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January 16, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-01-16

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Y

Latest Deadline in the State

~aii4

SNOW, COLDER

VOI,. LXVII, No.88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, JANUARY 16, 1957

TWELVE PAGES

Blakley Fills
Vacant Seat
In Senate
Texan To Cast Vote
On Democratic Side
To 'Organize, Senate.

WASHINGTON (JP)--William A.
Blakley, an Eisenhower Democrat
who was named temporary Sena-
tor from 'texas yesterday made
it plain last night that he will
vote with the Democrats on any
move to reorganize the Senate.
Before he flew to Washington
from Dallas, the 58-year-old mil-
lionaire would not commit him-
self on the question.
Asked at National Airport if he
would. vote with the Democrats,
Blakley told reporters without hes-
itation:
"Of course, I am a Democrat."
Support Expected
Although Democrats said earli-
er they had expected his support
there was 'a question of exactly
where Blakley stood since he has
crossed many political lines in
Texas.
Also he was appointed by out-
going Governor Shivers, a strong
supporter of Eisenhower. Blakley
succeeds Democrat Price Daniel,
who was inaugurated as governor
of Texas yesterday.
Until Blakley is sworn in the
Senate has 48 Democrats and 47
Republicans. Should he vote Re-
publican, a 48-48 deadlock would
occur and Vice President Richard
M. Nixon would be expected to
break the tie in favor of the GOP.
That would mean a general re-
shuffling of Senate 'committees
with Republicans replacing Dem-
crats in the chairmanships.
Senator William F. Knowland
tR-CAlif a says h. wil attempt re-
organization any time the GOP
can muster 48 votes.
Election Must Be Held
That could occur within 90 days.
Under Texas law, a special elec-
tion to name a Senator to com-
plete the term of Price Daniel
must be held within 60 to 90 days.
A lone Republican, T h a d
Hutcheson, Is running against a,
lorge field of Democratic candi-
dates. Democrats fear their votes
will be split so much that Hutche-
son will win. Under present law,
no runoff of the two top men can
be held.
Governor Allan Shivers, who ap-
pointed Blakley, said the new
senator would not be a candidate
in the special election.
Blakley was named by Gov.
Shivers only two hours before his
term as governor expired.
Design Plans
of New Dorm
crystallizing
Design plans for the North Cam-
pus residence hall unit with com-
mon facilities for men and women
are crystallizing, Francis C. Shiel,
Manager of Service Enterprises,
said yesterday.
It will probably be built with
"two wings, one each for men and
women, he told the Residence Hall
Board of Governors. There will be
a common entrance.
The first unit will house about
1200 men and women and will be
designed, by the use of additional
wings, to expand to 2400.
According to Shiel, there will be
corridor lounges for women, as
well as lounges at the entrance.
Instead of corridor lounges, men
will get two larger ones.
Inter-House Council North Cam-
pus Study Committee had request-
ed that all facilities for men and
women be equal.
In addition, tentative plans for
a summer orientation program
were explained to the Board by
Jack Hale, Senior Resident Dir-
ector ofMen's residence halls.
A committee supervised~ by the
Registrar's office is considering
provision of a series of two and
one half day summer registration
periods where freshman would at-
tend to mechanical requirements

primarily, now designed for orien-
tation week. This includes test-
ing, registration and ID pictures.
Mother, Children
Missing In Fire

-Daily-Charles Curtiss
FIRST GOAL--Pandemonium breaks loose as Neil McDonald (not
shown) slides the first of three third period goals past goalie Joe
Selinger enabling the Wolverines to defeat Michigan State, 3-2,
In the foreground is Michigan's Ed Switzer, who scored the win-
ning goal a few minutes later.
Wolverines Rally To Defeat
Spartan H ockey. Squad,,' 3-2
Howes Plays Final Game for Michigan;
MacDonald, Rendall, Switzer Get Goals
By JIM BAAD
They couldn't lose for Lorne.
It was Lorne Howes' last game and the hockey team couldn't let
him down. They came surging back in the third period, behind 2-0,
and flipped three goals into the net in four minutes to whip Michi-
gan State, 3-2 last night at the Coliseum.
Close to 3,000 fans were present to watch the Wolverines come
dangerously close to losing their 30 year dominance over the Spartans.
The win gives Michigan another valuable point in its fight to stay in
contention for the Western Intercollegiate Hockey League title.
Just before the third period started, an announcement over the
loudspeaker to the effectthat Howes and Neil Buchanan were playing

