See Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVII, No. 111 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1957
WASHINGTON OP)-Sen. Joseph
hR. McCarthy (R-Wis.) clashed
with Democratic leaders on the
Senate floor yesterday after de-
claring "it's a disgrace" that only
live senators were present for the
Middle East debate.
Both Majority Leader Lyndon
Johnson (D-Tex.) and Sen. Rich-
ard Neuberger (D-Ore.), acting
leader at the time Sen. McCarthy
made his protest, asserted Sen.
McCarthy had been missing during
most of the two weeks the Middle
East resolution has been under
Sen. Johnson insisted on a
quorum call to bring all available
senators to the floor.
They should be on hand "to see
that the senator from Wisconsin
is here," Sen. Johnson said, adding
"That's a record in itself."
The row broke out during a long
speech by Sen. George Malone (D-
Nev.) in opposition to the resolu-
"It's a disgrace to the Senate,"
Sen. McCarthy said, "that only
five senators are present when we
are debating a resolution under
which American boys could be
g sent all over the world as fighting
He expressed deep disappoint-
ment "that there is only one sena-
tor present on the Democratic side
of the aisle."
This brought Sen. Neuberger to
his feet with the assertion that he
had been present during much of
the debate and hadn't seen Sen.
McCarthy around most of that
Then, producing the Congres-
sional Record, Sen. Neuberger said
he observed that Sen. McCarthy
did not vote last Saturday on the
important Russell amendment.
"No, no," Sen. McCarthy shout-
ed. "Just a minute. I had a pair
with the senator from New Hamp-
shire. (Republican Sen. Styles
I knew what that vote would be.
And I was busy with the Labor
"Did that committee meet on
Saturday," Sen. Neuberger asked.
"I really don't know," Sen. Mc-
Carthy replied. The committee did
not meet Saturday.
By this time Sen. Johnson was
on the floor asking for the quorum
Sen. Malone said he didn't want
a quorum call. "I think I've got
three more than usual," Sen. Ma-
lone remarked. "Most of the time
there are only two senators here."
Vie for IFC
By DALE McGHEE
Officers of Inter-fraternity
Council for the next year will be
elected at 7:30 p.m. today by Fra-
ternity Presidents Assembly.
Six candidates, nominated re-
cently by the IFC Executive Com-
mittee, will vie for the offices.
The presidency will be sought by
Rob Trost, '58, present executive
vice-president, and Mal Cumming,
'58BAd, present treasurer.
John Gerber, '59, will run for the
executive vice-presidency. Gerber
is now personnel director for the
The administrative vice-presi-
dency will be sought by Fred
Wright, '59. He has been editor of
Michigan Fraternities Report, the
affiliate newspaper for the past
Bert Getz, '59E, and Jim Rich-
man, '59A&D, will run for secre-
Getz is a member of the IFC
Fraternity Relations Committee
and past president of Junior Inter-
Richman is a member of the IFC
Fraternity Services Committee and
former secretary of JIFC.
In addition to these candidates,
fraternity presidents may make
further nominations from the
floor, according to IFC President,
Tim Leedy, '57.
An absolute majority vote must
WARRIOR*BOWS OUT-Captain Ron Kramer (27) hooks in two key points late in yesterday's game
to bolster the Wolverine cause. George Bencie (31) attempts to block the shot while Pete Tillotson
Cagers Shock MSU, 81--72, n Finale
By JOHN HILLYER
They couldn't get another spec-
tator in-or another thrill-into
ancient Yost Field House last
Playing in their season's finale,
M ic h i g a n's giant-killing troops
struck again, toppling rival Michi-
gan State to destroy Spartan hopes
for an undisputed Big Ten title
LANSING (P)--Speedy construc-
tion of three big buildings at the
University has boosted so-called
deficiency appropriations requests
by state agencies to about $8,-
300,000, State Controller James W.
Miller said yesterday.
Miller, appearing at a joint meet-
ing of the senate appropriations
committee and the house ways and
means committee, itemized addi-
tional expenses the various agen-
cies say they will need to carry
them through the current fiscal
Afterward, Sen. Elmer R. Porter
(R-Blissfield), appropriations com-
mittee chairman, called for a
printed explanation of each re-
"I'd be inclined otherwise to put
a blue pencil through all three or
four of these items."
Requests for new state appropri-
ations since original needs were
outlined last month total $1,203,-
913, of which $1,100,000 is for the
University building program, Mil-
The money is needed now, he
said, because construction of the
medical science and social science
building and the undergraduate
library is going ahead at faster-
Other major requests came for
medical treatment of afflicted and
crippled children (873,400), the
state social welfare department
($2,005,000), veterans homested tax
exemptions ($600,000) and tuber-
culosis patient care ($466,450).
Riot on Food,
six of 30 students arrested after
a Sunday morning outbreak of
rioting at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology face expulsion to-
The 30 face court action for
and snap the MSU winning streak
Victory gave the Wolverines a
tie with Purdue for fifth place in
the final standings, both teams
having 8-6 marks.
As Michigan's allotment of the
9,500 fans or. hand yelled its en-
couragement. Ron Kramer made
his final basketball appearance,
perhaps his most satisfying, lead-
ing his mates to the kill with 21
The Blue was red-hot. Bill Peri-
go's five led by 18 at the half on
the strength of .538 field-goal per-
centage and a powerful game on
The Lansingites pecked away at
the huge advantage which they
had to overcome and started mov-
ing up as the Wolverines began a
momentary loss of control under
With a bit, over seven minutes
left, the foes in green began an on-
slaught which netted them five
consecutive buckets while the
home team made none, and for-
ward George Ferguson's set shot
with 3:05 remaining made it 72-
But Randy Tarrier's tip seemed
to get Michigan moving again, and
although State's John Green
matched Tarrier moments later,
Larry Hedden, who scored 20,
committed a costly foul at 17:42.
Kramer made the first of the
two free throws, missed the sec-
See WOLVERINES, Page 3
By VERNON NAHRGANG
A combining of Women's Senate
with a proposed Union Senate to
effect a student forum that would
discuss problems and make rec-
ommendations to Student Govern-
ment Council will be proposed to-
SGC President Joe Collins, '58,
Treasurer Lew Engman, '57, and
Union President Roy Lave, '57E,
plan to request an SGC commit-
tee investigate their proposal.
Engman explained that, under
the Forum plan. "any resolution
the Forum desired could be
brought to the floor of the coun-
However, he said, "it wouldn't
take away from the council's pow-
er to act or decide-there would
probably be a weeding out of rec-
Collins explained the idea arose
from last Thursday's meeting of
the SGC Evaluation Committee,
where it was suggested SGC had
lost all the debating and forum-
like features of the old Student
At the same time, committee
members noted, SGC had become
a purely administrative body.
Collins also noted the idea of a'
Forum, or a second, lower house of
SGC was originally considered by
Prof. Lionel H. Laing of the politi-
cal science department and his
student government committee.
The idea, however, was never
worked out by the Laing commit-
Deals With League
At present, the Women's Sen-
ate is comprised of representa-
tives from all women's organized'
housing units. The Senate deals]
primarily with League problems,
but has considered campus prob-
lems on occasion.
The proposed Union Senatet
would include representatives from
all organized men's houses. It was
suggested to deal first with Uniony
matters, to make it known "all
male: are Union members."
Collins expressed the hope that1
some way might be found to in-
clude in the Forum representa-
tives from those persons living<
outside organized housing units.
Greet Representation z
However, the three council
members said, the combining of
the two Senates would present a
"broad base of representatives tos
determine student opinion." 1
The door, they said, would "be
left open for anyone to speak."t
Establishment of such a Forumi
Collins explained, would give the
representative Senates a "directi
line of communication" to stu-I
"The important thing," the<
SGC president said, "is to makei
sure the opportunity is there."
Dean of Women Deborah Ba-I
con said last Thursday that any
failure of the present SGC For-
ums (discussion panels) was duel
to their accomplishing nothing in<
the way of infhlieicing SGC. .
The Evaluation Committee hal
felt there was some need for ex-'
pression and discussion of stu-I
dent opinion that would have
some effect on student govern-
ment and possibly accomplishf
something in the end.
It would, therefore, be an antitrust
law, for violation of which a pri-
vate litigant has a civil remedy for
treble damages for injury caused
by such violation.
Inone of the two cases the
court agreed to review, the Court
of Appeals upheld dismissal.
This was on the ground a pri-
vate action could not be main-
tained for violation of Section
Three of Robinson-Patman.
In this case, the Nashville Milk
Co., an Illinois milk corporation,
asked $1,050,000 damages from
the Carnation Milk Co.
Nashville contended a firm in-
jured by violation of Section Three
is entitled to sue for treble dam-
ages under the Clayton Act.
By JAMES ELSMAN
City Mayor William Brown key-
noted last night's Council meeting
with a vigorous denunciation of a
prospective council member, Ar-
Referring to a letter to the editor
in the Ann Arbor News written by
Carpenter, Mayor Brown charged,
"I don't think a man of that
character is fit to be a council-
man. He must respect the truth."
Carpented had said the recent
defeat of bond proposals was due
to "a clear demonstration of in-
adequate Republican leadership",
and "it was "a real setback to
He added Ann Arbor voters "do
not trust the present Republican
leadership cn issues of this na-
Communications f r o m the
mayor on three pending issues
highlighted the regular meeting.
Mayor Brown recommended the
City draf t a resolution protesting
any attempt by the federal Cen-
sus Bureau to forbid college towns
counting students as a part of
He explained the City is allo-
cated $17.44 from the state per
person in sales, use' and intan-
The City also plans to enlist
the support of other cities in their
On the bus problem, Mayor
Brown reported a representative
of the District of Columbia Tran-
sit Co. will visit the City soon.
He said the company seemed
"very i'terested" in providing a
transit system for the City.
The mayor explained the bond
issue defeat by saying, "Appar-
ently the people felt they didn't
want their taxes raised."
Icers whip North Dakota, 7-1,
Move into Second in WIHL
Supreme Court To Rule
On Price-Cutting Suits
WASHINGTON (')-The Supreme Court agreed yesterday to rule
on whether treble damage suits may be brought under the Robinson-
Patman Act on the ground that a competitor cut prices to destroy
Section Three of the Robinson-Patman Act of 1936, directly at
issue, makes it unlawful, among other things, to sell goods at lower
prices in one section of the country than in another to destroy compe-
tioin; or to sell goods at unreasonably low prices for the purpose of
Two United States courts of appeals disagreed on whether Section
Three of Robinson-Patman was an amendment to the Clayton Act.
By SI COLEMAN
Michigan took one step closer
to the NCAA playoffs when it de-
feated North Dakota last night on
Coliseum ice, 7-1.
This victory moved the Wolver-
ines into second place in the WI
HL, ready to clinch a playoff po-
sition with another win over North'
Action last night centered aboutf
Michigan's "second line", which
scored five of the team's seven
A spontaneous eruption of temp-
ers occurred in the third period,
and for the final seven minutes of;
the game, Michigan found itself
either one or two men short.
Only the spectacular play of
goalie Ross Childs, who recorded
27 saves for the night, prevented
any Sioux scoring.
Good stick handling and hard
checking by fresh forwards and
defensemen whom Coach Vic Hey-
liger constantly inserted also aid-
ed the Wolverine cause.
North Dakota's , center, Bill
Reichart, the league's leading scor-
er, was shaken up for a moment in
the first period.
But he remained on the ice idid
played a greater part of the game,
although held scoreless.
Michigan broke the ice early
when Neil McDonald caught the.
North Dakota defense flat-footed
and blazed one past Sioux goalie,
Tom Yurkovitch, from 20 feet out.
The winning goal actually came
five minutes later when, at 8:18,
Bob Schiller picked up the puck
from a face-off and hit the open
side of the cage, Tom Rendall
gaining the assist.
North Dakota came right back
when its second leading scorer, Jim
Ridley, outraced the Michigan de-
See SECOND, page 3
DUBLIN, Ireland ()-The Irish
Republic votes today in a crucial
national election with supporters
of terrorism against the north
seeking a show of strength.
Armed guards were strength-
ened along the boarder separat-
ing the southern republic and the
six counties making up Northern
Ireland, which swear allegiance
to Britain's Queen Elizabeth II.
The election campaign to choose
a new 147-member Dail Eireann,
the first chamber of Parliament,
livened up in the home stretch af-
ter a slow start,
Eamon de Valera, American-
born former premier who is at-
tempting a political comeback as
leader of the Fianna Fall (Men of
Destiny) party, has denounced
violence in the partition dispute.
So have leaders of all other ma-
John A. Costello, Dublin law-
yer, who ruled as premier for the
last three years at the head of a
coalition government, predicted
the extremists, represented by
Sinn Fein candidates, would be
Both the Fianna Fail party and
Costello's Fine Gael United Ire-
land are basically conservative.
With 100,000 jobless and Irish
younth emigrating at the rate of
1,000 a month, the country faces
an economic crisis.
De Valera and Costello waged
their campaigns mostly on this is-
sue-but were drawn into the
At SAB Today
Petitions for all offices in all.'
campus elections March 19 and
20 are due at 6 p.m. today in Stu-
dent Government Council's area
in the Student Activities Bldg.
Elections Director Jim Childs,
'57, has said no extensions beyond
the deadline will be made.
Twenty students ^* now signed
out petitions for the six available
seats on SGC, Thomas David, '57E,
having petitioned yesterday.
Petitions Not Returned
No SGC candidates had returned
their petitions yesterday.
J-Hop Committee petitions have
been signed out by 19 students.
There are 10 positions on the com-
In senior class officer petition-
ing, the literary college has 15 an-
nounced candidates for the aggre-
gate of its four officers.
In the engineering college, six
have signed out petitions for sen-
ior offices while five students are
running for positions in the edu-
In b u s i n e s s administration
school, of the six who have tak-
en petitions out, no one is running
for secretary and only one candi-
date is running for treasurer
Angry Crowd, Police
Clash in Jerusalem;
Rioters Hurt, Jailed
JERUSALEM (IP)-Prime Minis-
ter David Ben-Gurion ended de-
bate yesterday and ordered Israeli
troops to get out of Gaza and
Aqaba coastal strips.
The grizzled Prime Minister's
action, before he had informed
Parliament, set off a clash be-
tween police and demonstrators-
mostly students - who angrily
shouted, "Stop the withdrawal."
A crowd of hundreds marched
toward the Knesset Parliament
building in Jerusalem shouting for
Ben-Gurion's government to re-
One of the marchers was in-
jured and about 10 arrested in a
Police used clubs to subdue the
crowd and threw up a cordon that
stopped the march on Parliament.
While Israeli students rioted
in Jerusalem in protest, Israel
yesterday completed technical ar-
rangement for the transfer of
Sharm el Sheikh and the Gaza
Strip to the United Nations Emer-
gency Forces at UN in New York.
Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's for-
eign m i n i s t e r, announced the
agreement on arrangements to the
80-nation General Assembly.
Relief in Air
She spoke in an atmosphere of
relief among the delegates over
the ebbing crisis in the Middle
The foreign minister's declara-
tion, marking another step in end
ing the invasion of Egypt by Is-
rael, was greeted with satisfac-
tion by Britain and other coun.
Under Ben-Gurion's o r d e r s,
Maj. Gen. Moshe Dayan, Israeli
army chief of staff, flew to Lydda
Airport in central Israel and held
a 70-minute conference with Maj.
Gen. E. L. M. Burns, commander
of the UN Emergency Force.
Burns announced agreement on
plans for the Israelis to pull out
of the territories and for UN forces
to move in, but gave no details.
The evacuation may start this
The withdrawal from Gaza will
be byoverland motor route.
Two Israeli frigates and other
craft are at hand at Sharm el
Sheikh to remove Israel's troops
from the Egyptian shore over-
looking the mouth of the Gulf of
A Swedish unit of UN troops is
at Rafa area and may move into
Danish and Finnish troops are
about 37 miles west of Sharm el
Panel To View
"What Happens to God on the
Campus?" will be discussed by a
faculty-student panel at 8 p.m. to-
day in Rackham Lecture Room.
Moderator James A. Lewis, Vice-
President for student affairs, will
question panel members on fac-
tors affecting religious attitudes of
college students and the sources
of these factors.
The affect of logical thinking
on faith and the need for or-
ganized religion will be included in
Panel members will be Prof.
Kenneth E. Boulding of the eco-
norics department, Prof. George
B Harrisor. of the English depart-
ment, Lawrence B. Slobodkin of
the zoology department, Assembly
President Jean Scrug .s, '58, Daily
City Editor Lee Marks, '57, and
Union Executive Vice-President
Fred Trost, '57.
This panel is part of the All-
Campus Conference on Religion.
... a left to the jaw
Goheen To Address Honors Assembly
Princeton University's president-elect Robert F. Goheen will be
guest speaker at this year's University Honors Convocation.
The Annual Convocation, honoring undergraduates for outstand-
ing scholarship during the school year, will be held May 10, Assistant
to the President Erich A. Walter announced yesterday.
Goheen, who was named in December as one of the youngest
presidents in Princeton's history, was selected to speak here by Walter
and the Honors Convocation Committee.
The 37-year-old Phi Beta Kappa is an outstanding scholar of the
classics, author of several books of crticism on Greek literature, and