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January 09, 1957 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-09

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State




)L LAVII, No. 82



i i i


ed Police
top Flight
f Refugees

Israel Desirous
Of Free Suez Use
Asks Pledge Prohibiting Buildup
Before Withdrawal From Sinai


180 Persons
One Train

'. BUDAPEST (A)-Hungary's Red


government intensified efforts yes- UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (RP)-Israel was reported yesterday to
terday to stop the flight of refu- be seeking assurances of free navigation of the Suez Canal as a primary
gees and threatened a drastic condition for further Israeli withdrawals from Sinai Peninsula.
purge of its foes who are standing? Diplomatic sources said Israel also was seeking assurances of free
their ground. navigation of the Gulf of Aqaba, below the Suez Canal, and, finally,'
The Communist party news- guarantees of no new buildup of Egyptian military strength in the
paper. Nepszabadsag confirmed[Sinai area.
police are now checking trains for These disclosures were made as 13 ships stranded for more than
refugees at various stations and two months in the canal began steaming out of Port Said into the
dragging them off: open sea and the Israeli with-
A police detachment removed drawal from Sinai halted at El
180 persons, referred o by the N ew R p rArish, an Egyptian military base.
dates," from a single train, Slow Progress
Nepszabadsag said many of . Israel still holds 40 per cent of
them were "aging women, sick O n B eatnthe Sinai Desert and some diplo-
people and parents with small mats here were showing signs of
children." becoming impatient at what they
Hungarian border guards fired C oe called the slow progress of with-
on and wounded a 21/2-year-old drowav.o h n
Hungarian boy and his father al- Yugoslav units of the United
most within sight of the Austrian By JAMES ELSMAN Nations police force in Egypt
rostitrinighteoteDAustriampynmoved along the road toward El
frontier, police reported. Duane Quiatt, an employee of Arish while troops of Denmark,
Those suspected of nothing more University Hospital, has shed new Norway and India advanced across
than a desire to leave Hungary light on the Sunday morning beat- the peninsula in the wake of the
were brought back to Budapest ing in Couzens Hall of Virginia Israelis.
and sent home, the party organ Large, '57N, Ann Arbor Police Mrs. Golda Meir, Israeli foreign
said. But a man accused of carry- C minister, presented Israeli views
ing "confidential maps and docu- Sgm Claude Damron revealed lastin closed door conferences with
ments" was arrested. So was an- night. diplomats of Western Europe and
other accused of carrying jewelry. According to Sgt. Damron, the British Commonwealth Mon-
The crackdown was revealed at Quiatt was approached at 2 a.m. day.
a time when many Hungarians Sunday by a man asking the Hos- . She talked with delegates of the
expected a new mass flight to the .20 Latin American republics yes-
west as the result of mass unem- pital entrance to the underground terday. These talks followed a
ployment and the back-to-Stalin- steam tunnels, Together they long session by Secretary General
ism policies threatened in Premier found the entrance door which Dag Hammarskjold and Israeli
Janos Kadar's government proc- was ajar and the man entered it Ambassador Abba Eban Saturday.
lamation Sunday. ;after admittin to Quiatt h hnA Israel Pressed

World News,
Egyptian Refusal. .
CAIRO (A')-Egypt announced
last night it will refuse to nego-
tiate directly or indirectly with
Britain and France to solve the
Suez Canal problem.
The announcement was made by
Abdel Kader Hatem, director gen-
eral of Egypt's Information De-
Britain and France were report-
ed pushing a plan for indirect talks
with Egypt for a settlement of the
canal issue with United Nations
Secretary General Dag Hammar-
skjold acting as intermediary.
* * * * *
Dulles Confident. . ,
WASHINGTON ()-One criti-
cal congressman bolted a secret
hearing on the Eisenhower Middle
East manifesto yesterday.
But Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles expressedn confident
hope Congress would swiftly enact
the President's policy.
Farmers Speak ...
can Farm Bureau Federation tod
Congress yesterday it would be
"contrary to the interests of the
,farmers" to try to incorporate crop
insurance and disaster relief in
the soil bank program.
The nation's ' biggest general
farm organization thus lined up
behind the position taken by Sec-
retary of Agriculture Benson Mon-
day when he gave similar testi-

'U' Student
As Missing
Erdogan C. Altay, '58E, 24 years
old, was reported missing and
listed as a possible suicide by Ann
Arbor police last inight.
His automobile was found aban-
doned yesterday at Niagara Falls.
A suicide note was found by Falls
police on the car seat, Lt. Walter
Krasny of the Ann Arbor police
department said.
Altay, a .Turkish naval officer
studying here under a NATO
agreement, was said to have been
depressed last month, his room-
mate, Yuksel Muste Capli, '58E,
Before leaving Ann Arbor at
1:30 p.m. Monday, Altay left $80
which he owed his roommate.
Altay had been to Niagara Falls
once before, Capli noted. His visa
provided that he could travel any-
where in the United States.
The police report listed financial
worries, sagging grades, and un-




Of Present Excise



mony to the House Agriculture
Polish Mission .

Budapest had ,been filled for
days with reports of sha rpene4
police controls on outlets to the
west and arrivals of refugees in
Austrian have been declining.
Only 680 crossed into Austria in
the 24 hours up to noon yesterday..
This brought the total registered
in Austria since the revolution to
161,378. Of these 92,195 have been
moved but to other Western coun-
United States
Returns Nine
TIo ,Austria
gration Service said yesterday nine
Hungarian refugees had been re-
turned to Austria, including one
family of five, for "false and
fraudulent statements" relating to
their background.:
Three others, the service said,
had their "parole" admissions re-
voked . "for misrepresentations"
made to federal officials in their
applications for admission.
"Parolees" are admitted to this
country on an emergency basis,
and have no status as permanent
residents. '
One of the nine refugees, the
service said, asked to be returned.,
The family of five had entered
after being issued visas under the
Refugee Relief Act. The service
said their visas had been obtained
through false and fraudulent
statements relating to their back-
A Justice Department source
said all nine were flown back to
Austria from Camp Kilmer, N. J.,
during the last 24 hours.
Commissioner Joseph M. Swing
of the Immigration Service said
the return of the refugees came
as the result of a continuing in-
vestigation of the 21,500 Hungar-
ian refugees ordered admitted to
the country.
IHC Faculty
Given Tonight
Inter-House Council will spon-
sor a faculty symposium at 7:30
p.m. today on "The Role of the
United States In the Middle East,"
according to Drake Duane, '58.
This symposium, the second of
the year, will be held in the south
front dining room of East Quad-
.. Cr~ r rc rrl .1- 'Q+- T3,.~ .,-

just come from West Quadrangle
through it.
Sgt. Damron reported Quiatt
said the man's clothing was "simi-
lar" to what Charles Castrop, '59,
of West Quadrangle, had on when
arrested at 5:30 a.m. Sunday.
Quiatt will be confronted by
Castrop "within a couple of days"
for facial identification, said Sgt.
Police - and University officials
have speculated since the assault
that the attacker of Miss Large
could have gained entrance to
Couzens Hall through the network
of lighted steam .tunnels which
link the entire University.
Two entrances to the network
were found open last night by The
Daily. The tunnels provide room
for standing up and have insulated
steam pipes threaded throughout
the corridors.
Castrop was released from the
Washtenaw County jail Monday
upohtpayment of a $2,500 bond.
A cast iron toy pistol, considered
as the possible attack weapon is
being sent to Washington for
analysis, said Sgt. Damron.
Fingerprint specimens taken at
Couzens Hall turned up only
Miss Large was released from'
University Hospital, Monday after
being treated for four puncture;

