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October 12, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-10-12

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See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXVI, No. 15

German Head Ill
With Pneumonia
Adenaner Confined Indefinitely;
Vice-Chancellor Assumes Duties,
BONN, Germany ()-West Germany's 79-year-old Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer has pneumonia.
The sudden announcement yesterday of his serious illness shocked
the nation.
Bluecher Takes Over
His physicians said Adenauer must remain, in bed indefinitely.
Vice-Chancellor Franz Bluecher took over as acting chief of govern-
Adenauer has been confined to his Rhineland village home five
days. But until yesterday his illness was described as a cold and


... opera on the upswing

Successor ,
Now Needed
The incapacitation of Konrad
Adenauer, Chancellor of West
Germany, presents the German
people and the Western nations
a problem which must soon be
faced, according to Prof. Daniel
Wit of the political science depart-
If the future of West German
democracy and Western European
security are to be assured, a strong
democratic leader in needed to re-
place Adenauer. The German lead-
er's current illness is serious "to
the extent that succession to the
position of Chancellor is uncer-
tain," said Prof. Wit. "No one of
stature equal to Adenauer exists,
and it must be remembered that
"a man of his age cannot go on
No Successor
Prof. N. Marbury Efimenco, also
of the political science depart-
ment, commented in similar fash-
ion, saying that Adenauer's stub-
borness, which may be his source
of strength, had caused him to put
aside as unnecessary the training
of a successor. Prof. Efimenco
went on to say that with no re-
placement apparent, "it will fall
to the party caucus of the Christ-
ian Democratic Party to select
his successor"
The Chancellor's illness may be
a "serious development in the
Bonn negotiations with the USSR
where Adenauer has championed
the Western caue." There will be
"good'reason for uneasiness in the
United States with a new man
taking his place," Prof. Efimenco
Stock Market
Falls, Then
Climbs Back
NEW YORK (MP)-The stock mar-
ket was racked by a series of ral-
lies and reactions yesterday and
managed to close only moderately
The performance represented a
slowdown in the headlong fall that
has been going on for more than
two weeks since President Eisen-
hower suffered his heart attack.
Strength was centered in the
aircrafts with support from in-
dividual issues in the motors, cop-
pers, and aluminums. The, steels
were unchanged to lower as were
the oils, chemicals, and railroads.
The market opened lower, but
within a matter of minutes it met
buying support vigorous enough
to make the tape lag briefly in re-
porting the course of dealings on
the floor of the New York stock
exchange. That rally failed to hold,
however, and prices became quite
Romulo Opens
Series Tonight
Gen. Carlos P. Romulo, Philip-
pine Ambassador to the United
States will open the 1955-56 Lec-
ture Series at 8:30 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium.
For his address Gen Romulo
has chosen a topic of current in-
terest, "America's Stake in Asia."
The General will view his sub-

feet. not as the "dark and muster-,l

then as feverish bronchitis.
First Bulletin
A special medical bulletin-the)
first issued since he became chan-
cellor six years ago-finally dis-
closed that the feverish bronchitis
has been "complicated by a slight
bronchial pneumonia."
The bulletin said the inflamma-
tion of the lungs "is fading away"
and "the fever has abated."
It was signed by Prof. Paul Mar-
tini, director of the Bonn Univer-
sity Medical Clinic, and Adenauer's,
family doctor, Frau Ella Bebber-
This announcement prompted a
flood of "get well' telegrams and
anxious telephone enquiries from
all over the country.
"No Special Concern"1
Dr. Ebber-Buch said:
"There is no reason for special
concern over the chancellor. He
must stay in bed under all circum-
stances, however, because of his
condition. It cannot yet be said
when he can resume his official
The parliamentary steering
committee today postponed some
matters that would have required
Adenauer's personal attention in
tJ' Bundestfg lower House Friday.
He was reelected for a second
four-year term in 1953 and there,
have been no indications that he1
intends to retire. But he has been
taking it easier lately. He handed
over the foreign ministry last
spring to Heinrich von Brentano,,
To Cons ider
'OSU Rally
Under consideration at the
Student Government Council'sa
meeting at 7:15 p.m. today in Rm.
3B of the Union will be the Ohio
State pep rally.-
At the last meeting of the
Council it was moved that the
body reconsider the approval;
granted to the Wolverine Club to
sponsor the rally scheduled for;
Friday, Nov. 18.
In view of the circumstances
coinciding with the rally before
the Michigan-Michigan State foot-
ball game, the Council felt that a
review of the organization and
plans for the pending rally were
necessary before approval could
be granted.
Tom Cleveland, '57 elections
director will present plans for the
all-campus election to be held'
Nov. 15-16. Petitioning for pros-
pective candidates opens today and
will run through Wednesday, Oct.

Opera Fans
Increas ing,
Singer Says'
"There is more applause at the
Met than in Milano."
This is Zinka Milanov's evalua-
tion of America's increasing inter-
est in opera.
Mme. Milanov, appearing in the
first Choral Union concert yes-
terday, believes that the Ameri-
can audience is fast catching up
with its European counterpart in
the realm of musical tastes.
She finds it difficult to say
what part opera plays in the musi-
cal lives of Americans. "Unfor-
tunately, not every place in the
United States knows and loves
opera; there are just a few places
like New York, Chicago and San
Francisco where the audiences area
big-the rest of the people can-
not hear it," she added.
However, Mme. Milanov, long
a favorite at the Met, conceded
that records and radio have done
much to bring fine music to all
She considers opera prospects
"wonderful-there's a big interest
-I wish they would have it every-
"Everybody loves arias, but you
cannot sing only arias," she smil-
ed. Her program includes many
folk and art songs in several
The Met primadonna loves col-
lege audiences and finds them just
as receptive as urban ones, if not
more so. "I love to come back to
Ann Arbor," she said. "This is my
fifth time here, and I feel so wel-
come each time I come." Here-
tofore she has appeared in the
May Festival series with Eugene
"You cannot generalize about
musical tastes," Mme. Milanov
added. "Ann Arbor is wonderful,
but in lots of places there is no

Soviet OK's.
Atom Group
Approval Given
Eisenhower Plan
The Soviet Union yesterday condi-
tionally approved establishment of
an international agency to super-
vise President Eisenhower's atoms-
for-peace plan.
It hedged with provisos that the
agency must be subject on vital
security matters to the veto-bound
UN Security Council and must be
wide open to all countries, includ-
ing Red China and East Germany.
Renew Pledge
The Soviet reaction to the pro-
posed agency statute was given
in the UN .Assembly's Political
Committee by V. V. Kuznetsov, So-
viet first deputy foreign minister.
He renewed Prime Minister Bul-
ganin's pledge at the Geneva
Big Four conference to give fis-
sionable material to an interna-
tional fund once it has been es-
tablished. He also called for an-
other conference on peaceful use
of the atom before 1957.
Paul Martin, Canadian minister
of national health and welfare,
told the committee he noted with
approval the decision of the Soviet
government to support the crea-
tion of an international agency.
He and other Western sources said
the Soviet ideas would be studied
closely. The West professed to be
encouraged by what delegates call-
ed the apparent desire of the Rus-
sians to join an international ag-
Specialized Agency
A spokesman said Morehead
Patterson, representative of Sec-
S retary of State Dulles in drawing
up the proposed statute, would not
comment. He said comment would
have to come from Dulles.
The United States has advocat-
ed linking the proposed agency to
the UN on the same relationship
of a specialized agency. This means
it would report to t p UN but
would run its own affairs by its
own constitution and budget.
The U.S. position also has been
adamant against any veto on
day-to-day decisions of the agen-
cy. However, the United States
has recognized that any matter
affecting the vital security of a
state would be a grave issue and
the UN Security' Council would
have to act.
The United States. Britain,
France, China and the Soviet Un-
ion hold the power of veto in the
Kuznetsov introduced a resolu-
tion expressing hope for an early
establishment of the international
agency within the framework of
the UN. He also proposed crea-
tion of an international periodical
covering the problems of peaceful
use of the atom.

Foreign Policy


Bedside Talk


-Daily-Lew Hamburger
OLD AND NEW-The "Huron Valley" .bridge, right, now under construction, will soon replace the
hazardous structure, left, which has served until the new construction began.





'Huron Valley' Chosen
As New Bridge Name
"Huron Valley Bridge" has been chosen from more than seven
hundred suggestions as the name for the new eight-lane bridge northI
of the city on US-23.
According to Mayor William E. Brown the new construction
"is the largest bridge in the state west of Detroit."
Bridge "Unbelievable"
Mayor Brown, who began working on the bridge and highway
improvement project ten years ago, said "The bridge and maze of
-g oads is really unbelievable when
1 -17 i 0!compared to the old highway and

Demo crats*
W on'tDrop
NEW YORK WP)-Former Presi-
dent Harry S. Truman yesterday
denied a Republican charge that
Democrats may be planning to
"dump" Adlai Stevenson from con-
tention for the presidency.

ttrcte ivtant itxeo pens;
Martial Law Continued
NEW CASTLE, Ind. (P)-A skeleton force of 84 workers reopened
the Perfect Circle Corporation foundry yesterday while almost 1,000
National Guard troops enforced martial law in three cities.
Rifle-carrying National Guardsmen outnumbered the five CIO
United Auto Workers pickets marchi quietly in a litter of stones
and broken glass still left from a riot last Wednesday in which eight
persons were wounded. Four tanks and sandbagged machinegun
yemplacements were set up about

French lix
PARIS (P - France's Cabinet
hammered out a set of proposals
last night intended to clarify the
government's reform policies aim-
ed at restoring peace in Algeria..
The Cabinet met as a three-day
debate opened in the National
Assembly with Communist denun-
ciation of the military reprisals
taken against Algeria's Moslem
population after the Sept. 20 up-;
Agreement Reached
Ministers directly concerned
with the problem attended the
Cabinet session, along with Jac-
ques Soustelle, governor general
of Algeria. An announcement after
the meeting said merely that
agreement was reached on meas-
ures to be presented before year's
end to the Algerian Assembly,
which is made up of two houses
with French and Moslem repre-
sentatives sitting separately. The
measures will cover proposed long-
term political, economic, adminis-!
trative and social reforms.
Changes Needed
Interior Minister Maurice Bour-
ges-Maunoury is known to believe,
however, that -immediate changes
are needed in Paris' governmental
contact with Algeria. Such chan-
ges, looking toward closer integra-
tion of Algeria with France, may
be spelled out by the interior
minister in an address to the Na-
tional Assembly Wednesday.

I bridge structure."

-~ ~~-".utic Truman and Other Democratic
According to Brown, the only leaders set the party's pot boiling
reason there were not more acci- as they discussed prospects re-.
dents on the old bridge, was that garding next year"s presidential
not was so dangerously narro that nominee. Stevenson, the former
nt ' ared o ive sove Illinois governor who was defeated
it. by President Eisenhower four years
Dedicated to Mayor ago, and New York's Gov. Averell
New by-passes and wider roads t Harriman are the top men in the
into the city from the east and nomination picture at the mom-
south are being planned to alevi- ent.
ate crowded traffic conditions. Two-Man Race
So far the project has cost over There were these developments:
two million dollars and this is 1. New York's Mayor Robert F.
only the start of intended highway Wagner said he feels Stevenson is
improvements for Ann Arbor. the strongest candidate now, and
The committee which chose the that he is for Stevenson. But he
name for the bridge also proposed said he will continue his support
the span over the Huron River be ; only as long as Stevenson appears
dedicated to Mayor Brown in rec- tc hold his strength.
ognition not only of his efforts in Favors Harriman
behalf of the bridge project, but
his many other contributions in 2. Carmine DeSapio, a party
community service as well. kingpin who played a leading role
in Harriman's election as gover-
Many proposals were made to nor, repeated he favors Harriman
call the bridge "US-23." However as "a favorite son candidate of
these were discarded because plans the New York delegation."
have already been formulated to Nevertheless, he added: "I am
move the highway to a point east not going to say or do anything
of the city, and a bridge now being that is going to be harmful to any
completed will be crossed only by potential candidate."
an alternate business route for
US-23, as well as the re-located 3. Gov. Raymond Gary of Okla-
US-12., oma, a Democratic governor of a
normally Democratic state, said
Response Great he believed Oklahoma would go
Mayor Brown appointed the for either Stevenson or Harriman..
bridge title committee during the 4. All agreed the prime task
summer and urged citizens to ahead is to pick the man who can
make suggestions. The committee win.
was surprised by the flood of re- On two different occasions dur-
sponse and though many of the ing the day Truman took pains
suggestions were not meant to be to reemphasize that, as he has
serious, by far the greatest num- stated before, he is not making
ber were sincerely interested in the any choice between Stevenson and
project. Harriman.


Eight Points
Meeting Termed
DENVER W)-President Dwight
D. Eisenhower and Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles discussed
yesterday Soviet activities in the
inflamed Middle East and Russian
ideas on armaments in a momen-
tous hospital bedside conference
on foreign policy.
One by one, the chief executive
and the secretary covered eight
separate points in a 25-minute
work session Dulles described as
"very satisfactory" and "extremely
First Talks
In their first conference since
Eisenhower's Sept. 24 heart at-
tack, the two worked out an "in-
terim" reply to a letter in which
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin
had found fault with the Presi-
dent's proposals for trading mili-
tary blueprints and for mutual
aerial inspection of military in-
Eisenhower signed the reply a
few minutes later. It was delivered
to Dulles to carry back to Wash-
ington for transmission to Moscow
and it will be made public, the
secretary said, after it is received
in the Russian capital.
Another of the eight points-'
Dulles declined to disclose all of
them on grounds security is in-
volved-was preparations for te
Oct. 27 meeting in Geneva of the
Big Four foreign ministers.
Requests Report
In. addition, Dulles told a news
conference, Eisenhower asked for
a report1 on the secretary's speech
yesterday at the American Legion
convention in Miami. In that ad-
dress Dulles said that at this time
the United States is not prepared
to reduce military forces until it
can be sure other countries also
are doing so.
Dulles said the President was
"very much pleased" with what h
The agenda of the Geneva for-
eign ministers' session hadbeen
described in advance as the main
topic the chie. executive and the
secretary would discuss. Actually,
their talk's apparently ranged over
a far broader field.
Extra 10 Minutes
And, whereas the President's
doctors had said the meeting would
be limited to 15 minutes, Eisen-
hower's Condition and spirits were
so satisfactory after the morning
examinations that they allowed an
extra 10.
Furthermore, Dulles told news-
men the conference was just what
the doctors had said it would be
in one respect-"There was noth-
ing of a rubber stamp nature
about the meeting."
On each of the items that were
taken up, he said, "the President
had positive suggestions of his own
to make, which I found extremely
For Eisenhower, it was a doubly
significant conference:
It marked the first working ses-
sion with one of his Cabinet mem-
bers and the first opportunity to
concentrate on foreign affairs
since his heart seizure.
( More Conferences
Provided there was no undue
strain on the President, it also
may lead to more and more con-
ferences with key administration
officials, perhaps on a daily basis
next week.
There was no immediate evi-
dence that the meeting with Dulles
taxed the President's strength.
A medical bulletin at 11:15 a.m.

MST said that an examination
after it was over showed "the
President's condition to be satis-
factory, with pulse and blood pres-
sure continuing normal and the
President told the doctors he thor-
oughly enjoyed the visit."
A bit later, attendants wheeled
Eisenhower's bed onto a hospital
terrace, where the President sop-
ped up sun for 20 minutes. It was
the second day in a row that he

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
VIENNA-Twenty-three Soviet T34 tanks arrived in Vienna as
a gift yesterday for the Austrian army.
Thirteen carloads of Russian ammunition were received earlier
this month. Soviet authorities indicated they will also include 20 light
training planes and various artillery among their gifts.
NEW YORK-A national boycott of everything "made in Mis-
sissippi" in retaliation for the Till murder was advocated yesterday
by Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, D-NY.
Powell denounced the murder of 15-year-old Emmett Till, a Chi-
cago Negro, and the acquittal of two white men charged with killing
him for familiar conduct toward the wife of one of them.
* * * *
WASHING-TON-The Navy said yesterday "the world's first guid-
ed missile cruiser," the Boston, will join the fleet Nov. 1.'
* * * *
MARGATE, England-The British Labor party Tuesday pledged
its support to continuation of the American-British alliance and to
Western policies on disarmament and control of nuclear weapons.

the little foundry. A court order
restricts the pickets to five.
Full Production
Chesley Juday, foundry m-na-
ger, said full production will be
resumed today in the little piston
ring foundry, which normally em-
ploys a production force of only
260 workers. He said the doors
will be open "to anyone who wants
to work."
The company didn't say how
many workers entered the struck
plants in Hagerstownnand Rich-
mond, which have been operating
ever since the violet strike started
July 25.
However, the company has been
claiming as many as 70 per cent
of the 1,300 production workers
have been on the job in the four
struck plants in Eastern Indiana.
Some have been hired since the
strike. The home plant at Hag-
erstown normally has a produc-
tion force of 730; the two Rich-
mond plants 335.
UAW Protests

Petitions Available for SGC Positions

Petitioning begins today for five
positions open on Student Govern-
ment Council.
Students may obtain petitions
in Rm. 1020 of the Administration'
Bldg. from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
must return them to this room by
5 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 26.
Rules Available

the validity of these signatures.
Candidates are also expected to
attend the Candidate's Training
Program which will begin immed-
iately following the final day of
Offer Advice f
The three-day program will of-
fer advice to students running in
the election, discussions of cur-
rent campus issues, and acquaint

ulty, administration and other
campus leaders that the position
offers," Bill Adams, '57, SGC
member comments.
All May Run
Adams continues pointing out
that a student should not hesitate
to run just because he is an under-
classman or a graduate student.
Graduate students should run
for the Council as they are a part

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