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September 30, 1959 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1959-09-30

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SEE DIFFICULTIES
IN NEW SGC PLAN
See Page 4

Seven tieth Year of Editorial Freedom

:4uii41

CLOUDY, COOLER
High--62
Low-63
Partly cloudy today,
turning cooler toward night

U

VOL. LXX, No. 8 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1959 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAGES

KHRUSHCHEV

GREES:.

0

li

IT Justices Prepare

TO

TI,

E

BEL

CO

ImmdaeThreat
To Germany Ends
Road Cleared for 'Summit Meeting
But Diplomats Doubtful of Success
WASHINGTON ()-Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev publicly
confirmed yesterday his agreement with President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower that negotiations on the future of Berlin will be conducted
without a time limit.
United States officials said this agreement ended the Soviet threat
to West Berlin.
This is also the agreement which, so far as Eisenhower is con-
cerned, cleared the road to a Summit conference on Berlin and other
cold, war problems. Such a conference may be held late this year or
early next year, possibly at feneva. The state department repoyted

i Red China
Lauds*Tour
of. Prenier
By The Associated Press
Communist China yesterday ap
plauded the results of Soviet Pre
mier Nikita Khrushchev's Ameri
can tour.
In warm words of praise it pre
dicted an easing of world tensions
Khrushchev himself, took off fo
Communist China last night jus
30 hours and 26 minutes after re
turning from the United States.
He will take part in celebra
tions of the 10th birthday of th
Peiping government.
He also is going to give Re
Chinese leader Mao Tze-Tung
fill-in about his talks with Presi
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower which
the Peiping press has alread
hailed as a great contribution t
world peace.
Cite Positive Effect
The official Peiping People'
Daily said Khrushchev's visit t
America "without doubt . . . wil
have a positive effect .. . on th
cause of world peace."
"World public opinion is fully
justified in highly evaluating thi
visit. The Chinese people rejoic
in Comrade Khrushchev's suc
cess," the government organ said
Ta Kung Pao, another Peipin
daily reflecting official views, ex
pressed "immense delight" ove
the trip. It said the Soviet pre
mier had made a positive contri
bution to the peaceful settlemen
of international disputes.
Peiping radio broadcast both
comments. It was by far Peiping'
most positive endorsement of th
Eisenhower-Khrushchev meeting
Previously the Chinese Reds ha
been considered cool to the idea
reportedly disliking the possibil
ity that United States and Sovie
officials would discuss Asian prob
lems without Peiping officials be
ing present.
Paper Comments
But the People's Daily com
mented:
"The visit enhances the mutua
understanding of the" two bi
powers . . . The President of th
United States also expressed a de
sire for peace The question
lies in whether the deeds of the
United States will square with th
desire."
The official daily c l a i m e
Khrushchev had dealt a blow t
the cold war.
"With exceedingly sound argu
ments he has highlighted the im
portance of improving Soviet
United States relations and of th
peaceful coexistence of the tw
different social systems," it said.
'60 Graduates
Should Make
Appointments
Prospective February, June an
August, 1960 graduates should
make appointments for their 'En

" to ambassadors- of the other 14
North Atlantic Treaty nations yes-
terday on the Khrushchev-Eisen-
hower talks which ended at Camp
David, Md., Sunday afternoon.
French Envoy Herve Aphand
said he understood the Camp Da-
vid agreement made no change
whatever in the rights of the
United States, Britain and France
to keep their troops as a protection
for the 2% million people of West
Berlin, in the heart of Communist
- Germany.
- The agreement did change the
- situation "in 'the re~ioval of th
threat," Alphand said, adding:
- "Anyway we hope so."
- His cautionary afterthought re-
r flected a mildly skeptical attitude
t among officials and diplomats here
- about the future of the Berlin
situation, since the Eisenhower-
- Khrushchev agreement rests en-
e tirely on good faith.
The promptness of the Khrush-
d chev announcement was regarded
a as supporting this view of good
- faith on the part of the Soviet
h Premier.
y However, the dominant belief
o among top United States leaders
is that Khrushchev definitely
wants an easing of international
,tensions for reasons of his own, in-
cluding economic expansion inside
11 the Soviet Union.
e
yTo Consider
.e SGC Plan
- By KENNETH MELDOWNEY
r Student Government Council
- will continue its consideration of
- the new SGC plan at its meeting
t at 7:30 p.m. tonight.
Last week the discussion was
h confined, for the most part, sole-
s ly to questions concerning the
e plan. Tonight members will be
g. allowed to criticize and suggest
d changes.
, The proposal that will be made
- by Phil Zook, '60, Council admin-
t istrative vice-president, w o u1 d
- make major changes in the plan
-as proposed by the SC Plan
Clarification Committee.
One change proposed by Zook
- would be the elimination of review
of SGC actions merely because
l members of the Committee on
g Ref rral felt they were unreason-
e able. -
- He would also have the compo-
n sitiOV of the Committee on Re-
e ferral changed.CUnder his revision
e the committee would have seven
voting members: two students not
d presently Council members, who
o would be appointed by the Coun-
ci; one member of the adminis-
- tration (neither the Dean of Men
- or Women nor subordinates of
- either), who shall be appointed by
e the Vice-President for Student Af-
o fairs; one faculty member engaged
in research or school administra-
tion and three faculty members
primarily engaged in teaching.
The faculty members would be ap-
pointed by the Faculty Senate.
Other members such as the
Deans of Men and Women would
serve on the committee but in a
Inon-voting status. Changes also
involve when'the committee should
meet and its operation.
d Also on the agenda for the
d meeting will be discussion on the
- new Regulations Booklet that was

KHRUSHCHEV IN AGREEMENT-The Soviet Premier officially declared there was no time limit
on negotiations over the Berlin question. His statement affirmed what President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower had announced earlier.
GOES 12 INNINGS:
Dodgers Defeat Brates To Cop Fla

L I For Intervention
Government Ready for Fast Action
If Talks Don't End Steel Strike
WASHINGTON (A) - The Justice Department yesterday was
reportedgearing up for quick action if President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower decides to invoke the Taft-Hartley law emergency provisions
PROTEST: to stop the 78-day steel strike.
The President has called in top industry and union leaders to
separate White House conferences today in - a final effort to get
T ibet fruitful bargaining without resort to the Taft-Hartley law provisions.
Pending the outcome of those conferences, no steps will be taken
Talk Starts:r the Taft-Hartley Law's machinery working, the White-House
Other officials said privately, however, they doubt that even a.
S x t personal appeal from the President will budge the industry and the
striking steelworkers union from their poles-apart positions.
in that event, Eisenhower is expected to trigger the emergency
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. ()-A strike provisions into effect. This would call for first naming, a
mass Soviet bloc walkout in the fact-finding panel to report on the
United Nations General Assembly issues. On receipt of the panel's
yesterday set the stage for bitter report the president could order
debate on charges that Communist the Justice Department to seek aree
China is trying to, destroy the court injunction to halt the strike
Tibetan people's way oflife, for an 80-day cooling period. To A dhere
Members of the Soviet delega-
tion and its eight satellites left the Justice Ahead
Assembly Hall just before the Justice was reported well ahead To
speech of T. F. Tsiang, the Na- on its preparatory paper work. It
tionalist China ambassador. was noted that not only Atty. Gen.
"From this rostrum, as repre- William P. Rogers, but the head
sentative of China, I declare that of his department's civil division, By JOHN FISCHER
free China condemns the Com- George C. Doub, participated in a Tau Epsilon Phi colony will not
munist atrocities in Tibet and White House conference on the take advantage of its position in
welcomes any proposal to examine steel situation Monday. the residence hall system during
them in the present session of the All negotiations in the steel dis- rush, Mike Riseman, '60, TEP
Assembly," Tsiang asserted. pute are at a standstill. The union president, said.
Await Action broke off New York talks con-
The Assembly's 21-nation steer- ducted by the Federal Mediation Riseman acknowledged that
ing committee was expected to act and Conciliation Service last Fri- having about three members of
sometime today on the request of day. It said further such con- the colony in the quadrangles,
Ireland and Malaya to put the ferences were useless. could be a definite advantage in
Tibetan issue before the Assembly Eisenhower decided on the series h, but said that they rwould
for full-scale debateEsnoe eie ntesre conduct no- rushing in the resi-
Those two nations said in mak- of today's conferences as a final dence halls.
in the request there is "prima- fing at getting both sides together He reported he had told mem-
faieh evidence of an attempt to resume collective bargaining hers not to advertise they were in
destroy the traditional way of life and seek an agreement. TEP or volunteer any information
facie evidence of an attempt to Roger M. Blough, board chair- about the colony while in the
long-time religious and cultural man of United States Steel Corp., quadrangles.
autonomy. along with chiefs of several other "It would be similar to just giv
"In such circumstances," they largest steel firms, and R. Conrad ing name, rank, and serial num-
added, "the United Nations has Cooper, chief of the industry bar- ber," Riseman explained.
gaining berm, Risemrepexplained.
both a moral obligation and a team, will represent the The members of the colony are
legal right to discuss the situation. industry today. living in the residence halls this
"The governments concerned Set To Confer year as a result of a ruling made
further consider that this Assem- David J. McDonald, Steelworkers by the senior residence directors
bly has a duty to call for the Union president, and other top last year.
restoration of the religious and union officials are to represent the Assistant Dean of Men Jacc
civil liberties of the people of Union. Eisenhower is to confer Hale said that while affiliated
Tibet." first with the industry group, then members were not allowed to live
Fight Indicated with the union's. in the residence halls, unless pre..
The Soviet walkout indicated Eisenhower, due to leave later viously bound by the room con-
they would put up a strong fight this week on a brief rest trip in the tract, the directors' ruling allowed
in the steering committee. But West, could invoke the Taft-Hart- members of colonies without
Ireland and Malaya-who have ley Law in steel either before he houses to re-enter the halls after
-wee uporfidzt theyUnoud ewin goes or while still away from fulfilling certain conditions.
-were connh dett they would m-nWashington. These conditions, ,. Hale ex-
mendation to the Assembly that i In any event, it is expected he planied, would first consist of see-
conidern the easse.y h -will let little time go by if there ing the residence director of the
There appeared to be little doubt are no promising developments quadrangle to which, the affiliate
that the Asembly would in turn toward a settlement. wished to return.
approve the committee's recom- 'Sick and Tired'
mendation, although nine years - This was plainly indicated by the
ago a similar move died in the President's news conference state-
steering committee. ment Monday that he was sick and U SC G reeks
Tsiang said his government was tired of the steel impasse. He said
shocked at the . action of the it was intolerable and must not
Chinese Communists in sending- continue. G v e a l
troops into Tibet in 1950 and "It is up to both sides, labor and
"our sentiments today remain the management," he said, "to recog- LOS ANGELES (M - "I'm go-
same." Red China's actions in nize the responsibility they owe to ing to swallow the liver if it's tl
Tibet, he added, "are abhorrent our nation and settle their differ-, last thing I do."
to the Chinese people." ences reasonably and promptly. Thee, a witness said yesterday
He declared that his government "I shall use every conceivable The a wite s itrd
was pledged to assist the Tibetan personal and official influence were the blast words Richao
people to realize their own aspira- available to me to break the im- Swanson spoke before he choked
tions. passe." to death while trying to swallow
a largeniece of oil-soaked liver at

