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October 04, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

A LETTER
TO DULLES

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom,

4hr
:43 a t t,

-%-Abmm
4E2

See Page 4

CLOUDY, WARMER

oN

SIX PAGE

,':
,
a

Be Gaulle Asks
End of Rebellion
- Piromises Algeria More Schools;
Proposes Five-Year Plan for Aid
COSTANTINE, Algeria (P)-Premier Charles de Gaulle called on
Algerian rebels yesterday to lay down their arms.
e promised Algeria's troubled Moslems more land, more schools,
more jobs.
In a speech before at least 50,000 cheering Moslems and French-
men, the French premier proposed a new five-year plan that calls for
a vast outpouring of French wealth into the revolt-torn North African
territory.
No Independence
But he said clearly there -was going to be no independence for
Algeria. At the same time, he told rebellious French colonists in
Algeria there would be no integra-
tion of Algeria into France under
Eis i o a system they have long hoped
isenhower would preserve their dominant
position there.
'DI " ' No precise words were used' to
P-anS Active spell out these stern announce-
ments, but at the same time the
* " Premier demanded that people
stop getting tangled up in their
gown words and look to the reali-
sties.
WASHINGTON () -President "No matter what," he said, "be-
Dwight D. Eisenhower i planning cause it is in the nature of things,
to take a very active and very ag-Algeria will be constructed on a
gressive part in the political cam- double base-its personality and
paign now warming up. its close solidarity with Metropoli-
In fact, Republican National tan France."
Chairman, Meade Alcorn told Urges Rebels
newsmen today, it is "a very fair He urged the rebels to become
conclusion" that President Eisen- his partners in progress:
sower is putting more leadership "Stop these absurd battles and
Into this year's campaign than in yu will promptly see hope reborn
any other political effort. throughout the lands of Algeria.
President Eisenhower, who en- You will see prisons empty, you
tered Walter Reed Army Hospital will see a future open big enough
yesterday for his annual physical for everybody, and particularly for
checkup, already has scheduled yourselves."
one Western speaking, tour and the Premier de Gaulle deliberately
Whte Huser h saidg thr am thchose this eastern Algerian city to
White House has said ter cam- announce his five-year program of
paign activities are being worked announphisi areporm of
incud miceconomic and political reform de-
These may one or signed to end a rebellion that has
nationwide radio-television broad- bloodied this North African terri-,
casts betwen now and the Nov. 4 tory for nearly four years.
election. Here in this city, where the
Thechefexeutve, apaenlynearby hills now swarm with
The chief executive,, apparently rebes, he first proclaimed his belief
confident of getting a favorable in equal right for the Arabs and
report from his doctors, is now Berbers Algeria in the winter
scheduled to start campaigning in of 1943.
earnest the week after next.
On Oct. 12 egoes to New Yor f
City to take part in Columbus DayU
ceremonies, On Oct. 14 he will be
Aguest at a birthday breakfastin+
honor of his 68th anniversary at Wants No New
a Washington hotel.
Then on Friday, Oct..17, he and 4Test Talks
Malme Eisenhower leave on a trip -
that will take them to Cedar
Rapids, Iowa,,Abilene, Kan., Den- WASHINGTON (A') -- The
ver Cs Angeles, San Francisco United States indirectly told Rus-
and Chicago. sia it is not interested in raising
Alcorn, after conferring with to the foreign minister level a
President Eisenhower yesterday, planned meeting to work out a
told newsmen no limit has been safeguarded nuclear weapons test
placed on his campaigning. ban.
But the way was left open for
" " such a get-together later, provid-
Briish Woman ed some progress is made at am
bassadoral talks scheduled for
Shot on Street Oct. 1 at Geneva.
4 eOfficially the State Department
TJEastwas not commenting on the Soviet
In E ast Cyprus proposal1of two days ago to ele-
vate this meeting to the foreign
NICOSIA, Cyprus (')-A British minister's level. The department
woman, mother of five, was shot said the matter is under: study.
dead by gunmen today on a Fama- But the department disclosed
gusta street. Secretary of State John Foster
Her 18-year-old daughter saw Dulles plans to attend a Nov. 10
her die. Another Englishwoman meeting at Seattle, Wash., of the
was wounded seriously in the bold Colombo plan nations which co-
attack in a fashionable shopping operate on economic development
center. in Southeast Asia.
Authorities said the women had The clear implication was that
just left the dress shop when the the answer to the Soviet proposal
Igunmenyotsdesdnjas
-passed the, turned and opened was no. The Geneva talks are cer-
fine..tain to continue for some time,
Terror swept the East Coast and Secretary Dulles obviously
town as the gunmen fled. Th could not be in both Geneva and
towas tmhe gnraw menfmdh ey ofSeattle at the same time.

Michigan Oppose
oiverineS Seek

~MSU
pset

AUTO STRIKE: -
Local Disputes Halt
GMProduction Plns

DETROIT (AP) - Hoping for
change by Monday, General
Motors yesterday approached the
weekend with its massive array of
car-making plants paralyzed by,
the backwash of a 12-hour na-
tional strike.
Local disputes kept 126 plants in
71 United States cities shut down
despite a new three-year master
contract agreed upon Thursday
night by GM and the United Auto
Workers.
The UAW's 250,000 GM employes
Gov. Faubus
Defies Court,
On Schools
LITTLE ROCK (M---Gov. Orval
E. Faubus bluntly defied the power
of the United States Supreme
Court to compel him to integrate
Little Rock high schools, saying
yesterday, "I will never open the
public schools as integrated insti-
tutions",
The spectre of Federal troops
again being used in Little Rock
also came into his comments at a
news conference.
Reporters asked what would
happen if the high schools are.
reopened-in defiance of federal
court orders-on a private, segre-
gated basis. He replied:
"The only recourse the Federal
government would have would be
to send inMarshals and the army
to forcibly eject teachers and stu-
dents."
Gov. Faubus issued a prepared
statement on his position yester-
day in the narrowing battle with
the Federal government overthe
schools. He said he would assist
the Little Royk Private School
Corporation in obtaining money
and other facilities for a privately-
operated school system.
Police Thwart
Paint Attempt
Early .yesterday morning the
Ann Arbor Police stopped James
Gerlach and David Robbins, two
Michigan State University stu-
dents, for making an improper
turn.
When the police looked in the
car they discovered three cans of
green paint. At first Gerlach said
that they were from Michigan
State but were merely here to
visit friends, when further ques-
tioned they could not think of the
names of their friends.
After questioning they admit-
ted that they had come here to
paint green "S's" on the streets
and to paint the Lions green.

walked off their'jobs when a strike
deadline passed without an agree-
ment.
Settlement Reached
Then, when a settlements was
reached, they stayed out with the
blessing of UAW President Walter
Reuther to back up their local
demands.
GM said it hoped the trickle of
workers going back to their jobs
would start Monday, putting the
world's largest manufacturing con-
cern back in the race for produc-
tion and sale of 1959 model cars.
Local meetings of UAW and GM
officials were to continue coast to
coast over the weekend in efforts
to iron out differences that have
tied up since old contracts expired
four months ago.
Must Ratify
To become effective, the national
contract must be ratified by UAW
locals by Oct. 20.
Only one GM manufacturing
plant remained in operation - a
Delco-Remy battery plant in Ana-
heim, Calif., where the 233 em-
ployes are -non-union.
In past national strikes in the
auto industry, one to two weeks
have been needed to clear away
local disputes and put all plants
back in operation.
Ford Motor Co., which came to
terms with the UAW two weeks
ago after a seven-hour company-
wide strike, only now is nearing
full resumption of production.
Plan Fails
At Norfolk,
RICHMOND, Va. (-) - The
withering of a 'program designed
to provide private class facilities
for 10,000 integration-idled white
pupils in Norfolk and the forecast
of further court action next week
marked Virginia's troubled school
front yesterday.
Amid these developments there
was no further word from Gov. J.
Lindsay Almond Jr. on what next
moves he has in mind to try to
reopen nine closed schools - six,
at Norfolk, two at Charlottesville
and Warren County High School
at Front Royal, Va.
The inability of the Tidewater
Educational Foundation in Nor-
folk to sign up a single public
school teacher led to the suspen-
sion of the operation which, the
foundation claimed, had regis-
tered 2,630 pupils.'
James G. Martin IV, foundation
president, called the attitude of
the teachers "inscrutable." As a
result of the lack of teachers he
said the foundation would cease
enrollment and return the tuition
fees already paid.
Only about $450 in $20 fees had
actually been paid, he said.

Raivary enewed
AtEast Lansjng
Flu To Keep Noskin Out of Action;
Quarterback Duties Rest on Ptacek
By CARL RISEMAN
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan faces its first Big Ten opponent of the 1958 season,
arch-rival Michigan State, today in, the 51st renewal of one of foot-
ball's traditional. classics.
A capacity crowd of 76,000 is expected to be on hand at Spartan
Stadium at kickoff time: 1:30 p.m.
Both teams have each won a game against non-conference foes:
The Wolverines were able to squeak by Southern California, 20-19,
while the Spartans were downing California, 32-12. But to the prog-
nosticators the comparison ends here. The Spartans, who are nationally

Today;
Victory

BOB PTACEK STAN NOSKIN
... on the spot ... out of picture
GOVERNMENT ORDER:
Declassify Millions'
OfMilitary Papers

WASHINGTON (A)'-The secrecy
label was lifted today from millions
of military papers dating back to
Jan. 1, 1946 and beyond.
This was at the order of Secre-
tary of Defense Neil McElroy and
it drew praise from Chairman
John E. Moss (D-Calif.) of a
House subcommittee which has
been working 'against unneeded
secrecy in government.
Some of the documents which
now may be freely seen deal with
things that happened before Amer-
ica entered World War I in 1917.
Goes Past 1946
The mass declassification order
applies to almost all ;military docu-
ments stamped Top Secret, Secret
and Confidential before 1946.
It is the culmination of 18
months of work by a group headed
by retired Vice Adm. John M.
Fans To ee
Game on T V
Football fans in six cities will
view the Michigan-Michigan State
game today on Pay-TV.
However Ann Arbor is not one
of these cities.
Grandview Corp. which is tele-
casting the game said that no one
in Ann Arbor would sponsor the
telecast and that they could not
get any place to show the game.

Hoskins.. Charles E. Wilson was
Secretary of Defense when this
attack against unneeded secrecy
was started. .
There are exemptions from the
order, ftems which still must ,re-
main secret include papers giving
details of United Sta'tes and allied
war plans and information on in-
telligence and counter intelligence.
Personnel Private
Also, for reason of individual
privacy, secrecy still must apply to.
personnel and medical records 'of"
those who have performed military
service.
Rep..Moss,In a letter to Secre-
tary McElroy, expressed pleasure
at the action "to.remove the obso-
lete secrecy labels on countless
documents, stored at great ex-,
pense in government warehouses;
out of reach of historians, scien-
tists and the public."
Accuses Air force
However, in another action to-
day, Rep. Moss accused the Air
Force of violating the law by with-
holding infoinationjfrom the gen-
eral accountihg office on manage-
ment of the Ballistic Missiles Pro-
gram.
The accounting office is an arm
of Congress. It had complained
that the information the Air Force
was willing to give out "does not
include specific data on the oper-
ating conditions and management
controls or a summary of the
factual information on which the
conclusions are based."

ranked, are rated as a 13-point
favorite at game time.
Neither team was hurt by in-
juries in last week's initial contest
but the Wolverines suffered a
severe setback when their number
two quarterback and leading pass-
er on the squad, Stan Noskin, was
unable to make the trip with the
rest of the 38-man traveling squad
because of an attack of flu. The
rest of the team is intact.
MSU Big, Mobile
Michigan State will have a big,
mobile line. with its traditional
shifty backfield. Sam Williams
(218), State's' candidate for the
Al)-American squad will start at
left end. with Francis O'Brien
(228) at left tackle. John Middle-
ton (195) and Jim Chastain (214)
will probably get the starting as-
signments at left guard and center,
respectively.
Two mammoth linemen, Ellison
Kelly (231) and Palmer Pyle (240)
will start at right guard- and right
tackle for MSU. Dick Barker (200)
will start at right end.
Small Backfield
Back of this huge line State
will have a comparatively small
but speedy backfield. The Spar
tan's backfield averages 177 lbs. as
compared to the Wolverine's 200
pounds. All four backs, but especi-
ally highly-touted halfbacks Dean
Look (175) and Art Johnson (178)
can fly. Fullback Bob Bercich has
power.
State's passing attack will be
handled by quarterbacks Mike
Panitch and Greg Montgomery.
Williams, Barker and the half-
backs will bethe leading receivers.
Michigan will counter with an
extremely hefty line with eft end
Gary Prahst (222)", right guard
Jerry Marciniak (236), right tackle
Don Deskins (239) and 'left end
Walter Johnson (214) looming as
the largest of the Michigan line-
men.
Some Light Linemen
Other Michigan starting linemen
who are a bit on the lighter side
are left guard Alex Callahan (195),
center Jim Dickey (191), and left
tackle. George Genyk (200).
Michigan's backfield contrasts
with Michigan State's because of
its heftiness and power. The 'M'
attack, which will be predomi-
nantly centered on the single wing,
is spearheaded by the running of
giant fullback John Herrnstein
See LOSS, page '6
Ike Enters.
Walter Reed
For Checkup
WASHINGTON (A - A jaunty
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
just 11 days from his 68th birth-
day, went to Walter Reed Army
Hospital yesterday for his annual
?hysical checkup.
President Eisenhower announced
Wednesday that he was going,
explaining that he was telling
about it in advance so reporters
wouldn't think he was in a new
health crisis.
He looked fit to reporters as he
shook hands briskly with Maj.
Gen. Leonard D. Heaton, com-

