Iowa . . . . . .
. 44 1 Michigan State 34 Wisconsin ... 41 1 Oklahoma .. 39 1 Washington . . 13 1 Duke
. . . 2 Notre Dame . .
Northwestern . 12
Missouri . . . . 14 Oregon
. *0.'." .
. . . . . . . .
TE SERIOUS THOUGHT
Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1957
* * *
50Na tion A iiance
on To Get
$SHINGTON (RP)-The Eisen-
- 2adlinistration is looking
.possibility of making an
tart on deliveries of missiles
lied forces in the European
e purpose of the speedup
. be to dramatize American
ess in missiles development
demonstrate this country's
iess to share modern weapons
its Allies to the extent that
,w and the nation's resources
Seek Base Accord
the same time the Adminis-
n is planniig to seek agree-
primarily among the North
tic Treaty countries, for es-
hment of missiles bases on'
territory within striking
of Soviet targets.
Icials said yesterday that
are two aspects of the broad
planning now under way in
rati n for the NATO summit
rencb to be held in Paris in
mber. President Dwight D.
hower will attend the meet-
SEARCH CONTINUES-Navy planes and ships are probing the
area indicated on the map for traces of a missing Pan American
Fleet Carrier Joins ea,
Air Search for Lost Plane
HONOLULU -)-A massive search by air and sea was shaping
up over the mid-Pacific last night, in quest of a missing Pan American
Stratocruiser with 44 persons aboard.
Pacific Fleet headquarters directed the big carrier Philippine Sea
to leave Long Beach, Calif., at once, hurling its far-ranging radar-
equipped planes into. the search. The carrier should reach the area
by noon today. In San Diego the Navy ordered two destroyers, the
The work will be intensified next
week when Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles returns here from a
working weekend at his island re-
treat in Lake Ontario. He' flew
fthere Thursday and is expected
back Monday afternoon.
Wants To Concentrate
He said on leaving that he,
wanted to get away from Wash-,
ington and his operational re-
sponsibiilties in order to concen-
* trate on~ many proposals which
have been made to Increase' Allied
Among these proposals is one for
speeding up missiles deliveries.
What may' be possible in this
field, however, is limited to the
availability of missiles for delivery
and this suggests that. either or
both of two steps might be taken.
WASHINGTON .OP)-A staff re-,
port to the Senate Governgent,
Operations Committee yesterday
urged a massive overhaul of the,
nation's science and technology
The report, signed by staff direc-
tor Walter L. Reynolds, announced
"at least a tentative conclusion
that there is presently little or no
coordination Between agencies car-
rying on science activities, and
very little exchange of informa-
It said this has resulted in "un-.
necessary duplication and waste of
scientific personnel in many in-
stances." The report, made public
by committee sources, recommend-
Creation of a. Department of
Science and Technology headed by
a new Cabinet officer as a major
.; step to help assure American scien-
tific supremacy, in peace or war.
Creation of NeW Senate and
House science committees to ride
herd on the proposed new agency,
and handle science legislation.
The founding of a new Academy
of Science, patterned after the
military academies, to train gifted
students in advanced science
courses, plus "a broad system of
In Cold War.
Countries May Unite
Without Written Pact
LONDON (P) - The* United
States and Britain yesterday were
reported shaping plans for band-
ing together about 50 nations in
a worldwide campaign to block
the spread of space-age commu-
Senior diplomats here said this
proposed new global diplomatic
strategy would be charted on a
long range assumption - on the
possibility that the Soviet Union
could prolong the cold war until
the next century.,
The United States and Britain-
evidently hope to align like-mind-
ed countries under the umbrella
of their nuclear power, the in-
formants said, and to win pledges
from them that they will cooper-
ate in political, economic and mili-
tary efforts to beat Russia's Sput-
In the world giidling hookup, at
least four regional defensive al-
liances would be jointed. They are
the 15-nation Atlantic Pact, the.
five - nation Baghdad Pact, the.
eight - member Southeast Asian
Treaty Organization and the 21-
state Pan American Alliance.
No Pact Intentions
But the diplomats insisted there
is no intention to set up any for-
mal new, 50-member treaty spell-
ing out the commitments of the
powers. Even the idea of a con-
ference of the= 50-odd countries
with which the United States has
treaties has been rejected.,
That is because Washington and
London want to avoid any sugges-
tion that they are trying to build
up a rival to the United Nations,
the informants said.
The idea instead is to draw all
the West's regional groupings to-
gether, to create continuing liaison
machinery between them and to
pull in other friendly states which
do not belong to any formal alli-
The purpose is to launch a new
stage in the political-military-eco-
nomic cooperation of the non-
Ready for Sale,
The autumn issue of Generation,
the student inter-arts magazine,
will be on sale Wednesday and
Thursday, according to David New-
man, '58, magazine editor.
The magazine will be sold on the
Diag, at the Union, in Mason Hall
lobby, Angell Hall lobby, and ata
the Engineering Arch.
Included in the magazine are;
five short stories, 11 poems, an
'essay on films, and nine pieces of,
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-"No one can prove
that Michigan taxes are the re-
sponsible factors for driving in-
dtstry out of Michigan," Prof.
William Haber of the economics
department said here last night.
"Tax advantages are only of
nominal importance and are sel-
dom the major or even primary
reasons for leaving Michigan," he
said. A search for lower wage
rates, the desire to cut distribu-
tion costs and proximity to mar-
kets are the basic reasons, the
economist said at a testimonial
in honor of Gov. G. Mennen Wil-
Refering to the recent decision
of a manufacturer to move his 700
employee manufacturing operation
from Plymouth, Prof. Haber said
"the fact that in moving to Ar-
kansas a firm can pay one dollar
an hour less in wages is the real
reason and, not the excuse that
taxes are higher here than in Ar-
Warns Runaway Plants
Republican legislators have
charged that Gov. Williams is
driving business out of the state
by creating what they cll "an
unhealthy economic climate. Gov.
Williams and other Democrats
have labeled the accusations "pro-
paganda" they say is aimed at
Prof. Haber warned that "high-
er wages will1catch up with run-
away plants in less time than is
He pointed out that Michigan
is still growing and predicted the
present labor force of 2.9 million
will grow to four million by 1975.
Growth Called Challenge
"To absorb this increased labor
force, to educate this expanding
population will provide the biggest
challenge yet faced by the state
government, our citizens and man-
agement institutions," he said.
Saying the "scientific war" with
the Soviets is requiring more de-
mands for graduate training, he
expressed the fear that "we are
making a serious error in allo-
cating higher education funds in
Michigan on a so-called per stu-
dent basis without taking into ac-
count the special 'needs and facili-
ties of such institutions whose per
student costs are substantially
"We dare not be blind to the
obligation&-which growth and ad-
justment impose upon us. We have
followed an ostrich-like policy and
refused to face some hard facts.
The costs of higher education is
one of these."
"We are richer than the Rus-
sians and at least not Jless smart.
They are outsmarting us in re-
cognizing the right priorities," he
BUMPED BY BONNER-Michigan's shifty halfback, Jim Pace, is brought down by L. T. Bonne
in the first quarter. Pace was injured later in the period seriously limiting the Wolverines'
attack. Bonner scored two of the Illinois touchdowns in the 20-19 defeat of Michigan.
WASHINGTON (I)-Army mis-"
silemen put their Jupiter-C pro-
ject on a virtual crash basis yes-
terday to be ready for sending up
an earth satellite-if and when the
Defense'Department actually or-
ders this done.
It became clear that the in-
structions given the Army by Sec-
retary of Defense Neil McElroy
Friday nightw as something less
than a command to start launch-
ing satellites as soon as the Jupi,
ter-C rocket vehicles could be em-
placed at Cape Canaveral, Fla.
The text of McElroy's memo-
randum to Secretary of the Army
Wilber Brucker Friday night was
Illinois Continues Home Field'
M' Bounced from Title Contei
By JAMES BAAD.
Daily Sports Editor
Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-Illinois dealt Michigan's Rose BoN
Conference hopes the final death blow here yesterday
slim margin of an extra point, 20-19.
A cloudy wind-swept gridiron, lined with 40,000
spectators, was the st'age for the saga of the Wolverine
bitter defeat of 1957. Once again the Illinois jinx pre
,Rose Bowl Bi
CAIRO, Egypt OP) - Egypt's
drunif ire of propaganda against
King Hussein and his Jordan gov-
ernment continued yesterday.
It appeared aimed at the Israel-
hating Palestinian refugees cooped
Egyptian radio broadcasts ac-
cuse Hussein of agreeing to ne-
gotiate with Israel on the refugee
problem. These- negotiations, the
Egyptian. press' and, radio charge,
will end in Israel's -favor.
Jordan has branded all the
Egyptian changes as lies. The
councils of tl--ee Jordan munici-
palities--Bethlehem, Beit'Jala and
Beit Samur-have sent pleas to
President Gammal Nasser of Egypt
to stop what they called a vicious
campaign against young Hussein.
The Egyptians seemed to be
making an outright appeal to the
Jordanian Arabs to consider as-
If the young monarch is slain,
the Middle East could burst into
flames, But Syria and Egypt seem
ready to take the risk, possibly
encouraged by friends in Moscow.
3 John R. Craig and the Oreleck, to
depart immediately. Helicopter
Squadron 6, near San Diego, was
ordered. to Board the Philippine
Sea, as was Anti-s\bmarine Squad-
ron 21, a plane unit.
The Pan American clipper with
36 passengers and a crew of eight
vanished from the skies between
5:04 PST and 6 p.m. Friday with-
out a word that would indicate
trouble or disaster. The 5:04 radio
call was a routine position report.
The pilot didn't make the custom-
ary call at six.
In mid-afternoon a Coast Guard
cutter sped to the position last
given by the pilot. This was more
than 1,000 miles east of Honolulu.
Earlier, a plane had spotted two
bobbing yellow objects, possibly
life rafts--or wing tanks jettisoned
by a searching jet.
The Navy reported that a radar
equipped plane had spotted an un-
identified object in the sea, about
100 miles southwest of the ocean
station, in the general search area.
The cylindrical objects hunted
by the cutter were sighted by an
Air Force plane 80 miles, south-
west of the last position reported
by the Hawaii-bound transport;
"Romance of the Skies." That rou-
tine last word came at 5:04 p.m.
See related story, page 4
kept secret. But the wording was
understood to be similar to that
of the public announcement --
directing the army to "proceed
with preparations" for launching.
The Navy, until Friday night,
has been the only military service
assigned the satellite launching
The White House has said the
schedule of the Navy project calls
for small test spheres to be sent
up in December and bigger ones,
with scientific instruments start-;
ing in March.
Polio preventive inoculations
will be available tomorrow at
Health Service for University stu-
Price of an inoculation is one
The serum is administered on a
three stage basis. The first inocu-
lation is followed by another after
four to six weeks 'and the last
after an interval of six months.
They wouldn't be beaten on<
their own soil. For the fourth
straight time Michigan failed
to bring a victory out of
This year Michigan came closer
than ever befbre and yet, not close
enough. The Illini were too strong,'
too early, for the Michigan's last
As the game began, it looked like
a Michigan victory in the making.
The offensive unit moved goalward
the second .time they got the =ball.
A 48-yr. run by Jim Pace took
the Wolverines to the Illinois 18-
yd. line. The drive continued to the-
three-only to be fumbled away.
'M' Came IEack
Not ready to fold yet, however,
Michigan gained possession once
again near midfield. A 22-yd. pass
from Stan Noskin to Bob Bosho.van
placed the ball once again on the
three yard line. Two plays later
Brad Myers rolled into the end
Jim Van Pelt attempted the con-
version. It was no good. Illinois
halfback Bob Mitchell got a finger
on the ball taking the point away
from the Wolverines.
At the moment, with Michigan
in front, it didn't seem to matter.
It wasn't until the beginning of
the second quarter that the missed
point took on a little meaning.
Michigan's biggest threat on the
ground, Pace, was stretched out
cold after running into Illinois'
fullback Ray Nitschke.
Pace Carried Off Field
Pace was carried motionless from
the field on a stretcher and never
returned to the game, although
revived soon afterward, and was
reported to be all right.
For the next two quarters, Illi-
nois had the ball a good share of
the time and moved it. Twice in
See 'M', page 6
ence yesterday was reported
ed toward a weapon more
than the "ultimate" interco
tal missile-a manned, hy:
bomber that could glide at
tic speeds through space tc
and spy on any place on ea
The United States was a
scribed as interested in
weapon, but far behind RU
missiles' work that could]
this and other developmen
The information indicate
1. The United States
ment has circulated word 1
1959 the Soviets can be a
to have long-range missil
to attack all United State
tegic air bases.
2. The Russians succ
launched two ICBM's last
They were in the 4,000-mil(
but capable of going further
3. It is not known whet
Reds have solved ICBM pi
of accuracy and re-entry i
The Cleveland Orchesti
present the fourth concert
Choral Union Series at 8:3
today in Hill Auditorium.
The orchestra will play
SGC Hopefuls Review Student Representation
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of a series of articles de-
scribing comments of Student Gov-
ernment Council candidates at the
pre-election open houses.)
By RICHARD TAUB
The composition and size of
Student Government Council has
Administrative Wing should be
added to the Council. At Chi Ome-
ga sorority, he said that such ac-
tion would decrease the represent-
ativeness of the Council because
there would be less elected repre-
sentatives. He does not want to see
the Council expanded.
of the Council. He does not think
it was quite fair to have six posi-
tions open with four incumbents
running. It puts the other seven
at a great disadvantage, he said.
"I am a conservative," he said,
"and this group is note represented
enough on the Council." Almost
bureau and even talks with people
before and after class.
Mort Wise, '59, favors expand-
ing the Council. "The number of
students . . . should be increased,
but enough so that the represen-
tation would be more equalized."
He does not want it to reach the
and that members writing edi-
torials which could be distributed
to the students. That way, the
communications would be im-
Agrees on Expansion
Dan Belin, '59, also said the
Council should be expanded. Coun-