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By LEE MARKS .f
Fraternity, sorority and resi-
dence hall lawns were the scene
of feverish activity yesterday as
University students worked late
into the night to complete home-
Preparation was undaunted by
reports from Willow Run Airport
Weatherman of possible showers
"continuing through afternoon."
Judging of Homecoming displays
begins at 9 a.m. Panel of student,
faculty and administration judges
includes Lee Ann Meriwether, Miss
America of 1955.
First football game of the day
starts at 9:15 a.m. when Sigma
Alpha Epsilon meets- Phi Delta
Theta in the sixteenth "mudbowl"
classic. The teams will play at the
corner of South State and Wash-
Coeds of Kappa Alpha Theta
and Collegiate Sorosis will clash
in a halftime soccer game.
Ban on campus queens will be
lifted just long enough to permit
crowning of Mud Bowl Queen.
Beauty contest entries are frater-
nity men sponsored by sororities.
"Femininity" to be Judged
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea,
Prof. Russell C. Hussey of the
geology department and Prof. Karl
H. Reichenbach of the history de-
partment will judge the contest-
ants on the basis of "femininity,"
originality and typical coed dress."
Men of Gomberg and Taylor
houses (South Quadrangle) will in-
augurate a tug-of-war at 10:30
a.m. on the banks of the Huron
Rope for the event has beenj
donated by a local hardware store
and both teams have guaranteed
one or the ,ther will be "all wet."
St. Bernard Chariot Race
Second annual St. Bernard
Chariot Race will pit Delta Up-
silon's Brandy I and Brandy II
against Lambda Chi Alpha's Ma-
Starting on the Diag seal at
11 a.m. the canines will race to
State. Official starters are Uni-
versity President and Mrs. Harlan
Student judges for Homecoming
displays are Union President Todd
Lief, '56, and Hazel Frank, '56,
president of the League.
Jack Garbutt, instructor in the
School of Architecture and Prof.
Marvin Eisenberg of the fine arts
department are faculty judges.
Administration is represented by
Assistant to the Dean of Men John
Billy May Featured
"Showboat," this year's Home-
coming dance will be held at the
IM Building from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Billy May Orchestra will be fea-
University's new Athletic Ad-
ministration Bldg. will be open to
the public for inspection from 9:30
a.m. to 11 a.m.
Local hotels and tourist homes
reported they had no rooms avail-
able as alumni continued to pour
into town. The game, however, is
not a sell-out.
Along with Homecoming display
prizes usually awarded trophies for
residence hall displays will be of-
fered by Inter-House Council and
COEDS OF Kappa Kappa Gamma put finishing touches on
one of the toys in their display, "Don't Toy With Us."
HAS UN HELPED
(See Page 4)
Latest Deadline in the State
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1955
VOL. LXVI, No. 30-
Troops Continue Desert Fighting
On United Nations Border Site
JERUSALEM (W)-Israel and Egypt accused each other of march-
hig troops into the El Auja demilitarized zone on the Israeli-Egyptian
Israel acknowledged setting up an outpost in the zone after what
it called an Egyptian incursion.
The fresh crisis blew up in the wake of an Israeli
south which destroyed an Egyptian Camel Corps camp
raid in the
hU' Regents Okay
By DAVE BAAD
Daily Managing Editor
University Regents authorized
application yesterday for a loan
to cover the cost of the new 1,000
women Residence Hall.
y The College Housing Program of
the Housing and Home Finance
Agency will be asked for $4,000,000,
estimated cost of the new dormi-
A committee including Manager
of Service Enterprises Francis C.
Shiel, Business Manager of Resi-
dence Halls Leonard A. Schaadt,
Assistant to the Dean of Women
Elsie Fuller, Assistant to the Dean
of Men Peter Ostaf in, a representa-
tive from the Dean of Women's
Office and a representative from
Assembly will work with the archi-
tect on the plans.
Four or Eight Houses
Decision on whether the dorm
will have four or eight houses will
be made by the architect after a
study of the difference in costs,
See BOARD OF.REGENTS, Page 5
Regents accepted $321,110 in
gifts and grants at their regular
monthly meeting yesterday.
