Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVII, No. 85
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 12, 1957
Konrad Adenauer Asks
World H-Bomb Ban
BONN, Germany ()-West Ger-
man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
called yesterday for an interna-
tional ban on the H-bomb.
He said an agreement to outlaw
thermonuclear weapons was essen-
tial to clear the way for a final
solution of world problems.
The 81-year-old statesman also
said the creation of a buffer belt
through the heart of Europe would
eventually improve "the political
climate." And he urged an expan-
sion of Soviet-German trade as a
contribution toward better rela-
tions between Moscow and Bonn.
No Trade Pact
But, he said the time is not ripe
for a West German trade pact
with the Soviets.
Adenauer's suggestion to ban
ST. LOUIS (R)-The 51st NCAA
convention yesterday passed two
new laws concerning recruiting
and aid to athletes which put the
organization a bit deeper into the
One new rule spells out Just how
much financial help an athlete
can receive from all sources if his
athletic ability is considered in
awarding part of it.
The other permits colleges to
pay the transportation for a pros-
pective athlete on one visit to the
campus but bars alumni groups,
booster clubs and all outside or-
ganizations from bringing the
The new section of the amateur
rule says that "when unearned fi-
nancial aid is awarded to a stu-
dent and athletic ability is taken
into consideration in making the
award, such aid combined with
other aid the student-athlete may
receive from employment during
term time, other scholarships and
grants-in-aid, including govern-
mental grants for scholarship pur-
poses, and like sources, may not
exceed commonly accepted edu-
Accepted expenses include tui-
tion and fees, room and board,
books and not more than $15 a
month for laundry. The idea was
to establish a ceiling so that no
boy getting a "full ride" grant
could maneuver to show a profit.
This lengthy regulation reverses
the previous NCAA regulation for-
bidding any college to pay trans-
portation costs for a prospective
Henceforth the boosters can
collect money if they want, but
they'll have to give it to the col-
lege to pay for visits. And the col-
leges are sharply restricted in
what they can spend.
Frank N. Gardner of Drake Uni-
versity last night was named the
13th president of the NCAA. He
succeeds Clarence "Pop" Houston
of Tufts University.
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (R)-
The United States announced a
new plan to grant surplus farm
commodities to needy countries
so they can set up reserve stocks'
against famine or other emergen-
The announcement was made
by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn), U. S. delegate to the 80-
nation Economic Committee of the
UN General Assembly.
Sen. Humphrey said this aid
would be granted for "reasonable
and realistic programs" in keeping
with the principle of avoiding
"harmful interference with the
normal patterns of production and
The U. S. pledge came as an
alternative to a plan for creation
of a world food reserve, supplied
thermonuclear weapons came in
response to a news conference
question on his attitude toward a
demilitarized zone in Europe.
He said the creation of a demili-
tarized or militarily diluted zone
could not in itself end the East-
West deadlock over Germany, nor
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Commercial
oil shipments from the United
States to Western Europe totaled
28,200,000 barrels between Nov. 1
and Jan. 2, the Interior Depart-
ment announced Yesterday.
This two-month figure compares
with 17,538,000 barrels shipped to
Europe during the entire year of
* * *
WASHINGTON - The govern-
ment reported yesterday that De-
cember farm employment was the
lowest in many years but non-farm
employment stood at a record high
for the month.
A joint report by the Commerce
and Labor Departments fixed the
nation's job total for December at
64,550,000, a record for any De-
cember but an expected seasonal
decline of 718,000 from November.
WASHINGTON - Robert Tripp
Ross, an assistant secretary of de-
fense, announced last night he is
"taking a leave'of absence" until
congressional committees complete
investigations into a government
contract held by a firm headed
by his wife.
Ross made public a letter to Sen.
John McClellan (D-Ark.), chair-
man of the Senate Government
Operations Committee, in which
he reiterated that he has no con-
nection with the company.
* * *
ATLANTA, Ga. - President
Dwight D. Eisenhower and Vice-
President Richard M. Nixon yes-
terday were asked to come, South
to aid Negro leaders in the fight
The requests, along with one to
Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell re-
questing an interview "at the ear-
liest possible date," were made by
the Southern Negro Leaders Con-
ference on Transportation and
By Mac millain
LONDON ()-Sharp warnings
against giving way to the Tory
"old guard" faced Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan last night as
he worked feverishly at forming
a new government.
The 62-year-old Prime Minister
-known as "Mac the Knife" by
some for the way he has slashed
red tape and chopped off political
heads-confidently predicted his
Cabinet would be ready by the
Macmillan dined with Sir Win-
ston Churchill, who is believed to
have played an important behind-
the-scenes role in gaining Mac-
millan the prime minister's post
after Sir Anthony Eden reigned
Eden made his job easier for
his successor by giving up his seat
in the House of Commons and
bowing completely out of the poli-
tical picture. -
He told voters in the Warwick-
Leamington District he has repre-
sented for 33 years he is "not fit
and able to give his full time to the
Queen Elizabeth II offered Eden
an earldom, but he is reported to
have told her he did not wish to
accept a peerage "for the present."
