ON KHRUSHCHEV'S VISIT
See Page 4
Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
Cloudy with showers today,
turning cooler toward night
VOL. LXX, No. 7 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1959 FIVE CENTS
By KENNETH McELDOWNjEY
A clear line has been drawn between Student Government
Council and Joint Judiciary Council in disciplinary actions in the
new Regulations Booklet issued over the weekend.
Under the new rulescharges against a 'student organization
arising from a violation of conduct regulations will be heard by
Joint Judic upon referral from the appropriate Dean's office.
On the other hand, violations of rules, governing recognized
student organizations, concerned with the maintenance of recog-
nition will be considered by SGC.
Fraternity Recognition Considered
Other changes include a revision of the rules concerning the
recognition of fraternities and sororities, the shifting of certain
functions of the old Committee on Student Affairs to SGC and also
clarification of rules concerning chaperones.
When a case falls under the jurisdiction of. Joint Judic a hear-
ing will be held to determine the extent of violation of rules and
also to decide upon the appropriate penalty to be imposed. Any
appeal of these decisions will be made to the University subcom-
mittee on discipline who has the final word.
After SGC has heard of a possible violation of the rules relating
to recognition, all concerned parties will be consulted in order to
\obtain pertinant information. After .a period of consultation an
open hearing will be held with the officers of the organization
present. At this meeting the Council will determine the penalty
to be imposed.
Appeals of the Council's ruling shall be made to the Vice-
President for Student Affairs who with the Advice of the Commit-
tee on Referral makes the final decision as to uphold or overrule.
the decision made by the Council.
Under the new Regulations Booklet disciplinary action against
student organizations can take three forms. One form would be to
place the organization on probation. As such, they would be able
to continue to operate but only under the restrictions imposed by
the disciplinary body.
Could Suspend Group
A second alternative would be the suspension of the organiza-
tion's activities for a specified period of time.
Finally, the organization could have its recognition withdrawn
completely. While these are the only penalties which are set down
in the regulations, provisions are made for others that would be
'imposed at the discretion of the disciplinary body.
In the old regulations withdrawal of recognition could be
started by the Committee on Student Affairs or upon the request
of the University President.
After this the authority forked in two directions. If the action
to withdraw recognition stemed mainly from failure of the organi-
zation to meet the requirements for maintenence of recognition, the
Committee on Student Affairs would keep jurisdiction.
But if the charges were of social misconduct, the jurisdiction
was transferred to Joint Judic.
Find Duties Mixed
A further crossing of lines was found in the old regulations
when charges arose from violations of the regulations of the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs. In such a case they were subjtct to a
hearing by the Joint Judic either through a motion to that effect
by the committee or else on the initiative of Joint Judic.
Another change that runs throughout the regulations is the
replacement of the duties of the Committee on Student Affairs with
that of Student Government Council.
In this way, SGC has received official recognition of its powers
in certain areas which concern students and student organizations.
The old Committee on Student Affairs consisted of the Dean of
Men, the Dean of Women, six representatives of the University
Senate and seven student representatives. This committee was the
coordinating body for student activities, and was charged with its
general supervision and control.
Certain changes have also been made concerning the recogni-
tion of fraternities and sororities.
Under the new regulations. a social group or house that wishes
to become a fraternity (applies to undergraduate and professional
fraternities and sororities) must function for at least one year under
By definition a colony will have the same social privileges of
fraternity but can not either initiate members into a national order
or wear insignia of the national during the colonization period.
To become a colony it is first necessary to seek admission to
Interfraternity Council or Panhellenic Association, or in the case
of a professional group, consult with the appropriate Dean's office.
It is also necessary that copies be filed of the constitution under
which they plan to function with the Dean's office that is con-
cerned with official certification.
Must File Petition
A third point that must be followed is to file a petition for
recognition as a colony with SGC at least two weeks prior to the
meeting at which recognition is to be considered.
This petition should include authorization from the national
office, if needed; a statement to the effect that the officers are
willing to conform to the University regulations that pertain to
their group; a letter from an alumnus or member of the University
staff stating his willingness to act as advisor; certification of its
financial stability and letters from IFC and Panhel as well from
the appropriate Dean's office as to the advisability of recognition.
See RULES, Page 2
WASHINGTON P) -- President
Dwight D. Eisenhower said yes-
terday his secret talks with Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
about Berlin's future led to
enough progress to wipe out many
of his objections to a summit con-
At a special news conference,
Eisenhower strongly hinted a top
level East-West parley is now vir-
tually certain - but not until he
consults, with British, French,
West German and other allied
Europe hailed the outcome of
Eisenhower's talks with Khrush-
chev as "successful."
There was general ,expectation
there will be a summit meeting
t Hopes Rise
Statesmen and newspapers de-
tected historic significance in the
Camp David declaration, by the
American and Soviet leaders that:
". . . All outstanding interna-
tional questions should be settled
not by the . application of force
but by peaceful means through
To diplomats that looked like, a
definite agreement by the mighti-
est powers in the world not to go
towar with each other in this H-
The President said that
Khrushcev - who once had given
the West six months to get out of
West Berlin - has now agreed
there will be no deadline for East-
West negotiators to meet in seek-
ing a peaceful settlement.