Sec. Hammarskjold was reported'
pressing Israel to comply with the
General ;Assembly resolution ap-
proved last November calling for
withdrawal of Israel forces behind
the 1949 armistice lines.
Egypt has never permitted Is-
raeli vessels to go through the
canal. Britain and France reacted
with some alarm to a reported
Cairo radio broadcast threatening
to bar British and French ships
until Israel leaves the Gaza Strip.
The Foreign Office in London
said any attempt by Egypt to bar
British and French ships from the
canal will violate the 1888 con-
vention guaranteeing free navi-
gation of the waterway plus
Egypt's promises to the United
Request Guarantees
Diplomats familiar with the is-
raeli talks said Mrs. Meir asked
for guarantees to be applied at
each step of Israel's withdrawal.
They said that Israel apparently
does not feel a resolution by the
Assembly would be sufficient sup-
port, that there must be more
concrete assurances. They were
not able to say just what form
these should take.
These diplomats took the posi-
tion in private conversations that
Israel was overplaying its hand.
They said Israel should comply
with the Assembly resolution now,
and work for free navigation as
part of a final settlement.

WASHINGTON (P)-The State successful attempts at dating
Department said yesterday Poland women as possible causes of his
wants to send an economic mission depression.

to the United States to discuss
how it can obtain surplus Ameri'
can farm products.
Press officer Lincoln White said
the department is giving "sympa-
thetic consideration" to the re-
quest but hasn't decided yet
whether to agree to such talks.
Special Day-
Set To Give
Polio Shots
H e aIt h Service has been
"swamped" with applicants for
polio shots recently, according to
Health Service Director Dr. Mor-
ley Beckett.
"The situation has reached al
point where we have been forced+
to make new arrangements," Dr.
Beckett said.
Because students have been ap-
plying for polio inoculations in
such large numbers lately the
Health Service director said nurses
have been unable to carry out
other office functions.
Dr. Beckett said the situation
will be remedied by setting aside
a special day, Thursdays, for polio
inoculations- From now on ' all
students desiring polio shots
shots should report to Health Ser-
vice -only on Thursdays between
the hours of 8 a.m. to noon and
1 p.m, to 5 p.m.
Charge for the polio immuni-
zation will be 65 cents, the cost of
the materials used,
Dr. Beckett estimates over 5,000
inoculations have been given by
his §taff since last fall. "But, the
great majority of that figure has
been in the past few weeks," he
Only five to ten students daily
usually took advantage of the
shots at the beginning of last se-
mester, Dr. Beckett expained. "But
the last few days over 100 students
per day have been applying for
the inoculation," he commented.

- - - - - - -


Capli thought frustration with
women as the most likely explana-
He mentioned that Altay's
health was generally good except
for some kidney trouble four
months ago.
Niagara Falls police would prob-
ably drag the river in search of
Altay's body Lt. Krasny said.
Altay stands five feet six inches,
and weighs 135 lbs. He was Wear-
ing a raincoat and black trousers1
when last seen.
His residence is 517 E. Catherine
St. with a group of other Turkish
naval officers.
The Turkish embassy has been
informed of his disappearance.
Lt. Krasny and University
Patrol officer William Swoverland
examined Altay's belongings but
found nothing to shed light on
the disappearance.
House Iems
Ask Liberal
WASHINGTON (R) - Twenty-
eight Democratic members of the
House proposed yesterday that
their party back a legislative pro-
gram built around measures long
favored by those- who style them-
selves "liberals."+
A joint statement setting out+
the proposals bristled with open
and implied criticism of President
Dwight D. Eisenhower's adminis-
Top Democratic leaders in the
House were not immediately
available for comment on the3
statement whose authors are, for
the most part, relatively young 1
members of Congress from the
North and West.
Speaker Samuel Rayburn, (D-1
Tex.) has said he thinks the Dem-
ocratic legislative program should
be determined only after Congressf
has received President Eisenhow-
er's recommendations.j

--Daily-Charles Curtiss
TEMPERS FLARE-Referee Ted Olson restrains Michigan State's
Ed Pollezel in a third period fight with 'Don McIntosh in the
hockey game at East Lansing last night.
Michig~an Ice Squad Scores
4-3 Triumph over Spartans
McIntosh Notches Game-Clinching Goal;
Dunnigan, McDonald, Buchanan Also Tally
Special to the Daily
EAST LANSING-Michigan took its first step up the comeback
ladder in the Western Intercollegiate Hockey League here last night
as it defeated Michigan State 4-3 in a typical thriller between the
two schools.
The game was highlighted by a rugged third period, featuring
three fights. It was a period which saw both teams miss several golden
opportunities to score.
The Wolverines held a 4-2 advantage throughout most of the
last stanza, but saw it narrow to one goal when Gene Grazia rapped

Other Taxes
Due To Drop,
In Spring.
Corporation Rates
To Keep Same Level
WASHINGTON(M)-Once again,
the Eisenhower administration
called yesterday for continuance
of excise and corporation tax rates
at their present levels.
Otherwise, these rates are due
to drop April 1, with a loss of
around three billion dollars in an-
nual revenue. With some lowering
here and there, they have been
extended each year since the
Korean War. %
Senator William Knowland (R-
Cal.), the Senate Republican
leader, announced the decision to
ask. for another renewal, after he
and other GOP congressional lead-
ers had met with President Dwight
D. Eisenhower for 90 minutes at
the White House.
The corporation income tax is
now 52 per cent; unless extended
by Congress it -would fall to 47
per cent April 1.
Excises Vary
Excise tax rates vary. They
apply to such things as liquor,
tobacco, automobiles, transporta-
tion, jewelry, luggage, furs, tele-
phone calls,. radios, television
sets, telegrams and admissions.
Sen. Knowland said that con-
tinuance of present excise and
corporation taxes is number two
on the Republican priority list for
the new Congress.
Speedy Action
Number one, he said, is speedy
action of President Eisenhower's
requestfor congressional approval
of his proposals for blcking Com-
munist aggression in the Middle
Sen. Knowland noted that since
the Democrats control Congress,
they will be the ones who actually
call the turn on what gets pre-
cedence in the House and Senate.
The administration has been
saying all along there is little or
no liklihood of major tax reduc-
tions this year.
Dan Throop Smith, a Treasury
spokesman, testified to a House
committee Dec. 10 that the Eisen-
hower budget for the coming fiscal
year has "no room" for any net
loss of revenue.
Other Items
Sen. Knowland, in addition to
listing the tax matter and the.
Middle East program on the Re-
publican priority program, includ-
ed these other items:
1. A study of juvenile delin-
quency, toward which the federal
government would contribute three
million dollars. Sen. Knowland
said this envisions federal, state
and local governments working
2. Civil rights legislation, in-
cluding new power for the federal
government to prosecute the
claims of citizens who say their
voting and other rights have been
3. Enactment of the Refugee
Relief Act which expired Dec. 31,
with special provisions for Hun-
garian refugees who have been
admitted on a temporary or parole
4. A four-year program of fed-

eral aid to school construction,.
5. Legislation for the assistance
of corn producers.
Sen. Knowland said other items
would be added to the list later.
'Opera Gala"
To Present
Broadway its
De Paur's Opera Gala will pre-
sent highlights from three Broad-
way successes at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Hill Auditorium.
Excerpts from "Porgy and Bess,"d