U.S. Orders
Red Attache
Expulsion
Tried To Purchase
Secret Information
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States is expelling the assistant
military attache at the Soviet Em-
bassy on grounds that he improp-
erly bought United States "elec-
tronic*equipment" and tried to
purchase secret military informa-
tion.
Action against Major Yuri P.
Krylov was taken late Monday. He
was ordered to "depart from the
United States immediately."
The State Department announc-
ed the ouster yesterday. Prompt
disclosure of the case reportedly
was designed to warn any Ameri-
cans approached by Soviet diplo-
mats to be careful of what they
sell or tell.
Major Krylov, the State De-
partment said, dealt through
"American Intermediaries."
A spokesman said the Soviet
Embassy had no comment on the
action.
Chairman James 0. Eastland
(D-Miss) of the Senate Internal
Security subcommittee told news-
men his group will look into the
case.
He said it will seek to determine
the identity of the American inter-
mediaries and the type of equip-
ment involved.
The wording of the announce-
ment indicated, that so far as the
United States /government knows
Krylov was unsuccessful in ob-
taining the information he sought.
But he was understood to have
succeeded in buying very substant-
ial quantities of electronic equip-
ment-the sort of apparatus that
goes into radar sets, among other
things. Presumably he succeeded
in shipping some of it to Russia.
Maj. Krylov came to the United
States in November 1955.
Ask SGC Act
On, Calendar
Student Government Council
will be asked to adopt a resolu-
tion urging an "immediate eval-
uation" of the University calendar
at its meeting at 4 p.m. today in
the Union third-floor conference
room.
SGC will also hear the first
progress report from its Sigma
Kappa committee, an outline of
committee members' thoughts on
possible action to take against
the sorority, found to be in vio-
lation of University regulations
last month. '
If adopted, the calendar reso-
lution worked out in committee
Saturday will recommend estab-
lishment of a new calendar com-
mittee, "including students, teach-
ing faculty, registrar's office, fac-
ulty counselors and athletic de-
partment."
The resolution as drafted would
recommend the present calendar
committee, requested by SGC last
spring, inadequate for "satisfac-
tory study."

On-

Ike

Plan

Refusal

4>.

World News
Roundup

Congress

AT GOVERNOR'S HEARINGS:

State Educators Plead
For Increased Funds
By DAVID TARR

By The Associated Press
Disarmament Steps

. . .1

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.-The
United States yesterday was re-
ported ready to take disarmament
steps without waiting for settle-
ment of major East-West political
differences.
The new approach departs from
a previous United States position
that arly reduction of. armed forces
must be accompanied by similar
reductions of Communist Chinese
armed strength.
** * *
Israeli Withdrawal.,.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.-An
Israeli delegation spokesman an-
,nounced yesterday that Israeli
troops will pull out of the Egyptian
Sinai Peninsula by Jan. 22 except
for one point commanding the
Gulf of Aqaba.
He said United Nations Secre-
tary General Dag Hammarskjold
was informed of the decision by
Israel Ambassador Abba Eban
yesterday.
Rebel To Die
BUDAPEST -- A Communist
military court was reported to
have imposed a death sentence
yesterday on Josef Dudas, a leader
of Hungary's uprising against the
Russians.'
A usually reliable source said
Dudas, a bold looking man with a
varied political background, was
condemned on charges that in-
cluded seizure and suppression of
the Communist newspaper Szabad
Nep Oct. 29.
* * *
Vaccine Destroyed.
INDIANAPOLIS - Eli Lilly &
Co. said it destroyed 27,000 doses
of Salk polio vaccine - enough
for a full series of shots for 9,000
persons-Monday.
The vaccine had been returned
to Lilly, largest Salk manufacturer
in the country, by druggists and
physicians because it hadn't been
sold within six months of its man-
ufacture.
Lilly said such outdated vaccine
is replaced without charge to make
sure patients receive full-potency
medicines.
Last Issue
With this issue The Daily sus-
pends publication until next
semester.
Publication will be resumed
the first day of classes, Thurs-
day, Feb. 7.

The case for the drastically increased budgets of Michigan's state-
supported colleges and universities was given to Governor G. Mennen
Williams at Lansing yesterday.
Michigan's top educators joined with more than 100 leaders from
business, industry and labor in an attempt to head off possible cuts in
the financial requests made for next year by the state's colleges' and
universities.,
It was the second day of four day hearings called by the govern-
or between present and proposed state spending. , Higher education
accounts for $70,000,000 of the increase.
Almost $161,000,000 has been asked by state-supported colleges
and universities for the fiscal vear-!

See Dorm
Double- Up
By RICHARD TAUB
There'are no definite arrange-
ments yet for doubling up of stu-
dents in the residence halls, ac-
cording to Jack Hale, senior resi-
dent director of men's residence
halls.
"All we know is that it will take
place next year, and that we
should try to anticipate the num-
ber," he said.
The residence halls expect to
make room for about 400 students.
While definite apportionment of
this group has not been made, Hale
said, residence hall directors have.
devised some figures to give them
something to work with.
East Quad now holds 800 men,
West Quad 1100, and South Quad
about 1200. A "most tentative"
distribution has been worked out
proportionally.
Student committees are now
working with the Resident Direc-
tor and Business Manager of each
quad to determine which are the
best rooms to double, and how to
go about it.
It is certain, however, that
double-decker beds will be added
to rooms.
In West and East quadrangles,
the choosing of rooms provide
special problems, according to
Halet. The committee is now
trying to determine whether it is
better to expand a large triple
which has the room or a smaller
double, or to expand rooming
facilities on the fourth floor or
the first.
Leo Vogel, Business Manager of
South Quad, has recommended to
the council that the capacity of
double rooms with wash basins be
increased.
This arrangement is to last for
only one year, according to Peter
A. Ostafin, Director of Housing.
A return to normal is anticipated
when Mary Markley, new women's
dorm, is completed in September
1958.
However, according to Leonard
A. Schaadt, Business Manager of
Residence Halls, if the new dorm
is not finished, the doubling up
will be extended.
Women have had to double andj
re-double for some time, Schaadt1
said.

Cauto1ned

their last game in Michigan uni-
forms. The two were given a stand-
ing ovation, and the final stanza
began.
Michigan just caught fire. Where
there had been sluggishness and
sloppy play before, there was now
a determination to score.
First 'M' Goal
After 2:32 of the period State's
brilliant goalie Joe Selinger was
finally. beaten as Neil McDonald
took a pass from Dick Dunnigan
and fired into the open net. The
Spartans tight defense was broken.'
Just two minutes later Don Mc-
Intosh dug the puck out from be-
hind the net and flipped it out to
Tom Rendlall who blasted it in for
the tying goal.
In anoAYer two minutes, Michi-
gan was ahcad to stay as Dunni-
gan and McDonald combined tal-
ents to get the puck to Switzer who
scored.
It was a hard defeat for the
Spartans. They had been playing
tremendocs hockey for two periods,
competely stymeing Michigan's
efforts to score, and they were but'
20 minutes from a 30 year dream.
Spartans Worn Out
But they were just too tired to
half the freshly inspired Wolver-
ines. They had worn themselves'
See HOWES, Page 10

beginning July 1. Their present
appropriations total $91,000,000.
Hatcher Plea
University Pr esident Harlan
Hatcher, who is also president of
the Michigan Council of State Col-
lege Presidents, followed Gov. Wil-
liams' opening remarks to the con-
ference with a plea that the state
put aside their fears and hesita-
tions in granting the necessary
funds.
"We not only can afford to
pay the bill for the kind of edu-
cation we want and need," he
said, "but we cannot afford not
to pay it, nor to trim it down."
If the universities and colleges
expand at the expected average
rate of 7000 students a year, there
will be an additional 100,000 stu-
dents in school by 1970, Presi-
dent Hatcher predicted. This
would bring the total to over 200,-
000.
Reasons Cited
Expanding services, increases
in faculty salaries, and the need
for more buildings were among
the reasons given for the pin-
creased budgets.
President Hatcher said state
colleges "had a backlog of some
15 years of building that had to
be made up for" as a result of
the state not granting any money
for campus plant expansions be-
tween 1929 and 1945.
University vice-president Wil-
liam E. Stirton, terming the con-
ference "eminently successful,"
said, "I was extremely pleased to
see so many important and prom-
inent citizens from outside the
education field take their time to
plead the case of higher educa-
tion."
Groups Represented
Among the groups represented
at today's hearings were The
Michigan State Dental Assn., The
Michigan Tourist Assn., The
Michigan Farm Bureau, The Mich-
igan CIO Council, and The Mich-
igan Congress of Parent-Teacher
Assns.

Nasser Takes
Alien Banks
CAIRO (P) - Egypt's President
Gamal Nasser yesterday closed a
door to Western commercial pene-
tration of Egypt by the device of
"Egyptianizing" foreign banks and
insurance companies.
His minister of finance, Abdel
Moneim Kaissuny announced dras-
tic legislation that stopped just
short of nationalization.
But it insured government con-
trol of foreign-owned concerns,
including trading firms, through
a new, far-reaching "economic or-
ganization." The new body will be
given nominal shares in each for-
eign firm to guarantee its "Egyp-
tianization."
The move will become effective
immediately for firms owned by.
what Kaissuny calls "enemy" na-
tionals-British and French.
Other foreign firms get five
years to convert themselves to
Egyptian joint stock companies.
The net effect, however, proba-
bly will be to kill the possibility
of any serious United States or
Western investment in Egypt so
long as the present regime re-
mains in power.
The laws also minimized hope
of any cooperation between the
United States and the Nasser re-
gime.
FBA Creates
New Positions
Two new positions on the Board
of Directors of Fraternity Buyers
Association were created last night
by a vote of the Stewards' Coun-
cil.
The move, involving constitu-
tional revision, established the
positions of Business Manager and
Administrative Manager to re-
place the present Purchasing
Agent.'
Rationale for the change was
offered by Vic Carlson, '57 BAd,
president of the Stewards' Coun-
cil, as a need to shift the numer-
ous responsibilities of the present
Purchasing Agent to two persons.
Under the new set up the Busi-
ness Manager will serve as a liai-
son between the fraternities and
the organization. He will also di-
rect the Administrative Manager
and the Purchasing Agent, a po-
sition which will be delegated
to FBA's professional office work-
er.
The Administrative Manager
will direct the work of commit-
tees.
Although a quorum was not
present, the vote was registered
as unanimously in favor of the
move contingent upon the ap-
proval of those absent.
Vienna Chir
Featured in the seventh con-
cert in the Choral Union Series
will be the Vienna Choir Boys
appearing at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in
Hill Auditorium.
In the first half of the concert
the choir will perform "Pueri
Concinite" by Gallus; "Tenebrae

IDulles Sees
Possible Use
of Troops
Says War Chance
Diminished by Grant
Of Standby Powers
WASHINGTON MP)- Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles said
yesterday there would be "a very;
great likelihood" of American boys
fighting in the Middle East If Con-
gress rejects President Dwight D.
Eisenhower's Middle East mani-
festo.
Sec. Dulles argued the chances
of American military involvement
would be greatly diminished if
Congress grants President Eisen-
hower's request.
The President wants standby
authority to use the nation's
military might against any Co-
munist aggression in the troubled
area. He also wants permission to
channel special foreign aid funds
to the Middle East.
Ran Into Arguments
Testifying at joint hearings of
the Senate Foreign Relations and
Armed Services Committees, Sec.
Dulles ran into arguments from
some Democrats that President
Eisenhower already has the fight-
if-necessary authority as com-
mander in chief of the armed
forces.
But the strongest opposition
voiced at the session concerned the
other section of the resolution
which the administration has ask-
ed Congress to approve-the part
that would give President Eisen-
hower broad powers to extend eco-
nomic and military aid to Middle
East nations.
Senate Republican Leader Wil-
liam F. Knowland of California
said he wasn't sure the resolution
should include authority for the
President to dispense aid without
regard for limitations now placed
on similar grants to other areas.
Stennis Suggests '
Senator John C. Stennis (D-
Miss'.) suggested the resolution be
confirmed to the requested standby
military authority. He said:
"Why not eliminate the argu-
ment over the economio phases
and move on to the naked propo-
sition of authorizing or approving
the use of troops."
Sec. Dulles opposed this, saying
"there is an economic emergency"
in the Middle East which becomes
the more important because of the
danger of Communist subversion
there.
The economies of the Middle
East, and Western Europe have
been jarred by curtailment of oil
production and blockage of the
Suez Canal as a result of the re-
cent fighting in Egypt.
During discussion of the resolu-
tion's military aspects, Senator
William R. Langer (R-ND) asked
for Sec. Dulles' estimate of the
chances of American boys would
have to fight in the Middle East.
"If the resolution passes, there
is very little likelihood," Sec. Dulles
replied. "If it doesn't pass there
is a very great likelihood."
Town Talks'
To Be Opened
In February
Three University professors will
be guest speakers during a series
of four foreign policy "Town Talks"
to be held consecutive Wednesdays
in February.
Prof. N. Marbury Efimenco of

the political science department
will open the series Feb., 6 by
speaking on "What Should the
United States Do in the Middle
East?"
"The Meaning of the Hungarian
Revolution" will be discussed by
Prof. George Katona of the psy-
chology and economics depart-
ments Feb. 13. Prof. Katona ac-
companied Vice-President Richard
M. Nixon on his recent tour of that

EMERGENCY MEASURE:
Eisenhower Outlines Plans for Drought Relief

WICHITA, Kan. ()-President
Eisenhower yesterday outlined ad-
ministration plans for a 76-mil-I
lion-dollar program of supple-
mental emergency relief for
drought plagued farmers and
ranchers.
On the longer-range aspect of
the problem, the President called
for a reappraisal of credit policies
-both government and private-
to determine whether more liberal
loans can be extended to those who
have been hard hit by one of the
worst droughts in history.
President Eisenhower announc-
ed, too, that Western railroads
have agreed to extend another
program designed to provide re-
'ief. The railroad's 50 per cent re-
duction in freight rates for hay
shipments was scheduled to have
expiree yesterday.
The cut -will he continued
through March 31, the President
said.
Two-Day Tour
All of these relief steps-with
the emergency 76-million-dollar
program subject to congressional
approval-were set forth by the

SALINE (P)-A mother and her
three children were missing today
after fire destroyed a string of

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