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September 23, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-09-23

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SIGMA KAPPA'S
DECISION AWAITED
(See Page 4)

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CLOUDY, SHOWERS

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXVII, No. 5 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1956

EIGHT PAGES

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Dulles Optimistic
About Suez Gains
Middle East War Threats Recede
As Canal Users Association Meets
WASHINGTON ()-Secretary of State John F. Dulles returned
from London yesterday to report to President Dwight D. Eisenhower
that "solid gains" have been made toward a peaceful solution of the
Suez Canal crisis.
United States officials said chances of Middle East war had
receded as a result of agreements reached at an 18-nation meeting
in London last week to set,,up a Suez Canal Users Association.
Dulles said members of the new group are in favor of referring
the dispute to the United Nations.
In a statement on arriving at National Airport, Dulles said the
London conferees, representing more than 90 per cent of Suez Canal
"shipping, had "kept widely open"
the door to a "peaceful and fair
A lai* A ttack s solution" of the problem.
He said it is up to Egypt to de-
R cide whether to "choose that way."'
Republicans' les' plane landed at 3:04
p.m. Two hours later he was in
the White House, reporting on
'Expediency his third emergency trip to Lon-
E piency ,!f don in recent weeks. He remained
1 there about 35 minutes and left
without comment.
Follows Eisenhower His main purpose, since Egyp-
At Plowing Match tian President Gamal Nasser na-
tionalized the canal July 26, has
NEWTON, Iowa (A)-Adlai E. been to deter Britain and France
Stevenson, following closely on from using force to restore inter-
the'campaign heels of President national operation of the canal,
Dwight D. Eisenhower, said yester- and to try for a peaceful settle-
day the Republicans are guilty of ment with Nasser.
"brazen political expediency" on A previous London conference
farm issues. produced a proposition for an in-
The D e mn o c r a t i c presidential ternational authority to run the
nominee followed President Eisen- canal. Nasser rejected that Sept.
hower by 24 hours in speaking at 10. This week's meeting resulted
the National Field Days and in the plan to set up a users asso-
Plowing matches. ciation.
He got a cordial welcome from a Dulles is known to hope that all
crowd smaller than the one which 18 countries will join, with others
gave the President a hearty re- possibly coming in later. But he
ception Friday. understands that Ethiopia, Iran
Crowds Varied and Pakistan are under various
Estimates of yesterday's turnout pressures from Egypt, not to join,
varied. Chairman J. Merrill And- so that initial membership in the
erson of the arrangements com- association may total 15 countries.
mittee who Friday placed the
President's crowd at about 75,000
estimated the Stevenson audience
at 60,000. OC A O E
Stevenson also attracted crowds
as his motorcade rolled through
Des Moines. Lug JSud t
He flew to Iowa in his chartered
press" on the first leg of an 11-
state tour that was taking him on
to Denver for another speech last
night. Uversity students who are
Sun Shone more than 21 years old can try
The Democratic nominee spoke to register in Ann Arbor to vote
in bright sunshine from a flag- in the November election-but
decked platform in the midst of a they aren't likely to have much
vast area of exhibit tents. luck.
Asserting the Republicans have "We question them rather thor-
failed to keep 1952 promises on oughly," City Clerk Fred Looker
farm price supports, Stevenson commented on prospective student
said in his speech: voters. In most cases, he added,
"Those who fool you on farm ch i gan's state constitution
policy make a poor risk on foreign his suffrage.
policy."h That docmen
He stressed farm problems, Tcomingcuinta pMcfisantwnbt
though, in an area where many coen nrlatoaistiutionlern
farmers are disturbed about ag- erl ta nttto flan
ricultural prices-whether they ing, a student does not gain resi-
plan to translate their discontent dency in that town or lose resi-
into Democratic votes or not. dency in his home town.
According to Looker, the Michi-
[ gan attorney general has interp-
reted this to mean that a student's
presence in a University town is
not sufficient to entitle him to
alS Nsevote there. He can still, of course,
lHS rSI~r~1 vote in his home town if absentee
balloting is permitted.
-- A student may vote in Ann Ar-
nbor,Looker said, if he has no other
Al 11 home to which to return in case of
illness or affliction and does not
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. 03) - look to his parents for support.
British Chancellor of the Exche- But "every case is different."
quer Harold Macmillan yesterday If the student intends t' leave
called , Egypt's President Gamal Ann Arbor after graduation, then
Nasser a new Mussolini but said he has little chance of registering
he can be "stopped" without war. to vote here.

