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January 13, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-01-13

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t

Calendar Shortcomings
Can Be Remedied Now

Latest Deadline in the State

41iatll

SNOW FLURRIES

See Page 4

VOL. LXVII No. 86 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1957

SIX PAC

Reds Display
Tank Force
In Budapest
Defiance Continues
in Csepel; Guerrillas
Attack Freight Train
BUDAPEST (P)-Soviet tanks
and armored cars patrolled the
Budapest area yesterday in a show
of force befitting Premier Janos
Kadar's aim to curb renewed un-
rest among workers and students.
The Russian armored units were
out for everyone to see.
Eight tanks and six armored
cars parked'near the postoffice on
Csepel Island, the iron and steel
center in the Danube where at
least two workers were killed and
five wounde Friday in a clash
between Hungarian Communist
militiamen and demonstrating
workers.
Defiance Continues
An undisclosed number of Csepel-
workers continued their defiance.
Radio Budapest announced men
in the tool machinery shop "did
not resume work today" and the
work force of a sewing machine
sho mostly stood around and
talked.
The Csepel Workers Council re-
signed in protest against dismis-
sal of many workers and unfulfill-
ment of wage demands.
Radio Budapest disclosed guer-
rilla action in western Hungary.
It said, "armed men attacked
a freight train between the sta-
tions of Bakonyszentlaszlo and
Korvacseszuek last night. They
wounded the engineer. Police are
searching for the culprits." No
other details were revealed.
Unconfirmed Reports
There were unconfirmed reports
of a battle Wednesday between
miners and Redtroos in the
Tatabanya coal mining area 30
miles west of Budapest.
The story was that 20 Russian
soldiers, 50 Hungarian Communist
militiamen and an undetermined
number of miners were killed. But
usually reliable sources in this
capital said they had not heard
of .any such action and doubted it.
Kadar's Communist, government
seemed to be trying to steer a
course between crackdown and
concession.
A decree broadcast by Radio
Budapest ordered, under threat of
fine and imprisonment, that peas-
ants who made off with farm ma-
chinery and tools in the breakup
of various collective farms since
the Oct. 23 revolt pay up or return
the equipment within two weeks.
The collectives are being reorgan-
ized.
Huskies Rally
Ties Michigan
1-5 in Hockey
Special To The Daily
HOUGHTON-In a rough and
fast hickey duel here last night,
Michigan and Michigan Tech
played to an overtime deadlock,
5-5.
It was the second game of a
weekend series in which Michigan
held a one game lead entering
last night's fray. For a time it
appeared as if the Wolverines
would make a clean sweep of it,
but the Huskies were not to be
denied.
Prom the sound of the first
buzzer Michigan carried the play

into. Tech's zone. Applying con-
stant pressure on Tech goalie, Bob
McManus, finally paid off at 7:50
of the first period.
Michigan captain, Bob Pitts,
passed the puck to Don McIntosh,
who slammed the puck directly at
McManus. The Tech goalie made
a beautiful save, but alert John
Hutton, playing right wing, slap-
ped the rebound in, giving Michi-
gan a one goal lead.
Not slowing up for a moment,
the Wolverines bounced right
back with the second goal of the
evening. This time Hutton repaid
McIntosh with an assist and the
score was 2-0 at the end of the
first period.f
After five minutes of the second
period, Tech bounced back and
narrowed Michigan's lead to only
one goal. Ron Stenlund, one-half
of two Tech brother combinations,
beat Michigan goalie Lorne Howes
at 5:34. This was the first score
as inf.Un mein RR r >i. n A

Reds

May

Control

Europ

If U.S. Doesn't ct-Dullek

INTEGRATION:
Russell lKlan, Buses
Offer New Opposition
WASHINGTON MP)-Senator Richard Russell (D-Ga.) yesterday
threw down the gauntlet to advocates of civil rights legislation who
contend this is their victory year.
Sen. Russell, leader of the Southern forces and an acknowledged
master of parliamentary tactics, told a reporter he is "well aware of
the fact that there is great political pressure for the passage of these
misnamed civil rights bills."
But he said if the measures reach the Senate floor, they will run
into resolute opposition from senators who, he said, are determined
to defend "the constitutional rights of the states and the people."
Past attempts to pass civil rights measures have been defeated by
by Southern filibusters, or the threats of filibusters, but Sen. Hubert

-Daily-John Hirtzel.
WINNING BASKET-Captain Ron Kramer is shown scoring the
basket that put Michigan out in front to stay, 62-60.
Wolverine Cagers Triumph
Over Northwestern, 64-63
By JIM BAAD
Michigan's basketball team, combining an excellent floor game.
with a tight defense, edged out a last second 64-63 win over North-
western's Joe Ruklick and crew last night before 7,000 fans at Yost
Field House.
This second one point victory in a row gives Michigan a 2-1 rec-
ord in Conference play. and moves them into a four way tie-for sec-
ond place.
Wisconsin comes into town tomorrow night to challenge this rec-
ord. Game time is 8 p.m.
With but one second to go Northwestern's Phil Warren had a
golden opportunity to erase Michigan's precarious 64-62 lead, when

I e's Budget
To Appear
Wednesday
WASHINGTON (MP)-A balanced
budget calling for record peace-
time spending of around 72 bil-
lion dollars is expected to be sent
to Congress Wednesday by Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Offsetting this three-billion-dol-
lar increase over the current rate
of government spending-much of
it for military purposes-the Pres-
ident is expected to forecast a rise
in revenues to about 73 billion dol-
lars f6r the fiscal year starting
July 1.
This anticipated surplus is not
enough to hold much hope for
any cut in individual income tax-
es this session of Congress.
Opposes Tax Reduction
The administration has made
known that it opposes any tax re-
ductions while inflationary pres-
sures are on unless there is a
prospective surplus of three to
four billion dollars.
Instead, its is expected Pres.
Eisenhower will recommend that
thE'surplus be applied to the 272-
billion-dollar national debt, on
which interest payments are now
running nearly 7% billion dollars
a year.
The 707-million-dollar surplus
which the administration present-
ly expects to have when the cpr-
rent 1957 fiscal year ends June 30
would be the second stragiht for
Pres. Eisenhower.
Government spending has been
climbing steadily the last two
years and is expected to reach a
record peacetime high of $69,100,-
000,000 or more in this fiscal year.
Figure To Be Increased
This was the figure given in a
revised forecast last August and
it undoubtedly will be increased
in Pres. Eisenhower's new predic-
tions next week.
Thus a hike of around three bil-
lion dollars, which some informed
sources predict in the new budget,
would place spending at the fifth
highest level in history, exceeded
only by three years of World War
II and President Harry S. Tru-
man's $74;300,000,000 Korean War
year budget of 1953.

Humphrey (D-Minn.) and other
supporters of the legislation say
they have excellent prospects of
victory this year.
Earlier this week a highly in-
fluential Senate Democrat, who
was unwilling to be quoted by
name, said the outlook is that civil
rights legislation will be ,passed
fairly early in the present Senate
session.,
Last year the' House passed but
the Senate Judiciary Committee,
headed by Senator James Eastland
(D-Miss.) never acted on the civil
rights program advocated by Pres-
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Klan Fights Back . ..
TALLADEGA, Ala. (o)-A Ku
Klux Klan leader yesterday, said
the end of racial segregation on
Montgomery, Ala., buses "is the
last concession we will make."
But the Rev. Alvin Horn, once
indicted for murder in a night-
rider killing, said the Klan's weap-
on in the fight for segregation will
be votes and education, not vio-
lence.-
The KKK leader said in an in-
terview that a great influx- of
members has swelled the ranks of
the Klan since the U.S. Supreme
Court's ruling against segregation'
on city buses last year.
"And even before that, the
court's school integration ruling
helped swell our ranks," he said.
"Now, we're organizing not onlyin
the South, but all over the coun-
try."
Seats Assigned'. ,
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (A)-Tal-
lahassee bus drivers began assign-
ing riders to seats yesterday as the
city's transit system moved back
to normal after an 11-day shut-
down caused by racial violence.
There were few riders and no
incidents in the first experiences
with a new seat assigning plan or-
dered into effect by the City Com-
mission to reduce friction and pre-
serve peace.
As passengers boarded buses,
drivers pointed to seats which they
were to occupy-a requirement of
the new operating rules.
In determining where passengers
are going to sit, the drivers are
supposed to take into account such
factors as weight distribution and
the need for preventing violence.

-Daily-John Hirtzel
OLD, NEW-Don Medalie, '57BAd (left), 1956 MUSKET General
Chairman, hands over work to 1957 MUSKET Chairman, John
Moore, '58E (right), whose appointment, was recently approved
by the Union Board of Directors. The Union Board also passed a
motion to commend Medalle for his work as 1956 MUSKET
Chairman. Moore's appointment had previously been approved
by the MUSKET Board and by the Appointments Committee of the
Union Board of Directors. Medalle brought up the MUSKET
Board's proposals for its 1957 organization, which include creating
the position of Material Scout to oversee the selection of scripts
and the position of Student Director and Assistant Director.

Macmil1lan
To Assign'
New Posts
LONDON OP)-It looked last
night as if Prime Minister Har-
old Macmillan's new Cabinet will
be largely a regrouping of the vet-
erans of the Eden regime-the old
model with a new paint job.
The list of callers and unoffic-
ial reports indicated Prime Min-
ister Macmillan is concentrating
more on shifting ministers who
served with him under Sir An-
thony Eden than on finding new
men for Britain's top political jobs.
No official announcement is ex-
pected until late today on how
he is matching men and minis-
tries for the troubles that lie
ahead.
For two days a steady stream of
ministers who served under Eden
has been pouring through No. 10,
Downing St., at the bidding of
Eden's successor.
Audience Tonight
Prime Minister Macmillan has
arranged an audience with Queen
Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace
tonight to give her his selections
for cabinet and other high gov-
ernmental posts.
By tradition, British monarchs
approve without question the se-
lections made by the Prime Min-
ister. The best chances for promo-
tion or of holding their posts ap-
peared to be Richard A. Butler,
Peter Thorneycroft, Duncan San-
dys, Alan Lennox-Boyd and lain
MacLeod.
All are under 50 except Butler,
who is 54.
Thorneycroft was Eden's presi-
dent of the Board of Trade. He
appears to be headed for the
Treasury as chancellor of the ex-

-Che was fouled in the act of shoot-
ing by Pete Tillotson.
His first attempt failed to go in,
however, and Warren, not willing
to risk a possible chance for a
tip-in, made the second one. This
gave Michigan the ball and the
game.
For sheer drive and all around
team play, Michigan played it's
best ball game of the year. No one
individual can really be singled
out.
It was Ron Kramer who made
the last field goal, throwing in a
hook shot to break a 60-60 tie, and
put Michigan into the lead for
good.
It was Jack Lewis, a sophomore
of phenomenal poise, who led the
team in the tight remaining mm-
uets, coolly dribbling and passing
his way out of Northwestern's
press. He drew two fouls in: the
last 60 seconds. scoring the final
two winning points.
George Lee and Tillotson were
the offensive punch, throwing in
15 and 16 points respectively. On
See CAGERS, Page 3

Finals Near;
Movies Full
By RONALD SCHELKOPF
"Business as usual" seems to be
the slogan on campus this week-
end, despite impending final
exams.
The theaters are jammed with
students bracing for the onslaught.
The libraries, though as populated
as usual, are not reflecting the late
date.
The reference library has not
been as busy since Christmas as
it was jiust before, a librarian ex-
plains. "Apparently everyone got
their term papers done on time
this year," she surmises.
During the peak of exams, the
General Library has arranged to
remain open until 10 p.m. next
Saturday.
Organized social life seems to
be at a standstill, however, with
only four University sponsored
functions, in addition to the "Blue
Book Blues," being held on cam-
pus.
Bus-riding students embarked
for home in their usual profusion.
Campus couples are' sashaying
down State Street impervious to
cold, snow, and the affliction
called "bluebookitis."
The air of complacency will
soon be rent by three-hour en-
durance and survival tests. But
until then it seems many students
are content to bide time, in com-
pleting current "last-ditch" as-
signments,: and letting the finals
take care of themselves, at least
until the danger is more imminent.

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
BOSTON - Fire yesterday de-
stroyed the century-old First Con-
gregfational church in a spectac-
ular midday blaze in the shadqw
ofhistoric Bunker Hill.
Four firemen were hurt as the
fire raged out of control for more
than two hours. Fire Chief Leo
Driscoll said the loss was about
$150,000.
It was the fifth church fire in
the Greater Boston area in the
last month.
* * *
OTTAWA-Trains of the Ca-
nadian Pacific Railway rolled
again yesterday across Canada
after a nine-day strike.
* * *
LONDON - Yemen contended
yesterday that two key British-
Yemen treaties have been abro-
gated by "British aggression" in
the Arabian Peninsula tribal and
propaganda "war."
The treaties temporarily fixed
the border areas now in dispute
between Yemen and the British
protectorate of Aden.
Under the 1934 treaty, the scene
of most of the border fighting be-
longs to the Aden protectorate. If
this treaty and. a subsequent one
of 1961 are nullified Yemen can
insist the fighting is taking place'
on its soil.
The British Foreign Office in
London said firmly Britain con-
siders the 1934 and 1951 treaties
"most certainly" still in force.
HOLLYWOOD-Eddie Can-
tor was hospitalized last night
after collapsing on a. television
stage moments after the end of a
program honoring him on his ap-
proaching 65th birthday.
His physician, Dr. -Eliot Corday,
said Cantor was "exhausted" and
was being taken to a hospital "for
rest and observation."
* * *
WASHINGTON-The Pentagon
said yesterday the Navy is starting
its own effort to create a 1,500
mile-range ballistic missile.
One aim is to be able to launch
it from a submerged submarine.
* * *
LONDON-Cyril Banks, an in-
dependent member of Parliament,
returned last night from a private
meeting with Egyptian President
Gamal Abdel Nasser and said, "I
am quite sure we can get back to
reasonable relations between our
two countries.
Rubinstein Concert

Says Russia
Would Gai
Top Victory
Gives Testimony
In Secret Session
Of Senate Group
WASHINGTON (M)-A warn
by Secretary of State JohnF
Dulles that Soviet oommnuni
likely to gain bloodless domi
tion over Western Europe un
the United State rushes aid
the Middle East last night sha
ened the big debate over fore
policy.
Sec. Dulles in testimony
made public, said that unless
United States acts fast with
for the straegic Mideast "It is
definite belief that this ara
very likely to be lost.
"And if it is lost," Se.
said, "it will be the greatest
tory that the Soviet Commu
could ever have gained becaus
they get this area they In eff
will have gotten WesternEu
without a war."
Grave Picture a
Sec. Dulles painted this o
picture of the situation in a c
session of the House Forein
fairs Committee last Tuesday.
The committee made public
testimony tonight after mak
security deletions.
He was testifying for- Presid
Dwight D. Eisenhower's plan
economic aid to Middle East
tions and for authority to fi
if necessary to counter any 0
Communist aggression in'
area.
Meantime, it was reported t
Pres. Eisenhower was being ur
by some Republican, leaders
scale down his economic aid p
posals in an effort to smooth
way for congressional approval
his request for authority to
troops if necessary.
Sen. William Knowland of C
ifornia, the Senate Republi
leader, is understood to be qu
terbacking efforts to soften c
gressional opposition to Pres.
senhower's request for stan
authority to use American for
Assistance to Mideast
In connection with this requ
Pres. Eisenhower asked Congr
to give him authority "without
gard to the provisions of
other law or regulation" to use
to 200 million dollars in f
already appropriated for milit
and economic assistance to
tions of the area.
Officials have indicated th
would be later requests for
million dollars for the coming
fiscal years, but this Is not spel
out in the pending resolutio
A high official said the adm
istration is prepared to m
quickly with economic aid
"several" of the Middle East
countries, but needs the autho)
the President would be gran
in the bill.
SGC To Get
New Proposa
On Calendar
A special Student Governm
Council committee y e s t e r d
drafted a resolution to be p
sented to the council Wednes
urging "immediate evaluation'

the University calendar.
SGC will be asked to adopt
resolution, which states "the p
ent evaluation committee, o
whelmingly composed of deans
individual schools who do not h
to work day-to-day with the
endar as do others, is not a
quate for a satisfactory study."
SGC requested formation of
University calendar committee 1
spring.

'END CLASSES BY CHRISTMAS':
'U' Calendar Criticized for 'Accomplishing Nothing'.

(Editor's Note: This is the last in
a series of three articles on the Uni-
versity Calendar. Today's article re-
counts the criticism and problems
of the calendar along with suggested
changes.)
By VERNON NAHRGANG
Resulting from a number of
compromises, the present Univer-
sity calendar has come under
serious criticism from students
and faculty alike as "accomplish-
ing nothing" and "satisfying no
one."
From a counseling point of view,
Prof. Arthur Van Duren, chairman
of freshman and sophomore coun-
selors, said the revised calendar
"doesn't serve any purpose. I don't
. nnfl"r-nn ennfnr. , l e.ntn a +1 a

Dean George G. Brown of the
engineering school, a member of
the present standing committee on
the Unievrsity calendar, agreed it
"would be desirable" to wind up
the fall semester before Christmas.
"Bud one thing about the pres-
ent system that looks good on
paper," Dean Brown noted, "is
that it gives every day of the
week an even balance."
He referred to the equalization
of the Monday-Wednesday-Friday.
classes with the Tuesday-Thurs-
day-Saturday groups, accomplished
by, beginning fall semester classes
in the middle of the week.
'Not Ideal'
Annthm . ,mmitta memhr.

trial period before the committee
sits down to discuss the calendar
again.
"You have got to live with some-
thing awhile," Dean Charles E.
Odegaard of the literary college
said, "before you get to know all
its shortcomings."
Arithmetical Consideration
Dean Odegaard pointed out the
arithmetical consideration in ar-
ranging a calendar-that there are
so many weeks of classes and ex-
aminations that must be fitted in
a certain period of time.
He also indicated a reluctance-
found among the calendar com-
mittee members - to begin the
stidiv allover agin after the

the long Thanksgiving weekend.
A month's holiday follows at
Christmas.
The second semester reconvenes
in January, has a long weekend at
Easter the same length as at
Thanksgiving, and finishes in
May.
Distributed Differently
"The actual amount of free time
during the course of the year is
identical to that of the present
system," Prof. Crary stresses, "al-
though it is distributed somewhat
differently."
Prof. Crary notes the following
advantages of his plan:
1) The fall semester becomes
an efficient whole uninterrupted

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