LOS ANGELES (P)-The Los
Angeles Dodgers won the National
League pennant yesterday and they
won it the hard way. They whip-
ped the Milwaukee Braves, 6-5,
in the 12th inning after wiping out
a seemingly hopeless three-run
deficit in the ninth.r
It was the Dodgers' second vic-
tory in the best-of-three playoffs
with the Braves.
An infield single by veteran Carl
Furilo and a throwing error by.
Felix Mantilla let in the winning
run that broke up the tense four1
hour and six minute struggle and
catapaulted the Dodgers into the
World Series with the Chicago
White Sox opening Thursday in
Chicago's Comiskey Park.
Trailing by three runs going to
the ninth and shackled by Lew
Burdette's pitching .mastery, the
Dodgers broke loose to chase him
and tie the score in the bottom
half of the inning.
Bases Loaded
Each team had the bases loaded
in the 11th but it remained for
the 12th inning to touch off a wild
explosion by the disappointing,
crowd of 36,528 at the uncovered
coliseum.
Dark shadows covered the entire
playing area and the lights were
burning brightly as they moved to
the last of the 12th, still locked
at 5-5. Stan Williams, sixth
Dodger pitcher, and Bob Rush, the

fifth Milwaukee flinger, were
chugging along 'as though they
expected to stay all night.
Wally Moon, the Dodgers' lead-
off hitter, popped out to Bobby
Avila and Williams, who- threw
three hitless and scoreless relief
innings, flied out.
Hodges Walked
Gil Hodges, one of the Dodgers'
old pros of previous world series,
took the count to 3-1 before he
walked. Joe Pignatano, the second
string catcher from the Dodgers'
United Fund
To Canvass
The United Fund is seeking to
raise $377,916 in its annual cam-
paign which will run from Oct.
13 to Nov. 3, Charles Hoffman,
general chairman of this year's
United Fund drive, reported.
The goal for the University di-
vision is $95,000. The University
division is divided into two sec-
tions. Medical Center chairman is
Dr. John Alman, while the head
of the general University section
is Prof. Adam Christman, of the
biological chemistry department.
The goal for the University di-
vision last year was $76,400.

