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October 16, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-10-16

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YI r

T DESERT

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

471

4'

CLOUDY, SHOWERS

. ,

No. 2

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1957

FIVE CENTS

r

move
U.S.

ions
n Regrets
s Decision
(T)-The United
regret yesterday
ecision to recog--
ruled East Ger-

President Plans
Southern Talks.,
WASHINGTON (P)-The White House said yesterday President
Eisenhower will meet with five Republican congressmen from the-
south on the Little Rock integration dispute.
Press Secretary James C. Hagerty, who announced this, said also
he looks for the President to appoint a civil rights commission before
Congress reconvenes in January.
Alger Seeks Parley
Rep. Alger (R-Tex.), one of. the five who have been seeking a
conference with the President, said in Dallas Monday they want to
talk about removing troops from Little Rock. Hagerty mentioned no
0 time for the meeting, but said the
eWhite House plans to arrange it.
G eibh See Meantime in. Little Rock Gov.,
eesOrv*l aubus said yesterday that
- he wasn't mollified by the. Army's

ent disclosed
objected in

erican failure to per-
t-' stick with the West-'
s which have no diplo-
;act with East Germany
y raised some question
future of U.S. aid for
ommunist country, but
considered independent
control.
partment press officer,
hite, when asked what
ecognition move would
e aid program, said "I
y of forecasting."
[emats Speculate
diplomats speculated
oviet Union had been
to recognize East Ger-
'rtherance of Russia's
rmany policy.
e death of Stalin Tito
establish more friend-
with the Kremlin on
of obtaining Moscow's
of hisnindependent
de the Soviet bloc.
:e with Stalinist Russia
e following year, when
rder extremely heavy
nd economic pressure
oviet bloc, the Western
an giving him economic
it was supplemented
ry .assistance.
otiations Begun
ted States since 1949
ed him with an esti-
0,000,000 worth of help.
ons on the Yugoslav
e understood to be un-

Unfair t.rial
For Hoffa
NEW:YORK (P)-Teamsters boss
James R. Hoffa was described
yesterday as so hounded by Senate
-investigators that he cannot hope
for a fair trial in the nation's
scourts.
Seeking an indefinite postpone-
ment of Hoffa's trial on wiretap-
ping and perjury charges, his law-
yer, Sal Gelb, argued:
"The case is so saturated with
the most adverse possible publicity
today that the most important'
events are the -space satellite and
Hoff a."
U.S. District Judge William B.
Herlands postponed a decision for
10 days. He said he will set trial
dates at a hearing Oct. 25. Hoffa
tentatively was to have gone on
trial yesterday on the charge of
wiretapping his own union head-
quarters in Detroit.
Gelb accused Sen. John Mc-
Clellan (D-Ark.) and his Senate
Rackets Investigating Committee
of trying to picture H-ffa "as an
associate of gangsters and a very
evil man who should be driven
from the American scene." ;
Gelb continued:
"It would be a mockery if Hoffa
could be brought to trial in the
:near future and obtain a fair trial
by jury. We have one arm of gov-
ernment lending itself to destroy-
ing this defendant."
HO ffa Loss,'
Is Forqeseen,
ByMitchel

is reported that there was
on within Premier Otto
oh's regime in East Berlin,
rules 18 million Germans.
Oast German government
eclared the Yugoslav move
ntribute to Europetn se-
and "decrease the danger
her war."
TO Allies Disappointed
as a reverse for West Ger-
home of 52 million, and for
,TO allies. They consider'
stern Chancellor Konrad:
er's government is the Ger-
nly legal government.
ugoslav Foreign Ministry
nccement said President
government extended the
tion "to make possible the
hment and development of
s between the two German
The reasoning followed
the Moscow line for Ger-
wspaper announcement said
,via and East' Germany
last Thursday to establish
diplomatic relations and to
ge ministers.
a' dAbrad
rWheeler

announcement ' of a sharp reduc-
tion in'troops which have en-
forced court-ordered school inte-
gration over the governor's op-
position..
Faubius Stands Firm
The move "doesn't change a
thing; we're still occupied," Fau-
bus declared.
Army Secretary -Brucker said
Monday thatrhalf of the approxi-
mately 1,000 paratroopers who
were sent to protect nine Negro
children in attendance at pre-
viously all - white Central High
School'would be returned to their
base at Ft. Campbell, Ky.
And he said only 1,800 of the
federalized Arkansas N a t i o n a 1
Guard would be retained on that
status with the remaining 8,500
being released.
The Arkansas Military District
announced Tuesday night that 500
paratroopers of the 101st Airborne.
Division will be returned to Ken-,
tucky by air today.,But there was
no word -on when a majority of
the guard would be dismissed from
federal service.
Rtussian A mSsPyil
In Aom Plot"
NEW YORK (A'- - A renegade
Moscow agent testified yesterday
he once was directed to hire im-
prisoned atom spy Morton Sobell's
wife for Russian espionage work
in this country. -
Sobell is serving 30 years in
prison as an accomplice of atom
spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg,.,
who were executed in 1953.
The testimony came from Reino
Hayhanen, who renounced his spy
background to turn government
witness at the espionage trial of.
Russian Co. Rudolf I. Abel.
Hayahen said he and Abel had
$5,000 as bait to obtain the serv-
ices of Mrs. Helen Sobell. They
buried the money in Bear Moun-
tain Park, a state resort on the
Hudson River above New York
City.
The witness said he never con-
tacted Mrs. Sobell nor gave her
the money. But he added that he
reported to Moscow that he had
done both.
Mrs. Sobell, out of court, denied
ever having anything to do with
espionage. She said:
"This is, I believe, just a way
of dragging my name into the
newspapers in connection with es-
pionage at a time my husband's
case is before the Supreme Court.
"I 'have never been involved in
any kind of espionage nor has my
husband, or in a conspiracy to
commit espionage.
"I think this is an attempt by
government prosecutors to smear'
me and my husband."

Soviets Laud
Egyptian Aid
To Syrians
Russia Capitalizes
'On Mid-East Crisis.
LONDON () - Soviet Russia
gave its blessing yesterday to the
landing of Egyptian troops in
Syria.
Russia sought to capitalize po-
litically on world concern over the
Middle East crisis
Communist party boss Nikita
Khrushchev made a bid to enlist
West European Socialist parties
into a popular front with the
Communists, warning, that they
are in serious danger of being
dragged into war. But the non-
Communist Socialist reaction was
cold..
Mikoyan Approves Move
Dep Premier A. I. Mikoyan put
the stamp. of approval on Presi-
dent Nasser's moviement of some
Egyptian troops - described by a
Cairo military spokesman as ar-
mor-equipped infantry and artil-
lery units-to leftist-ruled, Soviet
supplied Syria.
"It's a good thing," Mikoyan
told newsmen at an Afghanistan
Embassy reception in Moscow.
Arabs Confused
Same confusion was evident in
the Arab sphere.
While Syria's acting Foreign
Minister Khalil Kallas was telling
70 foreign diplomats in Damascus"
that Turkey intends to "launch a
premeditated action against Sy-
ria," an E g y p t i an Embassy
spokesman in Ankara, Turkey,
said "Israel is the only country
which might attack Syria."
A Damascus newspaper re-
ported' Saudi Arabia is sending
troops to Syria to join the Egyp-
tian contingent.
Saud Denies Report
Visiting in Beirut, Saudi Ara-
bia's Kijtg Saud denied it.
Broad aspects of the crisis in
cluded these developments:
In Paris, a French Foreign Min-
istry spokesman said the Egyptian
move is regarded as strengthening
Nasser's leadership of the Arab
world, but "does not modify the
military and strategic situation in
that area."
Norwegians React
The Norwegian Socialist party
also announced it had rejected
Khrushchev's 1 e t t e r on the
grounds that it did not want to
conduct a foreign policy indepen-
dently of the government.
The first reaction of Danish
Socialists. also was cool.
Khrushchev appeared to be try-
ing to ride hard the crest of a
"position of strength" based on
'Soviet successes in firing an in-
ter-continental ballistic missile
(ICBM) and Launching a baby
moon.
SGC Election
Petitions Now
Total Fourteen
Fourteen people have now taken
out petitions for Student Govern-
ment Council seats, according to
Phil Zook, '60, elections chairman.
Up for re-election are Joe Col-
lins, '58, Council president, May-
nard Goldman, '59, treasurer, Jo
Hardee, '60, and Dan Belin, '59.
Others who have taken out peti-
tions include L. Gail Allen, Inter-
fraternity Council Secretary Bert
Getz, '59 BAd., M'rt E. Wise, '59,

