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October 18, 1958 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-18

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NASSER GIVES
WEST A CHANCE
See Page 4

Lwxt
Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

:4Iuii4tl

FAIR, COOLER

VOL. LXMXNo. 28 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1958 FIVE CENTS

SIX PAC

Private High School
To BegIn Monday
Little Rock Corporation To Adnit
500 Students; NAACP Protests
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (P) - A private, all-white high school will
open Monday for about 500 senior class students, the Little Rock Pri-
vate School Corporation announced yesterday,
The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
said immediately it would make a legal test of the segregated school.!
Negro attorney Wylie Branton of Pine Bluff, Ark., called the
formation of the school a subterfuge to evade previous court orders
for integration and said "We will deal with it in due time in the
proper manner."
Seek Court Action.,
The court action will be sought at the federal level, he said.
Dr. T. J. Raney, president of the private school corporation, made
the announcement of the school opening and said the group would
keep working for facilities for
lower classmen.
Chage Men With 600 Little Rock high
school students transferred to
B other schools in Arkansas and
Ih B o mn inother states, and 500 seniors cared
- for with the opening of the pri-
vate school, 2,500 students will re-
main without instruction. This in-
cludes 700 Negroes.

TAIPEI:
Dulles,

ATLANTA (P) - Five men were
charged yesterday with the bomb-
ing of Atlanta's Jewish temple
under a law that could bring
death sentences.
The five, rounded up by police'
and a large force of FBI agents,
were indicted by a grand jury
just five days after the Sunday
dynamiting of the Temple. They
were charged with destroying a
house of worship.
Named in the indictment were
Wallace H. -Allen, 32; George
Bright, 35, Kenneth Chester Grif-
fin, 32, Robert A. Bowling, 25,
and Richard Bowling. The latter
two are brothers. Richard Bowl-
ing has not been arrested.
Luther King Corley, 26, who
had' been held on a vagran'cy
.harge during the investigation,
was freed at an afternoon hearing.
Attorneys for. the suspects at-
tempted to gain release of all of
the five in custody at the hearing.
The lawyers charged the quick
idictment smacked of an "under-
handed" method.
Judge Virlyn B. Moore of ,Fulton
Sureme2Court set a hearing for
October 22 at 10 a.m., to decide
whether the suspects should be
granted bail. The Fulton County
Prosecutor, Paul Webb, announced
he would oppope release of th'e men
on bond.,
James Venable, one of the de-
fense attorneys, told the Court
that Police Chief Herbert Jenkins
"has deliberately sworn a false-
hood" in saying the men were be-
ing held for bombing a building.

Closed Seven Weeks
Little Rock high schools havei
been closed seven weeks beyond
their normal . opening date be-
cause of the integration crisis.
Gov, Orval 'E Faubus closed
them after the school board had
delayed their opening to await a
federal court action.
Faubus' plan for private, seg-
regated schools has been adopted
by the. Little Rock Private School
Corporation.
Issue Pendnig
The corporation o r i g i n a ll y
wanted to lease the Little Rock
school plants but a United States
Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals
order stopped that temporarily.
That issue is still pending in the
court..
The court moved ahead to open
a school for seniors because of
their need to prepare for college.
The new school will be housed
in a building that was originally
a Methodist orphanage but more
recently was owned by the Uni-
versity of Arkansas..
Police .Reveal
Bomb T hreats
To Temples
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. () - Po-
lice revealed last night that bomb
threats had been made against
two downtown Jewish synagogues
here.
The threats were made late yes-
terday.
Officers searched the Temple
B'nai Israel and the synagogue
Agudath Achim but found noth-
ing. However, squads of plain-
clothesmen and uniformed police-
men were posted at both build-
ings.
The threats were made in let-
ters to .the Arkansas Democrat
and Arkansas Gazette. Both news-
papers turned the letters over to
the authorities.
Goldman Calls
Clarification of
By JUDY
"To make it clear to both sides
Government Council President May
SGC Board in Review's decision l
Kappa issue.
At Thursday's meeting the Bo
mittee composed of SGC members
tors to attempt the reconsideratio
brought forth, I don't see how the
new committee can make a de-
cision," Goldman said.
Cannot Act
He indicated that the adminis-
tration - Council group could
take no action as a body, and that
reversal of'SGC's decision, which
found Sigma Kappa in violation
of University's regulations, would
have to come from the Councilit-
self or the Board in Review.
Goldman envisioned the pro-
posed meeting as a closed affair
with only the 18 SGC members,
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon,
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea, and
Vice-President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis, present.
Assistant Dean of the Literary,
College James H. Robertson, "said
that he hoped that the joint dis-
cussion could produce a resolu-,
tion acceptable to both Council

Chiang
To Talk
TAIPEI, Formosa (P) - Secre-
tary of State John Foster Dulles
will fly to Formosa Tuesday for
talks with President Chiang Kai-
Shek.
The meeting is expected to clear
up questions tending to portray
the two allies at odds. The Na-
tionalists, who issued the invita-
tion, regard Sec. Dulles' trip as
notice to Red China that there is
no split in United States-Nation-
alist policy for defense in the For-
mosa area.
Announcements in Taipei and
Washington said Sec. Dulles will
come here in accordance with the
two nations' mutual defense treaty.
This calls for periodic meetings of
the foreign ministers.
The Nationalists have worried
about a possible change in United
States policy ever since Sec. Dulles
and President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower criticized the size of Na-
tionalist troop concentrations on
Quemoy and Matsu, at Red China's
doorstep.
Sec. Dulles' coming is regarded
in Taipei as for two purposes: To
weld a solid front making clear
to the Chinese Communists they
are unable to crack United States-
Nationalist solidarity, and to seek
Nationalist agreement to some in-
ducement that will get Red China
to replace its present tentative
cease-fire in the offshore islands
with a more permanent agree-
ment.,
Plan Raises
In Defense
HOT SPRINGS, Va.()-Deputy
Secretary of Defense Donald A.
Quares disclosed yesterday an
other rise in defense spending is
planned for fiscal 1960.
The military budget boost will
certainly be less than 10 per cent,
he said, and perhaps within five
per cent.
A 10 per cent increase would
mean a rise of about four billion
dollars above this year's 40
billion dollar Pentagon spending
level. A five per cent hike would
be around two billion.
Quarles and Asst. Secretary W.
J. McNeil spoke to the Commerce
Department's Business Advisory
Council, made up of the heads of
about 100 of the country's biggest
corporations.
The council's sessions are closed,
.and Quarles and McNeil declined
to divulge any dollar estimate
-when questioned later.
Quarles told reporters the Pen-
tagon faces continuing pressures
toward increased budgets over the
next several years because of infa-
tion, the rising cost of increasingly
complicated weapons systems, and
the press of Soviet competition.
But he said the department
hopes to avoid any drastic rise
which would seriously affect the
over-all federal budget.
Joint Meeting
Issues Effort
DONER
exactly what the issue is" Student
nard Goldman, '59, interpreted the
ast night to reconsider the Sigma
ard in Review appointed a com-
and three University administra-
n. "Unless there is new evidence

Wildcats,
In Big T

Rival Parties
Back Cabinet
In Lebanon
BEIRUT () - Rival political
factions closed ranks yesterday
after five months of bloody strife
and unanimously voted confi-
dence in Lebanon's new coalition
Cabinet.
The 50-0 vote came in Parlia-
ment after Premier Rashid Kar-
ami, himself a rebel: against the
government only last month,
promised to maintain Lebanon as
"an independent, sovereign Arab
state."
With his speech pledging paci-
fication and unity, Karami won
backing from followers of the man
he had fought, Camille Chamoun,
pro-Western former president.
They held the balance of power
in Parliament.
National Rescue
Calling his government one of
national rescue, Karami said the
government must remove misun-
derstanding among citizens.
"The citizen must feel that his
ruler is unbiased, that his judge
is impartial and that his govern-
ment official is above suspicion,"
Karami said.
"Our government renews its de-
termination to preserve Lebanon's
traditional policy and to defend
its independence so that Lebanon
will remain an independent sov-
ereign Arab state."
Guided by Charter
His government, he said, will be
guided by Lebanon's national
charter.
The charter of this half..
Christian, halt-Moslem nation
promises balance among the re-
ligious sects and pledges that
Lebanon shall remain an Arab
state - but a separate Arab state.
Space Group
To Ask Help
Of Agencies
CLEVELAND (P)-Dr. T. Keith
Glennan, the nation's space ad-
ministrator, said today that agen-
cies' of the government will be
asked to furnish services to his
group "as required and directed
by the President."
He did not name the agencies
and declined to say specifically
whether it included the Army's
Redstone arsenal in Huntsville,
Ala., and the scientific team there
headed by Dr. Wenher von Braun.
The Army has indicated it will
fight any attemept to transfer its
missile and rocket scientific team
to the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration, the group
leaded by Glennan.
The former president of Case
Institute - of Technology was in
Cleveland for a visit to the Lewis
Research Center, a key installation
of NASA. The remarks were made
at a news conference.
-Glennan said NASA now was
making surveys of its needs for
the job to provide "leadership in
the space age."