Largest gift came with the es-
tablishment of the Bertrand F.
Aldrich Fund. Income from a
fund of $118,795 will provide as-
sistance annually to six students
in law and science with above-
average scholastic standing.
Other grants and gifts came
from the National Science Foun-
dation for studies in solar activi-
ty and amino acid metabolism, the
Midwestern Universities Research
Association for high energy accel-
erator nroblem summer studlies.
-inside Egypt's frontier. The Israe-
lis, said 10 Egyptians_ were killed
and 29 captured in the raid, des-
cribed as retaliation for an Egyp-
tian strike at an Israeli police post
A desert area that has become
the chief friction point between
Israel and Egypt, the zone is sup'-
posed to have been neutralized
under a proposal of Maj. Gen. E.
L. M. Burns, chief of the -UN truce
observers, to which the two na-
tions agreed Sept. 27.
Enter Israeli Territory
In the Israeli sector of Jerusa-
lem, Israeli officials said two com-
panies of Egyptian troops-pei'-
hapss300 men-entered Israel's
territory in a penetration of near-
ly a mile into the Nizana-El Auja
area Friday afternoon.
A Foreign Ministry statement
described the two companies as re-
inforcements for two other Egyp-
tion troops which had entered Is-
raeli territory in the last two days
and entrenched themselves in the
demilitarized zone "in disregard of
the armistice agreement and of
promises made by Egypt to Gen.
A note to Burn's organization
urged that Egypt "be requested
promptly to withdraw the troops
which they have massed in
strength in Israeli territory."
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher announced yesterday Un-
iversity plans to step up research
and instructional efforts in the
field of highway transportation.
"Rich resources" in experienced
University personnel and facilities
will be thrown into a sustained,
grass-roots campaign against mod-
ern transportation problems.
Plans for the new program pre-
pared by University Transportation
Institute call for $400,000 expen-
diture the first year.
The proposal has been sent to
Governor G. Mennen Williams in
Lansing in conjunction with the
opening of the special session of
the State Legislature Tuesday.
"Plans were sent to Lansing to
- ,n **Ln- n...
Big Four De
East, West Rebuff Rival
Offers On Unification
GENEVA (P)-Rival treaties for European security were offered
by the East and West at the Big Four conference yesterday. Both
met immediate rebuffs.
Russia's V. M. Molotov and the foreign ministers of the United
States, Britain and France failed to bridge any of the wide gap be-
tween their opposing policies for this arms-weary continent.
In their second session, still under the amiable influence of "the
Geneva spirit," the Big Four diplomats tackled the toughest practical
adlock at Geneva
In New UN
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) -
The Soviet Union met with sharp
rebuff yesterday in its efforts to
plunge the United Nations into
debate over disarmament before
the issue can be taken up by the
foreign ministers in Geneva.
The UN Political Committee up-
held the contention of the United
States and Britain that only con-
fusion would result from a simul-
taneous arms debate in Genevaj
and the United Nations.
By a vote of 49-5 with two ab-
stentions, the Political Committee
approved a proposal by Colombia
to consider next the question of
effects of atomic radiation on hu-
man health and safety. The Soviet
bloc was in opposition and Syria
and Indonesia abstained.!
"problems which their heads of gov-
erment briefly discussed here
three month ago.
Offer Extra Guarantees
The West-insistent that the se-
curity dilemma and the German
unification problem cannot be!
solved separately-offered Russia
extra guarantees against German
aggression in return for letting
the membership held by the Bonn
Republic in the North Atlantic
Molotov uttered again Russia's
condemnation of NATO as a war
hazard and urged acceptance of a
new European collective security
system that would recognize the
prolonged division of Germany.
Proposed Security System
His proposed security system
would wipe out NATO and the sev-
en-nation Western European Un-
ion, introduce Red China as an
official observer in European af-
fairs, and eventually compel the
withdrawal of all American troops
from the continent.
The dramatic highlight of the
west's security bid was a provi-
sion to allow NATO and the Soviet
bloc each to operate a radar air
raid warning system inside the
In Vital Tilt
80,000 to View
By ALAN EISENBERG
Assoiate Sports Editor
Iowa will begin and end its 1955
football season at the Michigan
Stadium this afternoon.
Not since 1924 have the Hawk--
eyes defeated the Wolverines. They
came close the past two-years, los-
ing by a collective margin of two
points-both times by identical
14-13 scores. It is no secret that
Forest Evashevski, Iowa coach and
past Michigan great in the late
30's, would like nothing better
than to upset the apple cart of
his Alma Mater.
Nationally Televised Game
A crowd of 80,000 will watch the
Homecoming game that gets un-
derway at 1:30 p.m. Countless
millions more will watch the con-
test over NBC-TV in the national-
ly televised game of the week, The'
game will also be seen on color TV
Michigan, undefeated in five
games and leading the Big Ten,
will be facing a Hawkeye team
that has a 1-1-1 record in con-
ference play. Iowa has also
dropped a game to powerful UCLA
by the tune of 33-13. The Hawk-
eyes' record, though is deceiving.
The visitors have shown great abil-
ity to move the ball all season.
They have scored more than ten
touchdowns this year on drives of
50 yards or more. The Wolverines,
on the other hand, have been able
to accomplish this trick only on
There can be no doubt that
Evashevski is planning something
special for, the Maize and Blue.
Evy held secret practice sessions
all week as everyone except play-
ers and coaches were barred from
the field. Earlier this year the
Iowa mentor pulled the same trick
See WOLVERINES, Page 3
A memoir on the late Prof.
VARSITY NIGHT ACT-Features Russ Brown suspending his sister in magic act which awed
audience. Sponsored by University Bands, Varsity Night officially started annual Homecoming
BY PROF. ACKERMANN:
Test Tube Life Reproduction
Termed 'Important First'
By ERNEST THEODOSSIN
Prof. W. Wilber Ackerman termed the creation of life in a test
tube an "important first" in medicine yesterday.
"This particular virus, he said, "exhibits very few properties of life
when it exists in a free state. But if you put it into a living cell--
"then it has properties of life.
"It all depends upon your defi-
nition of 'living,' and most scien-
By The Associated Press
DENVER -- President Dwight D.
Eisenhower's doctors found no en-
largement of his heart yesterday;
and said this was the most impor-
tant medical pronouncement of the
week on the chief executive's con-
President Eisenhower received a
complete checkup with a full X-ray
and fluoroscopic equipment. After
studying the results, his physicians
said the examination "revealed no!
* * *
of Agriculture Ezra Benson said
yesterday he will remain in the
Cabinet "just as long as the Presi-
dent wants me."
Benson made his statement in a
speech prepared for a Farmers
Day meeting after published re-
Band to Salute Flint History, Progress
By ELAINE EDMONDS tion will next perform "See theI In the pre-game show the band,
Associate Women's Editor USA in your Chevrolet." conducted by Prof. William D.'
A tribute to Flint, Michigan, its "Whistle While You Work" is Revelli, will salute the Homecom-
history and industrial achieve- the musical selection which will be ing dance, "sh o," y play-
ments, will be featured by the heard as the band marches into an ing "Cruising Down the River
Michigan Marching Band in its automobile assembly line. Honor Hawkeyes
half-time show today. Wheels Move HonorHaw
tists are not in complete agreement
on the subject," Prof. Ackerman
Not Strictly Creation
This is not strictly a creation of
life, he added, because the syn-
thesis was accomplished with two
biological materials (nucleic acid
and protein) which made up the
virus, and neither of the materials
The experimental results, re-
vealed Thursday, gave rise to con-
-irpr.a c mpr~lstinnaount nos-
The half-time show will open,
with "The Anniversary March" inj
honnr nf the A0th nnivpivvzr nf
"My Buick, My Love and I"
will be played as wheels move
TZhe Marchng Band will nexL
honor Iowa's Hawkeyes with "Iowa
Corn Song." Pre-game ceremonies