Eisenhower said Khrushchev
has agreed these talks should not
be "unnecessarily or unduly ex-
He did not explain whether this
meant negotiators /would have
days, weeks or months to talk.
"No one is under duress," Eisen-
hower said, when asked whether-
Khrushchev promised to ease
pressure on the divided German
And yesterday, back in Mos-
cow, Khrushchev shouted to loud
applause at a homecoming rally:
"Long live American-Soviet
Khrushchev told the Russians
he had found Eisenhower to be a
man of peace with the backing of
all but a small minority of Amer-
He later turned eastward and
hailed, Red China's revolution as
one of history's great events. He
pledged eternal friendship be-
tenMoscow and Peiping.
The occasion for his bow to the
east was the opening ceremonies
of the tenth anniversary of the
Communist regime in Peiping.
His words for China were read
out as a message, pending his ar-
rival in time for the anniversary
day - Thursday, Oct. 1.
Students interested in Gargoyle,
Retire Under the Elms
TIME TO RELAX--After a week of classes, this student settles
down to work. Studying the easy way, he contemplates both books
and the Fishbowl, entrance
BOTH REQUESTS CUT:
Foreign Aid-Civil Rights
Bill Signed b President
WASHINGTON (P) - A combination bill carrying $3,225,813,000
for foreign aid and extending the life of the Civil Rights Commission
two more years was signed yesterday by President Dwight D. Eisen-
In neither, ase did he get from Congress what he asked for.
The aid sum was $704,182,000 below the amount he asked. The
commission extender was only one of seven civil rights proposals he
--ma d ade to Congress. Eisenhower's
MILWAUKEE W-)-Young Larry
Sherry's brilliant relief pitching
and John Roseboro's sixth-inning
home run gave the aroused Los
Angeles Dodgers a 3-2 victory over
Milwaukee yesterday in the opener
of a best-of-three playoff series for
the National League pennant.
The series will continue today at
the Los Angeles Coliseum with the
Dodgers' Don Drysdale (17-13)
trying to close it out in two
Burdette To Start
Lew Burdette. (21-15) will work
for the Braves..Game time is 4
Sherry, a 24-year-old righthand-
er from Los Angeles, came to the
rescue of wild Danny McDevitt,
the Dodger starter, in the second
Working with the coolness of a
veteran, the young man who was
brought up from St. Paul in early
July allowed only four hits in the
last 72% scoreless innings.
All this fine pitching in rain, fog
and heavy dew would have been
wasted if Roseboro hadn't slammed
a 2-1 pitch by Carlton Willey over
the right field fence for his 10th
home run leading off the sixth.
The blow by the Dodger catcher,
who is doing a man-sized job of
trying to fill the ample shoes of
Roy Campanella, fell five rows
into the bleachers about 375 feet
from home plate.
In fact Roseboro's homer was
the only extra-base blow of the
Ten minutes before game time,
it started to rain, gently at first
and then harder and harder.-The
ground crew pulled the tarpaulin
over the infield while the players
sat down on the bench to wait it
Finally the rain let up and the
umpires came out with President
See DODGERS, Page 6
DEARBORN CLASSROOM BUILDING-Opening its doors to the Dearborn Center's "unique educa-
tional experience" today for the first time, this 28-classroom building is ne of four constructed at a
total cost of $4,250,000. Behind it Is the'faculty offices building which will not be used this year.
Flu' shots which protect against
all known strains of influenza will
be available to students in the
next few weeks,. Dr. Morley Beck-
ett, Director of. University Health
Shots will be given from 8 to
11:30 a.m. and from 1 to 4:30 p.m.
on Oct. 1, 8, and, 15, at a cost, of
$1.00, each to University students.
Students should have two shots
given two-weeks apart, Dr. Beckett
A. clinic will, be set up in the
basement of Health Service.
desk is now clear of all bills sent
him by the recently adjourned
Congress. There were 156 bills
there when Congress quit for the
year on Sept. 15.
The bill carries money for ac-
tivities other than foreign aid, In-
cluding $500,000 for the Civil
Rights Commission, $359 million
for the highway trust fund. $2
million to help the labor .depart-
ment administer the new labor
controls law and lesser items.
In all, the bill's total was $3,-
626,718,136, or $1,197,766,000 less
than Eisenhower asked.
Eisenhower may ask early -in
the new Congressional session for
some supplemental aid money.
The civil rights commission was
set up to investigate and report
on complaints of citizens' being
deprived of their rights.
TUNIS, Tunisia (A) - Algerian
rebel leaders announced yesterday
they are ready to sit down with
President Charles de Gaulle to
discuss a cease-fire and his prom-
ise of self-determination for Al-.
But France has refused to rec-
ognize the rebel government in
exile and such talks still seemed
De Gaulle promised Algeria's
nine million non-Europeans that
within four years after fighting
died down they could vote on Al-
He listed,three choices - inde-
pendence, integration with met-
ropolitan France and limited
(In Paris, de Gaulle called in
Premier Michel Debre shortly aft-
er the text of the rebel commu-
nique reached the French capital.
No official French reaction was
expected until de Gaulle and his
top advisers had studied the care-
fully worded rebel statement.)
Eisenhower To Pressure
For Steel Strike Close.
WASHINGTON ()) -:President Dwight D. Eisenhower, calling
the continuing steel strike intolerable, yesterday summoned indus-
try and union leaders to the White House Wednesday.
He planned to appeal personally for a quick settlement. n
The President earlier told his news conference he was "getting
sick and tired of the apparent impasse' in steel. He said emphatical-
Open Two of Four
Only Juniors Attend
By NAN MARKEL
Thirty-three students started
classes at the new Dearborn Cen-
ter's 28-classroom building today.
Enrollment did not, reach the
near-100 which officials predicted
earlier this year.
Opening on a."minimal" $350,000
operating budget, the $6.5 million
Center offers approximately 11
courses in business administration
Students Selected from 100
The 33 students were chosen
from over 100 applicants, Vice-
President William E. aStirton, di-
rector of the Dearborn tenter,
Only juniors were admitted.
They were required to have com-
pleted programs equivalent to two
years in the University's engineer-
ing or business administration
Under the work-study plan the
students will spend two quarters
of the school year at the Center
and two quarters working in in-
Increase in Extension
More than. 300 extension stu-
dents, have been enrolled in ex-
tension courses, and at least 500
more are expected to sign up be-
fore the end of the week Stirtou
A real estate course, meeting
Thursday nights, has an enroll-
ment of 90. Survey of the Soviet
Union started last night with 40
persons registered, and at least
200 expected in final enrollment.
Two of the Center's four build-
ings stand open for the new class
Cost $5 Million
The four buildings cost approxi-
mately $4,250,000 to build and
$1,000,000 to furnish.
Figures on registration in full-
time credit courses were not avail-
able, and it is not known how
Imany students are registered in
business administration and how
many in engineering.
Although the first Dearborn
class is primarily male, officials
say a few women are also enrolled.
ly the 76-day-old walkout mustq
Then Eisenhower put in tele-
phone calls for Roger M. Blough,
board chairman of United States
Steel Corp. and top industry lead-
er, and David J. McDonald, presi-
dent of the striking Steelworkers
He arranged for them to come
to separate White House meetings
with their respective industry and
union allies Wednesday morning.
In New York, a spokesman for
McDonald said the Steelworkers
chief would be on hand, as Eisen-
Leaders of union and manage-
ment groups were asked to pass
on the Presidential bid to others
on both sides.
The stated purpose of the meet-
ings will be to "urge both sides
to resume free collective bargain-
ing with a view to settlement of
the dispute in the interest of the
The union walked out of bar-
gaining sessions last Friday say-
ing further talks were useless.
The White House statement
about Wednesday's conferences.
made clear Eisenhower doesn't in-
tend to haggle over the issues.
Earlier, he had said he wasn't
going to try to assess blame for
> By The Associated Press
HYANIS, Mass. - Walter F.
Mumford, president of United
States Steel Corp. which is shut
down by a 75-day-old strike, died
yesterday at Cape Cod Hospital of
complications following a stroke.
Mumford, 69 years old, had been
under physicians care for the past
few weeks for nervous exhaustion.
He was admitted to the hospital
late Wednesday suffering from an
abdominal knife wound, apparent-
ly inflicted by accident.
WASHINGTON - The United
States paddle wheel satellite has
found a third, and previously un-
detected, band of intense and
deadly radiation around the earth.
It could mean added danger for
the first man into space.
The discovery of this new 310-
mile-wile radiation band, starting
about 1,000 miles from earth, was
announced yesterday by thb Na-
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad-
* 9 9
TOKYO-The death toll from
Typhoon Vera, the worst to hit
Japan in more than two decades,
rose to 1,544 yesterday. National
'U' Student Stresses Freedom in Poland
By JEAN HARTWIG
Zbigniew Bzymek, Grad., is the
first Polish exchange student to
come to the United States.
A graduate of the Polytechnic
Institute of Warsaw, he attended
the University of Illinois this sum-
mer and enrolled in the Univer-
sity's engineering college in the
fa'l to study bridge design.
Asked if most Polish people
sympathize with the present Com-
munist regime, he cited a recent
anonymous questionnaire given to
West Germany and Czechoslo-
"Poland and Hungary have al-
ways been closely related in his-
tory and will probably always be
so," he said when asked if Poland
would follow Hungary in another
"Many students gave blood to
Hungarians during the 1956 revo-
lution, making them even closer."
He quickly continued that his
opinions were "very general, be-
the universities because they are
so valuable to the government.
Bzymek also explained that
many shopkeepers are also "quite
well-to-do." He estimated that
approximately 15 per cent of the
Polish stores are privately owned,
although the largest are under the
control of the government.
"Of course, the prices are lowest
at the state-owned stores, and
most people buy from them, but
the very elegant buy from the