Red Chinese
Jets Attack
Supply Lines
TAIPEI (PA) - A sudden attack"
by four Comunist MIG17's on
Chinese Nationalist supply planes
off Quemoy heightened the dan-
ger yesterday of the offshore is-
land war entering a new, deadlier
phase.
One Nationalist C4. cargo
plane was heavily damaged by
the swooping Red Jets yesterday
afternoon but mana g to la
on Quemoy, the Defense Ministry
said. Two crewmen were wounded,
The' MIG attack dampened op-
timism about the growing air and
sea supply line to Quemoy. Su-
cess in resupplying the artillery.
blockaded island and the p'omise
of bigger supply efforts soon had
prompted American officials to
predict publicly and privately yes-
terday 'that Quemoy could hold
out at the present level of supply
runs, sea and air.
But these predictions were
based;on the Reds using only ar-
tillery fire agairist the supply line
and withholding their Air Force
MIG attacks against supply
planes and ships could bring re-
newed Nationalist demands for
American approval to bomb new-
ly activated Communist jet bases
on the mainland near Quemoy.
The attack was apparently the
closest Communist jets have
penetrated to Quemoy since the
second -day of the offshore war,
Aug. 24, when eight MIG's strafed
the island. Exact location of yes
terday's attack, "south, southeast
of Quemoy," was not given.
Cotton Seeks
Definite Stand
On Quemloy
WASHINGTON (JP)-Sen. Norris
Cotton (R-N.H.) said yesterday "it
is imperative that the Administra-
tion declare quickly and with cry-
tal clarity just what it will or will
not do" about Quemoy island.
He urged an early statement on
whether United States troops will
be used if the Chinese Communists
attack the coastal islands.
"For the past six years," Sen.
Cotton said, "the Administratlon
has done a good job of doing just
what President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower said it would-say in ad.
vance of a crisis just where this
country would fight.
"That policy may not have
changed, but it isn't clear to me
and I therefore assume not clear
to the rest -of the world what our
firm intention is regarding these
islands.
"Naturally," Sen. Cotton added,
"there is the element of face sav-
ing of Chiang Kai-Shek, but face
saving is of little moment If inde-
cision and lack of clarity can lead
to world war."

National Round p
By The Associated Press
MONROVIA, Calif.-A huge brush'fire moved back up the canyons
last night and the danger to foothills homes lifted.
The blaze destroyed eight expensive homes at its height Thursday.
Fire-fighters reported the situation considerably improved on the*
lower front near inhabited areas. But the flames were going strong in
the canyons. "We'll be fighting in here for another five days," said
- William Dresser, supervisor of An-
J ~geles National Forest.?
The fire has burned 3,400 acres
since it broke out Thursday after-
1 noon.

Eoka, the Greek Cypriot under-
ground fighting, British yrule on
Cyprus. An official spokesman said
both - imen were shot in the
back.
In the Greek Cypriot sector,
frightened' townspeople rushed to
their homes as British troops ar-
rived to start a large-scale search
for the killers.
A curfew was clamped down on
the whole town minutes after the
shooting.
Detroit Area
Polio Outbreak
Shows Letup
DETROIT (M) - The polio out-
break in the Detroit area appears
to be easing off.
Dr. Albert G. Molner, health
officer for Detroit and Wayne
County, said yesterdays report of

AND THE BAND PLAYS ON:

Students Give Team Sendoff

in Rally

Hundreds of students led by the
cheerleaders and the Anderson
House Band yesterday cheered
Michigan's football .team off in a
loud and spirited pep rally.
About 2:30 p.m. the Anderson
House Band formed at East Quad
and marched through the Engine
Arch and across the Diag drawing
Wolverine fans with their spirited
playing of the familiar rousing
Michigan fight songs. With an ever
growing crowd they marched
across State Street and gathered
in front of the Union.
Teachers in Angell Hall who
could not compete with the yelling
and singing outside were forced
to join the crowds in the street.
Finally at about 3:00 p.m., with

WASHINGTON - The Russians
apparently have developed a more
precise satellite - tracking system
than that of the United States, a
consultant to the Naval Research
Laboratory said'yesterday.
The scientist, Dr. Robert Jas-
trow, also said the Soviets have so
far declined to give out details.
He told a symposium of labora-
tory staff scientists his basis for
believing the Russians have such
a superior system is a report made
by Soviet scientists at a recent
meeting in Moscow which he at-
tended.
The Russians' report said in
essence, he related, that they have
been able to compute the orbit of
Sputnik III to within 80 meters of
error. That means, he said, that
they would be able to tell the posi-

a.

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