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February 18, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-02-18

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DORM SEGREGATION
(See Page 4)

Yl r e

S t nn
Latest Deadline in the State

:43 til

R S
RAIN, 'SNOW

11 1 I I I Ii1 1 I I III q 1 1 11 wl

. LXVI, No. 89

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1956

SIX PAGES

I. ii

Ike, Adlai Win,
In Student Poll
Democrats Vote Harriman Second;
Nixon, Warren GOP Alternates
Convention time is rolling around again for the Democrats and
the GOP, and conventions mean scrambles for the respective nomi-
nations.
* For the past two days, the Daily has queried students, at random,
to determine which of the several possible candidates they thought
would walk away with party nominations.
Out of the 138 students questioned, almost 61% thought President

leers Knot

Dwight D. Eisenhower would

capture

while a little more than 52% believed
-would
Oil forme
Willow Run
The
0 111PO~enor of
r ToImprovema
of ti
an
L Faciliies tende

the Republican nomination,
the Democratic nomination
d go to Adlai E. Stevenson,
er Illinois governor and 1952
dential candidate.
Harriman Second
e Democrats' second-place
was Averell Harriman, gover-
of New York, carrying 131/2%
he students, who is neither
active" nor an "inactive" con-
r. The consensus is that he

A $1,500,000 improvement pro-
gram has been authorized by com-
mercial airlines operating Univer-
sity-owned Willow Run Airport,
following their decision to main-
tain the present location. Meeting
in Willow Run, directors of the
Airlines National Terminal Ser-
vice Company voted to go ahead
with an estimated $440,000 of the
program.
Six of the seven airlines pre-
sently operating at the base have
announced that they will remain
there. American Airlines has indi-
cated that it may mnove to the De-
troit-Wayne Major airport, but
will pay its share of the improve-
men work as long as it remains at
Willow Run.
Improve Facilities
This first part of the program,
according to ANTSCO president
Robert E. Miller, is to make pre-
sent facilities more comfortable
and attractive. Early plans in-
clude new seats, a new floor, and
# a false ceiling, and improvement
and renovation of the baggage
area and rest rooms.
A permanent canopy will be
built above the entire terminal en-
trance, with a "general face-lift-
ing" for the observation deck, in-
cluding new flooring, paint and
railing.
A new terminal extension to the
south concourse will allow two
additional planes to load and un-
load.
Work on the initial project is
expected to be completed this year,
and Miller estimates that the bulk
of the program will be finished
by 1958.
At the completion of the first
two building stages, Willow Run
is expected to be adequate for an-
ticipated air travel needs for the
next ten years, and "at least until
the Northeast airport is in opera-
tion," Miller concluded.
Air ort Used
For Studies,

Running
Score
Republicans: Number of Votes
Eisenhower ............... 84
Nixon . ............ 18
Knight .. . . 4
Herter .................. .s5
Knowland ..........0
No Opinion ................ 16
TOTAL f................138
Democrats: Number of Votes
Stevenson.......... 73
Harriman .................. 19
Kefauver................. 21
Lausehe .... ....... . 6
Symington ................ 0
No Opinion ................ 19
TOTAL ................138
will get the votes of the New York
delegation, though he has avoided
primary fights.
Vice-president Richard M. Nix-
on, frequently complimented by
Ike, got 13% of the GOP votes.
Almost 8% of the Republican
votes went to Chief Justice Earl
Warren, former California gover-
nor. Experts say that he may be
reluctant to leave the Supreme
Court and probably will not run
unless drafted.
Kefauver Polls 12%
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.),
runner-up for the 1952 nomina-
tion, polled 12% of the Democratic
votes. Long-time Ohio governor
Frank Lausche, who received 4%
of the Democratic votes, is con-
sidered conservative and a possible
bet for Southern support.
Possible dark-horse candidate
Gov. Christian Herter of Massa-
chusetts, considered a strong
Eisenhower suporter, polled a little
more than 3%2%, while Gov. Good-
win Knight of California, a culti-
vator of labor, polled almost 3%.
Neither minority leader Sen.
William Knowland (R-Calif.) nor
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.)
received any campus votes.
Ike Taking Chance
Most of the students polled felt
that President Eisenhower, whose
decision is expected some time this
month, would get the GOP nomi-
nation if he decided to run. How-
ever, some of them qualified this
statement by saying that he would
be taking a chance with the na-
tion's security if he did decide to
run.
One Junior coed claimed, "Ike
couldn't win, not with everybody
worried about his health." And a
senior man growled, "He's a damn
fool if he runs."
On the other hand, most stu-
dents felt that,; although Steven-
son will get the Democratic nomi-
nation, he can't win. In the words
of a sophomore man, "He's not the
best man, but he's practically the
only one they've got."
Stevenson Win
However, many students express-
ed the feeling that if Vice-presi-
dent Nixogi ran, Stevenson would
beat him.
The complicated California situ-
ation is expected to liven up GOP
nomination proceedings. Four of
the possible Republican candidates,'
Vice-president Nixon Chief Justice
Warren, Gov. Knight and Sen.
Knowland, are all California
natives.
In the event that President Eis-
enhower receives the nomination,
several of the students felt there
would be particular stress laid on
the calibre of the Vice-Presidential
nominee.
Peruvian Navy
A .- M