and Karen Sue Walker. I

Ike

With r]
Bush Urges
United Plan
For Military
NEW YORK ()-Dr. Vannevar
Bush, head of the government's
huge research program in World
War, II, said yesterday the only,
way to "catch up with the Rus-
sians" in missiles is to "unify our
military planning."
"Without it all else is futile, and
without it you cannot have unified
research," Bush said. Asked how
unified planning could be achieved,
he said "the only fellow who can
do that is the President of the
United States."
He now is chairman of the Cor-
poration of Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology and has no
official government position.
Bush said his reaction to the
Russian earth satellite was: "If
it wakes us up, I'm damn glad the
Russians shot their satellite.
Bush also said "the fact that
Russia has shot a satellite doesn't
mean that we have the intercon-
tinental missile on our doorstep.
We're a heck of a long way from
that.. .
"There are three main p'rob-
lems: Getting the missile up, get-
ting it back into the atmosphere,
and making it hit the target. If
the Russians.can guide their mis-
sile to the target and have solved
the problem of re-elitry into the
atmosphere, they have done quite
a lot, but I don't believe it."
Asked if he was pessimistic
"about our chances of catching up
to the Russians," Bush said, "no
I'm not pessimistic. We have gone
through two world wars and sur-
vived."
Symington
Sees Laxity
In Research

['op

Hods

j

IN NEXT CONGRESS:
Mrs. Griihs Cites
Effects of 'Sputnik'
By JOHN AXE
Congresswoman Martha W. Griffiths, (D-Mich.) predicted that
the recent launching of the earth satellite by the Soviet Union will
have a far-reaching and positive effect on the legislation proposed
and enacted by congress next January.
Mrs. Griffiths, who is a graduate of the University law school,
expressed this belief in a speech to the Young Democrats Club held
last night in the Union.
Cites Missile Repercussions
The:congresswoman, who is a member of both the Banking and
Currency and Government Operations Committees in the present
Congress named a number of what ,
she thought would be the reper- ,
cussions in the upcoming session.
"First," she said, "there will un-
doubtedly be an investigation into .
why the defense department did
not put sufficient emphasis on the
missile program even though more
than enough money was available
for this purpose."
The second-term member of
congress continued by suggesting
that our failure to beat the Rus-
sians on the satellite launching
and the perfection of the ICBM }
missile, which is necessary for this
launching, is probably due in part
to.the rivalries between the differ-
ent armed forces, all of whom are
working on separate guided missile,
programs.
Urges United Project
"This could have been avoided.'

NEW YORK ()-Labor Secre-
tary James P. Mitchell said yes-
terdary the "eventual destruction
of Jimmy Hoffa" would result if
there were a showdown fight for
power bet-een Hoffa and the AFL-
CIO.
Mitchell voiced the opinion in a'
question and answer period after
addressing 300 members of the
Union League Club at a public
affairs luncheon.'
A questioner asked Mitchell
what the outcome would be in a
"contest for power in a showdown
between Hoffa and Meany's and
Reuther's AFL-CIO."
Mitchell said such a fight would
result in the "eventual destruption
of Jimmy Hoffa."
Mitchell said this would have
to be the result "because if legiti-
mate trade unionism is +o survive,
and it must survive, racketeers
and hoodlums have to go or be
ousted."

Private

Tal

Satlie, Missil

U.S. Specialis

she said, "by following the same
practice as in the Manhattan Pro-
Aject which produced the atom
bomb, whereby allof the scien-
tists and scientific know-how were,
pooled under one department."
Mrs. Griffiths, who represezits
the 17th Congressional District,
went on to say that "our failure' to
bring very, many foreign scientists
into the United States after World
War II aswell as. our present lag
behind the USSR in the turning
out of new scientists has also
helped bring about the present em-
barrassment."
"The latter problem could be
lessened by a federal scholarship
program for students studying
science in which the scholarship
would go directly to the student
to be used in the university or
college of his choice."
Asian Vlirus
Continues
On Campus
*4*

EAST ST. LOUIS, Ill. (P)-Sen.
Symington (D- Mo.) d e cl a r e d
Tuesday "the people who have
been running the Defense Depart-
ment have a definite contempt for
research."*
"I sat in on a hearing once
where one of these defense people
said he did not care to find out
why grass turns green' or why
potatoes turned brown when fried,"
the senator said.
"We must do away with this
kind of thinking," he said in a
speech before a symposium at
Parks College of St. Louis Uni-
versity.
The Missouri senator said the
United States must stop belittling
Russian accomplishments and eli-
minate its own contempt for re-
search to catch up with Russia.
He said the fact Russia has the
earth satellite "proves without
question they have the interconti-
nental ballistics missile."

-Daily-Richard Lund
MARTHA W. GRIFFITHS
t * . talks on missiles
'U'President
Attacks Cost.
Of Education
Current attempts to make' stu-
dents pay for more and more of
the cost of their higher education
ignore the fact that democracy is
dependent on' education, Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher
said.
The, idea now prevailing in
some circles, he added, that since
college,. training has economic
value to the student, he should
assume the cost of his education,
overlooks the benefits which 'so-
ciety as a whole gains from his
education.
He pointed out that such an
idea can be used to say a person
should only go to school to in-
crease his earning power.
Hatcher said that anticipated
enrollments have been reduced at
a time when there.is a critical
need for more trained scientists
and teachers because of current
economic conditions coupled with
an increase in fees.
He warned that those in favor
of increasing fees even further.
should take another look at what
could happen to the nation if "the
students' share ofb he cost is ex-
tended beyond the present levels."
Officials End
.Financial.Aid
Conference
Scholarship officials from sev-
eral colleges wound up a two-day
Conference of Scholarship and
Financial Aid Officers here yes-
terday.
The" Big Ten., Big Seven, Ivy
League and Pacific Coast Confer-
arena ncallAidoff11Mcers1 her yes

Conference
To Remain
Top Secret
Rabi, Hagerty Dee]
Comment -on Reds
ICBM Weapon Cla
WASHINGTON (P) -Pres
Eisenhower and his science
visory committee conferred ye
day on the subject of satellite
missiles but everyone conce
remained silent about what
said.
After the 45-minute confe
with thePresident, Prof. is
Rabi, chairmin of the 13-m
committee, told newsmen
"anything you want you wiUl
to get from the President's of
And James C. Hagerty, M
House press secretary, said i
would be "nothing" from the
ident's office.
Declines to Comment
Prof. Rabi, of' the physcs
partment at Columbia Unive
declined to comment on whi
the U.S. ballistic missiles and e
satellite programs should be s
ed up now that Russia has lau
ed one satellite and claime
have an intercontinental balli
missile.
Vice-President Nixon, in a sa
in San Francisco, predicted R
would seek to use the "sciei
triumph" of its satellite toc
munize other parts of the woe
He said the necessity for "
tatning ours superiority in miu
strength," takes priority over
eral tax cuts.
Nixon Decries Talk
Nixon decried "loose talk"
the Sputnik launching had ch
ed the balance of military pow
the world.
From Sen. Mansfield of 3
tana, assistant Democratic le
in the Senate, came a renewe
mand that all government m
and satellite projects be co
nated under a single prog
something like the Manhattan
ject which developed the
atomic bomb in World War I
Supports Demand
in support of his demand, M
field said that Pentagon, fi
show more than 850 1nillion d
have been spent on missile prcl
which were subsequently shel
Likewise,, he said, Congress
year apportioned "every s
dime" the adinistration reqi
ed for research and develop
work in the fiscal year whic
gan last July 1.
nn 11
itabs Roc4
WHITE SANDS P R O V I
GROUND, N.M. ) - The
public firing of the Tals mi
fizzlecd yesterday.
The firing of the weapon
drone B17 airplane was toi
climaxed a ceremony at ~w
Radio Corp. of America tu2
over the Tals Defense Unit'tc
Army. The Tals also is use
the Navy as a ship-to-shore
ship-to-air weapon.
A malfunction in the boost
the Talos sent the missile
course at an altitude of a
4,000 Meet and the weapon. wai
lowed to crash uprange fron
launching site.

Before the mishap Adm. I
Withington, chief of the '
Bureau of Ordnance, offici
presented the TDU to the A
About 200 officials and ni

rof. Benjamin W. Wheeler, of
history department and ad-
r to students on the junior
in Europe program told the
ary college Steering Commit-
about a special program for
opean study.
his plan for spending the
or year at a European univer-
is administered by the Scan-
avian Seminar. Its special ad-
tage is that it does not require
licants to have any knowledge
i foreign language.
udents on the plan are given
iminary instruction by mail
on the ship to Europe in Dan-
Norwegian or Swedish. Since
plan is heavily subsidized by
Scandinavian governments;
cost is less than $1500 for the
, including transportation.
olarships are also available..
of. Wheeler also mentioned
ible plans for the University
nitH1- nenfn a nrmil .1 bya, nnn

NORTH CAMPUS BUILDINGS:
Hatcher Dedicates 'U' Engineering Laboratories

By RICHARD IABBIDEAU
President Harlan Hatcher yes-
terday dedicated the new automo-
tive and aeronautical engineering
laboratories to the selection and
training of "the best minds in the
best technology."
Speaking at tthe dedication
luncheon in the League, Hatcher
said "We have made a heartening
beginning."
But Hatcher had earlier warned
a convocation audience in the
Rackham Lecture Hall not to be
entirely content with the progress
that has been made.

He announced during the lunch-
eon that a group of buildings
planned for the North Campus
would be named the "George'
Granger Brown Memorial Labora-
tories" in honor of the late Dean.
These will include laboratories for
fluids engineering, materials, met-
allurgy 'and structures, and high-
way study.
Three honorary doctor of en-
gineering degrees were presented
by President Hatcher during the
convocation, to Chancellor Furnas,
James Doolittle, former Air Force
General, and James C. Zeder, vice-

Health Service again reported
high numbers of students at the
general clinic yesterday as the
Asian Flu epidemic refuses to re-
lease its grip on the campus popu-
lation.
Dr. Morley Beckett, Health Serv-
ice Director, said that 372 stu-
dents were seen in the clinic Mon-
day, 100 more than have ever re-
ported on any previous Monday,
generally the heaviest day of the
week.
The infirmary continues to be
filled and t,%o students were trans-
ferred to University Hospital. How-
ever, the great majority of cases
are being cared for in campus
residences. Dr. Beckett said a great
number of students in residence
halls are stricken with the virus.
There is a sign on the door of
one of the rooms in South Quad-
rangle, where the common greet-
ing now is a cough offering
would-be visitors, "Free Flu -
Breathe Deeply."
Dr. Beckett said there is still no
preventive vaccine supply in sight.

I

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