And, in accepting an honorary The only students who custom-
degree from Indiana University arily make trouble for the clerk's
yesterday, he said he believes the office, Looker said, are first year
struggle against Communism can law students who quote newly-
continue without global war. found legal documents in supportj
Sees Little Hope of their alleged right to vote.
Arriving in Indianapolis for a Prospective voters may register
weekend visit in his mother's home at city hall any day between now
state, Macmillan - saw little im- and Oct. 8. During the last week
mediate hope of settling the crisis of registration, the clerk's office
over Nasser's seizure of the Suez will be open until 8 p.m. to accom-
Canal. odate registrants.
"At the present time, I'm afraid
there's no indication that Col. P
Nasser is willing to compromise Potter To Appear
at all," he told a news conference At
in Indianapolis. "Nasser has start-At Dewey Rally r
ed on a course which history has
shown can be very dangerous. Senator Charles E. Potter (R-!
"I saw Mussolini when he start- Mich) will introduce former New'
ed. I think he (Nasser) is taking York Governor Thomas E. Dewey
somewhat the same course." at Wednesday's Young Republican
Plans to Appeal rally at Hill Auditorium, it was
Macmillan told reporters Bri- learned yesterday.
tain plans to appeal to "some of Time of the rally has been set
the machinery" of the United Na- at 8:30 p.m. Admission will be
finn 'Fn ..- av +h na ,alfr m nicr1 n - 4

Semester
Reaches

Total Exceeds 22,000

AT RECEPTION:
Nicaraguan President
Wounded by Guntman
MANAGUA, Nicaragua W) - President Anastasio Somoza was shot
three times Friday night by an unknown assailant in the city of Leon.
The president's arm, leg and several ribs were fractured by bullets.
The 60-year-old president was taken to a hospital immediately.
His condition was reported as not serious.
The government declared a state of siege - a modified form of
martial law,
Party's Candidate
Somoza had gone to Leon, 45 miles northwest of the capital, to
be proclaimed candidate for re-election by the Liberal party. The
presidential election is to be held in November.
After, the nomination ceremony, he attended a reception at a

-Daily-Jim Dygert
TOP ATTRACTION-Yesterday's Union Open House visitors flocked to see these sports cars on
exhibit in the newly completed Union driveway. (See Story, page 3.)
STORM SHUTTERS UP:

Registration.
Record High;

Big Three Squeeze Affect

CAIRO, Egypt (M)-The western
economic squeeze is forcing Pres-
ident Gamal Nasser into a tight
corner within- two months of his
seizure of the Suez Canal.
The government is putting up
its economic storm shutters.
The full impact of United States,
British and French restrictions on
Egyptian foreign assets with which
the country buys most of its im-
ports is still to come.
But already businessmen are
flinching at the prospect of full
economic sanctions should the dis-
pute over the waterway drag on in-
definitely. Nasser's action came so
suddenly they had no chance to
build up stocks.
Nasser Breaking Even
Economic observers say that far
from filling his treasury coffers
with foreign exchange for canal
tolls as he expected, Nasser prob-
ably is just about breaking even
on the operation.
Egypt has confirmed it is receiv-
ing only about 40 per cent of the
canal tolls, the rest being paid into
blocked accounts in Paris and
London.,
This is the picture, according to
Victory Urged
By Hmphrey'
DETROIT, -(A) - Senator Hu-
bert H. Humphrey (D-Minn.) told
a Williams Day dinner yesterday
that a Democratic victory in No-
vember is urgently needed "to re-
store the voice of all the people in
highest councils of our govern-
ment."
Sen. Humphrey and Governor
G. Mennen Williams spoke at the
banquet given in the governor's
honor by the Young Democrats.
"We must carry forward the
fight for the American people in
all walks of life," Sen. Humphrey
said, "To exemplify the highest
ideals and principles of our Demo-
cratic party as the real party of1
the people."

Western economic experts and as
reflected in the Egyptian press:
1. Egypt's unblocked foreign as-
sets have dwindled from a sound
nest egg of 226 million Egyptian
pounds-$651,203,000-at the end
of May to $268,200,000. Economists
flat Incide-nt
Stirs .PressI
In Britainl
LONDON WP)-British diplomacy
was urged yesterday to turn a
blind eye to formality and get rid
of the case of Nina Ponomareva
and the five hats.
At stake was around $182,000 in
cash as well as a threat to Soviet-
British relations.
There were signs in Moscow that
if the British resolve the simmer-
ing crisis over Nina, relations on
the cultural level would again be
hunky-dory.
Nina is the Russian discus
thrower who was accused last
month of shoplifting five hats
from a London store. The millinery
was valued at less than $5.
The store has dropped the
charges but an arrest warrant was
issued for Nina when she failed
to show up in court.
She is believed to be in resi-
dence in the Soviet Embassy.
London newspapers were almost
unanimous yesterday in demand-
ing that the government devise
some clever even though irregular
scheme to get Nina out of the
country before additional damage
is done to Soviet-British relations.
Advised the Socialist' Daily
Herald:
"We say that if British bureauc-
racy cannot find a way to lose
the troubles of Nina, it should
climb Nelson's column and inspect
his blind eye."

s Nasser
say this is a slim margin for a
long economic haul.
The Egyptian government is
scrambling to arrange credits in
other curriencies, especially the
Soviet bloc, and to open nev
markets for her exports, 80 to 85
per cent of which is cotton.
Parts Scarce
2. Egypt's machinery is West-
ern-made, and Communist coun-
tries are unable to meet the need
for spare parts.
3. A shortage of pharmaceuti-
cals is developing and an Egyp-
itan mission plans to visit Holland
to see what can be done.
The supply of insecticides, with
which villages are normally spray-
ed twice annually to help keep
down epidemics, is also growing
short. The press said locally made
insecticides proved successful.
4. Cement is in short supply.
5. Commerce Minister Mohamed
Abu Nosseir has announced're-
striction of luxury imports.
6. Imports in August were valued
at $34,440,000 against $43,050,000
the same month last year.
One diplomat commented, "Nas-
ser won't be able to go ahead with
his development projects in the
present situation without Western
capital which is not forthcoming.

workers' center. There, while h
approached and fired six shots
him with a .45 revolver. Three bu
lets struck the President.
Mrs. Somoza was with the preq
dent at the time of the shootih
and is remaining at his side
the hospital.
Reports from Guatemala idea
tified Somoza's assailant as Rigs
berto Lopez Perez, ad Nicaragua
and said he was killed on the sp
by the crowd at the reception.
Country Calmr
Nicaraguan embassies in oth
Latin-American capitals said tl
country was calm and there w;
no indication of attempt at rev
lution in Nicaragua.
Somoza has been in power
Nicaragua for 20 years. In Api
1954, he announced revolutionari,
had tried to kill him as he left
reception at the United States Er
bassy in, Managua.
Three of these revolutionari,
were killed, he said, and their a
tempt to overthrow his gover
ment was thwarted.
President Dwight D. Eisenhow
was informed of the attempt c
Somoza's life by United Stat
Ambassador Thomas Whela
President Eisenhower ordered
medical team to fly to Manage:
from the Panama Canal zone
treat the Nicaraguan Presider

