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May 26, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-05-26

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See Page 4



:43 a ity



Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXVI, No. 165


U.S. Not Altering
Opinion of Soviet
Dulles Says Soviet Threat Present
'Despite Talk of Military Visits' .
WASHINGTON, (M)-Secretary of State John Foster Dulles dir-
ected his aides yesterday to advise friendly governments that the
United States has not altered its estimates of the Soviet threat de-
spite talk of exchanging high level military visits with the Russians.
Dulles left Washington shortly after noon for a 10-day vacation
on Duck Island, his Lake Ontario retreat near Canada. Just before
takeoff he told newsmen he does not consider "too significant" a
Russian invitation to some high level Air Force officers to visit
Moscow in late June.
He said he understood there are "quite a lot" of these invitations
to attend Soviet Aviation Day ceremonies on June 24 "floating
Saround the world." In London the

Baad Named
To Assist
Dean Of Men
David Baad, '56, yesterday ac-
cepted University appointment as
Assistant to the Dean of Men
starting July 1.
Baad, outgoing Daily Manag-
ing Editor, will assume duties of
a general nature, "representative
of the areas of responsibility"
covered by the Dean's office.
'While serving under Dean Walt-
er B. Rea, the 21-year-old history
major will commence study for
his masters degree.
Enrolling in the Far Eastern
Studies program, he plans to ob-

British government confirmed it
had received such a bid.
'Too Speculative'
But Dulles refused to comment
on the possibility the United States
Joint Chiefs of Staff might ever
be invited to inspect Soviet armed
forces. He said that was too spec-
The whole subject came up for
review in his talks, with officials
before he left the State Depart-
The dominant view reported in
the top level diplomatic assess-
ment of the impact of an exchange
of visits was that it might have
some dangerously adverse effects.
on U.S.interests unless steps were
taken promptly to keep policy lines
clear with allied and friendly gov-
Steps Should Be Taken
Dulles expressed the view that
these steps should be taken.
What the diplomatic policymak-
ers feared was that a flow of mili-
tary leaders between Washington
and Moscow would be misinter-
preted by allied and neutral na-
tions. Some of them might decide
,the U.S. government was ready
to become more friendly with the
Soviet Union while courselling
other nations not to do so.
On the Senate floor, Republican.
Leader William F. Knowland of
California took strong exception
to any talk of invitio Soviet lead-
ers Khrushchev and Bulganin to
visit this country. Some such talk
arose again in the wake of the
military exchange overtures.
Eastern Guest'
To Be Feted
By University
Indonesian president Dr. Suk-
arno will be given an honorary
Doctor of Civil Laws degree during
his visit to the University to-
He is also scheduled to visit the
Phoenix Memorial" Laboratory on
North Campus where he will be
shown one of twelve uranium fuel
elements which will later be used
to produce radioactivity in the
Phoenix Projects Nuclear Reactor.
He will attend a luncheon in
his honor at the Union and re-
ceive the Civil Laws degree at a
special convocation in Clements
Library later in the afternoon.
The fuel elements arrived in Ann
Arbor yesterday from the Atomic
Energy Commision's Oak Ridge,
Tenn., laboratory. .

Wrong Track
MEMHIS, Tenn. ()-The
motorist obediently stopped for
a red light.
Yardmaster W. N. Hamblin
called the tops and sent men
out to flag down two fast
freights that were due.
The red light was on a yard
signal arm. The automobile
had been jogging along the I-
linois Central Railroad tracks.
Bobby L. Wheeler, 25 years
old, was charged Thursday
night with being drunk in an
OK'S Social
Security Bill
Democrat Promises
Fight in Senate
On Two Provisions
WASHINGTON (P)--A Social Se-
curity bill tailored to fit adminis-
tratoin wishes was finally ap-
proved by the Senate Finance
Comm'ittee yesterday and sent to
the Senate floor.
Senator Russell B. Long (D-La)
served notice that he will wage
a floor fight to restore administra-
tion-opposed provisions to lower
the retirement age for all women
from 65 to 62, and to set up a
system of payments to totally dis-
abled persons starting at age 50.
Provisions Included
Both provisions were included in
the bill passed by the House last
year. The Senate committee re-
jected the disability payments
plan completely and limited the
lower retirement age for women
to widows only.
The committee also knocked out
a proposed tax increase to pay for
the added benefits. This would
amount to an additional 1 per
cent each for employers and em-
ployes on the first $4,200 of an-
nual earnings.
Extends Coverage
Principal effect of the Senate
committee bill,in addition to low-
ering the retirement age for wid-
ows, would be to extend coverage
to more than 200,000 more per-
sons, including lawyers and den-
Sen. Long promised a fight for
his amendment, rejected by the
committee, to increase payments
for all persons now on the public
assistance rolls. This would amount
to at least $5 a month more for
the 2/ million persons now re-
ceiving federal-state old age as-
sistance, as well as higher pay-
ments for the needy blind and dis-
Soviet Dodges
Troop Question
MOSCOW (/)-Foreign Minister
V. M. Molotov told newsmen yes-
terday he knew nothing of reports
in Washington that the Soviet
Union was about to announce with-
drawal of its troops from Hungary
and Romania.
Molotov dodged yes and no an-
swers to several questions con-
cerning possible visits to Russia
by high United States military


Craft U



mion Batt

- 0
Big Ten Accepts
The Big Ten tightened its alliance with the harrassed Pacific
Coast Conference yesterday by approving a Rose Bowl contract for
an indefinite number of years.
The action makes possible a continuous series of yearly Rose
Bowl games between the two conferences not requiring periodic
Big Ten faculty representatives made obvious their confidence
in the Pacific Coast Conference which has been suffering from a
wave of disciplinary action, leaving UCLA ineligible for bowl com-
- -petition for three years and the

-Daily--vern Soden
.accepts appointment
tam his masters after studying
for a regular year of school and
two summer sessions.
In accepting the new position,
Baad noted that he has always
been interested in the area of edu-
cation and that his new post will
give him "invaluable experience
and opportunity for contribution
in this area."
In addition to performing duties
of the top position on The Daily
during the past year, Baad was
an ex-officio member of Student
Government Council and Vice-
President of the literary college
senior class.
A resident of Royal Oak, he is
a member of Delta Upsilon and
Sphinx and Michigamua honor-



'U' Personnel
The Regentsyesterday announc-
ed appointments to the faculties
of the College of Engineering, the
literary college and the business
Administration school.
William D. McIlvaine, Jr., was
appointed assistant to the dean
of the College of Engineering. Mc-
Ilvanie holds two degrees from the
University of Minnesota, and has
served on the University of Ala-
bama faculty since 1946. Since
1953, he has been professor and
director of engineering extension
and placement.
Charles Lipson was appointed
professor of mechanical engineer-
ing for three years. The 49-year-
old graduate of Muhlenberg Col-
lege and New York University has
been self-employed as an engineer
in Detroit and Ann Arbor since
1947. He previously was an engi-
neer for the Chrysler Corporation
and a teacher at Chrysler Insti-
- Pearson Appointed-
John R. Pearson was appointed
visiting professor of mechanical
engineering for 1956-57. A gradu-
ate of Brown University and the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. Pearson has been at Rob-
erts College in Istanbul since 1941
and is now associate dean of engi-
neering and dead of faculties there.
Hans P. Liepman was appointed
associate professor of aeronautical
engineering for the year 1956-57.
He is presently director of the subp-
ersonic wind tunnel at Willow Run
Airport and has served as a guest
lecturer in the department of aero-
nautical engineering since 1949.
Mahinder Singn Uberoi was ap-
pointed associate professor of aero-
nautical engineering for 1956-57.
Uberoi is a citizen of India and has
received degrees from Punjab Uni-
versity, the California Institute of
Technology, and Johns Hopkins
University. Since 1953, Uberoi has
been associated with the Univer-
sity Engineering Research Insti-
tute where he is an associate re-
search engineer.
Mason Associate Professor
Donald R. Mason was appointed
associate professor of chemical
engineering for a period of two
years. Mason is a graduate of the
University of Illinois and the Uni-
versity of Minnesota.
Chia-Shun Yih was appointed
associate professor of engineering
mechanics for a period of three
years. A graduate of the State
University of Iowa, Yih has served
on the Iowa faculty since 1952.
Joe G. Eisley was appointed as-
sistant professor of aeronautical
engineering for a period of two
years. The 28 year-old graduate of
Parks College of St. Louis and the
California Institute of Technology
is working toward a doctorate from
Cal Tech in June,
Weir Appointed
Alexander Weir, Jr., was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
chemical engineering for 1956-57.
Weir has been a lecturer in the
department of chemical and met-
allurgical engineering since 1954,
and has been connected with the

1Tniversty of Washington for two.
When informed of the group's
decision, a member of the Uni-
versity Faculty Senate expressed
his disappointment and disap-
The Senate overwhelmingly ap-
proved renewal of the contract on
April 23. However, their support
called for the continuation of the
short term basis rather than the
open-end contract okayed by the
Big Ten.
Fear Over-Emphasis
Faculty members feared an over-
emphasis on post season games
which may give rise to further
outbreaks of violence such as that
occuring last fall during the Mich-
igan-Ohio State game.
Prof. Marvin Felheim, of the
English department, criticized the
action as a "venture that's much
too commercial for what I feel is
the purpose of inter-collegiate
athletics." He added that "inter-
collegiate athletics should be held
as such and for the benefit of the
Round Robin Scheduled
Also approved by the Big Ten
policy-making representatives was
the establishment of a round-robin
football schedule under which each
conference team will play the other
nine plus one non-conference
game. According to the so-called
White Resolution governing new
conference legislation, the plan
must now receive the approval of
each school.
Due to present commitments,
the ten game schedule cannot go
into effect until 1961. However;
plans are being formulated
through which the number of con-
ference games will be increased
gradually to seven in 1959, eight
the following year and a full nine
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Passengers
who flew from Baltimore to Pitts-
burgh in a Capital Airlines plane
Thursday night were urged yester-
day to take antipolio shots "purely
as a precautionary measure."
Live polio virus spilled in the
plane when a cargo handler in
Washington dropped a crate of
containers bound for Johns Hop-
kins Hospital in Baltimore. The
plane, a DC4, flew from Washing-
ton to Baltimore without passen-
WACO,' Tex.-President Dwight
D. Eisenhower said yesterday Eu-
ropeai union seems nearer now
than in centuries.
He called Communism "a gigan-
tic failure" but said "even this
mighty nation is not wholly im-
mune" from its threat.
The President suggested private
foundations and the universities
of America join in helping free
nations answer their educational
needs by establishing science and
cultural centers to promote world
WASHINGTON - General Earl
E. Partridge, chief of the Conti-
nental Air Defense Command, tes-
tified yesterday Russia has bomb-
ers that his best fighter planes
cannot match in speed and alti-

-Daily-John Hirtzel
NETTERS TAKE LEAD-Above (left to right) are Larry Brown,
Dale Jensen, alternate Dick Cohen, and Johnny Harris. All of
Michigan's singles men won in the quarter-finals of the Big Ten
Championships at Minneapolis yesterday.
Wolverine Netters Sweep
Eight Preliminary. Matches
Special to the Daily
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.-With the real showdown set for today,
Michigan's tennis team swept to victory in eight of nine preliminaries
here yesterday, and assumed a slim lead over Northwestern in the
Big Ten Championships.
After all of yesterday's quarter-final matches, the team scores
are as follows: out of a possible 30 points Michigan had 271/2; North-
western, 24%; Indiana, 23; Illinois, 15; Purdue, 101/2; Michigan
State, 7%; Ohio State, 7; Iowa 5; Wisconsin 4; and Minnesota 1.
Semis, Finals Today
Due to the opening round weather holdup Thursday, a full slate
of matches Is set for today. Semi-
finals in all divisions will be play-
ed this morning at 9:30, with te U R g n s
finals set for this afternoon, as
The W ol1v er in es, defending
tention in eight of the nine div-
isions (six singles, three doubles).
Michigan's closest competitors, (Vwrants
Northwestern and Indiana, are
still in the running in seven of the Regents of the University yes-
divisions. ady accepted $311,65 1i gn santd
Michigan's lone loss of the day terday accepted $311,651 in gifts
came as a big surprise to Wolver- and grants at their May meeting,
ine net followers. The second held near Gaylord, Michigan.
doubles team of Mark Jaffe and Foundation, Midland, Michigan,
Johnny Harris, u n d e f e a t e d Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow
throughout the regular season granted the largest gift, $178,750
play, were upset by Indiana's Karl to be used in the Medical School
Dentice and Elam Huddleston, for color television equipment.
9-7, 6-4. Dean Albert C. Furstenberg of
Jaffe and Harris, obviously the medical school said the televi-
having an "off" day, had not play- sion system would be unique in
ed this Hoosier team before, as the medical education field, being
Indiana's coach juggled his doub- adaptable to both closed and na-
les' lineup just before the Champ- tion-wide circuits, and in com-
ionships began. patible color.
Barry MacKay defeated Carl Ford Grant
Noble of Illinois in the prelimin- Ford Foundation granted $25,-
aries, 6-4, 7-5, and breezed past 000 - $17,000 to the Behavioral
Purdue's John Bartlett in the Studies Fund and $8,000 to the
quarter finals, 6-0, 6-4, .and University's Center for Japanese
See NETMEN, Page 5 Studies.
G~ru A ila'Icaal~a r

Work Rights
Starts Fight
200 Workers Storm
Plant With Chains,
Pipes, Baseball Bats
FLINT (p}) - A jurisdictional
dispute among craft unions over
the right to install machinery in
an auto plant flared yesterday Into
a wild, head-cracking battle in
suburban Grand Blanc.
Eleven men were injured and
two of them were listed in a criti-.
cal condition at Flint hospitals.
Before order was restored, Gen..
esee County Sheriff Don H. Car-
michael put in an emergency call
for state troopers. They rushed
with riot guns to the Fisher Body
Division plant of General Motors
'Troopers Guard Plant
Troopers aided sheriff's men in
guarding the entrances to the
sprawling plant.
The plant, which formerly turn-
ed out tanks for the Army, is
being converted to production p'f
automotive body parts.
The AFL craft unionists In-
volved in the fight are employe
of Darin and Armstrong Inc o
Detroit, general contractor, for
the conversion project. Members
of the United Auto Workers or
other Fisher employes were not
20 Invade Plant
The brawl started when 200me
invaded a section of the plat
where machinery was being in-
stalled. They carried chains, pipes
and baseball bats. Witnesses said
they stormed through one section
of the plant and in a few min-
utes had cleared the place.
The invaders chased workers
outside into the parking lot. Some
workers fled in their cars, others
scaled tall wire fences to get away
from swinging chains and bats.
Police said many car were dam-
Trouble Brewing for Months
Carmichael said trouble among
the craftsmen, all identified with
the AFL and now also with the
AFL-CIO, has been brewing for
several months.
The sheriff said members of two
Flint craft locals - Millwrights
Local 1102 and the Plumbers
Steamfitters and Welders Local
370-have been feuding with the
Detroit riggers.
The Flint unionists walked off
the job more than a month ago,
accusing the Detroit riggers of
"goon tactics." They later return-
ed to work and trouble has been
brewing daily.
MSU Students
Arrested Here
F. L
For Larceny
Three Michigan State Univer-
sity students, out for a good time,
were arrested early yesterday
morning by Ann'Arbor police on
charges of larceny.
Soon after midnight, two patrol-
men spotted the car driven by the
students veering erratically along
Pontiac Rd. toward the outskirts
of the city. The officers said their

attention was especially attracted
to the car by a great deal of paper
flying out of the windows.
Upon stopping the car, the
source of the paper was found to
be a city waste receptacle which
the three had stolen. In addition,
police found a large sign which
had been taken from the front
of the Free Methodist Church.
The students, Alfred Doherty
Jr., Robert Ferris and Harry Purdy.


Prof. Worley
Dies; Funeral
Services Set
Funeral services will be held to-
morrow for University professor
emeritus of transportation John
S. Worley, who died at 3:10 a.m.,
yesterday in University Hospital.
Services will be at 3 p.m.. at
Muehlig's Funeral Chapel. Inter-
ment will be in Odessa, Mo.
1 Prof. Worley, who was 80, was
admitted to University Hospital
May 11. Cause of death was not
made available.
Curator emeritus of University's
transportation Library, he had
been professor of transportation
since 1922.
Born April 19, 1876, in Jackson
r county, Mo., he married Mayme
Lee Baker of Odessa, Mo., Dec. 22,
1897. They moved to Ann Arbor
in 1922 and lived at 841 Oakland.
Prof. Worley received his Bach-
elor of Science and Master of Sci-
ence degrees from the University
of Kansas in 1904, and his Civil
Engineering degree from the same
institution in 1923.
He was admitted to Missouri bar
in 1919.
A consulting engineer since 1900,
ha hsA bonhrm'nn 4.-. r in n. -4,_'

Ann, Arbor Merchants
Enjoy Vacation Period

You won't find campus mer-
chants wishing for the good old
days, anymore-at least not the
good old summer days.
Until three or four years ago
store owners dreaded the three-
month vacation when students,
their sole source of income, left
town. But now the proprietors
welcome the layoff, many for dif-
ferent reasons.
Book store managers, surpris-
ingly, appreciate the summer
slack-off more than anyone else
(except students).
"We work harder in June, July,
and August than any other time
of the year," one manager says.
"We actually have only eight
weeks to get everything organ-

"had a tough time making a liv-
ing "in the summer until four
years ago" now looks forward to
summer vacation as "the only time
of the year when business- gets
down to normal."
Most campus barbers seem so
eager to "get out and do some
fishing" they don't miss the stu-
dents very much.
A manager of a men's clothing
store which caters entirely to male
students says, "After they gradu-
ate there's nothing left to do but
get down the parchesi board, pack
a picnic lunch and take life easy."
A saleslady in a lingerie shop
recalls the old days "when a good
summer was when you almost
broke even."
This year her manager hopes

Eldon Hamm
Began Co-ops
In Depression
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond of three articles surveying co-
operative housing at the University.)
It was the fall of 1934, the bot-
tom of the Depression, and a tall,
slender, rather studious freshman
was finding it difficult to stay en-
rolled at the University.
Those were the days when stu-
dents were actually starvingtwhile
going to school. They sometimes
arranged their schedules so that
they would attend classes every
other day and during the remain-
ing days stay in bed to conserve
Almost by chance one day, the
Freshman happened to meet a.
minister who needed someone to
assist him with odd chores around
the house. Wha't followed was the
start of 'a movement which has
affeted. andsil saffetng

ueorge .uDe Vos, xecturer in
phychology, received $10,700 from
the Foundation for research as-
sistance in Japanese personality
and culture.1d
A gift of $100,000 was accepted
from Mrs. Elizabeth Thomas Allen,
Flint, to create the George G.
Allen scholarship fund for stu-
dents at the University's Flint
In other business considered by
the Regents, a new by-law was
passed creating an Office of Re-
ligious -Affairs. This office will,
in the words of the resolution,
"encourage the religious growth of
students as an important part of
educating the whole person."
Regents Give Invitation
Also, the Regents extended an
invitation to the Michigan Legis-
lative Advisory Council on Prob-
lems of the Aged to locate on the
University's campus.
A by-law was approved making
the English Language Institute a
unit within the Department of
English for administrative purpos-
Additional grants accepted by
the Regents were $15,000 for the
College of Engineering's Industry
Programs-$10,000 from General
Mills, Inc. and $5,000 from the

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