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January 21, 1956 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-01-21

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Latest Deadline in the State

4br

CLOUDY, COLDER

, No.83 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1956

-Daily-John Hirtzel
MICHIGAN'S NEIL McDONALD (15) SCORES WINNING OVERTIME GOAL.
ler e vrtime Win

4

BY DICK CRAMER
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING-Coming back
after a nearly disastrous third
period, Michigan held on to its
Western Intercollegiate Hockey
League lead with a tense and
thrilling 3-2 overtime victory over
Michigan State here last night.
Sophomore N e il McDonald's
close-up shot from in front of the
State goal at 3:52 of the sudden-
death overtime period gave the
Wolverines the hard - earned,
much-needed win.
Spartans Rally
The Spartans had fought back
from a 2-0 deficit to raise the
hopes of a majority of partisan
home town fans numbering 2,500.
Tonight the teams will clash in
their fourth and final meeting
this season at Ann Arbor's Coli-
seum. 'Michigan's 28-year victory
skein over the Spartans will be
on the line again.
Tickets for the game, which be-
gins at 8 p.m., can be bought at
the Athletic Administration Build-
ing from 8:30 until noon. After
DAC To Show
P malion'
George Bernard Shaw's "Pyg-
malion" will be presented by the
Dramatic Arts Center at 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday through S a t u r d a y s
Jan. 27 through Feb. 12 with a
matinee at 2:30 p.m. Feb. 12.
The play will be directed by
actor Sydney Walker and will star
Joseph Gistirak, Jay Lanin, Ric
Lavin, Ralph Drischell, Irma Hur-
ley, Robin Hall, Ann Gregory, and
Margaret Bannerman.
The modern myth concerns an
expert in phonetics, Henry Hig-
gins, who attempts to make a fine
lady out of an ignorant flower
seller, Eliza Doolittle.
His experiment is technically
successful, but not emotionally so,
and the play's end leaves some
doubt as to how happy Pygmalion
and his bride are.
Tickets and reservations are
available at the Masonic Temple
box office.

1 p.m. tickets can be bought at
the Hill Street Coliseum.
Colorado College Next
Following tonight's encounter,
Michigan will be idle until Febru-
ary 7th when Colorado College
invades Ann Arbor for' the first
of an all-important two game
series, worth four points in the
standings.
Scoring Michigan's first two
goals was the "new" line of Cap-
tain Bill MacFarland, Tom Ren-
dall, and Dick Dunnigan. Rendall
and MacFarland received credit
for the tallies that gave the visi-
tors a seemingly safe two-goal lead
in the first two stanzas.
In the third period, Michigan
State's revitalized offense tied the
score and completely outshown
the Wolverines. Senior vying Dave
Hendrickson and junior center
Gene Grazia were the scoring stars
of the drive.
Michigan's first score came
when Rendall grabbed a well-
placed pass from MacFarland to
the left of the goal mouth and
slapped it by Schiller at 5:42.
Wing Dunnigan got his second
assist of the night and Rendall,
who had been moved up to re-
place the temporarily suspended
Maxwell, also added another point
Clarification
Tony Branoff, '56, had no
connection with the $15 fine
for attempting to gain entry
into an apartment during
summer session as reported in
yesterday's Daily.
The action referred to was
a $15 fine for gaining illegal
entry into the home of an Ann
Arbor resident reported by Joint
Judiciary Council in Thurs-
day's Daily Official Bulletin.
Branoff had no connection
with this violation and disci-
plinary action, Joint Judic
Chairman Roger Anderson,
'56E, said yesterday. Branoff's
case involving his forcing his
way into an apartment during
the summer came before the
Council earlier this semester,
Anderson said.

in the second period on a close-in
score at 9:51 by MacFarland.
MSU goalie Schiller was lying'
flat on his stomach after having
kicked away two hard shots. The
lanky Wolverine captain got the
dribbling rebound on the tit of
his stick and lofted it high and
away from the prostrate netmind-
er. The period ended, 2-0.
Then the Spartans took over.
Hendrickson drew "first blood"
See McDONALD, page 3
Cagers Ai*m-
For Upset
Over Iowa
By JIM BAAD
Michigan's basketball team will
definitely be aiming for the big
upset as they clash with Iowa this
afternoon at 2:00 at Yost Field
House before the CBS television
cameras.
Not only the loyal Michigan
fans, but the nation, will be tuned
in on the Wolverine efforts to
def6at a powerful Iowa squad..Lo-
cal viewers can pick up the game
on WJBK-TV, Channel 2.
Iowa, according to pre-season
ratings and personnel, will be the
toughest team the Wolverines

