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


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 17, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-17

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

. ..16 Rice .a. ..... 7 Notre Dame .. 7 'Purdue
... 7 Texas A&M.... 6 Oklahoma .. .. 0 Northwestern .

27 Wisconsin .. . 24 Michigan State 42 Ohio State.. . 17 Slippery Roc
0 Illinois. .;. . 13 Minnesota . . . 13 Iowa ... .... 13 West Liberty

See page 4


Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom



No. 53



-i r

ense Budget
ks Scheduled
nhower, McElroy To Discuss
e Needed To Meet Red Threat

Tunisian Arms Disput
Unsettled After Secr
NATO Council Sessio

4UGUSTA, Ga. (R})-President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sere-
r of efensNeil McElroy will meet here Tuesday to discuss just
The President's vacation headquarters said McElroy will be
cxpanied from Washington by the Pentagon's fiscal expert, Asst. '
eceary of 'Defense Wilfred'J. McNeil..
Before completing arrangements for that meeting and getting in
round of golf delayed by rain, President Eisenhowertalked by tele-
r~~phone with Scretary of 'State
John Foster Dulles regarding
French protests over Anglo-Ameri-
o t oinery can arms shipments to Tunisia.
Dulles was in Washington.
James C. Hagerty, White House
il leave press secretary, declined to provide
any detail on the Eisenhower-
Dulles discussion.
AA T Post Stirted French Wrath -*
The token arms shipments stir-
red French wrath just a month in PAYOFF PITCH-EndGary Prahst (86) scores Michigan's second
PARIS (R)-Field Marshal -Vis- advance of a Paris NATO council touchdown as he grabs quarterback Jim Van Pelt's seven-yard pass
mnt Montgomery, last of the top meeting designed to strengthen the in the end zone. Indiana quarterback Tom McDonald (25) watches
flied commanders of World War North Atlantic Alliance in.. the hopelessly.
still on active duty, will' retire light of Soviet Union advances in.
. deputy Allied commander in development of missiles and other Mic h
urope next September. space age weapons.
Supreme Headquarters Allied President Eisenhower and the
owers in Europe used the occasion government heads of the 14 other
I ontgsmrery's 70th birthday to- NATO member nations plan to at-,'
ay to announce that lie will be tend that meeting. "
;leased from duty at his own Confer in Augusta
Associate of lke spending plans for the fiscal year
Qen. Lauris Norstad,. supreme starting next July 1, the President
mmander of the Atlantic Alli- and McElroy will confer at the By JAMES BAAD
c1e, issued a statement saying Augusta National Golf Club Tues- Daily sports Editor
e accepted the decision of his day against the background of
rst deputy "with the utmost re- President's Eisenhower's assertion The flit feet of Michigan's Jim Pace were nearly the whole show
rt. that expenditures for weapons of yesterday as the obviously low spirited Wolverines easily dominated
Montgomery, beret-wearing hero the future must be increased "a Indiana, 27-13.
f North Africa, where he stopped very considerable figure." The season's smallest home crowd of 56,254 fans witnessed the
*, German tide sweeping toward It already is cetain. defense slow moving contest.
gypt, was a close associate of spending for the current iscal year Meanwhile down in Columbus, Ohio, the Buckeye horde of coach
en.'.Dwight D. Eisenhower - will ex'ceed the 38 billion dollar Woody Hayes sewed up the Conference title and a Rose Bowl trip,
Montgomery commanded Allied target. defeating Iowa in a see-saw contest, 17-13. Here at home the crowd
nd forces under Gen. Eisenhower Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N.H.), 'was once again treated to the
ithe historic Normandy invasion senior QOP member of the Senate fas bneaain reated o the
r 1944. He became Gen. Eisen- Appropriations Committee, recent- flashy breakaway running of Pace
ower's deputy when SHAPE was ly predicted military outlay for Exp t R ise but to little else.
t up in 1951. the new year will outrun this year's While the Arkansas tailback was
Montgomery, at 70. remains one spending by one to two billion Pr ba l eating up half of Michigan's yard-
the busiest and most-traveled dollars. Probable, age on the ground and scoring two
kIcers at headquarters. His special touchdowns, the rest of the Wol-
sponsibility is the training of verines appeared to be 'having a
Ile orces. 1 rl e s n hrd time getting started.
"leA he haois conetied . D aisy G iven1 Benson Says -r - , askre.
Memoirs Expectedr Ties Clark
ause he phas continued to Incidentally, Pace's two touch-
l active miitary postlong of WASHINGTON (W) - Secretary downs bring his Conference scor-
t-r the other high wartime cm-) i o1n1jofAgriculture Ezra Taft Benson, ing total up to 48 points which ties
ianders, Montgomery never has denying once more he is rsigning, current leader Don Clark of Ohio
ritten abQut his side of the war. T returned from a 24-day world tour State. Clark saw no action yester-
ow he is expected to get down to In yesterday voicing enthusiasm for day.
ork on his memoirs. When they 1 American farm export prospects. Even though it scored four times
ei DTpablished,M he has hinted, the He said he would recommend to against Indiana, Michigan's of-
rn y)President Dwight D. Eisenhower a fense was not running smoothly
The most colorful British field ufacturing Co. was assured of a year's extension of the 1954 Agri- yesterday. The running backs
mmander in World War II, million dollar'state-built plant be- cultural Trade Development Act, weren't receiving adequate block-
ontgomery was born in Ireland, fore it decided to switch its air which expires next June 30. He will ing a good share of the time,
e son of an Anglican vicar. rifle plant to Rogers, Ark., the a* authority to ship abroad for especially on plays run to the left.
Detroit News said today. sale, barter or gift at least an addi- Michigan's passers were off also
The newspaper quoted Noel tional one billion dollars of sur- yesterday. With nearly everybody
Boulware, chairman of the Rogers plus farm commodities. throwing - Jim Van Pelt, Stan
Chamber of Commerce, as saying Act Extended Once Noskin, John Spidel, Pace, Bob
.rT " the Michigan firm was guaranteed The act already has been ex- Ptacek, and Mike Slhatusky- the
11SC S special tax concessions, plus a tend once. So far the government Wolverines could complete only
lease-purchase agreement on the has shipped or is shipping our- eight of 24 attempts besides having
V1 C10BC0 new plant. billion-dollars worth of its surplus five of these picked off by Indiana
The air rifle firm, located for 70 stocks of grains, cotton, rice and backs.
years at Plymouth, Mich., an- dairy products to Asia, Europe and Weak Passing
University professors who re- nounced last week that it would the Middle East. It wasn't that any one was open
ntly traveled in the USSR will move to Arkansas. Lower taxes Benson said his department so much that the passes were
scuss "American Scientists Visit plus lower wages and higher pro- might ask authority to dispose of either over or underthrown. At
.e Soviet Union," at 8 p.m., Tues- ductivity were cited as reasons for an additional 1 billion-dollars least twice Michigan had a re-
Wy in Aud. B, Angell Hall. the shift. worth of surplus products, but that ceiver clear in the end zone only
This second lecture - discussion The News said Daisy was offered further conferences will be held to have the pass thrown short
11 be chaired by Prof.-Emeritus a choice of several pieces of prop- before a firm figure is agreed upon. into a defender's hands.-,
Borge Y. Ralnich of the mathe- erty for its plant site and Will Defends Administration Defensively it just wasn't Mich-
atics department. acquire possession under a lease It was during a planeside inter- igan's day either. The Hoosiers
The series, entitled "Soviet, with option to purchase. view that he insisted he has no smashed into the Wolverine's end
4ion and Eastern Europe." is Although the plant will be worth plans to leave the Cabinet. zone twice compared to only one
onsored by the University Com- more than one million dollars, the He also defended as "economi- previous score against the rest of
ittee for the Program in Russian newspaper said Daisy's tax assess- cally sound" the administration's their Big Ten opponents. Yester
udies.- ment will not exceed $100,000 for farm program which has been un- day's were Indiana's fourth and
Education and research in Rus- 10 years. der attack, particularly in the fifth touchdowns of the year.
, will be the topic of Prof. Henry Cass Hough, Daisy's executive Midwest farm belt. Benson said if Some credit must be given to
Gomberg, of the nuclear and vice-president, said that conces- 'anyone had a better program to Indiana and especially to its two
ctrcal engineering department sion "will cut our taxes to at least offer he would be glad to consider hard running backs, Jim Yore and
d assistant director of the Phoe- one-third-perhaps more." it. See PACE, page 3
k Project.
Prof. Orren C. Mohler, of the
tronomy department and assist- IKE MAY ASK $4.2 BILLION:
it director of the McMath-Hul-
art, Observatory at Pontiac, will
sean "Soviet Observatories
11 Research in AstronomyCorCngress Prepares for Aid Battle
"Soviet Mathematics Today,"
al be the subject of Prof. Arthur WASHINGTON (JP) - Congress I request could be more important ping up their missiles program,

Lohwater, of the mathematics members are squaring away for a than the military fund .increases have been stepping up their eco-
partment. 1958 struggle over foreign' aid-a President Eisenhower will ask. enoic aid to other countries.
fight likely to be complicated by This view does not seem likely We've already reduced our own
the need to find more money for to be shared by his California col- foreign aid program to the danger
ound Table missiles.league, Sen. William Knowland, point."
Reports say President Dwight D. the Senate's Republican leader. Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-
c 1&1 ' Eisenhower is preparing to ask Opposes Deficit
e Qt 1 71. [!nn(iljlcin Tmirv nrhi ' ck Tn xrl..r 1-.l . 1iinolMinn,) a Foreign Relations com-

Daull 'es To Ask Plans,
Aid from Stevenson
WASHINGTON (M)-Secretary of State John Foster Dulles is
expected to ask Adlai Stevenson tomorrow to join in working out an
Allied political and military program designed to restore the crumbling
confidence of North Atlantic Treaty countries in United States leader-
The American-British crisis with France over Tunisia has re-
doubled the conviction of administration-leaders that urgent measures
are necessary to pull the alliance together.
This is in large part a question of restoring confidence in American
leadership, a confidence badly shaken by Russia's surge forward in
the missiles race and by fears of

CI lit

-Daily-Fred Shippey'
... takes Indiana pass.
I yroleans
Fight Over
Lang uag
BOLZANO, Italy (R)-Some hot
tempers may heat up the air in
this Alpine Valley today as a bor-
der dispute-mainly over langu-
ages-rages on.
One side is shouting demands in
German; the other in Italian.
This is the South Tyrol problem
--in which the simple posting of
a street sign set off violent reac-
tion. East street in South Tyrol
has two street signs, one in Ger-
man and the other in Italian.
More Violence Threatened
Now the construction of a hous-
ing development threatens more
violence. To the German speaking
people of South Tyrol, the housing
development represents a stacking
of the deck, with Italians in a
move to outnumber the Germans.
South Tyrol is a prosperous 8,200-
square mile area in northern Italy
on the Austrian border. It was
handed over to Italy from Austria
after World War I. In its north live
330,000 German-speaking inhabi-
tants. In the south are 470,000
During the Mussolini regime,
Italians flocked into South Tyrol
in an "Italianization program" to
offset the heavy German speaking
Square Deal Promised
After the war, Austria insisted
she had the right to demand a
squareadeal for the German-speak-
ing population. The Germans de-
mand. more rights, especially rec-
ognition of German as the official
The latest flare of tempers is
over a housing development built
by the Italian government for 900
families in Bolzano. The Germans
charge it is designed to bring in
more Italian families to alter the
ethnic makeup.
Violence Possible
This dispute could break out

Allies that the United States would
not risk nuclear devastation to live
up to its commitments to defend
them against attack.
Confidence Necessary
Only by restoring confidence,
high officials here believe, can the
United States win acceptance of
its plan for setting up intermediate
range missiles bases on Allied ter-
ritory extending from the North
Atlantic into the North Pacific.
Similarly, restoration fo confi-
dence is considered necessary to
win acceptance of plans for the
kind of nuclear armaments pro-
gram which Washington would
like to carry through over the next
two-or three years..
Trained in A-Warfare
Allied forces would be trained in
atompic warfare and promised ac-
cess to nuclear weapons provided
by the United States if war broke
Stevenson, the Democratic presi-
dential nominee twice defeated by
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
is di e here today for a meeting to-
morrow with Dulles. He has said
that he could not undertake to
make President Eisenhower's
NATO policies for him but he has
offered to comment on the Presi-
dent's plans and to support them
where he agrees.
He may attend the NATO sum-
mit conference at Paris Dec. 16-18
as a Democratic adviser to Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
Hope for Suggestions
State Department officials ex-
press the hope thatalthough
Stevenson has refused to take the
lead in policy-making, he is pre-
pared to make detailed suggestions
to Dulles.
The latter was represented as
ready to try to incorporate Steven-
son's ideas. He and other adminis-
tration leaders have been search-
ing for proposals which would
breathe new life into the alliance
systems of almost 50 nations to
which the United States belongs.
Flymg Boat
Tol Now 44
NEW PORT, Isle of Wight {P)-
The death toll of the flaming
crash of a big flying boat on this
English island rose yesterday to
One of the 15 survivors, an
Englishwoman, died in a hospital
of her injuries.
Forty-three of the 58 persons
aboard, including the eight-mem-
ber crew, were killed outright
when the four - engine Solent'
smashed into a timbered chalk
cliff Friday night and burned.

1t ,
Ask Spe'edup
In Research
cratic Advisory Council called yes-
terday for a greater sense of
urgency in the race with Russia
for survival.
It said aspecial session of Con-
gress should be convened if neces-
sary to-finance a speedup in mil-
itary and research programs.
It said rivalry between the
armed services should be ended
if it is delaying the programs.
Need All-Out Efforts
"The all-out effort of the Soviets.
to establish themselves as masters
of the space around us must be
met by all-out efforts of our own,"
said, the Council in a statement
approved by Adlai Stevenson, for-
mer President Harry. S. Truman,
and other leading Democrats.
The Advisory.Council is a 24-
mnember policy branch of the Dem-
ocratic National Committee.
The Council listed 17 members
it said had approved the state-
ment in a telephone poll, includ-
ing Stevenson. It said the others
could not be reached in time.
Say U. S. Fallen Behind
Decl ing the United States has
fallen'behind Russia in developing
the "weapons of tomorrow," the'
Democratic statement said:
"If our military and research
programs are being held back be-
cause of lack of funds, a special
session of Congress should be call-
ed requesting the necessary addi-
tional appropriations and, if re-
quired, the raising of the debt
limit which is today artificially
holding back the expenditure of,
money already approved.
Need End to Rivalry
"If the rivalry between the
armed services is delaying our
programs- and causing unneces-
sary expense, as we believ0 it is,
this rivalry should be put to an
Vnd and unified action taken with-
in the Department of Defense:"
The statement, a critique on
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's
two recent national security broad-
casts, said the President's speeches.
contained "no suggestion for a
program to win the battle for outer,
space despite its importance in
the world of the future."
"This is no time for complacent
reassurances on the state of our
defenses," it said.

Next Week
Delegates Want Uni1
Before Summit Tall
Of NATO Leaders,
PARIS, ()-France locked hor
with Britain and the United Sta
again yesterday on the Tunisi
arms dispute and an emerge,
session of NATO's permane
Council, called to seek a sw
settlement, got nowhere.
Delegates called for another co
ciliation session next week, pry
ably Wednesday.
This'would give Foreign Minis
Christian Pineau time to thra
the matter out with Secretary
State John Foster Dulles In Was
ington Tuesday.
Hope to Heal breach
Delegates to the ruling body
NATO expressed hope this .serc
breach in allied unity could
healed before the summit conf(
ence of NATO premiers and prei
dent in Paris next month. T
summit meeting is designed as
display of Allied unity before- t
threat of Soviet technology.
High French sources said Fran
at yesterday's secret emergen
meeting demanded two Unit
States-British guarantees:
Not for Rebels
1) That the 920 small guns se
to Tunisia Friday will never
used against France.
2) That not enough arms
shipped to leave any over for t
rebels in neighboring Algeria, n
in revolt against French rule. B:
tai andsFrance saidTunisi l
given assurances the arms will r
get to Algerian rebels
The French informants declar
that if 3ritain and the Unit
States oppose France in the Uit
Nations debate on Algeria, t
North Atlantic Treaty Organi2
tion will be blown sky high.
Failed to Convince
W. Randolph Burgess, Unit
States NATO representative, a
British Delegate Sir Frank Robe
failed in a day-long attempt
convince the French the Arms C
liveries were necessary to ke
Tunisia lined up with the West.
Count Etienne de Cry- hai
and other French delegates sto
fast on France's claim of exclusi
right to supply arms to Tunis
until last year a French protecto
World News
By The Associated Pres
PARIS - French riot poli
mounted guard at the Unit
States and British embassies.1
It was a ,precaution as Freni
feeling ran high against Ame
cans and British over the TunisF
arms deal.
WASHINGTON - A spokesma
for the Senate Rackets Commiti
said yesterday two of the grou
investigators, now in Indiana, w
check on the Oct9ber riot in
1955 strike at the Perfect Cir
Corp. foundry in New Castle.
' ANCHORAGE, Alaska - Fo
crewmen were found alive and 2
dead yesterday in the wreckage
an Air Force B29 that crashed iX
to an Alaska mountainside duria
a snowstorm Friday ringht-
The.four survivors, all injure
were airlifted here from the cra


Space Ship Seats Scarce
WASHINGTON (A')-America's first manned space ship will be"
more crowded than a rush-hour bus if everyone who wants to climbs
Bids for the flight are trickling in from Maine to California de-.
spite official turnddwns and forecasts that space travel is years away.
A Vanguard information officer reported today hIe's received some
30 offers from Americans to go space flying since the Soviets launched
dog-carrying Sputnik II early this month.

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan