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.

November 06, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-06

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

CAMPUS CHEST
NOT NEEDED
See page 4

Y

1MwF

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom CLUDY

VARIER

No. 43

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1957

E

mocrats
New YoIr

Win Positions
'k, New Jersey

y The Associated Press
crats continued their win-
ays in off-year elections
ty as Democratic Gov.
B. Meyner of New Jersey
election against his Eisen-
upported challenger, Mal-
Forbes.
er, who thus boosted his
for consideration for a
n his party's 1960 presi-
ticket, swept to victory
e help of some Republican
lependent votes.
s, a 38-year-old state sen-
d wealthy magazine pub-
ho ran as an Eisenhower

Republican, conceded defeat at
11:12 p.m. EST.
At the time, Gov. Meyner had a
lead of 167,000 votes with a bit
more than half the votes tabu-
lated.,
Won in '53
He won by 150,000 in 1953.
Democrat J. Lindsay .Almond,
running for governor under the
Byrd organization banner of mas-
sive resistance to racial integra-
tion in Virginia's public schools.
defeated Eisenhower-backed Re-
publican Ted Dalton, who favored
a pupil assignment plan he said
would permit token integration.'-

'ERT SAYS:
Jnited States Can Hit
4oon Within Six Months
he United States has the components necessary to hit the moon
a rocket and could do so "probably within six months" on a
basis, the president of the International Astronautical Federa-
aid yesterday.
ndrew G. Haley, co-founder of the world's largest rocket com-
warned "whoever loses this race, loses legal rights everywhere,
s the hearts and minds of the people of the world."
Rocket ompany Founder
:aley was co-founder, president, and director of the Aerojet
eering Corporation during World War II. His . nomination as
Spresident of the International Fed-

Almond's margin was about 2
to 1 with more than half the
state's precincts counted. 4
He led Dalton 162,419 to 82,682
In 1,102 of 1,911 precincts.
In New York City, Democratic
inayor Robert F. Wagner estab-
lished a healthy margin for a sec-
ond term over Republican Robert
K. Christenberry, a hotel execu-
tive, and at 9:20 p.m. Wagner
claimed victory.
Wagner had 586,309 to his op-
ponent's 229,219 in 1,750 of 4,613
districts.
First results in a mayor's con-
test gave the Democrats an up-
set victory in Bridgeport, Conn.
There, Judge Samuel J. Tedes-
co (D) won by less than 200 votes
from veteran Socialist Mayor Jas-
per McLevy, seeking his 13th
term.
Generally fair weather was re-
ported for the elections, with
crisp temperatures and a bright
autumn sun making the privilege
of voting a pleasure in most
places.
Labor Quiz
Nets Little

Knight Says
He'll Run
For Senate
WASHINGTON () - GOP Gov.
Goodwin J. Knight of California
abandoned his campaign for re-
election to bid for a Senate seat
yesterday.
Vice President Richard M. Nix-
on promptly wheeled out a glow-
ing endorsement of a Knowland-
Knight ticket for governor and
senator.
After conferences with Presi-
dent. Dwight D. Eisenhower and
Vice-President Nixon4 Knight said
he is yielding the field to Sen.
William Knowland (R-Calif.) in
the race for the 1958 Republican
nomination for governor.
Gov. Knight said he will bid
for the seat wrhich Sen. Knowland
will vacate in January 1959 In
what is regarded as a possible pre-
liminary move for Knowland to
seek the GOP presidential nomi-
nation in 1960 or later.
Gov. Knight said President
Eisenhower was "pleased to -know
we w o u l d n't have a bitter
struggle" in the governorship pri-
mary which might split the Re-
publican party in California and
possibly pave the way to election
of a Democrat as governor next
year.
Gov. Knight also told a news
conference he' had the' "unquali-
fied endorsement and approval"
of Nixon.
Vice-President Nixon backed
this up with a statement pledging
"my full support" to the nomina-
tion of Sen. Knowland as governor
and Gov. Knight as senator.
Gov. Knight's decision appar-
ently cleared the way for . Sen.
Knowland to get the nomination
for governor without a fight.
Vice-President Nixon, an ob-
vious candidate for the 1960 presi-
dential nomination, said Sen.
Knowland has "superb, qualifica-
tions" for the office of governor.
He said he is confident Gov.
Knight "will prove to be one of
the most articulate anc effectivp
supporters of the Eisenhower ad-
ministration in the Senate."
Along with Vice-President Nix-
on, President Eisenhower, was
quoted as expressing Measure that
California Republicans had out-
wardly patched up their differ-
ences.

Sp ti ISlm-ltNew U.S. Speculatio:

Evidence

Gaillard Gets
24th Postwar,
Premiership
PARIS (IP)-Felix Gaillard last
night won approval as France's
24th postwar premier.
. The victory came on Gaillard's
38th birthday and gives him the
distinction of being the youngest
premier in French Republican his-
tory.
The official result of the vote in
the National Assembly was an-
nounced as 337 for Gaillard, 173
against.
Assembly acceptance of Gaillard
has been virtually certain since
Sunday when the Socialists , and
right-wing independent Republi-
cans decided to give him their
.votes and join his government.
All parties of the Assembly had
become weary of the Cabinetcrisis.
It had dragged on for 36 days
because of bitter political squab-
bling among the deputies.
The 36-day life of the crisis
equalled the post-war record for
intervals between governments.
Wayne State
Seeks Funds
For Expansion'
Wayne State University an-
nounced yesterday that legislative,
funds will be sought to expand its
medical school and the labor-man-
agement relations program ad-
ministered jointly with the Uni-'
versity.
The Legislature will be asked for
$585,000,,of which $285,000 will be
earmarked to increase the capacity
of the medical school, ;Clarence B.
Hilberry, President of Wayne State
University said.
Wayne's medical school, the only
one in Michigan besides the Uni-
versity's, would increase the fresh-
man class from 75 to 125. The
amount of supporting funds need-
ed would eventually rise to nearly
a million dollars a year as the
upper classes increase in size.
The University's medical school
in Ann Arbor has a freshman class
of 200 and tentative plans to es-
tablish a third state medical school
in Grand Rapids were revealed at
a Regents meeting last May.
University President Harlan
Hatcher has gone an record in
support of expanding Wayne's
facilities before any other schools
are built.:
Chest F unds
Tneomnblel

eration early last mofith was made
by Britain and seconded by Russia
and Yugoslavia.
If Russia succeeds in hitting the
moon first, she would establish
symbolic right to its possession
under existing internal law, Haley
said.
"Anyone who, controls the moon,
controls the earth and becomes
capable of destroying anything on
it."
He said he would not be sur-
prised if a Russian rocket was al-
ready heading to the moon.:,
Speaking under the auspices of
the Law School Student Bar Asso-
ciation and the Engineering Re-
search Institute, Haley 'suggested
the United States take the lead in
calling a world-wide conference
to internationalize out space in-
cluding the moon. j
"No single nation has a para-
mount claim to outer space nor a
monopoly on the scientific genius
which will soo make its explora-
tion and exploitation a reality.
The field of astronautics (space
travel) will progress only as Inter-,
national cooperation in this field is
achieved."
Haley said Russia would par-
tiqipate in such a conference, even
in view of its apparent lead in
satellite and rocket development.
"I've always found their scien-
tists in this particular field quite
cooperative'."
He noted that a "valid and bind-
ing world pact emerged from the
acts of agreement and coopera-
tion" which preceded the first
satellite. launching for scientific
purposes during the International
Geophysical Year.
U.S. Economyv
Less Stable
The director of the National
Planning Association yesterday
said the United States economy,
because of excess productive ca-
pacity, is in a more precarious:po-
sition than it was in either 1949
or 1953.
Speaking before the closing
session of the Conference' on
Economic Outlook, Gerhard Colm
criticized both those who view
the present economic picture with
complacency and those who fatal-
istically predict a major depres-
sion.

