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October 10, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-10

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Sixty-Seven. Years of Editorial Freedom






a-.ate as i








.1'~ b

egration crisis is withdrawal of nine
Red Sputnik
rs are attending integrated classes
ssent into Little Rock Sept. 24 by h ri , n
Wov. Faubus.rhasdemanded-and the W hirls On
of the soldiers.
eience, in discussing the possility T
VieHouse; Voice Louder
this time with the Negroes in the
:rawal of the Negroes from school
*the core of a "cooling off" plan he WASHINGTON (W) - Sputnik
espouses as a solution to the great sped around the world on a steady
integration crisis. He added: course yesterday, speaking to
Need Time earthbound scientists with a
"We need a chance for tense- strong new radio voice.
ness to be allayed, time for litiga- The Soviet satellite was eti-
tion and time for the people to mated by the Naval Research
acceptpeacefully what ithroats beingat Laboratory here to be circling the
bayonet point." h. globe once in every 96.1 minutes
In Washington, President Eisen- at an average altitude of about
hower told a news conference at 400 miles.
about the same time he is hopeful May Be Slowing Down '
Little Rock soon will have the Some observers believe the
situation in hand to the extent man-made moon is slowing down
that he can withdraw regular and descending toward a fiery
Army paratroopers and federalized finish in the' friction of denser
National Guardsmen now on inte- atmosphere. But a spokesman for
gration duty at Central. the naval laboratory said:
Gov. Faubus Blamed "Our figures just don't support
The President indic ate d he this',
thinks the crisis never would have The satellite's radio signals died
developed if Gov. Faubus had not out mysteriously Tuesday night,
originally called out the Arkansas but they came back after a six-
National Guard. hour period and the Navy scien-
Gov. Faubus used the Guard to tists reported they were strong
keep the nine Negroes out of Cen and clear on one pass over Wash-
tral. He withdrew the guardsmen ington yesterday.
Sept. 20 after a United States
District Court ordered an end to Signal Steady
interference with Central's inte- Instead of the original beep-
gration program, the first in this beep, however, they were now get-
capital city. ting more of a steady signal.
White adult mobs rioted outside As the satellite r o c k e t e d
the school three days later.Presi- through its fifth day in the heav-
dent Eisenhower then sent in units ens, President Eisenhower said at
of the 101st Airborne Division and a news conference:
of the federalized National Guard. The American program to put
The school has been outwardlyupeTheaeitesrrtdut
serene for several days, with rest- up an earth satellite started out
lessness among its 2,000 white stu- as a 22-million-dollar job. Then it
dents apparently waning. Jumped to 66 million to cover in-
It soared to 110 million to pro-
Undo Senate vide special observation stations.
And the figure still may have to
go up.
The Vienna, Austria, Obsera-
tory agreed yesterday with the
Being M ade United States Naval scientists
that Russia's sphere was still in
its original orbit and going strong.
Final plans are being made for Further confirmation came
the first meeting of the Union from Dr. John. Hagen, director
Senate, October 24, according to f Oraton Vagur, he
Fred Wilten, '59, executive vice- of Operation Vanguard, the
president of the Union. United States satellite proect.
Eighteen of the 49 men's hous- Photographs Thwarted
ing units contacted so far have Efforts of a Cambridge, Mass.,
named their representatives. moonwatch team to photograph
The agenda is not yet estab- the satellite yesterday morning
lished for the main meeting but were thwarted by cloudy weath-
Wilten says that many of the er. Fourteen telescopes had been
topics discussed will be about pro- manned to try to get some pic-
cedure of the Senate. tures.
Other independent men will not A photograph was taken in
be represented at the first of the Auckland, New Zealand, however,
monthly meetings of the Senate, Reports from Auckland, coupled
but Wilten says plans are being with the photographic evidence,
made to include them in the sec- indicated the Soviet sphere might
ond. be wavering slightly in its course.
Teamster Election Records.'
Given 1to Senate Committee
WASHINGTON (AP)-Subpoenaed election recods of last week's
Teamsters Union convention in Miami Beach, rescued from a hotel's
waste paper, yesterday were turned over to the Senate Rackets Investi-
gating Committee.
A cardboard packing box full of records was delivered to Robert
F. Kennedy, the committee's chief counsel, by Joseph Konowe, secre-
tary of the convention Credentials Committee. Konowe was accom-
panied by a Teamster lawyer,
Gerard Tranor. Konowe said that 'STORY OF BROADWA
while a few of the election records
he was directed to produce might
be missing, "I believe we recovered ssO
Kennedy, in accepting them for
the committee, said, "It doesn't
mean we certify they are all here George Jessel, named "Toast-
or that they arehtrue and accu- master General of the United
rate." States" by former President Har-