The
Unknown
KITZINGEN, Germany (A) -
Pvt. Edward F. Beyer Jr., Pala-
tine, Ill., received something of
a jolt from a letter he received
from Laporte, Ind. He learned
he had a sister.
The letter was from Mrs. Pat
Floyd, 26, of LaPorte, and she
told the soldier she is his sister.
"I've know of you for about
two years but did not know
your name or where you were,"
the letter said.
Mrs. Floyd was adopted when
her mother died and her brother
was only two years old, Beyer
told Army officials.
Budget Head
Resigns Post;
,Brundage In
WASHINGTON W)-Rowland R.
Hughes resigned yesterday as flir-
ector of the budget, effective Arpil
1.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
announced he would appoint Dep-
uty Director Percival F. Brundage
to succeed him.
Hughes, who has held the post
since April 1953, gave "compelling
personal and family reasons" as
the explanation for stepping out.
One-Year Agreement
He noted in his letter of resigna-
tion that he agreed in the first
place to serve for only one year
but has stayed on for a second
year.
Eisenhower, accepting the resig-
ation "with deepest regret," prais-
ed Hughes' services in drafting. a
balanced budget.
The President said that thanks
in part to Hughes' efforts the na-
tion now is on a strong financial
foundation-one "on which it is
possible, for an indefinite time
and without resort to borrowing
against future generations, to
make proper provision for both
the nation's security and the ad-
vancement of human values so
fundamental to our democracy."
Hughes, 59, is expected to return
to his post as a vice president of
the National City Bank of New
York. He left the bank in 1953 to
become assistant budget director.
Brundage, 63, has been deputy
director since May 1954.
Ike Promises GOP
To Work In Ranks

To Counter

National
Roundup
By the Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Governors of
Michigan, Minnesota and Penn-
sylvania will testify Monday be-
fore a Senate Committee on eco-
nomic conditions in depressed
areas of their states.
The governors will testify before
a Senate Labor Subcommittee.
WASHINGTON-Sen Paul H.
Douglas (D-Ill) yesterday opened
an argument against the natural
gas bill which he said would take
him three or four days to com-
plete.
Sen. Douglas took the floor at
the beginning of the fifth day of
debate on the measure, which
would exempt natural gas produc-
ers from direct federal regulation.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The govern-I
ment reported yesterday that fac-
tory worker take-home pay rose
to a record high in December
while living costs declined a frac-
tion.
'U' Students
Split on Ikse
By DAVE TARR
University students have ex-
pressed divided opinions on the
question of whether President
Dwight D. Eisenhower will seek
reelection.
A wide segment of opinion was
summarizied by Dale R. Ewart,
'56BAd, who said, Ike will "run if
he feels physically capable." Ewart
personally believed President Eis-
enhower will be medically fit and
will run.
If Capable, Will Run
Mike Kraft, '56, who replied
"probably" to the question, be-
lieves the President will hold off
his announcement "as long as
possible for political reasons but
if he feels physically capable he
will run."
Al Smallman, Grad., said Ike
will run-"being a former soldier
he will feel it is his duty to his
country to run for reelection to
carry further the policies initiated
during his first term."
Zack Athanas, '59, and Madine
Fine, '57, agreed he will not run,
mainly because of his health.
Republicans Need Him
"If he is not in complete health
he will know it and act accord-
ingly," observed Phyllis Law, '59.
Miss Law, who was not ready to
definitely commit herself, said the
Republicans will probably lose the
election if he doesn't run.
Suzann J. Hoppe, '58, said she
felt the President's decision rests
on -the outcome of the New Hamp-
shire primary, to which he sanc-
tioned the listing of his name in
a news conference Thursday.

'BIGGEST DODGER':

Harriman Hits Ike
LOS ANGELES (W)-President Dwight D. Eisenhower is a buck
passer - "the biggest dodger of any president we've ever had in my
memory," New York's Governor Averell. E. Harriman said yesterday.
He also hit the Republicans as the "party of drift and reluctance"
and said GOP policies have created an "alarming situation" at home
and abroad.
"Generally speaking," he told a news conference, "Eisenhower is
creating the impression he's over and above his administration.
"It's Not His"

"It's not his farm program, i
program, it McKay's; it's not his fi
l
Mobs Burmn
Warehouses,
In Bombay
BOMBAY, India (A') - Arson
mobs set fire to Bombay's big
cotton warehouses early today and
rioters again battled with police.
Spectacular fires and new street
fighting came after authorities
had expressed a belief that Bom-
bay state and city violence was on
the wane.
Sixteen fire engines fought the
inferno in this famous textile city's
"Cotton Green" area.
Sixth Day
This was the sixth straight day
of violent rebellion against the
Nehru government's decision to
make Bombay a federal city apart
from surrounding states and their
language differeneces.
Five thousand rioters, mostly
Marathis, surged around the Maza-
gaon tram terminus as the ware-
houses blazed.
Reports of other violence poured
into the city from interior Bombay
State.
Riots Elsewhere
At Nasik, 100milesnortheast,
police fired on a Marathi-speaking
mob that looted 20 shops. Troops
were reported. called into Nasik,
the site of India's closely guarded
printing press for currency notes.
At Kalachowki, police were re-
ported to have killed eight persons
and wounded others in shooting
to disperse thousands of rioters.
A period of relative quiet yes-
terday had raised hopes of peace.
Death Toll Down
The official death toll for the
disorders was reduced in recheck-
ing from 40 to 39.
The police, who said Commun-.
ists have stirred up the riots to
emphasize a cleavage of Bombay's
people on language lines, fired
back repeatedly.
Last Issue
With this issue The Daily
ceases publication through the
final examination period.
Publication will resume on
Sunday, Feb. 12. The annual
3-Hop Extra will appear with
the semester's first issue.

t's Benson's; it's not .his interior
nancial program, it's Humphrey's;
fit's not his foreign policy, it's
Dulles'-and so on."
Gov. Harriman, a Democrat with
presidential aspirations, here for
speaking engagements, made these
observations when asked about
the President's stand concerning
differences with Gen. Matthew B.
Ridgeway.
Ridgway, in a recent magazine
article, took issue with Eisen-
hower's statement in his 1954 State
of the Union message to the effect
that the Joint Chiefs of Staff were.
unanimously in favor of reducing
Army manpower and increasing
emphasis on atomic weapons and
air power.
"Alarming Attitude"
"He made the statement in his
State of the Union message," Har-
riman said. "I know Harry Tru-
man wouldn't have done it. I don't
know whether it's true or not, but
for him to dodge it is rather an
alarming attitude for him to take."
Ridgway wrote that he had ex-
pressed opposition to the program
presented as being unanimously
agreed on. The President, at his
news conference Thursday, refer-
red questions about Ridgway's
statements to the Pentagon.
"Doesn't Take Responsibility"
"The President, said Harri-
man, doesn't take responsibility
for his actions."'
He called Eisenhower "the big-
gest dodger of any president we've
ever had." Later he amended .this
to, "in my memory."
The 64-year-old governor also
was asked about his own presiden-
tial aspirations. "I'm not an active
candidate," he said, but added that
he's not inactive,
School Land Use
Under Discussion
If the Ann Arbor Board of Edu-
cation will sell property at the
northeast corner of E. William St.
and S. Fifth Ave., a 78-room
motel-hotel will be built on the
site.
The property is also being con-
sidered as a possible site for a new
$60,000 Ann Arbor Public Library
building. A spokesman for Brooks-
Newton Realty, Inc., which repre-
sents Detroit investors, has offered
$130,000 for the property.
The spokesman and president of
the company, Maynard A. Newton,
would not reveal the investors'
names, but said a steel and brick
motel-hotel, most likely two-story,
would be built at an estimated
$750,000" cost.

U.S.

Seeks

New

Po

ed f

SIX PAGES
icy
MIoves
Russian Aid
Prompts New
Bold Policy w
WASHINGTON (A)-The Eisen-
hower Administration is reported
to be seeking new foreign policy
measures to counter what officials
consider a gigantic Soviet "Trojan
horse" operation directed against
the free countries of Asia, Africa
and Latin America.
iWhat) these measures might be
snot stated, but the adminstra-
tion leaders are said to feel that
so far the 'tnited States govern-
ment has failed to develop the
bold, imaginative policies necessary
to meet the new Russian threat.
Soviet Enticements
Moscow in recent months has
made sweeping offers of financial
assistance and technical advisers
to countries like Afghanistan and
Egypt and held out the prospect
of aid and trade to Latin America.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
and Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles are reported to 'feel
that these moves have shown the
kind of cold war conflict Russia
intends to wage for the next five
or 10 years.
The Moscow offers are consider-
ed here to be in part phony be-
cause the belief is that the Soviets
do not intend to make, good on
many of them; that, in fact, it
lacks the resources to do so.
Trojan Horse Technique
For the rest, wherever Soviet aid
is provided; American officials be-
lieve Moscow's real purpose will be
to infiltrate the target countries
with trained political agents in-
structed to prepare the way for a
Communist takeover. Hence the
term "Trojan horse.
How effectively the United States
can deal with the problem of de-
veloping new policie amid the ex-
citement and controversy of a
presidential campaign year is a
question currently causing official
concern.
Inner Tensions
There has been criticism that
the administration has failed to
make bipartisan cooperation a two-
way street.
For example, officials -did not
make clear to congressional lead-
ers in 'advance that they intended
to ask for almost five billion dol-
lars in. new foreign aid money this
year rather than about $2,700,000,.
000 as congressional leaders had
expected.
When the larger figure was an-
nounced a few .weeks ago it met
surprise and drew a critical re-
action.
Bipartisanship Aimed
Both Democrati Chairman
Walter F. George of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee and
Senate Republican Leader WUlliam
F. Knowland have spoken out
against the proposal.
State Department officials now
say that the nature and purpose
of the proposal have not been
clearly understood, though it boas
their responsibility to explain it.

ha
ex
Da
eqi
te
tit
ch
th
tf
at
fa
wi
tw
an
gu

ave faced this year. With the WASHINGTON (P) =- President
Kception of one player, Deacon Dwight D. Eisenhower promised
avis, Coach Bucky O'Conner i' the GOP yesterday he will continue
tuipped with exactly the same to fight for his administration's
am that won him the Big Ten policys, either as "a candidate for
tle a year ago. your nomination or a worker in
Team to Beat the ranks."
For this reason the experts, Mi- Once again, in a prepared ad-
ilgan's coach Bill Perigo among dress climaxing "Salute to Eisen-
em, rated the Hawkeyes as the hower" dinners across the coun-
eam to beat" in the Conference try, Eisenhower offered no definite
the egining f ths seson clues as to "my own future role in
tthe beginning of this season. the party."
The team Michigan's coach has the p artyy
int hopes of stopping is loaded what the GOP wants him t do.
ith talent. Number one and Other party orators at dinners
ro threats to a Michigan victory kicked off the drive for cash to
e 6'7" center Bill Logan and finance the 1956 political cam-
card Bill Seaberg. paign spelled it ut in capital
Accurate Shots letters-they war= him to run if
Neither has a tremendous point he can stand the strain. And some
See BASKETBALL, Page 3 predicted flatly he will.

BokStud Ha bits Dusted Off0 FinasA
By DONNA HANSON
M.70. rFrancis Bacon once said, "Some books are to be tasted, others to
\. be chewed and still others to be thoroughly digested "<
\\While University students aren't found literally consuming their va
boos va he mouth, if it were a new method of learning without
r ails sudying, hey might try it. r
< Prominent on campus is the conventional student who makes a
~%% *s study outline and usually strictly adheres to it. He studies at the
\ ~ library at prescribed hours, eats intermittently and then sleeps during
F~w < < c z:F the proper period ascribed for sleeping.
Bathtub vs. Library <
to'~ aFk q, , Then, occasionally, we find manifested in student form, an
t s > ,unconventional person who prefers to study in the luxury ofa
bathtub rather than in the mundane atmosphere of a library. Sched-
x? Y rules, to her, are for the skeptics who don't believe in their own abili-
ties to study properly.
R. s ' ;..,:., :.: ,,. ,:< w:> :<. " , 'd . : <:, ~Econ vs. State ;.,.":\v ykWix >'<"' Y<>
'5..' Accosted in the library, Dale Exeott, 58, lifted his eyes from a
~. ;.. . : h"a< u( .;< book, adjusted his horned-rimmed glasses and said, "Either I pass
a .G .v SeZ h~s a. Econor I see my friends at State next year."^.WQ .

e. Here
f"l5

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