100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 28, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-28

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

otos

Show

Calm

at

Little
00

Rock

AJ)cn(

/,

ORNE DIVISION'S ENCAMPMENT-Daily Editorial Director James Elsman, Jr., was the only
nan to get inside school grounds to photo graph troop headquarters. Another exclusive pho-
ken inside the school and sold undeveloped t O a national magazine for $200, did not turn out.

ST, BARTHOLOMEW STUDENTS - These girls, not directly
involved with integration attempts in Little Rock, said they
"wouldn't want to mess with the white trash making headlines."

-Daily-James Elsma
CENTRAL HIGH UNDER GUARD-This was the scene in front of the school for the last.
days. Soldiers, speaking only in the line of duty, stood guak during the day slept in pup tents of
school gridiron at night. (More Little Rock Photos on page 2.)

TEAMSTER'S ELECTION
- HOFFA"S CRISIS
See page 4

e

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

;Elaii4;

FAIR, WARMER

No. O0

ANNARBOR, MICIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1957

six

gro Students Safe;,
ratroopers Remain
Central High School

wn Quiet
Students

Class

Little Rock Ends Week}
eeng Central High
By JAMES ELSMAN, JR.
Daily E6iitorial Director
Special to The. Daily
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.-Student and townspeople of Little Rock
ended a first week of school integration 6t the Central High football
game last night singing two new songs.
One, which replaced Monday's bitter chant of "Two, four, six,
eight; we ain't gonna integrate," was led by 200 members of the 101st
Airborne Division who spent their night off cheering on Little Rock:
"Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar; All those for Little Rock, stand
up and holler!" '-

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. ( )-Cexl-
al High School settled into a
miliar autumn scholastic routine
sterday as nine Negro students
it in a third full day in inte-
-ted classrooms.
White hostility to the city's first
tegration program was not
ased. But it was more relaxed,
d the campus and classrooms
ere the calmest they have been
Sweek.
The nine students were escorted
to the big, handsome school
rough the usual mass of white
idents who gathered on the wide
trance before classes. There was
ughter and shrill shrieks'but no
dible taunts or remarks.
Even that tiny ripple of excite-
ent was lacking as the Negroes
ierged from the school at the
d of the day to an almost, de-
See WEEK , Page 2
)ormts Get

Americans,.
Egyptians.
Slate Talks

ore Milk

WASHINGTON (JP)-American
talks with Egypt's finance minis-
ter were in prospect today al-
though United States officials
ruled out any meeting between
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
and Egypt's President Nasser.
The minister, Abdel Moniem
Kaissouni, has been here for the
meetings this week of the World
Bank and International Monetary
Fund.
At one social function, Kais-
souni met William Rountree, as-
sistant secretary of state, for
Middle East affairs. Informants
said Kaissouni suggested a talk.
Rountree was reported to have,
agreed.
No formal date was set, but it
was considered probable Kais-
souni and Rountree would meet
this weekend or early next week
before Kaissouni leaves.
Nasser told The Associated

© The other was the Star Spangled
Banner. The words, "land of the
free and the home of the brave,"
seemed to be sung with a new
significance by the crowd of 3,000.1
But it was an all-white crowd.'
The nine Negro students stayed
home last night, and all indica-
tions were that they would not
attend tonight's school dance,
either.
Yet for Central High it was a
jubilant night; the Tigers beat the
Istrouma High "Indians" of Baton
Rouge, La., by a 12-6 score, and
the cheerleaders had lots of help
from the 200 khaki-clad service-
men, whose voices were with the
school they had guarded four days.
The only sour note came with
the announcement that "the band
will not march tonight.'.
Central High's nine cheerleaders
and l of the football players were
unanimous and positive in telling
The Daily, "We're going to lead
the rest of the school in living
with our problem of integration."
The Baton Rouge people, who
have no integrated schools at all,
seemed still less concerned and
more indifferent on the question
that had troubled Little Rock all
week.
"Are you ashamed to play ball

"Asian Flu
Case's Show,
Sharp Rise
'Epidemics' Hit
Some Colleges
WASHINGTON (AR) - A sharp,
upturn in the number of Asian flu
cases around the country was re-
ported yesterday by the Public
Health Service.
The number of new cases jumped
by 122,650 in one week, the service
reported, bringing the total since
the disease first made its appear-
ance in late May or early June to
222,650.
The PHS5's latest estimate, based
on incomplete reports from state
health officers and the armed for-
ces, covers the week ended Sept. 21.
By that, time, the service said:
"Epidemics, some of them explo-
sive in nature, were reported in
a number of schools and colleges
located in various parts of -the
country.,
The number of new cases during
the previous week, ending Sept.
14, was estimated at 50,000.'
Surgeon Gen. Leroy E. Burney
had said cold weather seems to
"trigger" flu attacks.
Two new deaths were mentioned
in yesterday's summary as possibly
attributable to infruenza. One of
these was in Oklahoma and the
other in Arizona. A week ago the
PHS reported that Asian flu had
caused 14 deaths in this country.
"Turks Fear
Syrian Arms
UNITED NATIONS,. N.Y. W)-
Turkish Ambassador Seyfullah
Esin told the United Nations yes-
terday his country is dutybound.
to safeguard its peace and secur-
ity in the face of a buildup of
Communist arms in Syria.
Esin declared Turkey regarded
an independent Syria as essential
to Turkish security, and his gov-
ernment viewed the piling up of
Communist arms there with con-
cern.
The Turkish ambassador
charged before the 82-nation
General Assembly that while Sy-
ria was receiving arms shipments
the Soviet Union conducted "a.
campaign of propaganda and
false runorst' aimed at discredit-
ing Turkey and spoiling Turkish-
Syrian relations.

Labor Boss
Tells Story
Of Coercion

F RsFRESHM EN:
Asian Civilizations

Beck, Hof.
Will Appe

Calls

WASHINGTON (P)-- A former.
officer of the Michigan Federation
of Labor testified yesterday the
'[eamsters Union used threats, rig-
ged elections and links with the
underworld to build up power in
his state.
Robert Scott also told the Sen-
ate Rackets Committee that James
R. Hoffa, Midwest boss of the
Teamsters, threatened "to break
both my arms and legs" when
Scott threatened to resign from
the federation in protest against
the way Hoffa and others were
changing the constitution. Scott
said he resigned anyway.
He was placed under protection
of the committee after reporting
that he received two threatening
telephone calls last week warning
him not to testify in Washington.
Yesterday's hearing ended with
an outburst from William Buffa-
lino, president of Teamsters Local
985 in Detroit, that the committee
was using "Gestapo. tactics" and
"trying to get information at gun
point."
Robert F. Kennedy, committee
counsel, acknowledged that one of
his investigators had drawn a pis-
tol on Harry Newman, the busi-
ness agen~t of Buffalino's local.
Kennedy said the incident occur-
red after Newman, whom he de-
scribed as a husky Negro, started
pushing the investigator around.
Hoffa was not present to hear
the latest testimony against his
regime in Michigan. He was busy
in Miami Beach, Fli., campaigning
for the presidency of the 1Y2-mil-
lion-member union.

Course '-Prtoposed
A new' undergraduate course in Asian Civilizations, now being
planned by an interdepartmental committee, will be available next
fall.
According -to Prof. Robert Crane of the history department, a
member of the planning committee, the new course will become a
Freshmen-Sophomore option in both Humanities and Social Science.
It will thus enable instructor in present 100-level courses in Near
Eastern Studies, Far Eastern Studies, and South Asian history to
assume students have an Asian history, culture, politics and philo-

sophy. This would eliminate much<
introductory work, Prof. Crane
explained.
The Asian Civilization course
would employ at least six differ-
ent lecturers for each section, rep-
resenting the combined efforts of
the Anthropology, Far East Lan-
guages and Literatures, Fine Arts,
Geography, History ,and Political
Science departments.

Tep orary Ha

To

Teamst{erElectio:

Guests?'
Staff checkers at East, Quad
were somewhat perplexed re-
cently when 44 extra showed up,
for dinner. The discrepancy was
explained by the fact that there
are 55 staff members entitled to
meals in the quadrangle.

