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September 30, 1956 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-30

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Michigan State. 21 Illinois . . .. ... 32IIowa . . . ... 27Ohio State .... 341 Wisconsin . ... 41Northwestern .. 14 Maryland . ...
Stanford ..... 7 California .... 20Indiana ...... OjNebraska ..... 7 Marquette..... O Iowa State .... 13 Wake Forest ..

*6 Edinboro ..-. . . 11
.0 Slippery Rock . 0

Stevenson Not Qualified
To Replace Eisenhower
(See Page 4)


Latest Deadline in the State








Ruthlven Proposes
Education Study
Stating that the academic staff is always in the best position to
know the needs of its departments and schools, as well as the edu-
cational needs of society, University President-Emeritus Alexander
Ruthven yesterday recommended the establishment of a study and
j dvisory committee on state-supported colleges and universities.
The committees, as proposed before the 39th annual meeting of
the University Press Club of Michigan, would consist of approximately
17 members, nine of them from the academic staffs of the state-
supported schools.
Other members would be chosen equally from the Legislature and
the state at-large.

Multiple Offense

Key to


To Enlighten Legislators
Ruthven made his suggestion in order to aid
-whose members

the Legislature,
"are becoming

Tito Won't j
* BELGRADE, Yugoslavia ( )- -
Top Yugoslav Communists said
yesterday President Joseph Broz
Tito is in the Soviet Union to help
strengthen Nikita S. Khrushchev's
hand-but not to the point of sac-
rificing Yugoslav independence.
Khrushchev, the Soviet Commu-
hist party boss, is reported at odds
with old Stalinists in the Krem-
lin who think he has gone too far
in downgrading Stalin.
Dulles Warns Tito
Communist sources said Tito's
aid to Khrushchev would not ex-
tend to the point of sacrificing
Yugoslav independence in the
fields of foreign relations, eco-
nomic matters and party affairs.
Informed sources say Tito has
received a strong warning from
U. S. Secretary of States John
Foster Dulles that signs of Tito's
possible return to the Soviet camp
might jeopardize further American
aid to Yugoslavia.
There was no immediate con-
firmation or denial by the U. S.
State Department in Washington
cf such warning.
'Informal' Talks
Tito and Khrushchev are at the
latter's villa at Yalta on the Black
Sea. Khrushchev came to Yugo-
slavia for an eight-day- visit that
ended on Thursday, then Tito ac-
companied Khrushchev back to
Branko Draskovic, spokesman
for Tito's Foreign Office, told re-
porters in the Yugoslav capital
today that Tito and Khrushchev
held political talks "of an infor-
mal character" and with free ex-
change of opinions.
Critize Stalin Degradation
Belgrade radio quoted Drasko-
vic as saying Yugoslavia knew
about circulation of a letter sent
to Soviet satellite countries warn-
ing them against embracing
"Titoism" too wholeheartedly.
Old time Bolsheviks - among
them Lazar Kagtnovich and for-
mer Foreign Minister V. M. Mo-
lotov-were said to be opposing
Khrushchev's downgrading of Sta-
lin and forging new friendship
with Tito.
Soviet Premier Nickolai Bulgan-
in and Deputy Premier A. I. Mik-
oyan have been portrayed as un-
decided between the pro-Stalin
group and the Khrushchev sup-
Yugoslavia was known to be
irked over the letter and it was
'believed Khrushchev may have
come here in an attempt to pa-
tate Tito.
U' Press Club
Elects Mather
George V. Mather, editor of the
Albion Evening Recorder, was yes-
terday elected president of the
TTnivesitv Pres r1uh nf lurinhionn

more and more confused, frustrat-
ed and dissatisfied in their at-
tempts to comprehend the needs
of their public-supported institu-
tions of higher learning."'
With the increasing number of
students and attendant problems,
Ruthven said, "presidents and
their representatives find it hard-
er to explain succinctly the needs
of their schools to those whose
study of them is, for the most
part, limited to the period when
the Legislature is in session.
"Individual institutions," he
added, "are not in a position to
provide information which is only
to be had through over-all de-
tailed and continuing studies of
the educational programs of all
of the schools."
Stresses Faculty Role
Rejecting centralized adminis-
tration control of institutions
Ruthven said, "Though it has be-
come. a platitude it is no less a
fact that essentially a college or
university is its faculty.
"That institution functions best
In which the administrative staff

-Daily-Dick Gaskili
HERRNSTEIN SCORES AGAIN-Michigan's sophomore fullback John Herrnstein scores his second touchdown of the day as he crashes
over from UCLA's four yard line. Attempting to stop him (51) is Bruin center Jim Matheny.

Dulles Accepts
For Policies,
Ike's Brother Drew
Basis of Latin Plans
WASHINGTON P) - Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles said
yesterday recommendations Mil-
ton Eisenhower made in 1953 have
"constituted the basis of our policy
toward Latin America."y
But Dulles described as "com-
pletely untrue" Adlai E. Steven-
son's charge this week that Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower's
brother had "assumed special, if
informal, responsibility for our
relationship with Argentina."
Admits Responsibility
"That responsibility has been
borne by me and by my associ-
ates in the Department of State,"
Dulles said in a 1,300-word memo-
randum made public by the White
President Eisenhower told hisj
news conference Thursday he had
asked for the full report on his
brother's connections with the
State Department and said then
Milton Eisenhower had never had
a hand in making foreign policy.'
Replies to Stevenson
Stevenson, the Democratic nom-
inee for president, told a Miami,
Fla., campaign audience Tuesday
night the Eisenhower government's
policy in Argentina was a "dis-
mal example" of its activities else-
where in Latin America and in
other areas of the world.
Stevenson also accused the ad-
ministration of appeasing Argen-
tine dictator Juan Peron, saying
that U.S. Ambassador Albert Nufer
was kept at his post in Argentina
because "Peron liked him." Nufer
was transferred to Manila as
United States ambassador to the
Philippines, shortly after over-
throw of the Peron regime a year
Twice before, Stevenson ' s
charges had been denied officially'
at news conferences by both Dul-
les and President Eisenhower.
In the memorandum, Dulles said
Stevenson's statement that Mil-
ton Eisenhower assumed special
responsibility for relations with Ar-
gentina "is completely untrue."
He did not mention Stevenson by
name, but referred to him as "one
of the candidates in the present
Nelli Baum
Appear Thurs.
Herva Nelli .+andf Am umm

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
Supreme Court Appointee ..
Joseph Brennan Jr., New Jersey jurist and a Democrat, was!
chosen by President Dwight D. Eisenhower yesterday to succeed As-
sociate Justice Sherman Minton on the Supreme Court.
Minton, a Democrat from Indiana, is retiring Oct. 15, five days
in advance of his 66th birthday, because of failing health.
Brenan's selection, if confirmed by the Senate whent Congress
convenes in January, would leave the high court's political lineup
unchanged at six Democrats and three Republicans. Although a
registered Democrat, Brennan told reporters he never has taken an
active part in politics.
Nicaraguan President . .
President Anastasio Somoza of Nicaragua, a colorful and turbu-
lent figure in Central American politics for the last 20 years, died
yesterday of an assassin's bullets.
He had been ruler, in name or in fact, of his country of more
than a million people since 1936.
Southwestern Drought . .
Everywhere in the Southwest yesterday the cry was for rain
while farmers and ranchers stagger under what some experts have
termed the worst drought since the vast region was settled.
In Texas, Arizona, Oklahoma and New Mexico, ranchers are
selling their livestock,. sometimes including their breeding herds, be-
cause there is no feed for them.
In this great wheat area, which also includes Colorado and Kan-
sas, farmers are "dusting in" their seed and hoping enough rain will
fall to bring up the crop.
Souped-Up Synchroton . .
Man has succeeded in pushing electronics virtually up to the
speed of light.
This amazing announcement was made yesterday by President
Lee A. DuBridge of California Institute of Technology.
The speed of 186,000 miles per second - never before reached by
man-produced particles - has been attained in Caltech's souped-up
A Bow to the 1Bruins

Adlai Labels
Draft Unfair,
Chides Ike's Stand
On Conscription
Stevenson said yesterday that thet
military draft is "a wasteful, in-
efficient and often unfair" way
of maintaining a r m e d force1
strength and. chided , President
Dwight D. Eisenhower for hisJ
stand that drafting of men can-j
not be ended in the immediate1
In his last major speech on thea
first formal campaign trip he has
undertaken this election, Steven-,
son also called for a "new ap-
proach" to meeting the problem
of the hydrogen bomb.
'Distressed' With President
He said he was "distressed"
that President Eisenhower has re-
jected his suggestions on both the
draft and the H-bomb problems.
Stevenson compared the draft
with the Maginot Line on which1
France defended in World War II
-and which crumpled under the
German onslaught.
"We must not let Selective Serv-
ice become our Maginot Line,"
Stevenson declared in an address
prepared for a Minneapolis' "Bean
Feed" following a day of motor-
cade speeches in the Minneapolis-
St. Paul area.
Attacks, Denies
In one talk, Stevenson repeated
an attack he made Friday on the
Eisenhower administration's policy.
toward keeping living costs down
and denied a charge by Secretary'
of Labor Stephen T. Mitchell that
he has engaged in "'distortion" and
"false and irresponsible state-
Stevenson said his contention
that living costs have reached an
all-time high are based on the ad-
ministration's own figures. And he
declared Mitchell "has tried to
confuse the voters" by challenging
the figures Stevenson gave in an
address Friday.
Draft 'Obsolete'
Turning to foreign affairs for
his theme, Stevenson first said
the draft "is fast becoming an ob-
solete way" of getting the needed
manpower into the armed serv-
"What I am suggesting," he
said, "is that we ought to take a
fresh and open-minded look at the
weapons revolution and the whole
problem of recruiting and training
military manpower. We may very
well find that in the not distant

Kramer Tallies on 70-yard Pass
Play; Herrustein Scores Two TD's
Daly Sports Editor
Four touchdowns in an impressive first half was yesterday'a,
keynote, as Michigan opened its 1956 football season with a solid
and satisfying 42-13 victory over UCLA in the Michigan Stadium.
A shirt-sleeve crowd of 67,739 was treated to a strong Wolverine
early in the first quarter. It was a game of two primarily single wing
teams with Michigan the master over the weakened-by-ineligibilities
Similar to Last Year
The relatively easy win was quite similar to last year's opener
against Missouri in which Michigan romped, 42-7. But there were
several differences that were particular noteworthy.
Last year's- opening game rout centered around the brilliant
pass receiving of All-American end Ron Kramer. But it was Michigan's
potent running attack, featuring*
fullback John Herrnstein, right
halfback Terry Barr, and tail-
backs Bob Ptacek and Jim Pace,
that showed the brightest yester-
day. Lower Than
Wolverine scoring on the
ground was spread out amon
sophomore Herrnstein 'with two,
right half Ed' Shannon, and full-
back Jim Dickey. Michigan scored
twice on sparkling pass plays: Only Sun, Business
Ptacek to quarterback Jim Van y
Pelt and Barr to Kramer. Beam At '56 Opener
Several defensive lapses enabled
UCLA to move the ball pre ty wgl :By DICK SNYDER
against Michigan's first and sec- UCLA came to town yesterday
ond teams. The Uclans' attack was and the seasonal slump of home-
mainly a passing one, and the vis- grown business on Stadium-beam-
itors were able to complete nine of ed roads lifted for another Michi-
22 tosses against the Blue which gan football season.
last season ranked as one of the Though circumstantial evidence
nation's leading teams in pass de suggested that profits would all be
fense. eaten up before the day was over,
The Wolverines seemed ready kids selling nickle apples polished
from the start. The first action their wares and gleamed in ex-
came when Michigan capitalized pectation of six more home games.
on a hurried. punt by back Lou
Elias to take over on the UCLA 28. Business Booming
Working from the shifty single Plantive cries of "park here*
wing, Ptacek was the driving force seem to be attached to the most
to set up the first touchdown by remunerative enterprise but the
fellow-sophomore Herrnstein, who vocal energy exhibited by other
plunged over right guard from the hawkers indicated that business
six-yard line. was good in the peanut, coke and
A minute later a Uclan quick- souvenir line as well.
kick backfired when safetyman Inside the Stadium, it was ap-
Barr picked up the ball on his own knew what was coming and Just
34 and dodged behind key blocks as obvious that the freshmen had
by Kramer and tackle Jim Orwig he Mbician Marching Band
to the opponent's 15. Three carries larger than ever this year, step
by Herrnstein and the Maize and ped onto the field 15 minutes be-
Blue had another score. fore game time, undaunted by the
First UCLA Fumble last minute drills of a UCLAN
A UCLA fumble recovered by squad that sorely needed them.
Charlie Brokos at the end of the Upperclass Complacency
first quarter - the first of four Upperclassnoineatene
lost to Michigan - gave the Wol- Upperclassmen joined their new
. fellow students in welcoming the
verines another scoring opportu- Band, but contented themselves
nity. The offense finally bogged with making members of the Class
down, however, with Jim Mad- of 1960 responsible for any further
dock's field goal attempt from the displays of spirit.
12, wide of its mark. The freshman handled their job
The second quarter was less admirably. There was little indi-
than a minute old when tailback cation that the disadvantage of
Doug Bradley fumbled again. their goal-line seats had any ef-
Michigan soon moved for a first feet upon their cheering.
down on the 17, and then after a
plunge followed with a surprise But though they had the best
pass play from Ptacek on the run as in their tradition, apparentl
to Van Pelt, who had cut over thought there was little to cheer
center and then out to the right. about.
Fumbles Exchanged If one listened intently enough
The next 10 minutes saw play at on bad plays, he could hear the
a standstill. Fumbles were ex-" obviously-informed inside scoops
changed with Kramer's recovering on what kind of a "deal" that
the ball on his own punt the high- player was getting and how the
light that set up the next touch- informer could do a better job
down. It was guard Mary Nyren's himself if he could get a "deal"
rocking tackle that shook the ball like that.
loose from safety Elias. But deals or no, the yellow-
At 13:33, second string right jacketed managers, with only five
half Shannon slipped in under minutes gone in the game, found
the goalline pileup from the two- themselves battling with high-
yard-line. school spectators for an extra-
See HERRNSTEIN, Page 6 pointed pigskin, the same one used
only seconds earlier for a first
Salk Serum tuhon
Canine Clockwork
Game statisticians might also be
hows Gain interested to know that the per-
ennial dog appeared upon the field
WASHINGTON (A)-The Public at exactly 7:50 in the first quarter.

recommendation from the Uni-
versity's president-emeritus.
considers itself a service unit to
facilitate, not to direct, the work
of the faculty.
"This concept Is familiar to the
academic world and it is surpris-
ing that in this country it has not
been applied, except sporadically,
in the larger field of state plan-
ning of education.
"If co-ordination and long-range
planning of instruction and re-'
search are needed in Michigan ...
the studies . . . might be made
most successfully by the faculties
themselves with the support of the
college administrations, the' leg-
islature and the public."
Scores Centralism
With a centralized organization,
a plan which has "strong appeal
for cart-worshippers," Ruthven
said, institutions would find them-
selves "under the control of per-
sons not qualified to direct their
work" and "too much occupied
with the details of administration."
Under Ruthven's proposal, the
nine academic members of the
etiri a a ..n T nm m++

U U U ~. !~ '''

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