WIHL Lead
On 5-3 Win
Special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS-Michigan kept
the pressure on in the torrid WIHL
race last night by steamrolling to
an impressive 5-3 clutch win over
Minnesota's dangerous Gophers
here before a sell-out Williams
Arena mob.
The Wolverine triumph threw
the sensational league race into
a three-way tie for first place, as
Michigan Tech's rampant Huskies
kept pace by blitzing North Dakota
6-2, at Houghton.
Tommy Rendall banged home
two goals, while Don McIntosh,
Ed Switzer, and Jerry Karpinka
each caged one. Lorne Howes
played one of the greatest games
of his college career, stopping some
36 shots.
Key Marker
McIntosh's goal was the key
marker of the contest -- as he
punched a neat shot by Gopher
Jack McCartan at 13:03 of the
final period to put the game virtu-
ally out of Minnesota's reach.
With the Wolverines leading by
only one slim goal, the lean Mc-
Intosh took a pass from Ed Switz-
er, who had taken a cross ice pass
from Tommy Rendall. Roaring in
as a trailer on the play, McIntosh
pounded it home easily, and the
Gophers were beaten.
It was a wild,' penalty marked
game, with both teams totaling 17
trips to the sin-bin. Michigan was
called on 11 of them. The Wolver-
ines appeared ragged throughout
the game until coming to life in
the final period. However, from
the scoring, one would never have
realized it.
Tallied Twice
The Heyliger men tallied twice
in the first, once in the second,
and twice in the third period to
notch the triumph. Minnesota
garnered one in the first and two
in the final stanza.
Michigan opened the scoring at
9:48 of the first period, when little
Eddie Switzer took a pass from
Dick Dunnigan aided by Bill Mac-
Farland from behind the Gopher
net, and slapped it by McCartan's
outstretched glove.
But much to the delight of the
crowd the Gophers tied it up about
six minutes later, when 'at 16:24,
Captain Kenny Yackel took a pass
from veteran George Jetty and
banged it by Howes.
Michigan however, would not
See McINTOSH, Page 3

Duck D uck
It will look like Animal Farm
at Northwestern this afternoon.
Donald Duck will be wearing
a Wildcat uniform when the
Wolverine wrestling squad in-
vades Evanston, Illinois for a
dual meet between the two Big
Ten schools.
'Duck will attempt to "down"
Michigan's Dan Deppe in the
123 pound division. At present
Duck's potential is unknown
and it cannot be predicted
"waddle' do if given the
chance.
Even with Duck in the line-
up the Wildcats are given little
chance to "cwack" Michigan's
three-meet winning streak.
However, recently the North-
western squad has been doing
so poorly that another defeat
will go almost unnoticed; say
like-uh-water off a duck's
back.
Britain Plans
New. Weapon
LONDON (A')-Britain announc-
ed yesterday a defense program
accenting output of a variety of
nuclear weapons.
These include an inter-contin-
ental-type missile.
Prime Minister Anthony Eden's
government said the program was
essential to defeat what the Brit-
ish termed Russia's fundamental
aim of world domination.
Work Expanding
A government White Paper out-
lining 1956-1957 defense plans re-
ported, without elaborating, that
work is-expanding on the develop-
strengthened the power of the de-
weapons." It added:
"Particular emphasis is being
placed on the development of the
ballistic rocket as a deterrent to
aggression." ,
Defense Minister Sir Walter
Monckton later told reporters the
rocket is an intercontinental type
of missile. Its development has
been discussed by British spokes-
men previously.
Russia Blamed
The White Paper blamed Russia
for Chattering world hopes last
year of a live-and-let-live agree-
ment between East and West. Such
an accord could have had the ef-
fect of easing the defense burden
which is weighing heavily on many
countries, the document said.
It went on: "The advent of the
hydrogen bomb has enormously
said it will continue selling arms
terrent and, provided the deter-
rent is maintained, the likelihood
of global war has decreased.
"The main threat to our free-
dom and security will come from
an intensification of the cold war
in all areas susceptible to Com-
munist penetration, and our
forces must be prepared against
the possible outbreak of limited
wors.

Senators Ask'
Investigation
Of Shiplent
WASHINGTON (P) - Senators
yesterday planned an investiga-
tion of the Eisenhower administra-
tion's abortive shipment of tanks
to Saudi Arabia--an episode which
angered both sides in the Middle
East tinderbox.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
early yesterday called off the ship-
ment of 18 Walker Bulldog tanks
after Israel called it "beyond com-
prehension" and Democratic sen-
ators denounced it is upsetting the
Middle East military balance.
The call-off order upset the
Arabs. The Saudi Arabian Embas-
sy said it was "very surprised"
and Ambassador Sheik Abdullah
Al-Khayyal arranged a State De-
partment conference to seek an
explanation.
Shipment 'Unwise'
Sen. Walter George (D-Ga),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, called the
proposed shipment "unwise." He
demanded an explanation from
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles as soon as Dulles returns
from a Bahamas vacation.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-
Minn) said colleagues should study
the advisability of a "full-scale in-
vestigation" of American policies
in the Middle East.
In addition to halting the tanks
at a Brooklyn dock, the Eisenhow-
er administration suspended all
export shipments to the Middle
East, and started a review of all
such sales.
Suspends Shipment
Meanwhile France announced
suspension of all light arms ship-
ments to foreign buyers in view of
the tense Middle East and North
African situations. But Britain
said it will continue selling arms
to the Middle East, although it
was indicated this policy might
have to be reconsidered in view of
the U.S. and French embargoes
which apparently caught the Brit-
ish by surprise.
Late Permission
All women students will have
1:30 a.m. permission tonight be-
cause of the Caduceus Ball, spon-
sored by Alpha Kappa Kappa
members.

By

Natural

Gas

Bill Dies

Presidential

-Daily-Jere Sweeney
GEORGE W. SALLADE AND DAUGHTERS
..,.decision to be made "in near future"
Sallade Sees Better',
Governorship Chances

Ldeed y, Lyons
Nominated For
IFC President
Tim Leedy, '56 BAd, and Fred
Lyons, '57Ph were nominated for
Inter-Fraternity Council president
at an IFC executive committee
meeting Thursday night.
Nominations for executive-vice
president were received by Mike
Barber, '57, and Bob Trost, '58.
Walt Naumber, BAd, was chosen
to run for administrative vice-
president and Mal Cummings was
nominated for the secretarial spot.
Usually, the defeated president-
ial candidates run for the other
positions.
The entrants were chosen after
petitioning, meetings with all the
fraternity presidents, and finally
interviews with the executive com-
mittee.

By JIM ELSMAN4
Rep. George W. Sallade, '43, of
Ann Arbor said yesterday chances
"are better" of his challanging
Rep. Alvin Bentley,' (R-Mich.)
rather than Donald S. Leonard for
the Republican gubernatotial nom-
ination.
Sallade, a lifetime resident of
Ann Arbor and Associate Editor of
the Daily in 1942, announced
Thursday that his decision to run
or not would be made "in the near
future."
The 33-year old leader of the
'YoungTurk' group in the Michi-
gan House said he would be a can-
didate if he "thought the other
contenders, would not carry
through an Eisenhower program
in Michigan."
Bentley Veers
"Bentley's record is not what I
would consider an Eisenhower re-
cord," hinted Sallade, but added
that Rep. Bentley has veered away
from the Administration only on
foreign affairs.
As for Donald S. Leonard, the
unsuccessful GOP candidate in
1954, Sallade thought "perhaps
the voters would not like to see
him a third time." (Leonard also
ran in the 1952 Republican pri-
mary.)
Mayor Albert E. Cobo of Detroit,
who pulled his name from the race
this week met Sallade's "Ike man"
requirenients.
Regarded as Ike Wing
"We Young Turks have long re-
garded ourselves as the Ike wing.
of our party," said Sallade, "and
in that capacity we have taken a
constructive outlook at Michigan's
problems."
In amplification he outlined his
four point program: highway ex-
pansion, capital improvement for
higher education, more and better
mental hospitals, ahd a "realistic

approach to the tax problem based
on the ability to pay."
Sallade admitted that the GOP
neglected one of the largest single
groups in the state-labor. He will
carry his program "to the factory
gates."
Business, Labor Reconciled?
Can the interests of big business
and labor be reconciled within the
Republican Party? "This is per-
tainly a challenge, but both sides
must see that there must be labor
peace for labor and businessmen
to prosper."
At the present time Sallade
claims only the organized support
of many Young Republican groups
throughout the state, but he hopes
to enlist the backing of reactivated
Citizens for Eisenhower move-
ments if he makes his bid.
Campaign finances? "I have an
idea of forming small, $1 member-
ship-clubs throughout the state.
This way I could avoid seating the
large contributors who would com:
mit me," he said.
Williams Not Invincible
Sallade emphasized that Gov-
ernor G. Mennen Williams was by
no means invincible, saying,
"sooner or later public officials go
to the public through too many
times and perhaps the Governor
will niake a mistake to try a fifth
time."
Being elected to the Ann Arbor
City Council in 195 began the
rapid political fortunes of Sallade;
'53 found him President of the
Council; in '54 he sat in Lansing.
Last semester Sallade took 42
credit hours at Law School and
is continuing his graduate work
this semester, while also holding'
the position of general manager
in a local bookstore.
Mr. Sallade resides at 128 On-
ondaga with his wife and his two
young daughters.

Veto.
President
Would Nt
Risk Doubt'
Upholds Basic
American Ideals
WASHINGTON (P-The natur-
al gas bill died suddenly yester-
day-killed by a wad of $100 bills
and a presidential veto.
With a slap at the "arrogance"
and "highly questionable activi-
ties" of some supporters of the
legislation, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower refused to sign it into
law.
He said he agreed with the basie
objectives of the bill, which would
exempt natural gas producers
from direct federal regulation.
But he said that to put his signa-
ture on it now would "risk creat-
ing doubt among the American
people concerning the integrity of
governmental processes."
Referring to $2500
The President left no doubt that
he was referring to the $2,500
campaign contribution-25 $100
bills in an envelope-offered to
Sen. Francis Case (R-S.D.) a few
weeks before the Senate voted on
the controversial legislation.
Sen. Case refused the 'donation,
and in a subsequent investigation
a special Senate committee traced
the money to oil and gas inter-
ests favoring passage of the bill.
The committee is now trying to
decide whether or not the contri-
bution was offered in an attempt
to influence Sen. Case's vote.
But at any rate it was clear that
the $2,500 proferred by ardent
supporters of the bill had boom-
eranged and dealt a death blow
to the measure, in its present form
at least. Nobody had any belief
that Congress would override the
veto.
Bill Split Party
the bill had split party lines
w de open in its passage through
Congr ss. On the final Senate
tally 31 Republicans and 22 Demo-
crats voted for it, with 14 Repub-
licans and 24 Democrats opposed.
That made the vote 53-38, well
short of the two-thirds majority
needed to override a veto. The
House vote was closer, 209-203.
President Eisenhower's veto mes-
sage was drafted at his vacation
headquarters near Thomasville,
Ga., and delivered to the House,
where the legislation originated
last year. It hit Congress with a
thump.
Senators who fought the bill, on
the ground that it would add nil-
lions of dollars to consumers' gas
bills, made no attempt to conceal
their elation. "I'm dancing a jig,"
crowed Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-
Wis.).
Gloom Prevailed
Gloom prevailed on the other
side, which had argued the bill
would benefit consumers by en-
couraging exploration for gas.
Sen. J. William Fulbright (D-Ark.),
one of the authors of the bill,
called the veto message "weak,"
while Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-
Okla.) said, "I think if he-Eis-
enhower-lives this is his an-
nouncement for re-election."
Sen. Kerr added "it as a pol-
tical ve'to by one seeking to pro-
Imote his own political welfare"
rather than the welfare of the gas"

industry and the millions of con-
sumers dependent upon it.
President Eisenhower told Cong-
ress that since passage of the bill
"a body of evidence has accumu-
lated indicating that private per-
sons, apparently representing only
a very small segment of a great
and vital industry, have been
seeking to further their own in-
terests by highly questionable ac-
tivities.
WUS Lists
Not Returned
Only 22 of 150 sign-up sheets

Hatcher

Says

The Federal Airport Use Panel
has asked the University what it
plans to do about the panel's ree-
ommendations that the airlines
move from Willow Run to De-
troit-Wayne Major.
Although no official statement
has been issued yet, University
President Harlan H. Hatcher told
the Daily yesterday:
"The University has consistently
maintained that its primary con-
cern is the research, facilities
which Willow Run provides and
, for which the University acquir-
ed the airport.
Decision Up To Airlines
"We have contracts with the air-
lines and the decision to move is
one which is up to the airlines to
make and not the University."
Airlines National Terminal Ser-
vice Company, a corporation of
commercial airlines operating from
Willow Run, leases the airport
from the University.
The Airport Use panel's letter,
signed by Secretary Joseph John-
son, was received by the Univer-
sity Feb. 13 according to Floyd
Wakefield,- University manager of
Willow Run.
Six Won't Move
Of the seven major airlines op-
erating at Willow Run, six have
said they do not intend to move.
Vi~i~-n mi- fin .. is +n

.AEC Okays Development
Of Particle Accelerator
WASHINGTON (M)-The Atomic Energy Commission said yester-
day it has authorized the development of a high-energy particle ac-
celerator of advanced design by the Mid-western Universities Re-
search Association.
In addition, the commission said its Argonne National Laboratory
at Lemont, Ill., operated by the University of Chicago, has been auth-
orized to design a high energy accelerator and to continue basic
studies of the theory and design

AT RACKHAM:
-Budapest String Four
To Perform Today
Presenting the second of their series of concerts in the sixteenth
annual Chamber Music Festival, the Budapest String Quartet will
play at 8:30 p.m today in Rackham Auditorium.
Guest performer will be violist Prof. Robert Courte of the music
school who will assist the Quartet in presenting Mozart's "Quintet in
G minor," K. 516.
Other selections are. "Quartet in G major," Op. 18, No. 2 by
Beethovan and "Quartet in E minor," Op. 116, No. 1 by Smetana.
Chamber Music Origin
Chamber music dates back to the time of Haydn when Prince
Esterhazy of Hungary commissioned the composer to write and play
quartets for him. Since then string quartet playing has been the
private enjoyment of every accomplished professional string player.
Many wealthy amateurs, including princes and other aristocrats
have subsidized foursomes in order to have the privilege of playing
a part. The first. American counterpart to these European patrons
was Edward J. de Coppet, a Manhattan broker and fanatical music
,--na . :rh in .n ^--.. A 1 -- fi o - - e... " ..n,

of advanced high-energy accelera-
tors.
It had-been reported that it was
the planned award of an acceler-
ator contract to the Midwestern
group that led Walter H. Zinn to
quit as director of the AEC's Ar-
gonne National Laboratory.
Zinn Anxious
Zinn had been reported anxious
to have the contract go to the Ar-
gonne Laboratry, which is operat-
ed by the University of Chicago as
a private contractor,
Zinn said however he was leav-
ing Argonne because his director-
ship at Argonne "has been suf-
ficiently long."
The Midwestern Universities Re-
search Asspciation is composed of
the following universities as as-
sociated members:
Member Schools
University of Chicago, Univer-
sity of Illinois, Indiana Univer-
sity, University of Iowa, Iowa State
College, University of Michigan,
R-l-" - +- w--. .'-

PROHIBITED BY IFC:
Zerman Calls Initiation
Stunts 'Uncalled For'
By RENE GNAM
Fraternity intitation stunts are "uncalled for," William S. Zer-
man, Assistant Dean of Men said early this morning.
A week ago, Thomas L. Clark, 18, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology freshman, drowned in the freezing waters of Cambridge
Reservior. His body . was located yesterday by teams of divers who
had been searching for the body all week.'
Clark, a pledge of Delta Kappa Epsilon, was being initiated into
the fraternity at the time and had been left in a lonely wooded area.
His father, Alfred R. Clark, branded fraternity initiation stunts.
as "criminal."
Michigan's Interfraternity Council, Zerman said, has prohibited
"any kind of hazing or initiation done outside of the fraternity house."
For violation of this. the IFC "imnoses a fine. denending on the sev-

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