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October 20, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-10-20

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S.. 34 Iowa ..... .. 21 Ohio State

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Mnno . . .
Minnesota

0

State 13

... 13 Wisconsin

.. . 7

Aw..

Oklahoma . . . 4
Kansas . .. .

Indiant.a

7 Arm.. . . . .29 Texas A&M . . .o7 UCLA
0 Pittsburgh . . . 13 Texas Christian 0 Oregon State .

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I I

NGHWAY AID
'NEFITS NATION

1

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

ait

FAIR, COOL

See page 4

No. 29,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1957

FIVE CENTS

SIX

,..asar.

in Severs Ties
LbYugoslaviat
's Recognition of East Germany
vokes. Decision by Adenauer
rermany (R)-The Bonn government unhappily broke off
lations yesterday with Yugoslavia, one of West Germany's
s-,
ia reaction ranged from anger to sadness.
on was prompted by, Yugoslavia's recognition Tuesday
unist East German.. regime.
Not Hostile to People, Government'
Minister Ieinrich von Brentano said his government does
le either to the Yugos'lav people or its regime, headed by
ef Tito.
veder, Yugoslav ambassador to Bonn, looking more sad
old newsmen the' move amounted to senseless pressure

Russia Asks
Conference
At 'Summt
x
LOND3:ON (P--Moscow suggested
yesterday that Britain' and the
United States call Russia into an
East-West summit conference aim-
ed at restoring calm along the
troubled border between Turkey
and Syria.
Moscow radio timed its sugges-
tion to coincide with a call by
British Communist party Secre-
tary John Gollan for summit talks
"to stop war breaking out" in the
Middle East. %
The Communist strategy was
unfolded only three days before
'Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
flies to Washington for talks with
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
on a variety of world topics, in-
cluding the Turkish-Syrian crisis.
A commentary in Moscow's Eng-
lish-language service asserted the
two Western statesmen cannot
solve the problem alone.
"If they really want to bring
the Middle East back to normal;
why don't they invite other coun-
tries to , confer?" the broadcast
asked.
"After all," Moscow radio said,
"there is not a single international.
problem now that can be settled,
singly. But Prime Minister Mac-
millan's meeting with the Pres-
dent hints at a separate plot by
one group of powers against others,
against the Soviet Union in par-
ticular."
The British Foreign office is cool
to the idea of a summit conference.
A spokesman said it was unlikely
to be discussed by President Eisen-
hower and Prime Minister Mac-
millan.

Wolverines

Trip

Wildcat

II

fourth

Quarter,

344-l

ro
J '
, WASHINGTON RP) Secretary
f State Johp Foster Dulles is re-
orted to be'making a careful re-
bpraisal of United States support
or Yugoslavia. >
The question is whether that
Dommunst country has kept
rnongh independence of Russia to
ustiy continuing American aid.
The United States and its British
0ud French allies may be ap-
'oaching the brink of another
old war defeat at the hands of
mart and aggressive Soviet lead-
ersliip on the Yugoslpv issue.
It would be a political-diplomatic
;riumph for Soviet party boss
Rlikta Khrushchev if hA could pull
lrugosav Presdent Jose Tito back
into the Sovit orbit completely-or
~cbteve virtually the same result
by creating a situation 'in which
}Ito had no other place to go. ,
Th'e Yugoslav problem was spot-
Lighted yesterday by West Ger-
many's break In diplomatic' rela-
bons with the Tito regime over its
reeognltion earlier this week of
Communist East Germany.
Sen. Styles /Bridges (R-N.H.)
called yesterday for' an end to all
aid for Yugoslavia, calling such
aid "a travesty on sound diplomacy
and a waste of the taxpayer's
money." ,
Sen. *idges, top Republican on
the Senate Appropriations Coi-
cinttee, said the United States has
riven Tito nearly one and one-half
billion dollars orth of military
and economic aid.
Some of the most informed offi-
cials here think Tito has no inten-
tion of cutting his ties with the
West. His interest would seem ,to
lie. in trying to play both sides.
But he may hhve gone so far in
playing the Russian side recently
that it will make it impossible for
the State Department to sell his
aid program to Congress.
World 'News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
SOUTH BEND, Ind.-A recorded
speech criticizing Walter Reuther
and the United Auto Workers has
been ruled unacceptable byNu
tual Broadcasting System attor-
neys for broadcast today.
The sp eechas recorded several
days ago by Herbert V. Kohler,
president of the Kohler Co. of
Kohler, Wis., which has been in-
volved in a bitter three year battle
with the UAW.
Mutual lawyets auditioned the
Sunday program featuring Koh-
ler's remarks and said it was "un-
acceptable to the network, princi-
pally because there is serious dan-
ger, in our opinion, that various
poriions of the address-by Kohler
-may be held defamatory."
* * * .
CAIRO-The American pilot of
the Air Jordan passenger plane
reported last night an Israeli jet
fighter fired on the plane five times
over Jordan territory in a vain

that could do no one any good.
The Belgrade News Agency Yugo-
press called the decision unreason-
able, adding that "no move of
Bonn officials can deny the fact
that two German states exist."
U.S. Approves
In Washington and London, the
United States and Britain ex-
pressed their sympathy with the
West German action. They said
they fully understood the reasons
for Bonn's move. France approved
in advance.
What would happen to the bus-
tling trade between Yugoslavia
and West Germany, ampunting to
100 million dollars a/ year, re-
mained to be seen. Both Von Bren-
tano and Kveder said the question
of economic relations remains' wide
open.
West German industrialists op-
posed a break, fearing i loss of
income. The average , Yugoslav
worried that otherwise scarce- con-
sumer goods, bought by large
credits from West Germany, might
vanish from shops.'
May Hurt Travel
Yugoslavia also wondered how
the rupture will affect the profit-
able tourist trade. West German
tourists -are the most numerous
visitors to Yugoslavia.;
West Germany appeared in no'
mood to halt its payment of war
reparations to Yugoslavia. This is
in the form of a 67 million dollar
long-term loan, interest free.
In addition to the, industrialists,
the opposition Socialists and Free
Democrats and even some of
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's
Christian Democrats stood against
the move.
But Von Brentano told reporters
West Germany would be abandon-
ing its foreign policy if it took the
Yugoslav diplomatic slap lying
down..

'U' Reactor

/i

ON SYRIA:
UNPl1ans
Sessionls
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (A))-
The United Nations General As-
sembly, it was said yesterday may
hold day-and-night debate next
week for quick disposal of Syrian-
Soviet charges that Turkey plans
to attack Syria with United States
help..
Meanwhile the idea of sending
a commission to investigate the
situation seemed to have won wide
acceptance. Various delegations
consulted on the terms of a reso-
lution to set up the commission.
A usually well-informed diplomat
said the prekident of the 82-nation
Assembly had in mind to call
morning, afternoon and, night
meetings Tuesday and Wednesday
if necessary to reach a decision by
Thursday.
The new Middle Eastern ques-
tion seemed headed for action in
little more than a week.
Meanwhile, travelers reaching
Istanbul from the border said large
numbers of Turkish infantry and
armed units were occupying de-
fensive positions along the border.
They said the troops. were well
equipped with United States-made
bazookas and recoilless rifles. They.
said, however, that frontier cities
and villages were calm.
Two travelers said they saw
about 30 United States officers and
non-coms, apparently advisers sent
to train Turkish units under the
United States defense aid program.
Ankara, the Turkish capital, was
calm and Turkish newspapers gave
only scant mention to the crisis.
Allege Fims
Illegally Block
:labor Unions-
WASHINGTON (R) -Senate
rackets probers reported evidence
yesterday that "some of the larg-
est companies" used illegal means
to block labor unions out of their
plants.
The investigators also said there
was evidence of deals to get
"sweetheart" co nt r a cts with
friendly unions. Such contracts
give workers few if, any benefits.
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D-Ark.) announced his special
Senate Investigating Committee
will explore allegations against
more than a dozen companies *in
11 states. He'said the public hear-
ings will start Tuesday and run
for two weeks.
Suspect employers will be the
main targets of the inquiry, he
said.

Pace. Scores
WinnngTI
Byers Stars
Late Victory Driv(
Directed by Van I
By BRUCE BENNETT
Associate Sports Writer
Michigan rallied from a -
period slump which saw it bli
14-0 lead and came on to apj
three touchdown fourth qu
blitz against Northwestern's
and injury-ridden Wildcats f
34-14 Big Ten victory before 7
yesterday.
The win was the 'Wolves
first in the Conference this fa
against one defeat. Coupled
yesterday's Michigan State
Minnesota losses, Coach BT
Oosterbaan's team is again i
thick of the Cpnference battle
"Anything Can Happen"
Oosterbaan succinctly sun
up the amazing afternoon's a
ity with one terse comment i
locker room following the g
"As I've said all, along, anyi
can 'happen in the Big Ten,"
the maxi who should know.
been around the Conference
player and coach for 33 seaso
The Wolverines completely
miated the first half of the g
holding Northwestern to a ii
five yards rushing ,one first
and permitted the Wildcats
16 plays from scrimmage or
fense.

-Daily-Charles Curtiss
THE BIG ONE-Halfback Jim Pace (43) takes a pass over his shoulder from quarterback Stan Noskin
to score Michigan's third, and decisive, touchdown yesterday against Northwestern. He is being
chased by Wildcat center Jim Andreotti (56). This touchdown broke a 14-14 tie early in the fourth
quarter, and enabled the Wolverines to go on to a 3 4-14 win.4

Open Today
The facilities of the University's
North Campus, including four lab-
oratories, a nuclear reactor, two
service buildings and three North-
wood apartient buildings will be
open to the public from 2 to 4:30
p.m. today.
Buses leaving Alumni Memorial
Hall at 2, 3and 4 p.m. will provide
transportation to and from the
campus which is holding its first
open house since construction was
begun in 1952.
The campus structures are val-
ued at more than 11 million dol-
lars,

'NO INTEREST':
Ann Arbor Police Report
Lack of Ticket Scalping

ONLY 65:
Less Flu

I

SpeechDlaybill
To Present Variety of Plays

No scalping of tickets at yester-r
day'9 Michigan-Northwestern
game was reported.
Police attributed the lack of
scalping activity to $reports that
. you couldn't even give tickets
away yesterday."
Four persons were arrested last
night for drinking in a public
-place. Cecil W. Van Alsburg, 20
years old; Mark DeVelder, '58, 21
years old; Barbara Roeser, 20
years old, a Michigan State Uni-
versity student; and Katharine
Kohl, 20 years old, a Northwestern
University student, were arrested
by city police at Observatory and
Washington Heights roads.
Van' Alsburg and De Velder were
booked for drinking in a public
place. The girls were released to
appear Tuesday.
Destruction of Homecoming dis-
plays was also reported to city
police.
During the evening, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Theta Xi, and Lloyd
House, in West Quadrangle re-
ported destruction of displays and
fighting in their vicinity.
An arrest for drunk and dis-

orderly involved resisting arrest.
Nabon Kodama, 220 North 5th
Street, was observed pushing a
man in a restaurant. The arrest-,
ing officer was then pulled to the
ground and the assistance of an-
other officer was required to sub-
due Kodama.
Russi ,ans Say'
,Moon' Spurs
British Drive
WASHINGTON (P)-The Soviets
said yesterday their satellite suc-.
cess is inspiring a drive by Britain
to get nuclear weapon information
from the 'United States.
Without remarkingon this par-
ticular statement broadcast by
Radio Moscow,. Army Secretary
Wilbur M. Brucker said Soviet
Communist Party boss N i k i t a
Khrushchev had started "a clever
campaign of exploitation to get all
the propaganda value out of the
Russian satellite."

By. ,IANE FRASER
The 1957-58 Speech Department Playbill is geared to combine
variety and entertainment along with practical experience of play
production.
The Playbill opens with Joseph Kesselring's "Arsenic and Old
Lace" on Nov. 7-9.
Two old ladies decide to "cure" the loneliness of old men by ad-
ministering arsenic, in this comedy. Thirteen bodies buried in the
cellar are the result..
O'Neill Play NextX
On and off Broadway the talk centers on Eugene O'Neill, whoI
has been called America's greatest playwright. His "Desire Under
the Elms" will be presented Dec. '

Re ported
By SUSAN IIOLTZER'
Only 65 students reported to
Health Service yesterday w i t h
symptoms of Asian Flu, and only
14 were admitted to the infirmary,
but authorities are still concerned.
Dr. Morley Beckett, Health Serv-
ice Director, warned that the de-r
crease in cases, as it relates to the;
epidemic itself, is deceptive.
There were 240 cases reported
at the clinic on both Thursday and
Friday, while two or three times
yesterday's number were put to
bed.
"These figures don't mean that
there are fewer sick around," Dr.
Beckett said. "Even if they're sick
they don't come in on a day like
yesterday."
He said Health Service is braced
for a "tremendous number" of stu-
.dents tomorrow-those that were
determined to attend the football
game and the various Homecoming
festivities.'
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon
was concerned enough about tle
problem to address an open letter
to all undergraduate women, on
the subject of "World Epidemics'
and the Individual." In 'it she
describes the symptoms of what
she calls a "dis-ease." That is,
"you feel 'lousy'."
The letter goes on to prescribe
the general treatment offered by
doctors, emphasizing the fact that
time will do most of the healing.
"Like rain on the day of the pic-
nic, this too will pass."
"When one and a quarter mil-
lion Americans all are in the same
boat," the letter reads, "the im-
portant thing is-don't rock it;
we assure you, it's not sinking."
Galens Review
Set for Today
The Board in Review for Stu-
dent Government C o u n c i l will
meet at 10:30 a.m. today in the
Conference Room at the Union,.
It will hear an appeal from Ga-
lens, medical honorary, on SGCis

Two Early Scores
The Wolverines chalked up two
second quarter touchdowns, an
blew three other, scoring chances
when they were forced to relin
quish the ball on downs in North
western territory.
Michigan threatened the firs
time it got its hands on the ball
The Wildcats received but wen
nowhere with three cracks at th
spirited Michigan line and wer
forced to punt.
With Stan Noskin at the helm
Michigan took over on its own
eight and drove all the way to th
Wildcat one. From there, Myer
bucked for the score on fourt]
down, but it was nullified by
Michigan offside penalty. Shove
back to the six, a pass to Jim Pac
failed to make the necessary yard
age and Northwestern took ove
on its own two.
'M' Controls 'all
The Wildcats again couldn'
move and following a third dow:
punt, the Wolverines moved 5
yards in 13 pl ys to pay dirt. Jix
VanPelt passed to Dave Bower:
for the final 14 yards and th
score and then converted to giv
Michigan a 7-0 lead.
See McKEIVER, Page 2
United Fund
Drive Totals
19%, of Goal
By PHILIP MUNCK
Individual contributionsto thl
year's Ann Arbor United Fur
Drive are higher .than last yea
according to N. ,Edd Miller of th
University's placement office ar
general chairiian of the Unive
sity division 'of the United Fun
drive.
According to figures received a
The Daily, the drive'has collecte
$63,657 or 1c per cent of the tota
The drive began Oct. 7 in th
University and Monday for / t]
city. It will end Oct. 28.
The fund supplies the sole con
tributions in, Ann Arbor for 4
local, state and national agencie
Total goal for this year's'driv

i

5-7.
Ephriam Cabot, 76 years old, is
the monarch of the soil in "Desire
Under the Elms" who keeps his
sons subjugated on the farm. Com-
plications set in when Ephriam's
youngest son falls in love with his
father's third -wife.
On Feb. 26-28 and March 1, the
speech department will join with
the music school to present Gui-
seppe Verdi's opera "The Masked
Ball," based on the assassination
of 'King Gustav III of Sweden.
To Be Sung in English
A king in love with the wife of
his best friend spells intrigue in
this production which will use the
Swedish setting and be sung 'in
English.
J. M. Synge's "Playboy of the
Western World" will be the pro-
duction on March 20-22.
At its 1907 Dublin opening, the
play incited riots because it teased

MAJOR, BOLTON AMONG DAY'S WINNERS:
Students, Alumni Soak -Up "Mythign' spirit
S.*B
By LANE VANDERSLICE r

"Mythigan" became history today.
But before it did, it crammed a lot into 24 hours.
For the alumni, this 1957 version of- Homecoming was a chance
to see the University again, renew old friendships, and soak in the
atmosphere provided by the displays, events and the football game.
The students had a harder time of it. Many students saw both
the beginning and ending of Homecoming as they struggled to get
displays up before the sun and then later as they struggled to get
back to women's residences before the 1:30 curfew.
And in between, students watched and participated in everything
under the sun-for the sun was one of the surprise features of the day.
At 10 a.m. the Sigma Alpha Epsilon yard was the scene of the
18th annual Mud Bowl game as Phi Delta Theta trounced SAE 19 to 0.
At half-time the winner of the preceding beauty contest was an-
nounced as Robert Bolton, '60A&D.
The half-time soccer match, between Kappa Alpha Theta and

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