Student Answers to Questions
'Coming in Well,' Says Baad
Replies to the counseling questionnaires sent to students last
month have been "coming in very well," David Baad, Assistant to the
Dean of Men said yesterday.
Of the approximately 1250 questionnaires, prepared as a first step
in study of University counseling, almost 1050 have been returned.
Baad said this figure was large enough for an accurate survey,
enabling a study of the information to begin the first of next semester.
"But we would like to have the remainder of the questionnaires
returned," he added.
The questionnaire, which was mailed to every tenth student in
the directory was divided into four sections: vocational plans and

in Ross Parke's rebound with less-
than three minutes to go.
The Spartans pulled goalie ,Joe
Selinger three times in the last
two minutes as they battled in
vain for the equalizer.
Selinger and Michigan's sopho-
more goalie Ross Childs, subbing
for the injured Lorne Howes, were
standouts. Childs, making his first
appearance in Maize and Blue
spangles, blocked 35 shots and was
especially tough with the pressure
on in the closing minutes.
Fred DeVuono put the Spartans
out in front midway through the
first period when he batted a loose
puck past Childs from ten feet.
The Wolverine defense failed to
clear the disc and the goalie's vis-
ion was screened on the play.
The first period was loosely
played, with Michigan unable to
present an effective offense and
only an adequate defense. But
things soon changed.
Dick Dunnigan knotted the
count in the opening minutes of
the second canto when he found
the upper right hand corner of
the net with a 20 footer.
The determined Spartanq bat-
ted back and regained the lead at
the 13 minute mark when Joe Pol-
ano converted DeVuono's pass into
a goal.
After that, Michigan took over.
Neil McDonald and Neil Buchanan
scored two quick goals to give the
visitors a 3-2 advantage which
they never relinquished.
Don McIntosh got the third per-
iod off to a fast start when he
scored. on a pretty play with Tom
See CHILDS, Page 3
Giads Ignore
L-T - . -

Still Offers
Free Space
Forty-five student organizations
will move into the new Student
Activities Bldg. on Feb. 4 through
Feb. 11.
However there are still five va-
cant office spaces and 14 vacant
secretariats, which consist of a
desk and file in the general office
area. Groups who wish to use
these areas must contact Mrs.
Ruth Callahan, administrative
assistant to the Dean of Men, in
the Office of Student Affairs.
Regulations for use of the
building were announced last
night at a meeting of represen-
tatives from all the organizations
to be housed in the new building.
The building will be open from
7 a.m. to 1 a.m., corresponding to
the Union and League hours.
All desks, files, anc other fur-
niture will be furnished by the
University. Moreover, if 'the pres-
ent furniture 'is inadequate there
is a possibility the University will
provide additional pieces. Private
business lines will be installed in
every office, however there will
be no phones in the secretariat
Because of these phone di'ffi-
culties and regulations forbidding
the use of any of the rooms as

decisions, decisions regarding col
'lege courses and concentration,
assistance in meeting financial
problems and personal problems
and decisions.
Replies to a more general ques-
tionnaire sent to all faculty mem-
bers has reached "a point of stag-
ntion,"according to Baad.


Clarification of policy Incomplete

A "fair statement of policy" onI
rnmmna aesi gnments which the !

1w v1, Ccu1r, iJa1.o U11lu e iJlIii g 11ciLi
"However, we are not esoecially Residence Hall Board of Gover-
concerned over this since the stu- nors voted last spring to incorpor-
dentfrnmdisethsneinwicheu-ate in room application blanks
dent form is the one in which we has not yet appeared in those for
are primarily interested,' he ex- men's residence halls.
plained. "Since the usual reply to A copy of the statement has
a mail survey is only 40 to 60 per been attached, however, to all wo-

I tions against the possibility of
segregation in roommate assign-
ments of incoming freshmen who
do not request to room with a
particular individual.
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis, chairman
of the Board of Governors, said
he would see to it that the state-
ment is included in men's appli-

resulting that an insertion on a
separate sheet would suffice until
the stock of old blanks ran out.
Assistant Dean of Men and Di-
rector of Housing Peter Ostafin
said the exclusion of the state-
ment "wasn't deliberate," attri-
buting it to a "clerical error" or
a "simple neglect in communica-
tion." He also referred to the


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