WORDS OF WISDOM-Coach Bennie Oosterbaan briefs his squad on what is needed today to spill
'orthwestern from the ranks of the unbeaten. Michigan meets the Wildcats in Dyche Stadium at
1:30 p.m. in an effort to gain its first Big Ten win after a 12-12 tie with Michigan State. The Wol-
verines are a slight favorite.

Host

Wolverine

'n Gridiron Batti

SIMILAR TO GM:
American Motors, UAW
Agree on Three-Year Pact
DETROIT (A') - American Motors Corp. and the United Auto
Workers union yesterday agreed on a new three-year labor contract.
It paralleled roughly agreements reached previously with Gen-
eral Motors, Ford and Chrysler. These carry wage increases estimated
to total 24 to 30 cents hourly over the three-year span.I
Yesterday's settlement came approximately seven hours after
AMC's 13,000 plus production workers left the job in Michigan and
Wisconsin.
The contract climaxed negotiations which. began at 9:30 a.m.
Wednesday and went to 5:05 p.m. yesterday -except for occasional
and usually brief recesses and "

caucuses.
Extend Benefits
Supplemental unemployment
benefits for laid-off workers was
extended from 26 to 39 weeks.
Except for 2,600 employees of
the old Hudson Motor Car Co.,
workers on pensions were raised
immediately from $2.25 per month
for each year of service to $2.35.
Yesterday's strike came as
American issued glowing reports
of both its auto and appliance
business. The company said orders
for 1959 model Ramblers up to
Nov. 30 total 72,400 - almost
double last year's figures.
American operates three main
plants. Its body plant has 5,364
employes at Milwaukee. The as-
sembly plant at Kenosha, Wis.,
has 7,726 workers and another
1,700 are employed at the Kelvi-
nator Appliance division in Grand
Rapids.
Making Headway
America's labor troubles hit
when the big three automakers
appeared to be making good
headway in returning to full pro-
duction after shutdowns over con-
tract disputes.
The 2,000 unskilled workers at
GM's Fleetwood plant in Detroit
voted by a 2-1 margin yesterday
against ratification of the new
UAW national agreement with
GM. Nick Cervelli, president' of
Local 15, led the move against
ratification.
Chrysler got through the day
with only one strike -a local one
at one Detroit plan.
The 150-man UAW Chrysler
council voted yesterday to ap-
prove the national settlement
with Chrysler. The unior said the
council approved the pact by "an
overwhelming" show of hands.
Seven Petition
For Council
Seven students have taken out
petitions to run in the November
Student Government Council

1

I

UN Reporters
Oppose shift,
In Program
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (')-
The United Nations Correspond-
ents Association yesterday ex-
pressed strong opposition to
changes in the U.N. information
program recommended by a com-
mittee of experts.
It acted after Secretary Gen-
eral Dag Hammarskjold had taken
issue with the findings of the six-
nation committee issued earlier
this week.
A major recommendation of the
expert committee called for a shift
of emphasis from the dissemina-
tion of information through mass
media to "the selective approach
of putlic relations."
The correspondents called the
recommendations dangerous.

Cardinals
In Vatican
For Election
VATICAN CITY (A)-All but a
handful of the Cardinals who will
elect a new Roman Catholic Pope
were on hand in Rome last night..
As they gathered, Communists
were 'attempting to cast popular
suspicion on the forthcoming con-
clave.
The Communists appear to have
been astonished at the vitality, of
the catholic faith, underscored by
tributes to Pope Pius XII
This show of vigor seems to
worry the world communist com-
mand. The line European Com-
munists will take-a cautious one
-has been laid down openly by the
Moscow Press.
Izvestia, the Soviet government
paper, charged today that Ameri-
cans, French, Germans and Ital-
ians would negotiate over the can-
didate to be chosen, and that the
American Cardinals were trying
to organize the outcome.
This propaganda is attempting
to put over the idea that the choice
of a new pontiff will be dictated
by world political considerations,
with the United States .xercising
powerful pressure.
Up to now, the Communist press
of Europe has been circumspect in
its treatment of the death of Pius
XII. In predominantly Catholic
countries, the Communist press
had given almost an objective pic-
ture of the events surrounding the
pontiff's death.

M Favored
To Coniquer
Unbeaten NI
Strong Northwestern
Off to Fastest Start
Since 194$ Season
By AL JONES
Daily Sports Editor
special to the Daily
EVANSTON, Ill. -- Northwes
ern's surprising football team w
be the host here this afternoon
Michigan takes the "big" steps in
the bulk of its 1958 Big T
schedule.
,The Wildcat outfit that Mic1b
gan will face is without a dou
the toughest in years. As oppos
to last season's record of no wir
the present NU aggregation. h
gone through its first three gam
without defeat.
Second Conference Game
Meanwhile, Michigan has ma
,aged only a single win, plus one i
and one defeat. This actually isi
the start of the Conference seas
for either team, as Michigan has
tie with Michigan State whi
Northwestern has a victory ov
Minnesota to its credit.
However, at 1:30 Pm. todi
when. the Wolverines 'Meet ti
Wildcats here on the turf of Dyc
Stadium, the Conference dock
will open as far as 'M' coat
Bennie Oosterbaan is conceme
This game, and the remining,fie
on the Michigan ,schedule are ;a
Big Ten affairs, and it is over tl
span that the present 'MI' qui
will "make or break."
Why NU Better?
The most pertinent question
day in the Wolverine camp is.
what makes this Northweste
team so much better than la
year?
There are a number of answei
The most basic is a crop of
sophomore- almost two-thirds
Coach Ara Parseghian's varsi
squad-that have provided h
the team's starters and lmosta
of the needed depth that is so i
protant in Big Ten play.
Regulars Demoted
This yearling group is so mmu
better than former NU crops, th
there are four of last year's star
ers that have had to take ba
seats - on either the second-
third-string units.
It is obvious that Parseghia
now in his third year here, is jii
coming into his own. This is tJ
first year, that all of the Wild
See MICHIGAN, Page 6
r ;
Rise in Rate
Of Production
Near -Weeks
.HOT SPRINGS, Va. (P)-Secr
tary of .Commerce Sinclair Wee:
yesterday predicted the count
will pass the 450 billion doll
production rate before New Yea
Day and will move on to set l
production records in 1959.:
Weeks gave reporters hise a
praisal after a lengthy closed co
ference with government econonm
officials and the nearly 100 t
corporation heads who compri
the Commerce Department's Bu
ness Advisory Council.
Reporters were told that V
great preponderance of /the i,
dustrialists who took part In t
round-robin discussion of busine
prospects held the view that ti
recovering economy will contin
its upsurge at least for the ne
six months.

"I can tell you one thing-ti
boys are feeling a lot better thi
they did six months ago," Week
grinned.
The Secretary gave newsmen
briefing on the day's discussio
with help from T. V. H~ouse
Chairman of the Council's Ecc
nomic Policy Committee. Hous
is a director and former boa:
chairman of Sears, Roebuck an

CHARLES MUNCH
... to direct tonight
Boston Group
To Perform
Here Tonight
The Boston Symphony Orches-
tra, under the direction of Charles
Munch, will present a concert at
8:30 p.m. tonight in Hill Audi-
torium.
Program for the second concert
of the University's Choral Union
Series includes "Haffner" Sym-
phony by Mozart; "Symphony No.,
5" by Honegger and "Symphony
- No. 6" by Beethoven.
Munch has been with the or-,

REFUSES COMMUNIST EXPANSION:
President Eisenhower Begins
Nationwide Campaign Tour

CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa (P) -
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
starting a six-day campaign tour,
pledged yesterday American for-
eign policy under his direction al-
ways will be based on a firm re-
fusal tq countenancecommunist
territorial expansion by force.
The President spoke to a crowd
of at least 85,000 in the country
fair atmosphere of the National
Cornpicking Contest just after
Democratic Sen. John F. Kennedy
of Massachusetts declared admin-
istration policies have driven four

your corn-hog ratio is from yours,
then I will count it a most suc-
cessful effort."
The President then lauded the
production of food on the nation's
farms for America and for fast-
expanding overseas markets. Pres-
ident Eisenhower said the Amer-
ican farmer is "one of our strong-
est fighters in the cause of peace."
Flys 805 Miles
In glorious indian summer
weather, President Eisenhower
dropped in on the cornpicking con-

National Roundup
By The Associated Press
PROVO, Utah - Vice-President Richard M. Nixon said yes-
terday a firm policy to contain communism is necessary, but not
enough fr -survival of the free world.
He said the United States must "unceasingly wage peace around
the world."
He said this could not be done by the usual methods of salesman-
ship.
Billions of uncommitted people in the world "want to hear the
Voice of Indonesia, the Voice of India" and not the Voice of America.
"We must associate ourselves with the legitimate aspirations of
these people," the Vice-President told 12,000 students and faculty
members at Brigham Young University.
* * *
SEATTLE - Pilot Charles F.Banfe Jr. flew over the Alaska pen-
insula yesterday and reported engine trouble might force him to cut
short a projected nonstop record-seeking flight from Tokyo to Miami.
Northwest Airlines picked up a report from Banfe that he was
over Cold Bay, near the tip of the Alaska peninsula, at noon (5 p.m.
EST), with his plane's single engine running rough.
W.n* * *i
WICHITA - A crude dynamite bomb exploded in the Municipal

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