The choice of Macmillan over
Richard A. Putler, the party leader
in the House of Commons, was
generally interpreted as a victory
for the party's right wing.
Classes at T'
constitute a definite solution of
It could, he continued, only im-
prove the international situation.
Need World Agreement
What is needed, he said, to
achieve a "definite solution" of
world problems is a worldwide
agreement to ban thermonuclear
"Thermonuclear w e a p o n s no
longer can be considered as a
means of waging war," he declared.
The Chancellor's statement,
lacking any mention of ironclad
means of enforcing a ban, caught
Washington's policy-making offi-
cials by surprise. These officials,
who long have insisted on inter-
national controls to make sure an
agreement is lived up to, have
regarded Adenauer as an anchor
of United States policy in Europe.
The Soviet Union, -on the other
hand, has propagandized the idea
of a simple ban on atomic weap-
ons, but, has remained vague in
the area of controls.
Adenauer did not refer to atomic
weapons. He did not define any
ideas of machinery for banning
the use of thermonuclear weapons
or enforcing the ban, though it is
understood he supports the West-
ern powers insistence on iron-clad
Erdogan C. Altay, '58E, missing
since Monday, was found yester-
day in Jacksonville, Florida.
The Turkish student pur-
chased a one-way bus ticket to
Miami after driving his car to
Niagara Falls and writing a sui-
The U.S. border patrol at Tam-
pa named despondency over
grades as the reason for his ac-
According to the patrol, he has
lost his status as an exchange
student and has been ordered to
report to the district immigration
office at Miami.
Lieut. Tarik A. Batur, head of
the Turkish naval officers at the
University, said it "was up to the
Turkish Embassy" to decide
whether Altay will return to the
Neither Batur, the International
Center, nor University officials
have yet been contacted by Altay.
Asst. Dean of Men John Bing-
ley said that the University would
"probably" try to contact Altay
Altay apparently intended to
earn enough money to pay for
passage back to Turkey, border
patrol officers said.
Ann Arbor police have not yet
received written confirmation that
it is Altay from the border patrol
but "assume" that it is.
Virginia Pupil Pflan
NORFOLK, Va. (P)-Virginia's pupil placement law, designed to
maintain the state's traditional system of racially segregated schools,
is "unconstitutional on its face," U.S. Dist. Judge Walter E. Hoffman
The placement plan, enacted by the State Legislature last year as
part of Gov. Thomas B. Stanley's "no integration anywhere" program
for public schools, provides that pupils shall be assigned to schools
by a three-member board.
The board's rulings may be appealed to the governor and to the
state courts. State funds would be withheld from any integrated
In a 12,000-word opinion, H
by Virginia to keep the races in
WASHINGTON ('P)-Leonard W.
Hall resigned as Republican na-
tional chairman yesterday.
There were indications he may
be offered a White House appoint-
ment as a preliminary to his seek-
ing the governorship of New York
After a brief conference with
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
Hall announced his resignation
would be effective Feb. 1.
Will Name Committee
The retiring chairman, who has
filled the post since April 10, 1953,
said that at a meeting of the
GOP National Committee here
Jan. 19 he will name a seven-
member subcommittee to consider
a new chairman.
After hearing President Eisen-
hower's views, the group will make
its recommendations for election
of a successor at a Jan. 22 meet-
ing of the full committee.
If President Eisenhower follows
the lead of most presidents, he
will in Affect pick the new chair-
Most frequently mentioned as
possible successors to Hall are Ray
Bliss, Ohio state GOP chairman
and head of the party's Midwest
and Rocky Mountain State Chair-
men's Association; P. L. Judson
Morhouse, New Yo'k national com-
mitteeman; Howard Pyle, former
governor of Arizona and now a
presidential assistant; H. Meade
Alcorn Jr., Connecticut committee-
man; and Fred C. Scribner, Jr. of
Maine, former national committee
counsel and now general counsel
of the treasury.
President Eisenhower said in a
statement that after Hall takes an
expected six-weeks vacation "I
sincerely hope that his wisdom and
his long experience as a legislator,
judge and chairman, will continue
to be available not only to the
party but to the nation in the
Dems To Plan
on the House Foreign Affairs
Committee will hold a special
strategy huddle Monday on a pro-
posed Democratic rival to the Ei-
senhower Middle East resolution.
Rep. T. S. Gordon (D-Ill), com-
mittee chairman, called the meet-
ing. Rep. Gordon said he himself
still supports the Eisenhower reso-
lution, which he introduced in
House Majority Leader John
McCormack (Mass) said he knows
of no "Democratic resolution"
getting the stamp of leadership
But there was a strong move
under way by Rep. C. J. Zablocki
(D-Wis), a senior committee mem-
ber, for a substitute resolution
along lines proposed by former
Secretary of State Dean Acheson.
It would have no force of law
and would give President Dwight
offman reviewed the course taken
separate schools, and said: "The
4pattern is plain. The Legislature
has adopted procedures to defeat"
the U.S. Supreme Court decision
outlawing segregation in the
Hoffman's opinion was contained
in a ruling that denied state
motions to dismiss desegregation
suits against the city school boards
of Norfolk and Newport News.
At a hearing on these motions in
November, state and local authori-
ties had argued the pupil place-
ment plan provided administrative
remedies which should be exhaust-
ed before Negro plantiffs turn to
the federal courts.
The desegregation suits will be
tried in Hoffman's courts in Feb-
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (JP)-Re-
ported efforts to organize a new
all-white bus system came"to light
yesterday in the wake of racial
violence that left Montgomery
without public transportation for
the second day.
The only existing busline, Mont-
gomery City Lines, Inc., was or-
dered by the City Commission to
suspend service indefinitely Thurs-
day after four Negro churches
and the homes of two prointegra-
tion ministers were bombed.
Buses have been targets of vio-
lent attacks, too, since segrega-
tion was abolished Dec. 21 under
federal court order. Five buses
have been ambushed with gunfire,
one of them twice, and a Negro
woman passenger shot in both
* * *
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (M'-City
buses rolled back into service yes-
terday or orders from Gov. Leroy
Collins who suspended .their oper-
ation 11 days ago to head off
Collins said his action will test
"the good will prevailing among.
and between the people of both
Resumption of service came
without advance warning and pas-
sengers were few.
Riders were seating themselves
where they wished but Manager
Wilbur Turner of Cities Transit
Inc., said drivers were prepared
to assign seats under a new city
ordinance if whites and Negroes
attempted to disregard segrega-
tion laws in taking seats.
INDIANA MEET-Jack Marchello, (right) Michigan's 177-pound
Big Ten champion, is shown engaged in his match with Indiana's
captain Bob Killian during yesterday's meet. Marchello defeated
Killian by a 9 to 4 decision.
'M' Icers Defeat Tech, 1.0;
Matmen Capture First Win
Special To The Daily
HOUGHTON - Lorne Howes
returned to the Michigan nets last
night and the Maize and Blue
continued its uphill hockey battle,
nipping determined Michigan
Tech, 1-0, on a dramatic third-
period goal by Tom Rendall.
The two teams collide again to-
night in the second contest of the
important two-game set.
Rendall scored at 2:16 of the
final period after Dick Dunnigan
had stolen the puck and passed
to Don McIntosh, who passed to
3 to 3 Record
The victory gave the Wolverines
a 3-3 WIHL record. Tech is 1-2.
Howes, whom Coach Vic Hey-
liger expected to play in view of
rapid recovery from his ankle in-
jury, was sensational in making
countless goal-saving stops as he
bounced back from 'the injury
jinx to blank the highly-rated
In all, Howes made 31 saves to
Tech's Bob McManus' 19.
Ram the Puck
Halfway through the third peri-
od, Michigan Tech managed to
ram the puck pastHowes, but the
goal was 'disallowed because the
home team interfered with the,
The contest was fast through-
out, though not too wide open un-
til the second period, when Howes
became particularly outstanding
in his net-minding.
And, despite the 12 penalties,
the game was quite cleanly-
played. No reprimands were is-
sued in the climactic third stanza.
Heyliger especially commented
on Howes, saying that the Wol-
v e r i n e s' All-American goalie
played a great game and virtual-
ly held the team together.
Mobbed by Team
After the final buzzer, he was
mobbed by his teammates for his
It equalled his shutout perfor-
mance for last season - one. He
turned in seven one-goal jobs, but
Rendall, who notched the de-
cisive tally, was Michigan's lead-
ing goal-getter last year with 21.
Howes, who was supposedly so
crippled with a pulled tendon in
his left ankle that it was a possi-
See DISALLOWED, Page 3
By HANK ROSENBAUM
ISophomore Karl Lutomski cele-
brated his birthday by leading the
Michigan wrestling squad to a
hard-fought, 19-9 victory over In-
diana at Yost Fieldhouse yester-
day in the Wolverines' opening
The grapplers will face North-
western today at 3 p.m. in the
After seeing a 7-2 lead dwindle
down into a 7-7 tie with Indiana's
Fred Redeker, Lutomski forced
his way out of a predicament and
proceeded to turn the tables on
the Hoosier, pinning him at 7:59.
Out In Front
The victory in the 167 pound
class moved the Wolverines out in
front for good in the team scor-
A thrilling finish to the meet
came in the' heavyweight contest
when Michigan's Rupert O'Brien
pinned Walt Carnahan with only
12 seconds left in the match. .
O'Brien hounded his man until
he was noticeably tired in the final
In the 177 pound class, Big Ten
champ Jack Marchello continued
his unbeaten ways as he decision-
ed Indiana's captain, Robert Kill-
Marchello Took Charge
After the first period, which
ended in a 3-3 tie, Marchello took
charge and Killian was able to
score one more point, on an escape
in the final stanza.
Dan Deppe piled up an early 6-1
lead in the first period of the 130
pound match and hung on to win,
6-4. Wrestling Joe Shook, rated
the top Hoosier grappler, Deppe
nearly pinned his man as the first
Shook hung on however and was
looking more impressive toward
the end as Deppe tired.
Another newcomer to the squad,
See SOPHS, Page 3
A resolution to prohibit studying
in the North and South Cafeterias
of the Union has been passed by
the Union Board of Drectors.
The move also involves the pro-
hibition of studying in the Union
Snack Bar, but only during rush
Rooms 3-A, 3-B, and 3-G of the
Union will be open, however, for
study rooms starting tomorrow.
The rooms will be open every
evening until midnight through
the examination period.
According to Frank C. Kuenzel,
General Manager of the Union, the
main purpose of the Union "is not
its use as a study hall, but its role
in providing recreational and social
facilities for University students."
Studying in the fourth floor
lobby of the Union will also be dis-
couraged. This lobby is reserved
for guests with rooms on the
In Moscow Meeting
BUDAPEST () - Labor unrest
flared yesterday at the big Cepe
Communist Hungarian militia-
men opened fire on workers pro-
One worker was known dead, but
the killings may total as high a
The number of wounded could
not be determined and reports on
how many were kgilled varied. Rus-
sian and Hungarian forces sealed
off approaches to the industrial
area on an island south of Buda-
pest and it was impossible to get
an official casualty count.
Fired Into Air
Trouble broke out also at the
Ganz railway car works and re-
pair shops in southeast Budapest.
Police said they fired into the air
to halt a demonstration. No cas-
ualties wer.e reported.
Soviet troops were also present
at both places but apparently left
the action against the demonstra-
tors up to the Hungarians.
Radio Budapest informed Hun.
garians last night that Janos
Kadar,' the Soviet-supported Pre-
mier, participated in a conference
in Moscow Thursday with Kremlin
leaders and Red China Premier
Urged to Remain ,
Chou now is in Warsaw, where
he'urged Poland to remain solidly
within the Soviet bloc of Com-
munist nations, and blamed "West-
ern imperialists" for the revolt in:
Chou will visit later in Budapest.
Reliable sources said about 5,000
of the Csepel plant's 38,000 em-
ployes, most of them white collar
workers, gathered around the main
office about 9 a.m.
Militiamen were called to dis..
perse them, but only three could
be found at the plant's gate. Those
All morning the demonstrators
remained at the office, shouting
insults at the government man-
agement. At 1 p.m. three truck-
loads of militiamen arrived armed
According to one version, the
unarmed demonstrators rushed
the trucks and they pulled away.
The crowd pursued them with
bricks and whatever they could
lay their hands on.
This source said the Communist
militiamen fired at the demon-
strators to defend themselves.'
The demonstrators apparently
dispersed after the killings.
There has been persistent unrest
at the Csepel plant. Many'workers
there supported the anti-Soviet
Oct. 23 revolution.
There has been further aggrava-.
tion because of government at-
tacks on the plant's independent
workers council and widespread
layoffs which the government has
attributed to shortages of coal and
Of Poliy Sheet
Preparations are being made
for inclusion in men's housing ap-
'plication blanks of the Residence
Hall Board of Governors' state-
ment of policy on roommate as-
The statement, adopted last
March. by the board and intended
to be included with applications
for rooms, had not been included .
with the 350 applications thus far
sent out, The Daily discovered
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA:
State Department May
Back Good-Will Tour
... to appear Monday
To Play at Hill
Pianist Artur Rubinstein will
appear at 8:30 p.m. Monday at Hill
Featured in the evening's pro-
gram will be Beethoven's "Sonata
in F minor, Op. 57" and "Scherzo
By DONNA HANSON
The State Department has noti-
fied Senator Charles E. Potter
(R-Mich.) that it is "now giving
very active consideration" to parti-
ally finance a goodwill tour of
Poland by the National High'
School Orchestra of America,
based at the University-sponsored
National Music Camp at Inter-
Following an invitation from the'
within the country. The State De-
partment's portion of the tab
would cover round-trip transporta-
tion from Traverse City to the
During the eight-week Inter-
lochen camp season preceding the
proposed trip, members of the
group will learn a minimum of 300
words of Polish, enough to com-
municate satisfactorily. They will
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