PARTY REPORT:
Reds Pledge Allegiance,
Reject Violent Changes
NEW YORK ()-American Communist leaders yesterday pledged
allegiance to the United States and eschewed violence on the road
to political and economic change.
They proclaimed internal democracy for their party - provided
dissenters limit themselves to talking - and rejected as "liquidation-
ist' the thought that the party be turned irnto an educational league.
Leaders Views
The leaders' views were set forth in a "draft resolution" to be
submitted to the Communists' 16th National Convention scheduled
for next February.
Prepared in the name of the party's 22-man National Committee,
Sthe document was said to be the

e sat watching dancers, the gunman

National
Roundup
By The Associated Press
SIOUX CITY, Iowa-Vice Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon, here for an
afternoon talk en route to Colo-
rado Springs for a "major eco-
nomic speech," said Republicans
should not be complacent about
the election.°
"The problem that we have,"
Nixon told a news conference, "is
to see to it that our organization
at the local level, because of the
President's popularity, doesn't sit
on its hands."
«* *
DENVER - Adlai E. Stevenson
said last night the "change" the
American people voted for in 1952
turned into a "short-change" for
the American farmer, small busi-
nessman, average taxpayer and
working man.^-
"What we have had is a short
change domestic policy and a
quick change foreign policy and
we have lost ground with both,"
the Democratic presidential nomi-
nee said.
"We must place our public lands
and forests and wild life refuges
beyond itching fingers," Stevenson
said. "In plain language, we must
stop the giveaways."
* * *
STURGIS, Ky.-All National
Guard troops were withdrawn yes-
terday from the two western Ken-
tucky mining-farming communi-
ties of Clay and Sturgis, scenes of
racial friction the past two weeks.
Adj. Gen. J. J. B. Williams an-
nounced the withdrawal.
Williams said his recommenda-
tion for the troop withdrawal was
approved by Gov. A. B. Chandler.
NEW O R L E A N S-Tropical
storm Flossy, growing stronger,
headed toward the Louisiana and
upper Texas coasts last night amid
indications that it could reach
hurricane force today.
The Weather Bureau advised a
hurricane watch for the two-state
coastal area and warned small
craft from Corpus Christi, Tex.,
to Apalachicola, Fla., to remain
in port.
1. * *
SAN FRANCISCO-City offic-
ials yesterdaycalled a strategy
council on juvenile delinquency,
concerned over Friday's violence at
Kezar Stadium where 250 police
had to break up knife fights-
some between whites and Negroes
-during a high Ischool football
pageant.
DETROIT-Myra T. Weis, of
New York, Socialist Workers party
candidate for Vice-President, said
both the Republican and Demo-
cratic parties represent big busi-
ness.
Mrs. Weis, ending a three-day
campaign in Detroit, said "the only
way the struggle for civil rights
and other programs can be realiz-
ed is through another party."
LONDON - The Soviet Union
has granted Poland a 100 million
ruble credit in gold and goods, ac-
cording to Moscow radio.
The Soviet government is ask-
ing 2 per cent interest on the 'loan.

Final Figure
Falls Short
Of Estimate
35,000 To Receive
Organized Instruction
By JAMES ELSMAN, JR. and
THOMAS BLUES
Official residence-credit enroll-
ment at the University this fall
has swelled to 22,000, an all-time
high.
The 22,000 figure, revealed yes-
terday by Director of Registration
and Records Edward G. Groes-
beck, exceeds last fall's student
enrollment by 1,346. It also fals
300 short of the administration's
estimate.
Total enrollment,; in c r e d I t
courses at the University this se-
mester amounts to 25,473, with 173
students receiving credit. at the
Flint College and an additional
3,300 enrolled in credit courses at
University centers throughout the
state.
35,000 Taught.
Another 9,000 persons will re-
ceive instruction in certificate
courses at instructional centers
in the state, according to Robert
L. Williams, assistant dean of
faculties.
This means that nearly 35,000
individuals receive organized in-
struction from the University.
"A complete breakdown of the
enrollment figure will be ready
Monday," Groesbeck noted. He
said this breakdown would In-
clude a men-women ratio, indi-
vidual school increases, and class
totals.
Enrollment has vaulted upward
yearly since 1951 and administra-
tors see no cessation of this trend
in the future.
In fact, plans are now being
made to absorb an expected 24,-.
266 next fall, 28,660 in 1960 and a
colossal 40,827 in 1970, Williams
disclosed.
More Graduates
Arthur L. Brandon, director of
University relations, explained the
rocketing enrollments. "There are
more high school graduates," he
said. "More of them can afford to
go to college and are doing so.
"More students are seeking grad-
uate degrees. Finally, more adults
are coming back to school."
Administrators over-shot the
22,000 figure by 300 in planning
estimates, W illi a m s explained,
"partly due to the steel strike's
affect on the pocketbooks of some
prospective enrollees. Three hun-
dred one way or another is still
a good estimate when you deal
with a large figure so subject to
human factors."
Daily Offers
Four-Staff
Experience
Daily staff tryout meetings will
be held Wednesday and Thursday
,at the Student Publications Build-
ing, 420 Maynard St.
Tryouts are offered a semester
of intensive training preparing
them for positions on the Editor-
ial, Sports, Women's or Business
staffs of the Daily.
The Editorial staff provides ex-
perience in news and feature writ-
ing, page makeup, proofreading
and headline writing.
Business tryouts gain experience

in advertising, writing, layout and
design and in general newspaper
business practice.
Photographers use the Daily's
up-to-the-date equipment in tak-
ing pictures for the news pages and
the magazine section of the paper.
Sports and Women's staff try-
outs work under a similar pro-
gram as the Editorial staff-

TO CONTINUE WORK

SOON-

Plans for Coed Dorm Remain Static

By DAVID TARR
Plans for a coeducational dormi-
tory are lying dormant in the
hands of a student committee ap-
pointed last spring to make a
preliminary study and suggestions
on its structure.
But Vice-President for Student
Affairs James A. Lewis said yes-
terday that the administration
plans to get the group working
again "very soon."
He said the next residence hall'
will "probably" be coeducational,
and that this committee will con-
tinue to work with the architect
and the administration in plan-
ning it.
No Report Given
Although no final conclusions
were reached or report submitted
before the study group became
defunct last spring, it arrived at
some tentative conclusions over
what might be put into the build-
ing.
Approval of a resolution author-
izine m snn onn of, lf, n-ir.+,

to be given a large part in assist-
ing with preliminary planning.
The committee, composed of 10
men and eight women, was named
and met once early in the semester
with Eero Saarinen, in charge of
North Campus development and
official architect for the dormi-
tory.
Two Part Committee
It was actually divided into two
Parts, from the Inter-House Coun-
cil and from Assembly.
At the meeting with Saarinen,
Assembly submitted the results of
a survey they took in the Women's
Residence Halls and League Houses
"to aid the student representatives
to the University's new residence
hall planning committee."
The survey, however, was geared
to residence halls in general and
had only a few questions relating
to the proposed coed dorm.
It is not known if the Assembly
group met after this report was
submitted. Members of the IHC
committee diffr ac to t+- +itmh-

in the dorm granted sufficient
funds would be available.
One committee member said,
"We knew financial corners would
have to be cut somewhere but we
planned what we would like to see
in the dorm without too much
consideration to this fact."
However, after the few meetings
the group had, nothing more hap-
pened and it has been inactive ever
since.
They planned to study the field
of student government but never
got that far, according to one
committee member.
While no final report was made,
this much came out of the confer-
ence with Saarinen and subsequent
committee meetings:
House 2000
The dorm would house 2000 stu-
dents with men and women shar-
ing central dining and library
facilities. Each section of the quad
might be divided into four houses
of 75 men and 75 women all using
Fh cameAmie, S01

first such statement since 1950.
But these changes did not affect
the ultimate Communist goal:
"Replacement of the system of
profits for the few with a system
of production owned by the people
and operated for the use of all."
Whipping Boys
Nor were there any changes
among the familiar Communist
whipping boys: The "giant trusts,"
"pro-fascist reaction," "Wall St.
forces," "American imperialism,"
and the "powerful enemies of free-
dom - the Brownells and Nixons,
the Eastlands and McCarthys."
The references were to Attor-
ney General Herbert Brownell,
Vice-President Richard M. Nixon,
Senator James O. Eastland (D-
Miss.) and Senator Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy (R-Wis.)
In the United States, many
high-ranking Communists have
been jailed as advocates of the
forcible overthrow of the U. S.
government.
Student Tickets
Tuesday will be the last day to
fnht ki ,,f itp l. +fnthn + t +k .

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