround-
ing the talks of the President and
his Russian guest was described
as good, one person in a position
to size things up commented that
"you can have a good tone and
still not get any substantial re-
sults.
While both Eisenhower and
Khrushchev are men with tem-
pers, there were no indications
that they lost them during the
long sessions at the chief execu-
tive's mountain-top lodge.
United States spokesmen said
the tone of the discussions was.
good, that Khrushchev was even-
tempered and friendly, and the
whole picture seemed encouraging.
Report No Decisions
No decisions or compromises
were reported on Berlin and Ger-
many-an issue that lately has
been slumbering, but slumbering
like a dormant volcano,
Still, the President and Premier
planned to return to the German
problem repeatedly during their
summit session on a summit of
Maryland's Catoctin Mountains at
Camp David. The talks are due to
end at noon today.
Explains Meaning
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty, who said a
start also was made on the dis-
armament issue, told a king-sized
news conference at press head-
quarters here that the talks on
Berlin and Germany were frank,
intense and of an exploratory na-
ture.
"I mean by use of the word ex-
ploratory," he said, "both sides
sitting down at the table and talk-
'ing seriously and honestly and
trying to lay it out on the table."
It was Hagerty who called the
tone of the sessions good. It was
Andrew H. Berding, Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Public Affairs,
who summarized the situation as
encouraging.

May Move
Into Strike
Mitchell, Finnegan
Consider Procedure
WASHINGTON OP) - President
Dwight D. Eisenhower may move ....
next week to stop the steel strike,
which is gradually shutting down
one factory after another.
Indications that Eisenhower may
step into the deadlock grew as
Secretary of Labor James P. Mit-
chell conferred with Federal Me-
diation Director Joseph F. Finne-
gan.
Mitchell and Finnegan were re-
ported considering these possible
courses:Y'
To Request AppealI
1) Asking Eisenhower to make
another and probably final appeal
to both sides for a settlement of SURROUNDED-Though a wave
differences over wages and work- Noskin, the "M" passer got the b
2) Moving the stalled union- Noskin's other tosses and one f
management negotiations from going, and went on to win witha
New York to Washington for a
final effort at reaching an agree- AFTER ASSASSINATIOP
ment.
3) Invoking the Taft-Hartley
Act emergency procedures early e l n M
next week. This would involve ob- C e
taining a court order requiring the y oM O
strikers to return to work for an COLOMBO (P) -Wijayananada
80-day period of cooling off and Dahanayake of Ceylon, a former
To Leave Tonight Red turned conservative, was
It has been an open secret that sworn in as Ceylon's Prime Min-f
tha beenaon sert t ister yesterday as the nation
the Administration wanted to mourned his' assassinated prede-1
avoid resorting to the mandatory cessor, Solomon Bandaranaike.
strike-stopping procedures of the
Taft - Hartley Act while Soviet The new Prime Minister, a close
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev was friend and* associate of the slain
in this country. Khrushchev is due leader, indicated he would carry
to leave for home tonight.
Beyond saying they were review-
ing the entire situation, Mitchell GS ls
and Finnegan were silent on the S
nature of their discussions. They
surrounded their talks with an air
of urgency, however, by letting it
be known they would meet again /
today in Mitchell's office. All 74 bicycles were sold yes-1
The chief industry negotiator, terday in the Student Govern-
R. Conrad Cooper, offered to re- ment Council bike auction.
sume the meetings Monday but
McDonald said "We see no sense All but three of the bicycles
in coming back to New York City." went for much more than the ap-
He suggested further discussions praised prices given to them in the
might be held in Washington or spring. The selling price averaged
Pittsburgh if management offers 50 per cent above the appraised
something worth considering, price.
s ___hng __rh__nsderng The 74 bikes sold for a total oft
$1,650 all of which except 10 per1
Senior Pictures cent will be given to the students
selling their bicycles.
T - Ta e The 10 per cent will be used to
T 0offset the expenses incurred in
advertising the auction and pur-
Students planning to graduate chasing supplies. Any extra money
in February, June or A u g u s t will be placed in the SGC Stu-
should make senior picture ap- dent Activities Scholarship Fund.
pointments this week at the Stu- Nancy Adams, '60, chairman oft
dent Publications Bldg. the SGC Student Activities Com-t
Times may be set between 9 a.m. mittee, said when the bicycle auc-
and 5 p.m., Monday to Friday, tion was held again next year a1
and until noon Saturday, Timothy different system would probably
E. Johnson, '61E, 'Ensian Busi- be used. It would be similar to thea
ness Manager announced yester- way the Student Book Exchange4
day. is handled.E

Missouri Scores
In Final Seconds
Substitute Leads Tiger Offense;
Sophomore McRae Scores Twice
By FRED KATZ
Associate Sports Editor
Missouri rose from the land of the dead yesterday to snatch a
literally last-second football victory from Michigan, 20-15.
Two seconds were illuminated on dreary Michigan Stadium's
scoreboard when second-string quarterback Bob Haas sneaked over
from the one-yard line that destroyed a great second-half Wolverine
performance.
Only three minutes earlier John Halstead had kicked the first
field goal of his life to practically assure Coach Bump Elliott a 15-14
win in his career innaugural. The key to Missouri's successful 76-yard
scoring march came on 'a fourtht-

-Daily-Fred Shippey
e of Missouri linemen look about to submerge quarterback Stan
all off for a completion. However, the Tigers intercepted three of
rom second-stringer John Stamos to halt "M" drives as they got
a last-second touchdown, 20-15.

erns, Gets New Premier

on the neutralist policies of Ban-
daranaike. He said he would keep
the cabinet, in which he served as
education minister, at least for the
present.
The nation draped itself in
white, traditional Buddhist color
of mourning.
Messages Arrive
Messages of condolence poured
in from all over the world for the
60-year-old, British-educated
champion of Asian neutralism
who died in a hospital yesterday
after he appeared to be rallying
from a five-hour operation. Three
bullets had struck him, in the
liver, spleen and arm.
Sir Oliver Goonetilleke, who as
Governor-General is the crown's
representative in this Asian island
member of the British Common-
wealth, proclaimed a state of
emergency to head off possible
political violence.
Then he summoned Dahanayake
to take over as Prime Minister
Bandaranaike himself had selected
the 57-year-old former school
teacher to act as Prime Ministre
during Bandaranaike's planned
visit to the United States late this
month.
New Minister Comments
Danhanayake, a former Red
revolutionary turned conservative,
told the ,nation in a broadcast
that government policy will re-
main unchanged. He heaped high
praise on the fallen leader.
Police held under heavy guard
a Monk identified as Talduwa
Sovarama, 43, attached to the
Ayurvedic (indigenous) College

Hospital. He was wounded by a
sentry as he fled from the assassi-
nation scene.
Police supported a theory that
the suspect was angered because
Bandaranaike would not supplant
Western medicine with the Ayur-
veoic practice of medicine - a
secret system of treatment by
herbs and massages.
India Warns
Asian Reds
CHANDIGARH EP)_In angry
tones, Prime Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru said yesterday the assassi-
nation of Prime Minister Solomon
Bandaranaike of Ceylon is a bad
sign for the struggling democra-
cies of Asia.
Nehru said violence is spreading
in India also, and blamed the
Communists for many recent dis-
turbances, which he said were
leading to government by force
rather than by discussion.
"We will maintain democratic
ways," Nehru declared. "We. will
give every opportunity for the
Communist party to function. But,
we will not permit this breakdown
of normal government to happen."
Nehru was addressing the open-.
ing session,'here of the All India
Congress Committe, guiding body
of the National Congress Party.
Delegates passed a resolution ex-
pressing "deep grief at the death
by cowardly assassination. of the
Prime Minister of Ceylon."

down situation when the Tigers
needed five yards. Haas, looking
for a receiver, found none. Mean-
while, Wolverine defenders had
left the center alley bare and so
the tricky Haas scampered through
for a vital 13 yards.
Haas Makes Play
Haas then perfectly exploited
Michigan's weakness on pass de-
fense which hadn't been apparent
during most of the game. He lofted
one to halfback Don Smith who
made his way to the two.
The Wolverines staunch inner
line displayed a stubborn resist-
ance to two line plunges by half-
back Mel West, the game's leading
ground gainer with 72 yards.
But Haas then elected to take
the responsibility himself for scor-
ing on Missouri's last possible play.
For the Tigers, it was a wise
choice.
The final dramatics robbed Hal-
stead and sophomore Bennie Mc-
Rae of twin headlines.
McRae, second - unit halfback,
who worked much of the last half
with the first team, scored both of
Michigan's touchdowns.
Resembles Pace
And he did so in much the same
style reminiscent of another Mich-
igan star wearing a blue jersey
with a maize 43- All American
Jimmy Pace.
Indeed, McRae electrified the
crowd of 50,553, most of whom
were getting their first look at this
bit of good news from Newport
News, Va.
He slashed and he slanted, he
shifted from low gear to high gear
without the use ef second and he
just plain outran Missouri when he
got loose.
Speeds Ahead
There was no catching him near
the end of the third quarter when
quarterback Stan Noskin spotted
him speeding along the side lines
a good five yards ahead of Smith,
the last hope of the secondary.
McRae pulled in the lengthy but
soft Noskin toss on the 10. In four
or five speedy steps McRae had
given Michigan its first touchdown
of the season, the play covering 44
yards.
Noskin's failure to complete a
See 'M', page 6

International
Student Se
First Game
By JEAN HARTWIG
Armed with camera and rain-
coat, Manoranjan Saha, Grad., saw
the first football game of his life
yesterday.
A native of Calcutta, India, who
has been studying engineering at
the University for four months,
Saha was impressed by a feeling
of excitement that: "I feel, but
can't express .
He aplauded vigorously when
Michigan got the ball. "An Ameri-
can friend of mine said I must
come and see the football and
hockey games but I didn't expect
so much," he said.
Takes Crowd Picture
Jumping up on the seat to snap
a picture of the crowd behind, he
explained that he had seen the
stadium when it was empty, but
thought it looked "much different"
with ;people.,
Shouting above a rousing cheer
led by the Michigan cheerleaders,
he screamed that Indians also
cheer, "but not like this. They
shout for their ovn player. After
the team scores one goal, all the
fellows will be standing up shout-
ing, 'go, so-and-so, go':
Explains Indian Sports-
"You know, he added, I thought
this type of football was for pro-
fessionals, not just for fun or
sport's sake. Our University teams
aren't as str6ng and don't spend
as much money."
With an awestruck "Ah .. ."
when the Marching Band pranced
on the field, Shaw was astonished
to hear they were "just students,"
"Say," he said at the end of the
half-time spectacle, "I heard that
Michigan's team is the strongest
in the country this year."
Several people turned around to
stare; a strange silence descended.

The

niver

sity and Its
By JUDITH DONER
Political Beat
UNTIL RECENTLY, Michigan had always seemed the state of sky-
blue waters, bright red apples and green and white polka-dot
neckties.
Its highways were counted among the best in the nation, it
boasted three major state universities and its governor had served
more terms than any other currently in office, presumably for his
splendid work.
In short, everything was rosy to superficial observers, which most
of us were.
But suddenly-at least it seemed to be sudden-the newspapers
in the state and in the nation were carrying big bold black headlines
maintaining "Michigan Faces Financial Crisis," followed by others
predicting "State May Not Meet University Payroll" and still others
confirming "Michigan Misses First Paycheck."
* * *
LIMITED BY THE state constitution which desperately needs
revision $and by the political situation, Republican-controlled legisla-
revision and by the political situation--for Michigan has a Democrat-

Community

Portrait
By THOMAS HAYDEN
Academic Beat
A UNIVERSITY is many things-hence its name.
It is never static, but organic, constantly changing, adapting to
new ideas, struggling to keep abreast of the sumtotal of human
knowledge which is growing with frightening speed.
The continual process of change is subtle and hardly noticeable
except in the long run. And such slow movement does not easily lend
new conditions, renovating archaic traditions, experimenting with
itself to coverage by a newspaper meeting a daily deadline.
Stories from the realm of academics will be generally long and
detailed-but extremely important. For they deal with the questions
most vital to the University:
SIZE: Enrollment is near a record 24,000 and the University is
spreading out across the Huron River to the North Campus where
more and more buildings will rise. Classes are becoming steadily larg-
er. Communication between faculty, students, and administration is
gradually becoming more difficult.
The possible result? Dilution of University quality, many say.

_ . .. ...

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