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October 25, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

De Gaulle

Cens

ure Fails;
Supported

Atomic Force

Engineers and scientists who will
achieve Bachelor of Science or higher
degrees by January or June of 1961
are invited to ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
with an engineering representative
of the DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY on
TODAY, October 25
America's most citing space and defense proj-
ects, including SATURN, SKYBOLT and
MISSILEER-and others of like importante-
have created outstanding long range opportuni-
ties at Douglas in the following fields:

Electrical
Electronics
Mechanical
Chemical
Aeronautical
Metallurgical

Welding
Engineering Mechanics
Physics
Mathematics
Astronomy
Astro-Physics

-Openings exist at Douglas locations in Santa
Monica and El Segundo, California and Char-
lotte, North Carolina.
If you are a U.S. citizen who wili earn a
qualifying degree, please contact your place-
ment office for an appointment. If unable to do
so, write to Mr. C. C. LaVene,
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California

SEN. JOHN F. KENNEDY
... wants debate
Nixon Hits'
Fiscal .Plan
WASHINGTON (JP)-Republican
presidential candidate Richard M.
Nixon said last night some of
Democrat John F. Kennedy's pro-
posals are raising fears at home
and abroad over soundness of the
dollar.
Kennedy challenged Nixon to
debate on any subject, not Cuba
alone.
Vice-President Nixon, in a speech
prepared for delivery in Pitts-
burgh, said Kennedy had made
dangerous and ill-considered pro-
posals and that these played a big
part in recent erratic behavior of
gold prices.
He declared Kennedy's program
"of flagrant 'fiscal and monetary
irresponsibility is giving cause for
grave alarm at home about the
future of the dollar."
In Peoria, Kennedy fired a
statement saying he is ready to
appear in a fifth television debate.
with Nixon and answer questions
on any subject, not only Cuba as
Nixon has proposed.
Kennedy said he cannot under-
stand why Nixon "wishes to limit
the debate to one subject."
The Democratic presidential
candidate said Nixon once again
is showing "that he would rather
debate with mimeograph machines
and telegrams than face to face."

Mollet Leads
Rival Forces
In Assembly
Nuclear Deterrents
Approved after Fray
PARIS (AP) -- President Charles
De Gaulle's government beat off
an opposition censure motion in
Parliament early today-and the
plan for giving France its own
atomic striking force got in by the
back door.
Unofficial voting figures were
203 against the government. There
are 551 seats In the Assembly.
Under parliamentary rules on
censure motions all abstentions
counted as votes for the govern-
ment and it was impossible to
know how many there were.
Project Approved
Rejection of th censure meant
that De Gaulle's pet project of
a $1.2 billion all-French nuclear
deterrent was aptomatically ap-
proved on first reading.
De Gaulle's position as presi-
dent was not at stake but his
prestige was.
Former Premier Guy Mollet
emerged as the generalissimo of
the forces trying to censure the
government and charging that
France is endangering Western
unity.
Addresses Debre
Addressing Debre, De Gaulle's
handpicked premier, Mollet said:
"If you let yourselves go on down
hill, we shall be led to grave
events ... an isolated nation can-
not defend itself."
Mollet, the Socialist leader,
headed a four-party attempt to
unseat the Gaullist cabinet.
Winding up the debate, Debre
replied:
"The line followed for the past
two years is that definedhby Gen.
De Gaulle in May 1958. There is
no new conception."
He suggested the Western al-
lies would be stronger when
France had its own nuclear force,
and he denied France would be
isolated.
If the censure motion had gone
through Debre would have been
forced to resign and De. Gaulle
probably would have called new
elections.
NATO Talks
May Become
ParisSummit
BONN, Germany M - Moves
were reported under way yester-
day to have President Dwight D.
Eisenhower attend the December
NATO council meeting in Paris
and to broaden that session into
summit conference of the 15 al-
liance partners.
Usually reliable informants said
discussions of such a summit con-
ference are under way, but that
no decisions will be made until
after the United States election
Nov. 8.
These informants said it is be-
lieved Eisenhower would enjoy
making a farewell visit to Paris
in connection with the Dec. 16-18
council meeting.
Government chiefs of the six
members of the European econom-
ic community - West Germany,
France, Italy, Belgium, The Neth-
erlands and Luxembourg - al-
ready have arranged to confer in
Paris in December. All the mem-
bers of the North Atlantic Alli-
ance.
One date proposed is Dec. 5,
but officials in Bonn were re-
ported eager to move the gather-

ing closer to the NATO council
meeting.

WASHINGTON (M'-House se-
crecy investigators moved yester-
day to determine whether the gov-
ernment is suppressing opinion
polls reportedly showing a decline
in United States prestige abroad.
The inquiry was ordered by Rep.
John E. Moss, (D-Calif.), chair-
man of the House government in-
formation subcommittee.
A subcommittee aide said the
group is asking the United States
Information Agency whether re-
sults of any prestige polls are
available and if so why they
haven't been made public.
The subcommittee action was
disclosed in the wake of a CBS
radio broadcast that asecret gov-
ernment report on Aug. 29 shows
overwhelming belief abroad that
Russia will be stronger militarily
than the United States fin 10
years.
The network, in a New York
broadcast, said Iis is the U.S.I.A.
report which chairman J. W. Ful-
bright, (D-Ark.), of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee has
accused the government of sup-
pressing.
Fulbright accused the White
House last week of suppressingI
information in an effort to aid
the campaign of Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon, the Republican
presidential nominee.
He specifically mentioned a re-
cent world wide survey which he
said showed a decline in United
States prestige. Sen. John F. Ken-
n e d y, Democratic presidential
nominee, also has asked for find-
ings of opinion surveys taken
abroad by United States agencies.
Japan Awaits

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HARSHAW SCIENTIFIC
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Thursday, Oct. 27 . . . . ...

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Friday, Oct. 28

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