Some Missing ry Truman, will open the Univer-
Kennedy had said earlier that sity Lecture Course with "The
officials at Teamster headquar- Story of Broadway" at 8:30 p.m.
ters here had told him some of the today at Hill Auditorium.
records "definitely are missing"toaatHlAuirum
but had indicated to him "not very Master of word-weaving and
many" had been lost. story-telling, Jessel's 47 years of
A subpoena for the records was theatrical experience include per-
served on Konowe last Friday, im- formances on stage, screen, radio
mA lnf. PTa ps . ff. and television. He has also writ-

...to speak at"'U'
Mrs. FDR
To Give Talk
At University
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the
world's outstanding f e m i n i n e
globe-trotter who recently re-
turned from a trip to Russia, is
scheduled to speak at Hill Audi-
torium, a spokesman for the Stu-
dent Government Council an-
nounced yesterday.
Her appearance, slated for 4
p.m., Nov. 8, is in connection with
the International Week, Nov. 49,
an SGC sponsored event.
Plan Banquet
A press conference is planned
for Mrs. Roosevelt, upon her ar-
rival at the University from Wil-
low Run airport. Following her
appearance at Hill Auditorium, a
banquet, limited to, 100 guests,
will be held in her honor at the
Mrs. Roosevelt returned to the
United. States Sept. 29 from an
extensive tour of Russia.
Waives Fee
A $1,000 speaking fee, which
Mrs. Roosevelt customarily re-
teives, was waived in accordance
with her policy of speaking with-
out reimbursement at colleges
belonging to the Collegiate Coun-
cil of the United Nations. The
University is a member of this,
Reds Weaken
In San Marino
munist regime here, in power 12
years, wavered yesterday on
whether to continue resistance
against an anti-Communist gov-
ernment. .
A secret parley early today may
give the final answer.
Red Interior Minister Dominico
Morganti told reporters early last
night that his communists were
ready to step down "any time our
oppenents want to take over."
But a few hours later he said
the party still had not decided
what to do.
After a party meeting,. strong-
man Morganti said only, "There
is still hope for a peaceful solu-

SGC Suffered Deficit
In Last Year's Budget
Student Government Council operated with a $2,196.10 deficit
last year Maynard Goldman, '59, SGC treasurer told the Council last
He attributed the loss to an overestimation of student fees when
budgeting, the fact that the Council had paid for the 'M' handbook
for a two-year period without pro-rating the cost and the purchase
of a new electric typewriter and new ditto machine by the Council.
At the same meeting, Goldman presented the budget for the com-
ing year of $11,850.10, with the douncil absorping last year's loss.
The new budget was approved.4
Fred Wilten, '58E, Union vice- ,
president, requested the Council Ike R e ts
again take over the Student Book
Exchange. The Council had dele R i T r
gated this project to the UnionR ed-NU ...Bid
which had had difficulty, according
to Wilten. He estimated that aver- M n
age gross sales of the SBX had® .Mo
usually been $10,000 to $15,000. -.
This year sales have been about WASHINGTON, (A) - President
$2,000, although second semester Dwight D. Eisenhower ruled out
sales are much higher than the yesterday any joint Soviet-Ameri-
first semester. can "attempt, to dictate to the
Find Difficulties world."
Wilten said the Union had found His declaration at a news con-
three inherent difficulties with the ference offered assurance to Amen-
SBX: students have to wait*for ica's allies that this country has
money; large introductory course no intention of abandoning close
texts are the only ones that can cooperation with them in exchange
be sold effectively (this year 80 for an exclusive effort by the two
per cent of the texts for these superpowers to settle major world
courses were changed); and the issues bilaterally.
only person the SBX really bene- It . also amounted to rejecting
fits is the seller. an evident bid by Soviet Com-
He thought the book exchange munist party boss Nikita Khru-
should be placed on a strictly shchev for a two-way deal between
business basis, with a paid staff. Washington and Moscow to order
The Union gave up the task, be- the state of international rela-
cause it was not consistent with tions.
the Union's policy of "Learning In response to questions at his/
for Leadership." news conference, the President did
Wilten's report came after Ira not rule out talks with Soviet
Bernstein, this year's SBX man- leaders under any and all circum-
ager, had presented his report, Enc when such talk's may ap-
which was greeted with almost pear desirabe, however, he made
unanimous laughter. pe ea h v eade
clear thn t allied ounntriP ws ld h

Will Surp
Red Sphe

First Test 'Moon.
Will Be Sent Ala
During Decembe

No Action in Honors
No action was taken at the
meeting on an Honor System ref-
erendum program. The honor
system committee report was
tabled because of the late hour.
The meeting ended at 12:40 a.m..
The Council also voted to give
the program for sale of National
Student Association tours to the
League. The Union held the re-
sponsibility last year for the
tours, but had not made any sales.
The Council voted for the move
after Linda Green, '59, of the
League reported on plans for pub-
licity and education that would
accompany the sale of these
"economical" travel plans.
Appoint Committee
Janet Neary, '58, executive vice-
president of the Council reported
that Joe Collins, '58, Council pres-
ident and treasurer Maynard
Goldman, '59, had been appointed
by Vice-president for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis to the Uni-
versity Lecture committee.
Phil Zook, '60, elections chair-
man announced that one more
candidate had taken out a peti-
tion for student government
Council. He was Mort Wise, '59.
This brings the total of people
petitioning to five.


U1MaC u bliub L S&.LC e wou eJl44 L
consulted. He also indicated that
they would be kept fully informed
of the course of any such talks.
Uro a Students
To Keep Own,
Game Tickets
University students have been
urged by the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics not to
transfer their football tickets.
The use of a student ticket is
reserved to students only and
tickets are clearly imprinted "not
transferable." -
Student Privilege
Issuance of reserved seat stu-
dent tickets for the entire season
is done as a privilege and a cour-
tesy to the student, according to
Don Weir, ticket manager of the
At many Big Ten schools the
students must pick up their tickets
before each game. In others, sep-
arate student sections are assigned
and the students "rush, in and
fight for the seats," he said.
An additional courtesy is the.
sale of sp use tickets to the wives
of students.
For Orderly Conduct
"At the University the students
are invited to attend the games
and every effort is made to facili-
tate their easy entrance to the
stadium. Such controls as are used
are only those necessary to the
orderly conduct .of the contests."
"Everyone concerned with the
Board hopes that the students will
avail themselves of this invitation
. and that the students them-
selves recognize the efforts made
in their behalf and cherish the
invitation as a personal one," Weir
U Insurance

WASHINGTON (A') - Presic
Dwight D. Eisenhower gave
surances y e s t e r d a y that
United States will launch r
March a satellite scietific
superior to the one the Russi
now have spinning through sp
The first of a series of sma-
preliminary test satellites will
up even earlier," in Decemn
President Eisenhower told a ti
Could Have Beaten Reds
The President said the Und
States. "could have produced
orbiting . . . satellite before ni
and beaten the Soviets In'
first conquest of distant sp
But he said this country rsn't
any satellite race.
To have been first, Presid
Eisenhower said, would. :h
meant merging the satellite
military missiles projects, "to
detriment of" scientific goalsi
military progress."
He said missiles had, and .
have, tog priority;--someth
never' accdrded the satelte g
No Threat Ito U.S.
Speaking' as a militaryn1
President Eisenhower discou
the Soviet satellite as offer
any i m m ed i a te or incres
threat to American security.
.Nor did he speak with conc
of -Russia's progress on inten
diate and intercontinental n
The chief executive conce
that on missiles: "I wish we w
further ahead and knew more
to accuracy and to the eros
and to the heat-r sIstant quail
of metals and all the other thi
we have to know."
Was Calm, Compose
B'ut he said that "I an t
that I am dissatisfied." . He Si
too, that, "I don't know what
could have done more,"
While .,President Eisenho
spoke with an air of compos
and calm, obviously the sate]
and missile questions' had b
receiving, deep, detailed study
the White House and elsewl
in the administration.
This was apparent, for
thing, from the fact, that
President was ready with a lc
formal statement at the n
conference and personally i
it later for television and ne
reel cameramen.
Lod ge Wants
United ,Natio
Missile Contr(
The United States stressed yeai
day the need for United Nat
approval of a disarmament I
which emphasizes control of o
space missiles.
United States Ambassador He
Cabot -Lodge will go before
UN General Assembly's'82-nai
Political Committee today to l
oft debate bound to be influer
by Soviet developments in the f
of space;missiles.
Push Western, Plan
Lodge will ask endorsemeni
Western proposals for starting
world on the path toward disar,
On the eve of the debate, Pr
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower s
the United States is prepared
enter into multination talks
control of outer space missiles
neAr Ini nncom vr.mhk niAA 1

a co

en 'U' Lecture Course

median, Jessel has also won
aim as a serious actor and is
wn as one of- America's most
d after-dinner speakers. His

autobiography "So Help Me" be-
came a best-seller.
During his years on stage, Jes-
sel has given much time to the
study of speech and speech de-
livery. Much of this is incorpor-
ated into his book, "You, Too, Can
Make a Speech," in which he gives
advice and counsel from his own
"Dancing in the Dark," "Oh,
You Beautiful Doll" and "Tonight
We Sing" are among his successes

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