old Brooklyn home, singled sharply
past Eddie Mathews into left field.
Now it was Furillo's turn. The
37-year-old outfielder, the only
active Dodger who played in both
of the club's previous playoff de-
feats, took a called strike. Then he
looked at a ball. Then a foul back.
Furillo hit the next pitch sharp-
ly through the box toward second
base. Mantilla, the second base-
man who moved to shortstop when
Johnny Logan was injured in the
seventh, raced behind second to
make a play. His hurried throw
was low to first baseman Frank
Torre and bounced away. Hodges
who had held up at third, raced
home with the bigegst run the Los
Angeles club ever scored.
The entire Dodger bench mobbed
Hodges as he came rolling home
for it meant their 13th pennant-
their first since moving from
Brooklyn-and a chance at per-
haps the richest World Series pot
of all.
It was a cruel defeat for the
Braves who appeared to have the
game sewed up with a 5-2 lead
and Burdette moving along
smoothly going to the last of the
ninth. To lose the pennant you
were favored to win on an infield,
single and an error was the tough-
est blow of all.
But to the Dodgers this was a
glorious Cinderella victory. They
are the first club in National
See LOS ANGELES, Page 6

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CONFLICT RESOLUTION CENTER:'
Scholars To Discuss War, Promoting Peace

By NORMA SUE WOLFE
Twenty-two men will attempt
to cripple war and promote peace
during a three-day conference
here.
They represent eight different
institutions, including the Uni-
versity, and several social science
centers in the United States.
They have a common purpose:
research for world peace by means
of the social sciences.
The Center for Research on
Conflict Resolution, a p p r o v e d
through an act of the University
Regents in June, will at that time
institute the first in a series of
conferences and seminars.
"My personal inclination is to
say that this is a high risk enter-
prise," William Barth, executive
secretary of the Center averred.
"But then, every risk in science
is the same with the probability
of payoff being low," he con-
t i n u e d. "When results come,
thounh thev are usually worth-

vanced Studies became interested
in their project. The Ford Center
suggested development of the
pamphlet into a larger and more
formal journal.
Others Helped
Barth, Hefner, and Prof. Ken-
neth Boulding, of the economics
department, worked on the pro-
posal for a University-sponsored
journal. In the winter of 1957, the
first issue of "The Journal of Con-
flict Resolution: A Quarterly for
Research Related to War and
Peace,". was launched, made pos-
sible by a Rackham Faculty Re-
search Grant.
The problems are discussed at
various levels, ranging from the
psychology of individual aggres-
sion to the socio-anthropological
considerations of cross-cultural
conflicts.
"The Journal people, who got
no pay or release time for their
work, gradually came to the con-

sible to launch the Center for Re-
search on Conflict Resolution. And
then, in June, the Regents gave
final approval' to the establish-
ment of the Center.
"Primarily, it is a research or-
ganization with two major areas
of interest : (1) promotion and de-
velopment and (2) research and
research training," Barth said.
In the area of promotion and
development of research, Barth
described the Center as a move-
ment in the social sciences to try
and get people to investigate this
area. This will be achieved through
conferences and seminars, contin-
ued publication of the Journal,
and investigation through "stock
taking," he said.
Host Scholars
Center conferences, such as the
one this weekend, will host schol-
are from outside the University.
The ultimate goal of the seminars
will be attraction of a large num-
ber of social scientists at institu-
tions throughout the world to do

a fraternity hazing ritual,
Swanson, 21, died Sept. 17 en
route to °a hospital from the Kap-
pa Sigma fraternity house at the
University of Southern California.
Several of the fraternity's form-
er members - its charter at the
school has been suspended - tes-
tified at an inquest into the death.
Jerold Randolph said that after
Swanson collapsed with the liver
stuck in his throat: "I saw Dan
Hays (fraternity president) cry-
ing and I went over and told him
Dick had started to breathe again
and everything would be all right."
Hays testified he, had seen 60
other pledges swallow the liver
chunks successfully. He admitted
pledges were told they could not
become members without swallow-
ing it.
He denied that ambulance at-
tendants weren't told Swanson
was choking the minute the am-
bulance arrived, he said, "I said
he had swallowed a piece of liver."
Ambulance attendants, told po-
lice they could have saved Swan-
son had someone told them he was
choking. They said they were told
the boy had a spasm.
l i ol

... . .....

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