WASHINGTON (A')'-- A labor
consultant and a Teamsters Union
official invoked the Fifth Amend-
ment more than 100 times and re-
fused to tell Senate rackets probes
whether they made under - the -
table_ deals to ease the labor
troubles of Michigan businessmen.
The consultant, George Kame-
now of Farmington, Mich.,,
wouldn't say whether he lavished
$61,000 on union bosses in 1954
and 1955 and charged it to firms
that hired his services.
Reading from a slip of paper,
the sweating witness invoked the
Fifth Amendment 76 times,
Frank Kierdorf, business agent
of Teamster Local 332 in Flint,'
Mich., rolled up more than 40
Fifth Amendment pleas against
possible self-incrimination.

CARL SANDBURG faculty member corrects bluebooksolus o th0Ie crowd ryinAg
. , gives opinions to catch a glimpse of Carl Sandburg in the Union.
Sandburg Speaks of 'Family of Man'
By LANE VANDERSLIGE fore a crowd estimated at over Sandburg said that all people have
Carl Sandburg spoke about the 3000, Sandburg called James a the same needs and strive for the
"Family of Man" last night dis- "glorified snob," with "no lessons same things.
i n h e r i t i n-g many from the for America." Sandburg said Hof- Sandburg called man a knower
"Family" as he did. fa "has the malicious sagacity of who wants to know more and who
His official topic was an im- a Huey Long," and disposed of will never 'stop trying to learn
posing "Human Aspects Involved Hoffa with a "to hell with him." more.
in the Relations Between Men of The Union-sponsored speech Aside from Sandburg's reading
all Races," bilt he managed to in- keynoted International Week. of selections from his works, much
terject his own disapproval of Read Preface of his comment was in a lighter
people ranging from Henry James Reading from his preface to the vein that had an undertone of
to Jimmy Hoffa. "Family of Man," a book of photo- jeriousness.
Speaking in Hill Auditorium be- graphs of people- of all nations, Modern poets bore the brunt of

ECONOMIST SURVEY:
Drop in Production Predicted
But No Major Depression'
A survey of 68 of the nation's top economists indicates there will
be a moderate. increase in consumer prices and a slight decline in
industrial production-but no major depression-in the United States
during 1958.
The survey was made among economists attending the fifth an-
nual Conference on Economic butlook sponsored by the Department
-of Econkomics. The survey indi-
cated:
SG ,' C onsiders 1) Consumer prices will rise
about one per cent above current
levels, on the average, during 1958;
DOrr Report 2) The nation's gross national
product-the dollar value of all
Student Government Council goods and services produced-will'
will consider a report by the Resi- remain close to the 1957 level of
dence Hall Finance Committee 439 billion dollars during 1958;
at 7:30,tonight innthe Student Ac- 3) The Federal Reserve Board
iti 7: Bu onighd inhaccording to-index of industrial production will
tivities Building, according, to decline about two and one-half
Janet Neary, "58, executive vice- per cent, compared with a six to
president. seven per cent slump during the
The report lists the reasons for 1954 recession;
the University system of self- 4) Gross private investment will
liquidating residence halls and also decline, probably about five
presents possibje alternatives, per cent, largely because of de-
It's major concern is that stu- creased capital outlays by busi-
dents are forced to pay about 200 ness and less importantly because
dollars each for liquidation, and of inventory reductions;
as costs go up, they may be priced 5) Unemployment will increase
out of an education. by about 400,000 to 3.2 million;
The Council will also hear a re- 6) Corporation profits will de-
port on a new Council program of cline about three per cent to $41
meeting with the Deans of Men billion.
and Women. The survey's results departed
The committee will also hear an sharply from pessimistic opinions
educational and social welfare re- expressed Mondgy, the confer-
nnpt ence's first day.

I yva v.

k

HEALTH SERVICE DIRECTOR:
First Day Flu Inoculations 'Disappointing'

By THOMAS BLUES
Approximately 250 students came to Health Service yesterday
for preventive Asian Flu inoculations.
Dr. Morley Beckett, Health Service Director, said he was ex-
tremely disappointed over the results of the first day of the inocu-
lation program. He has strongly advised all students to take advan-
age of the vaccine.

mesmosmms.w

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan