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.

July 30, 1959 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-07-30

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

LEGISLATURE
FIDDLES, ETC.'
See Page 2

LAw

~Iaii4

STEAM

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXVII, No. 27S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1959

FIVE CENTS

FOUR PAGES

1

OWN*

Fong, LongCGone
To Upper Chamber
GOP Takes Three Hawaiian Races;
Quinn Chosen 50th State's Governor
HONOLULU (M)-Hawaii's many races overwhelmingly chose a
one-armed Japanese-American war hero as Congressman; sent a
rags-to-riches Chinese-American to the United States Senate; and
gave underdog Republicans surprise victories Tuesday in the Islands'
first election as the nation's 50th state.
William F. Quinn, President Dwight D. Eisenhower's appointee
as territorial governor, was kept on as the state's first elected gov-
ernor.

E

ST,

EST,

DECIDE

TO

HALT

GE

E

T

LKS

ED

ESDAY.

KHRUSHCHEV:

'L
G.-.:.
9
t
/-
4

A Republican won one of the two United States Senate seats.
A Republican won as Lieutenant Governor.
And Republicans wrested control of the state Senate from the
Democrats. But Democrats won the lone House seat in Congress, took
done of the United States Senate
.pseats and retained control of the
Dd' ed 1111state House.
May Show Tide
Passing through the Islands, an
Eisenhower cabinet member, In-
(Ort ovin 9 terior Secretary Fred Seaton said.
t ~yesterday the election results may;
indiathe enational tide to-
In Senate ward the Republican party.
Democrats had won consistently
in the Islands since. 1954.
LANSING (P) - Long-delayed In Washington, President Ei-
bills providing for 1959-60 expend- senhower expressed pleasure over
itures on capital outlay and air- the Republican show of strength
port improvements started to move but voiced particular satisfaction
yesterday in the Senate. that the Islanders chose Hawaiians
Traditionally, they are among of Chinese, Japanese and native
the last measures finally approved. extraction.
The capital outlay bill reported Daniel K. Inouye, 34-year-old
'by the Senate Appropriations boy wonder of Island politics,
Committee was pretty nmuch a made the most impressive showing
skeleton for a program that ulti- for the Democrats.
Y mately will reach about 15 million Fong, Long Win
dollars. Republican Hiram L. Fong, 52,
It provided $1,620,893for com- a rags-to-riches millionaire, be-
pletion of projects now underway came the first Chinese-American
atAnArbor, Plymouth and Whit- ever to be sent to the United States
at Ann AbPymuhndWi-Senate. He defeated Connecticut-
more Lake, together with sums for bonFrank F. fated ect,
maintenance at various state in- orn Frank . Fasi, the Democrat,
stitutions.8591t7,0.
The allocations included $750,- The other Senate seat was won
000 for first phase construction- by Oren E. Long, 70, a Democratic
now temporarily shut down -on veteran politician and former Gov-
the new Boys Vocational School ernor of Hawaii. He defeated Re-
at Whitmore Lake, $600,000 for publican Wilfred C. Tsukiyama,
first phase work on the new Ply- 83,713 to 79.028.
mouth State Home and Training Governor Quinn, 40 - year - old
School and $271,000 to complete Republican, called "wonderful, ex-
the new Mental Research Building hilirating, glorious" his 85,997-82,-
at the University of Michigan, 052 win over Democrat John A.
The guts of the bill will be in- Burns, Hawaii's last Territorial
t ' dA p t S E Delegate to Congress.

Ike Bars
.invitation
By Nixon
WASHINGTON (A") - President
Dwight D. Eisenhower said yester-
day Vice - President Richard M.
Nixon has every right to talk over
with Nikita Khrushchev the pos-
sibility of visiting this country, but
has no authority to invite him
here.
President Eisenhower said Nix-
on, now visiting Russia himself,
has every right to listen and con-
verse and discuss such a visit with
the Russian premier.
Thus the President appeared to
confirm at a news conference that
Nixon has talked with the Soviet
leader about coming to the United
States sometime.
No Encouragement
But it is President Eisenhower
who will determine when and
whether an invitation will be is-
sued.
The President did little to en-
courage a Khrushchev visit at this
time.
Yet he is known to feel that at
the proper time and under the
right conditions a personal meet-
ing between himself and the So-
viet Premier might be desirable.
Good Ideas
President Eisenhower regards
Khrushchev as shrewd but not
wise, as erratic but not reckless or
irresponsible.
And he thinks it would be a
splendid idea if Khrushchev and
other top Soviet officials could
come to this country sometime to
see what this nation has, how the
people live and how much the
United States has to fight for if
necessary.
The news conference yesterday
skipped around the world-to Rus-
sia, Hawaii, the Far East, Latin
America-and dealt as well with
domestic affairs.
Starts Conference
The President started the con-
ference by voicing gratification
that persons of Chinese, Japanese
and Hawaiian ancestry were vic-
tors in Tuesday's election in Ha-
waii.
With a grin he added that he
wasn't unhappy that the Republi-
cans picked off the governorship
and one of two United States Sen-
ate seats.

May Recess, 'Stop,.
Talks C ompletely
To Cease Whether or Not Solution
To Berlin Situation Found in Time
GENEVA (R) - West and East decided yesterday to halt
the Foreign Ministers' Conference by next Wednesday even
if they fail to find a way out of the Berlin crisis.
They may recess or they may break off the talks entirely.,
There was nobody in town willing to predict that there
would be agreement by next Wednesday. Even the normally
optimistic British were portrayed as depressed over the pros-
pects.
No New Hope
"There is no evidence to indicate there is new hope for
a Berlin settlement," Andrew H. Berding, Assistant United
States Secretary of State, told"
reporters. Maurice Couve de
Murville, the French Foreign Power Shift
Minister, told the French cab-

THE BIG HELLO-Vice-President Richard M. Nixon is shown waving to workers as he leaves the
atomic icebreaker Lenin, now under construction in Leningrad, Russia. Nixon flew to Leningrad at
the start of his five-day trip which finds him now in Svedlovsk.
Russian Hecklers Stalk Nixon

serw ater on. .en. ,rmer A.
Porter (R-Blissfield), committee
chairman, said the bill was sent
to the floor at this time for pro-
cedural reasons.
The airport bill, also approved
by Porter's group, carried $1,153,-
000 in state funds to help finance
projects at 21 airports. Of the
total, $728,000 will come from fed-
eral grants.
Last year, the Legislature pro-
vided only $781,000 for airport
work, all of it from the state aero-
nautics fund fed by aviation fuel
tax receipts.
Detroit Outfit
To Construct
Research Unit
American Metal Products Co. of
Detroit announced recently that
it would build a $750,000 to $800,-
D000 research center on a 20 acre
site in Pittsfield Township, about
a quarter-mile south of Ann Arbor.
Construction of the center,
which will be partly dedicated to
the discovery and use of, nuclear
fuels and exotic metals, will begin
the first week in August.
Andrew M. Mras, president of
American Metal Products, said
yesterday:
"The great potential in missile
and nuclear power applications
for the high-temperature mater-
ials (exotic metals) developed by
our Engineering Science Division,
opened only 15 months ago in
Ann Arbor, has made it necessary
to undertake this expansion of
research and engineering facili-
ties."
The present research unit, lo-
cated at 1355 N. Main will con-
tinue operation as a supporting
unit after the new research cen-
ter is occupied.
.Harold A. Ohlgren, director of
the present center, will also head'
the staff of the new center. Fred-
erick C. Matthaei, Jr. is overall
supervisor of the Engineering Sci-
ence Division. He is also the com-
pany's vice-president in charge 'of
research and development.
Schoolmaker, Inc., of Ann Ar-
bor is the architect and contract-
or of the new center which is
scheduled for completion in De-
cember. Employing about 100 per-

Red Festival
Interrupted
VIENNA (P)- Anti-Communist
delegates gave the Communist
sponsors of the seventh World
Youth Festival more woes yester-
day.
The anti-Reds invaded discus-
siori seminars and forced Com-
munist speakers into debate with
embarrassing questions.
Frequently the anti-Red ques-
tioners drew loud applause from
the seminar audiences.
The campaign was part of an
announced aim of the anti-Com-
munists: "To get some real free-
dom of speech and debate into this
show."
The big news continued to be
the dissent within the Festival
ranks. This wasbmarked by a
sharpening row between United
States delegates and the Festival
management.
A Festival official refused to
recognize a new steering commit-
tee elected by the feuding Ameri-
can delegation.

SVERDLOVSK, Soviet Union
W) K- Hecklers loaded with un-
friendly questions and arguments
stalked Vice-President Richard M.
Nixon yesterday.
The Vice-President Ii toe-to-toe
exchanges told his hecklers to get
their government to step jamming
American broadcasts so they would
know the truth.
Another time he asked why
Soviet troops are in Poland, Hun-
gary and East Germany.
Helps Nixon
Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower,
brother of President Dwight D.
Eisenhower, and Vice-Admiral Hy-
man Rickover, the atomic sub-
marine expert, helped Nixon bat
down criticisms of American pol-
icy.
Herbert G. Klein, Nixon's press
aide, broadly hinted that the Vice-
President thinks the Soviet gov-
ernment has primed trusted
agents with hostile questions and
planted them among otherwise
friendly crowds.
"The Vice-President has noticed
there's a tremendous similarity in

questions as he's gone along," said
Klein.
"These people wait for him
either at entrances or exits where
they will be sure to be in his
path."
Hecklers Follow
The heckling began yesterday
morning at Novosibirsk, 900 miles
east of here, where the Vice-Presi-
dent's Soviet tour had brought
several examples of warm contact
with the Soviet people Tuesday.
Flying yesterday to this boom-
ing center in the Eastern Urals,
noted for its heavy industry and
armament mills, Nixon found a
big-but silent-crowd.
Just outside a steel mill Nixon
got into a discussion with the
plant superintendent, Nicolai
Stravtsev.
Nixon Debate
"You are jamming Western
radio broadcasts," Nixon told
Stravtsev. "You don't know the
truth."
"What you present is not ideas
but dirty slanders," Stravtsev de-
clared.
Nixon went on:
"You can stick to your own
ideas, but you ought to have the
right to choose what you hear and
read. Why must you let somebody'
else tell you what you must
hear?"
Patience Wears
"I am surprised that a bright
man like you should stick to such
an outmoded system," Stravtsev
retorted.
Nixon, whose patience had worn
thin after answering seemingly

planted questions as several
points, wound up the unexpected
debate by shaking hands with the
steel mill superintendent.
He went on to visit other parts
of the mill, crowded with Ameri-
can and West German machinery.
Sealed Up

Liner 'Queen Elizabeth'
Collides with Freighter

inet in Paris: "The results are
not encouraging and it is not
possible to be optimistic con-
cerning the results of the con-
ference."
The Wednesday ending was
agreed upon after Secretary of
State Christian A. Herter in-
formed Soviet Foreign Minister3
Andrei A. Gromyko he had to1
leave Geneva by next Thursday
because of commitments else-
where,
No Resistance
Berding said Gromyko did not
resist the idea that the conference
must be 'wound up in a week.
The two men agreed during a)
nearly four-hour private talk thatI
the Big Four would make every
effort during the next week to;
narrow 'the profound differences
still separating East and West.
The West insists on a signed
agreement guaranteeing its war-
won rights in West Berlin, 110
miles behind the Iron Curtain.
Make Offers
At the last minute, the Western
Big Three offered to limit their
West Berlin garrisons to 11,000
men and to join the Communists
in checking propaganda in both
East and West Berlin.
Gromyko has proposed an 18-
month truce during which East
and West Germany would negoti-
ate as equals on unification. After
that, the Big Four would take up
the problem for an unspecified
period if' the Germans could not
agree among themselves.
Compromise,
on Tax Plan
Seen by'Beadle
Senate Majority Leader Frank
D. Beadle,(R-St. Clair) yesterday
predicted the Legislature would
reach a compromise solution to the
state's tax crisis "by the end of
next week."
Interviewed following a panel
talk at a University of Michigan
Institute in Practical Partisan
Politics, Beadle admitted he was
"more optimistic" than his col-
leagues on prospects for an early
end to the record-breaking legis-
lative session.
He said hewas "hopeful" that
any use (sales) tax included in
a compromise plan would be found
constitutional by the Supreme
Court.
New Structure
Should the Court reject a use
tax increase on this ground, Beadle
said he was inclined to favor
"wiping the slate clean and start-
ing all over" to build a new tax
structure.
The Senate leader also indicated
a compromise solution to the.con-
tinuing deadlock over representa-
tion to a state constitutional con-
vention might be developed, with
some chosen on the basis of Senate
and others on the basis of House
apportionment.
Republicans generally have fa-

Cited in Talk
By Schwartz
By THOMAS HAYDEN
The Twentieth Century is,not
going to be the "American Cen-
tury," because of a "catastrophic"
shift in world power to the Soviet
Union, New York Times corres-
pondent Harry Schwartz warned
yesterday.
However, Schwartz pointed out
"weaknesses as well as strengths"
in Russia's political' and econonic
programs which may help miti-
gate the threat.
He noted a "fantastic economic
recovery" in the Soviet Union
since World War II, particularly
in the steel, electric, and petro-
leum industries.
Will Grow Stronger
Barring an unforeseen reversal,
Schwartz said, the Soviets will
be economically stronger with
each year."
Coupled with the development
of satellites and missiles, Russia's
"tremendous economic growth"
gives Premier Nikita Khrushchev
good reason to taunt United
States Vice-President Richard M.
Nixon on his tour of the USSR.
He pointed out that the Vice-
President has given no denial to
Khrushchev's claims to Russian
military superiority.
But defeat, while possible, is by
no means inevitable, he stressed.
Have Sacrificed People
For their accumulation of
strength, the Communists have
sacrificed a "terrible" number of
people, he said. "Most people in
the Soviet Union are still living
poorly by any standards of the
modern technological age - and
the people know it."
"Can Khrushchev put so much
weight on heavy industry and
economic development and at the
same time give enough money to
keep his people q u i e s c e n t?"
Schwartz asked.
The Soviet leader "is going to
have to bend to the public will,"
Schwartz predicted. As the Soviet
public is allowed to see travel and
fashion exhibitions, they will be-
come increasingly restless, unless
given more benefits, he noted.
Youth 'Not Impressed'
The younger generation in Rus
sia is "not terribly impressed by-
how bad things were before the
Revolution," he said, but are
"more impressed by how bad
things are in 1959."
Another potential Soviet weak-
ness, Schwartz said, lies in the
possibility of a break or' conflict
with Red China.
He warned, however, that al-
though Americans can find "con-
soling possibilities, any nation
which depends on something to
happen in the opponent's back
yard is foolish."
House Spurns

NEW YORK (A) - The luxury
liner Queen Elizabeth, largest in
the world, collided with a fog-
bound freighter in New York har-
bor yesterday, but none of the

'What's Playing'

2,000 persons aboard the two ships
was hurt.
Some of those on the huge
passenger vessel said they hardly
felt the jar.
The freighter, the American
Hunter of the United States Lines,
stove a three-foot hole in the hull
of the 83,000-ton Elizabeth above
the water line.
Forced To Return
Officials said it could be quickly
repaired and expressed hope the
liner could again sail for South-
ampton before dawn.
With 1,959 passengers aboard,
the magnificent queen ofBritain's
merchant fleet was forced to re-
turn to her Hudson River pier
after the collision. She tied up
there about sunset..
Crews Work
Passengers crowded her stately
decks. Some said a blinding fog
bank had engulfed the ship", short-
ly before the collision. They said
the impact, however, was barely
noticeable.
As night came on, repair crews
went to work under glaring flood-
lights to repair the damage. Offi-
cials said it could be mended
within a few hours.
"It is hoped that the Queen
Elizabeth will sail in the early
hours of morning," said E. Sey-

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The House passed yesterday a foreign aid bill
which President Eisenhower denounced as too small and as an
invasion of his asserted right to keep some information from Con-
gress.
The House voted 279-136 for the $3,186,500,000 money bill, send-
ing it to the Senate shortly after President Eisenhower told his news
conference he hopes that body will provide-more funds.
WASHINGTON-Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R-Mich.) said yesterday
Gov. G. Meynen Williams of Michigan apparently is planning to fly
unauthorized personnel in his Air National Guard plane to Puerto
Rico.
In a letter to Secretary of Defense Neil H. McElroy, Bentley said
he has learned that the Governor is planning to send the plane to
Puerto Rico tomorrow with "certain members of his own family and
others who evidently belong to his official family."
LANSING-Gov. Williams Wednesday defended his plan to use a
National Guard plane to take members of his staff and their wives
to Puerto Rico for the annual Governors' Conference.
He denied they are "unauthorized passengers." as charged in

"OH LOST . ; ."-But he's not
really lost; he's found a new
home, in a seal haven in Ger-
many. When Mama and Papa
Seal died, Junior was taken into
a seal orphanage where he will
live happily ever after.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan