UNEF AND THE
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PARTLY CLOUDY, MILD
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVII, No. 118
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957
Denied by Secretary
CANBERRA, Australia (M)-The
United States reaffirmed before its
Southeast Asia allies yesterday a
determination not to recognize
Seeking to dispel rumors the
Eisenhower administration might
soften its stand on' Red China,
Secretary of State John Foster
"United States diplomatic rec-
ognition of the Chinese Commu-
nist regime would serve no na-
tional purpose but would strength-
en and encourage influence hos-
tile to us and to our allies and fur-
ther imperil lands whose inde-
pendence is related to our own
peace and security."
Sec. Dulles told the SEATO
Council of Ministers the United
States "adheres steadfastly" to its
recognition of Nationalist China
and its opposition to giving Chi-
na's seat in the United Nations to
the Peiping government.
SEATO is the eight-nation or-
ganization formed.three years ago
against Communist aggression
aimed at the countries on Red
China's southeast and southern
" eAndrew H. Berding, assistant
secretary of state for public af-
fairs, told newsmen later Sec.
Dulles' statement was meant to
dispel numerous rumors during the
past three or four weeks that the
United States was considering a
change in its policy toward Com-
Britain, which recognizes Com-
munist China, made it clear Sec.
Dulles' statement could not be
considered a common policy of the
eight-nation SEATO organization.
A British delegation source said:
"We have a somewhat different
practice in the matter. Recogni-
tion of a government, however,
does not necessarily imply ap-
proval and recognition of its poli-
WASHINGTON (R) - Over al-
most solid Republican opposition,
the House yesterday asked Presi-
dent Dwight D: Eisenhower to
point out where "substantial re-
ductions" can be made in his ree-
ord peace-time budget.
The resolution was passed by
roll-call vote of 219-178.
Voting for the measure were 10
Republicans and 209 Democrats.
Opposed were 175 Republicans
and three Democrats.
The resolution does not go to
the Senate since it is merely an
expression on House opinion.
President Eisenhower does not
have to sign it, nor does he have
to pay any attention to it. It has
no binding legal effect.
Its passage had been foreshad-
owed a few hours earlier when
the House voted to call up the
resolution for immediate debate.
Republicans proposed to send
the resolution back to committee
but this move was defeated 214-
185 just before the final vote on
In an apparent effort to offset
the House action, the conference
of Republican senators unani-
mously approved last night a reso-
lution calling on Congress to cut
"President Eisenhower's b u d g e t
"wherever possible consistent with
The resolution was framed
speedily as the House debated.
In their resolution, the Repub-
lican senators said they are "in
accord with the President's rec-
ommendation that the Congress
reduce the budget wherever pos-
The Democratic-sponsored reso-.
lution approved by the House was
Republicans argued it amounted
to "buck passing" by Congress and
an abdication of responsibility.
Democrats contended it was
necessary because President Eisen-
hower and some others high in the
nmiifnn Ka e~~~.r a
I -Daily-John Hirtzel
MILITARY ANALYSIS-Hanson Baldwin, military analyst for
The New York Times, as he addressed a lecture series audience
Baldwsfoin Predicts Strife
To Continue in Mid-East
Military analyst Hanson W. Baldwin yesterday predicted "an un-
ending series of minor crises" in the Middle East.
The New York Times writer told a sparse lecture series audience
he could "see no end" to the conflicts in the area. But "major war",
he said, is not an immediate prospect.
Baldwin named four general causes of current troubles in the
area, with the decline of British power headnig the list. Where Bri-
tain once provided stability, there is now a "vacuum of power."
The formation of the state of Israel, the discovery of "great
sources of oil," and a rising Arab "renaissance" have also con-
tributed to friction.
During a quick round-the-world survey of political and military
conditions, Baldwin said the "national aspirations of Moscow and
-Peiping clash and are bound to
A Union-League coed show to be
presented in the 1958-59 school
year was recommended yesterday
in the Coed Show Study Commit-
tee report presented at a joint
session of the League Council and
Union Executive Council.
The report, read by Frank
Knox, '57, committee chairman,
was divided into two categories -
"ideal conclusions" and "practical
Among ideal conclusions were
proposals for "some kind of com-
bination between the Union and
League" in an annual show, em-
phasis on "a quality show" rath-
er than "a quantity show.' and
participatiun by "the professional
schools" in the University.
However, this does not mean the
exclusion of class productions
such as the Soph Show or Junior
Girls' Play, Knox explained.
For practical recommendations,
the report proposed that the pres-
ent MUSKET organization should
continue through next year, and
long-range planning for a 1959
"ideal show" might be directed
The Coed Show Study Commit-
tee report will be discussed and
voted on at later meetings of the
League Council and Union Exec-
clash in the future."
While these clashes may not
come frequently enough to be very
beneficial to the West, the possi-
bility of a Soviet-Chinese split
represents today's "greatest chal-
lenge to American dpilomacy."
Cracks in the Soviet empire re-
vealed in Poland and Hungary
Baldwin called "the most heart-
ening development since the
Fraternity advisors and mem-
bers representing 24 houses met
last night to discuss the proposed
North Campus Fraternity Row.
John Jasse, a member of the
Fraternity Advisor's Association,
made a tentative report of finan-
cial requirements that must be
met for houses wishing to locate
on North Campus.
Estimating $250,000 as the total
fraternity house cost, he said that
any' house interested in moving
should have $50,000 as equity, and
that the balance could be paid on
a twenty year-thirty payment
Vice President in Charge of
Student Affairs James A. Lewis
and Assistant Dean of Men Wil-
liam Cross explained the present
University position on Fraternity
Row to the advisors.
According to Cross, question-
naires concerning financial con-
dition of interested houses will
now be circulated to both house
members and alumni.
Senate Group Hears
Official Admit Act
WASHINGTON () - A top of-
ficial of the Teamsters Union in
Oregon acknowledged to a special
Senate rackets committee yester-
day that some union records
sought by the committee have
"I think there are some records
of invoice and canceled check sta-
tus that have been destroyed,"
said Clyde C. Crosby, the union's
international organizer in Oregon.
But Crosby said he would be
"disturbed" -if he found that all
the books and recordshad been
Robert F. Kennedy, committee
counsel, has said the senators are
"vitally interested" in what the
documents contain. An unsuccess-
ful attempt to subpoena them was
made last month.
Under questioning, Crosby tes-
tified he didn't "know for sure"
whether the records of Teamsters
Union Joint Council 37 from mid-
1954 onward had been destroyed.
Kennedy said this was the peri-
od when Tom Maloney and Joe
McLauglin, two Seattle gamblers,
were associated with union offi-
cials in Portland, Ore. Witnesses
have alleged Maloney and M-
Laughlin were brought to Port-
land as a part of a scheme to take
over gambling and vice operations
Earlier Mayor Terry Schrunk of
Portland denied that he ever re-
ceived payoffs from the city's un-
derworld. He refused to have his
answers checked by a lie detec-
When Senator Karl E. Mundt
(R-SD), a member of the special
Senate group, proposed that
Schrunk undergo a test the mayor
said, "No sir."
After consideration and after
spending 11 days around here,"
Schrunk continued, "in my opin-
ion this will be settled in the Ore-
gon courts. I'll rest on that."
Mundt disagreed that Oregon
courts would be the only ones in-
volved. He said he thought the
Justice Department also would be
in the picture because it is "evi-
dent somebody has committed
The Senate group is beginning
the third week of a nationwide
probe into alleged racketeering in
labor unions and industry.
So far the investigation has con-
centrated largely on activities of
the Brotherhood of Teamsters in
the Pacific Northwest.
WASHINGTON (P) - Federal
Bureau of Investigation Chief J.
Edgar Hoover told Congress yes-
terday that the claimed break with
Moscow by American Communists
was a "fraud" designed to "thwart
In a letter to the Senate Inter-
nal Security Subcommittee, Hoover
"The Communist party before
and after its 1957 convention is
part and parcel of the worldwide,
It is still responsive to the will
of Moscow; it still works for the
destruction of the American wayI
of life . .."
Senator William E. Jenner (R-
Ind) said in a statement the Reds
Monday issued a news release de-
claring that a new partyconstitu-
tion provides for expulsion of any
member who engages in spying or
He added that publication of
this handout "at face value in so
many newspapers . .. causes tre-1
mendous confusion" and said
Hoover's analysis counteracts "this
new campaign of subversion."
'U' Levies Fines
In Car Crackdown.
A five dollar fine is now being
levied against holders of Univer-
sity driving permits who have not
!!l n -rfnl AA-cc ina a .-mh
Holds Urgent Talks
In State Departient
WASHINGTON (p)- Israel ex
pressed to the United States yes
terday its alarm over Egyptian tal
about taking over the Gaza Stri
and reimposing the Suez Can
blockade against Israel.
The Israeli ambassador, Abb
Eban, cut short his Florida vaca
tion to fly back to Washington
for urgent talks today at the Stat
The man Eban left in charg
of the Israeli Embassy, Ministe
Reuben Shiloah, called at th
State Department yesterday an
talked to Acting Secretary Chris
tian A. Herter for 40 minutes.
The Israeli Embassy said after
ward Shiloah acted on telephone
and cabled instructions from th
Israeli government at Jerusalemr
The embassy said Shiloah tol
Herter the Israeli governmen
viewed with seriousness recen
statements attributed to Egyptia
The statement, made by Stat
Department press officer Lincoli
White at his news conference
called on all countries concerne
to cooperate with the United Na
tions to restore peace and tran
quility to the Sinai Peninsula.
LONDON (oPm-Britain's bigges
strike since the general strike o
1926 threatened yesterday.
The threat arose when the na
tion's engineering industry refuse
a 10 per cent wage increase for 21/
Already 200,000 union workersi
the British shipbuilding indus
try have called a strike for Satur
day in protest against rejectio
of a similar wage demand.
Labor Minister Ian Macleod tol
the House of Commons that, in ai
attempt to head off the ship
building strike, he had appeale
to both unions and employers ti
The wage dispute has bee
brewing in both the shipbuildin,
and engineering industries for si:
U.S. Asks Et
ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (P) - The United S
opia for a Red Sea military base on Egypt's so,
sources said yesterday.
The locale is south and east of Suez.
Vice President Richard M. Nixon, now visiti
cussed the idea with Emperor Haile Selassie, info
Selassie was reported receptive provided h
Air Force Base
The informants said the United States want
munications base and naval anchoring facilities
Massawa is within easy reach of one of tb
spots, the Gulf of Aqaba, and would provide bu
Middle East units operating in the Red Sea.
Israeli forces withdrew from Egyptian po
of Aqaba last week on an assumption Egypt
with Israeli ships bound up the
gulf to Israel's port of Evilat.
The United States shared thisS
assumption, but the Egyptian
press, has indicated Egypt intends
to block Israel's ships from the Insur
Gulf, as it did before the Israeli
invasion last fall.
The Soviet Union is reported to
have advised Ethiopia it might be
dragged into a major war because
-it contended-the United States
wants to store atomic and hydro-
gen bombs on its territory. Presi-
dent Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt
sent a special mission to Addis
Ababa three days before Vice-
President Nixon arrived. The en-
voy reportedly carried an urgent
message asking the Emperor to
Nixon did not say the case was
discussed. He said he had talked
with Selassie about increased
"United States activity." Nixon
said he was withholding details on
grounds of security.
Egypt Delays MVoving
will try to f
on Health Ins
Details of t
able, but wil
at its meeting
SGC will a
motion on th
hear reports o
ing of the Ai
the agenda a
be brought to
tates has asked Ethi- Being Worked Out
athern flank, reliable
CAIRO, Egypt (P)-Egypt yes-
terday withheld orders to send a
ng Ethiopia, has dis- civil administration into the Gaza
)rmants said. Strip in the midst of widespread
ie gets more United concern over its announced Inten-
tion of governing there.
The announcement Monday that
is an Air Force com- Egypt would take over civil control
~ an Air ored e ort f the strip immediately stirred up
at the Red Sea port a diplomatic storm in the United
Nations and in Israel and Wash-
neMiddle East's hot ington.
inking for U.S. Navy Hasty Decision
Diplomatic quarters said United
Nations officials believe Egypt's
sitions on the Gulf hasty decision violated an under-
would not interfere standing between United Nations
Secretary General Dag Hammarsk-
H a h jold and Foreign Minister Mah-
Health ioud Fawzi of Egypt.
An official of Egypt's Palestine
Department said he did not know
when Egyptian administrators will
ance go to Gaza.
United Nations Undersecretary
Ralph Bunche was seeing Egyptian
Government Council officials and keeping in close tele-
rmulate some policy phone contact with United Nations
surance when its sub-hedurrsnNeYrk
port is presented to headquarters in New York,
today, according to Compromise Plan
esident Janet Neary, There were indications a com-
promise may be worked out so
Ihe Health Insurance that Egypt would take over civil
report were not avail- control of the strip and the United
1 go to the Council Nations Emergency Force would
g at 7:30 p.m. in the keep peace on the Israeli-Egyptian
m, Student Activities frontier.
Fears remained that Israel would
lso take up its tabled react sharply and create a new
e honor system and crisis. The Israelis withdrew from
on the Union's handl- Gaza on the assumption that
r Charter and on the Egypt would not be permitted to
d Board, return. Israel accuses Egypt of us-
ters not included on ing Gaza as a base for raids on
s yet are expected to Israel.
D SGC's attention. U NEF
The United Nations Emergency
Force moved into the strip behind
the Israelis and its action was
s given as one reason for Egypt's
elrv e decision to take over civil admin-
Egypt had protested to Ham-
imarksjold because UNEF troops
fired over the heads of an Arab
mob in Gaza Sunday.
The United Nations confirmed
for the first time that one Arab
vide bus service from was wounded fatally by a richo-
ool Monday night. cheting bullet. The death was first
apus Council and pe- reported in the Egyptian press.
for about 48 children. Bunche Told
tudent Affairp James Bunche told reporters he had
ated school age chil- emphasized in telephone'talks with
not in its thinking to Hammarskjold the UNEF is in
isibility for schooling Egypt only by permission of the
tion. Egyptian government. He said he
it Residence is awaiting new instructions from
letter continues, this Hammarskjold. '
;ht ake nivesity Neutral military observers said
htr makeiiersitync the Eg yptians would be in a'poor
ider to lmit residence position at present in case of a
uture. clash with Israeli forces which
uture.vacated the strip under United
University employees Nations and United States pres
rim" residence in the sure last week.
until they look over They reported almost no Egyp-
s, the program, ac- tian combat troops have been sent
he letter, would be into the Sinai Desert since the
Israelis withdrew weeks ago, tear-
Arrangements ing up roads, communications and
oyees make their own military installations as they re-
for taking children treated.
rsity, the letter said,
ept the responsibility era m a
an, secretary of North
ncil, told The Daily Thirteen open houses for Stu-
now is use is hazard- dent Government Council candi-
as cumbersome, and dates were held yesterday, ac-
erious consequences. cording to Judy Westphal, '59,
?irt Road SGC Open House chairman.
according to Mrs. Every evening through March
t come off a dirt road, 18, students in residence halls,
d trocr anam ess onnrity and fraternity houses will
Republican Regent candidates Alfred B. Connable of Kalamazoo
and Ethel Jocelyn Watt of Birmingham will speak to Young Republi-
cans at an open meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in the third floor confer-
ence room of the Union.
Regent Connable has served on the Board since 1940. He was
student government president at the University in 1925. Mrs. Watt,
a University graduate, is running for the seat now held by Regent
Vera Baits, the only woman Regent. Both candidates were supported
by the University Young Republican Club.
A dinner honoring both candidates will be held prior to the meet-
ing in the Union.
* * *
"What factors should any calendar take into consideration?"
will be discussed at Student Government Council's Forum to be held
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 3R of the Union.
Comprising the forum panel are: Prof. Edward G. Groesbeck,
director of the office of Registration and Records and Chairman of
the Faculty Calendar Committee; former SGC President Bill Adams,
Grad.; Prof. William Steinoff, of the English department and junior-j
senior faculty counselors chairman; and Prof. Frank L. Huntley, ofj
the English department.j
After short presentations by panel members, League president
Sta 'A 5 7dwillm rmAprnta+ a cnic,-in rnmrind hptwpan th
March winds roared in like the
Stiff breezes sent lonely billow
blue sky as paradoxically raincoa
After seemingly weeks of grey c
yesterday's clear skies, brisk air, a
the countenances of young and old
Quick to take advantage of
wind, a none-too-young looking m
over the Diag. Asked why he eng
his age, the kite flyer suggested tha
An ex-G.I., finally standing ir
described the scene as "juicy."
A campus leader-elatedly repo
out of his topcoat, "a sure sign th
Others were more skeptical. A
for his grim observations on the v
remarked with a strong Yankee t
He added cryptically, "wintah tain
A prominent local businessma
State Street, exclaimed "wonderfu
tonk his kite mot this morning Tnl
U' Refuses Bus S
For Students' Chi
By RICHARD TAUB
The University turned down a request to pro
Northwood apartments to a local elementary schi
A group of parents had formed a North Cam
titioned the University requesting transportation:
In a letter to the group, Vice-President for S
A. Lewis explained the University had not anticip
dren in the North Campus-housing,.and it was r
WS o rIn I fact, the
ds Roar problem mig
to families wi
proverbial lion yesterday. dren in the f
s of clouds scudding across a deep For those1
t-clad coeds squealed, "Isn't this now in "inter
lay on grey day, damp and drizzly, city facilitiep
- cording to t
nd warm temperatures brightened unadvisable.
the good weather and favorable Own
nale student sent his kite soaring Other empl
aged in such adolescent sport at arrangement
t this reporter go and do likewise. to school.
ids in Sun could not acc
n the sun after many glum days, also for budg
rtes that he had taken the liner Edna Adelsc
at spring is coming". Campus Coui
grizzled graduate student, noted the car pooli
acillations of Ann Arbor weather, ous as wello
wang that "t'wouldn't last long", could have se
't ovah yet." D
n, striding enthusiastically down The cars,
il, wonderful, wonderful. My boy Adelson, must
d him to he careful he'd break it. crn rilron