There will be unlimited help-
igs of milk in the residence halls,
hake Duane, '58, Inter-House
ouncil president, announced yes-
rday.
The new policy goes into effect
n Tuesday and will apply to all
xadrangle dining rooms.
This change in policy came
abut after a year of discussion
ith Residence Halls Business
[anager Leonard A. Schaadt, and
nalysis of reports from other
allegescampuses.
Under the new policy, a student
ay take one glass of milk as he~
asses through the line, then re-
irn for others as many times as
e wishes.

Fed eral ourt Rulir

TOO DEPENDENT ON U.S.:
British Military Leaders
See Weakness*in NATO
LONDON VP)-Two high British military men said last night the
NATO Exercise Strikeback shows Western Europe needs more air and
sea forces to hold off any sudden 'attack by Russia in case, American
help can't get through.
Adm. Sir John Eccles and Air Marshal Sir Bryan Reynolds issued
a joint statement warning that Western Europe is banking too heavily
on fast American reinforcements,
"During the exercise we were reinforced by United States and-
Canadian .forces although, in the event of actual war, the threat to
the United States and Canada from guided missiles launched by sub-
marines from the Atlantic Ocean might make such reinforcement
'doubtful in early days," the of-

t°r

Rank and File
Asked Injunct
WASHINGTON (P)-- A t
,States district judge ruled
terday that the high comma
tle giant Teamsters Union
l off next week's electl
officers.
Judge F. Dickinson Letts g
ed a temporary injunction
rank-and-file union men
who complained that delegat
the Teamsters convention
been chosen illegally and the
tion fixed to hand the presid
from Dave Beck to Jame:
Hoffa.
The actual signing of the
was put off until today. A
neys for Beck, Hoffa and 10
er top Teamsters executives
nounced they would appeal in
diately to the United States
cuit Court of Appeals for the
trict of Columbia and ask'I
hearing today.
Delegates Assemble
The Teamsters c o n v e n
opens Monday in Miami E
Fla. Delegates already assem
were jolted by Letts';actior
But Beck told newsmen ht
torneys can see nothing in I
ruling that would prevent a
ion election.
"This convention will gc
Monday morning and there
be an election in my opinion
definitely," said Beck.
Hoffa Huddles
"There is nothing any 0
attorneys can see in the
that would prevent an elec
Hoffa quickly huddled
with lawyers. He is top
among the Teamsters in the
west. And he\i has remained
,standout candidate for the P
deney of the 1x/2-million-mei
union in the face of testimon
fore Senate Rackets probers
tioning his financial deals
associations( with racketeers.
The injunction Letts annoi
he will sign today will be oc
definite duration.
He told newsmen he woul
set a special date for a heari:
a permanent injunction but v
let this come up in the no

Press in Cairo yesterday he had with an integrated school," The
no objection to meeting with Eis- Daily asked them.
enhower to discuss a Mideast "No."
settlement, if President Eisen- "Do you expect integration to
hower took the initiative for such come someday in your state?"
conversations. "That's for God to decide."
SEASON OPENER IN LOS ANGELES:

R

I

J.S. Retains
irms Race

Michigan-Southern Gal Tangle Today

premacy

CHANUTE AIR FORCE BASE,
1. (A)-The Air Force chief of
aff said last night that regard-
ss of the truth of Russianclaims
. an intercontinental ballistic

By JIM BAAD
Daily Sports Editor
In a few hours, the 1957 edition of the annual fall extravaganza
that is college football will begin for the Wolverines of Michigan.
This afternoon far away from home, in the Coliseum of Southern
California, head coach Bennie Oosterbaan will get his first look at
this year's team in action at 2 p.m. West Coast time, 4 p.m. here.
Just exactly what Oosterbaan. his staff, and thousands of partisen

ficers said.
"Great Britain and the other
Eastern Atlantic NATO countries
must be able to stand and fight
with their own resources until re-
inforced. At present, we have not
enough ships or aircraft to defeat
the expected enemy submarine of-
fensive in the Eastern Atlantic
area."'
The two British officers issued
their statement in their capacity
as Joint commanders of the East-
ern Atlantic in the big air-sea ex-

'YCa14': 'StiYi4.' '.l"'. 11 i:1:. ii hR:

.. :.
. .;

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan