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April 16, 1957 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1957-04-16

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Honor System: Teaching
Values, Not Formulae
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

CLOUDY, RAIN

OL RINo. 137 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1957 '

EIGHT PAGES

Brandon Accepts
Position at NYU
Director of Relations at Michigan
Transfers to Vice-President Post
By PETER ECKSTEIN
Director of University Relations Arthur L. Brandon has been ap-
pointed vice-presidnt for university relations of New York University,
it was announced last week.
Brandon, 58 years old, has held his present position since 1951.
He had previously been University Relations Counselor and Di-
rector of Information Services, posts he had held since he first came
to the University in 1946.
His position with NYU, which he will assume this summer, will
involve him in developing general public relations policies for the
School and coordinating its publicity servics. He will also assist NYU
-President Carroll V. Newsom in

ARTHUR L. BRANDON .. .
accepts NYU post
New Mayor,
Council Split
on Proposal
Ann Arbor City Council meet-
ing last night brought a party line
split over Mayor Samuel J. Eld-
ersveld's proposal to appoint mem-
bers of six special committees.
Professor Charles W. Joiner,
third ward Republican, recom-
inended the six special committees
be re-examined and that more
time be given for such a task.
The split came over Joiner's
motion to return the proposal to
the working committee.
After the 8-3 vote Democrats
Pwyer, Denard and Eldrsveld for
the motion, Russell T. Burns, fifth
ward Rpublican, said that the vote
"doesn't reflect" on the mayor's
ability to make appointments.
The Council also learned that
the Attorney General's office in
Lansing has approved some tax
benefits for the Ann Arbor Tran-
sit Company. Among these were 50
cent license plates and a lower
gasoline purchase price for the
buses.
One of the committees in-
volved in the dispute was a pro-
posed University Relations com-
.mittee which would handle Uni-
versity-City relations in conjunc-
tion with Guy Larcom, City Ad-
ministrator, and which would also
assume the duties of the Special
Revenues Committee.
The other committees were the
Annexation, Rules, School Board
Relations; Human Relations and
the Bus Committee.
Burns, in his fifth year on the
Council, was unanimously re-
elected mayor pro-tem by the
'Council.
With the exception of the may-
or's veto power, the mayor pro-
tem has all the power of the may-
or in the mayor's absence.
In other action, the Council
voted to annex 20 acres border-
ing the southwest part of the city,
,mposed early-morning parking
restrictions on downtown streets
and heard a report on the effec-
tiveness of the Ann Arbor dog
ordinance.
Pogo Creator.
To Talk Today
On 'New Day'
Walt Kelly, nationally-known
cartoonist and creator of Pogo,
speaks at 3 p.m. today in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
- Kelly will discuss "New Prob-
lems Needed for a New Day." His

the area of general administra-
tion.
Earns Hatcher's Praise
University President Harlan
Hatcher sad yesterday NYU would
be richer and the University poor-
er for Brandon's s w i t c h i n g
schools. Hatcher termed him "a
close friend and very able assis-
tant - the kind of man you like
to have around you."
A new director of university re-
lations should be chosen before
Brandon leaves, the President
said. He called the chances
"strong" that he will be chosen
from outside the present Univer-
sity administration, but "we have
nobody really in mind at the mo-
ment."
During Brandon's tenure as di-
rector several publications were
initiated or reactivated - the
University Record, a staff house
organ, the Letter to Alumni, which
goes to all former students whose
addresses are known, and the
Michigan Report, sent to parents
of undergraduates.
Many Activities at 'U'
He was one of the organizers of
the Development Council and is
a member of its board of directors.
Since 1948 he has served on the
executive committee of the Insti-
tute of Social Research, and since
1951 as the President's represen-
tative to the Board in Control of
Student Publications and the
Board in Control of Intercollegi-
ate Athletics.
On accepting his new position
Brandon said it was offered to
him as a "genuine challenge."
NYU, he commented, "is the
nation's largest university located
in one city. Since that city is fore-
most as a public-relations and
communications center, I believe
it provides an unequalled oppor-
tunity in my professional field in
the next few years."
Expresses Regret4
He expressed regrets at leaving
the University and Ann Arbor. In
his nearly 12 years here, Brandon
said, "it has been a joy to serve
with my fellow officers and my
colleagues not only in university
public-relations, but in other
areas."
He said "the bringing together
of a very capable staff" was pro-
bably his "greatest long-range
contribution" to the University.
Daily Iowan
Regains Right
To Editorialize
The State University of Iowa's
Daily Iowan appears to be regain-
ing its editorial freedom after los-
ing it for five months.
Iowan editors last week startled
representatives of five midwestern
college newspapers meeting in
Madison, Wisconsin with the news
that several Iowan editorials had
been censored by supervisors from
the school's journalism depart-
ment.
The Iowan is published in con-
junction with the SUI school of
journalism.
Most of the censored editorials
dealt with allocation of football
seats to students. Administration
action against the paper's edi-
torial freedom began with the cen-
sorship of an editorial criticizing
the shifting of the student section
400 seats toward the end zone to
make way for the state legislature.
But last Wednesday the Iowan
was permitted to run an editorial
explaining the censorship policies
and criticizing the University ad-
ministration for them. An editor's
note with the editorial described
its publication as marking a "def-

Hdouse Votes
Post Office
Added Cash
WASHINGTON W)-The House
approved an extra 41 million dol-
lars for the Post Office Department
yesterday in a move to get quick
restoration of normal mail services.
The deficiency bill was passed on
a voice vote and sent to the Senate,
which may act on it Tuesday.
Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield has announced he
won't start to restorethe service
cutbacks until President Dwight
D. Eisenhower signs the legislation
and Summerfield is certain he will
have enough money to maintain
normal operations through June
30, the end of the fiscal year.
Post offices throughout the coun-
try were closed to the public Sat-
urday, and Saturday deliveries
suspended. Pickups from street
boxes were put on a Sunday basis
for the entire weekend. Post office
officials estimated about one mil-
lion dollars was saved in this way.
Monday mail deliveries to met-
ropolitan districts were cut to two
a day and window service at post
offices limited to eight and one-
half hours daily. Further curtail-
ments are in prospect unless Con-
gress provides the additional oper-
ating funds.,
Acting Majority Leader Mike
Mansqeld (D-Mont.) said the Sen-
ate may take up the measure this
afternoon.
This will require unanimous
consent to suspend the rules, which
require a money measure to wait
three days before it can be debated
on the floor. Mansfield said he
doubted there would be any objec-
tion to speedy action.
Sweden Call
Two Experts
Foreign Spies
STOCKHOLM, Sweden ()-A
legal expert of the Swedish Atom-
ic Energy Commission and a for-
mer navy draftsman were form-
ally charged yesterday with es-
pionage for "a foreign power" -
meaning Soviet Russia.
The indictment accused the nu-
clear lawyer, Robert F. Damstedt,
29 years old, and draftsman Gosta
T. Jakobsson, 35 years old, of con-
spiring to ship out blueprints of
Swedish submarines. It made no
-mention of any transmission of
atomic secrets.
"They are people with some-
what extravagant drinking habits
who talked a little bit too much
about things they intended to do,
but may not have done it," a For-
eign Office spokesman said.
"These men have confssed to
the police that they intended to
sell these blueprints to the Rus-
sians."
The Swedish law on espionage
is so broad that mere substantia-
tion of Prosecutor Werner Rhyn-
inger's contention that Jakobs-
son took the blueprints to his
home would be conclusive.
Damstedt and Jakobsson were
arrested April 1, opening another
round in a stormy exchanges of
spy charges and countercharges
between Russia and Sweden since
World War II.
Three other Swdes were indicted
with them for failing to report the
blueprint case to Swedish author-
ities.
The Soviet Union, no match for
the big Western powers in surface

warships, is concentrating on ex-
pansion of its submarine fleet, al-
ready by far the world's largest.
Sweden is in the forefront of
small nations in atomic energy
research.

rimie

Minister,

Cablinet

VIC HEYLIGER
* ,.enters restaurant business
' Resignation
Announced
'ByHeyiger,
e 1
by DALE CANTOR
Vic Heyliger announced early
last week that he will leave his
post as Michigan hockey coach,
July 1, to enter private business,
His suddent resignation marks
the end of a 13 year reign as
Michigan ice mentor - a period
of unprecedented growth and suc-
cess for collegiate hockey which
produced six NCAA championships
for the Maize and Blue.
Heyliger, a great scorer and a
fine skater for the Wolverines
from 1935-37, will enter the
restaurant business in Colorado
Springs, Colo. and plans to con-
tinue operating the boys' summer
camp in Wyoming which he has
been running for the past 12 years.
Heyliger had been considering
making the change for some time,
but his resignation came as a sur-
prise to Michigan athletic officials.
The 41-yr.-old Heyliger called his
decision to leave the coaching
fieeld, "the toughest choice I've
ever made."
He added, "I've been a coach or
player all my life, and I don't know
of a better place to coach or play
than at Michigan. It's been perfect
and I'm going to miss it very
much. But this is simply an oppor-
tunity that I can't afford to pass
up."
Athletic Director, H. O. "Fritz"-
See SURPRISE, page 6
Buber To Talk
At Conference
Prof. Martin Buber of the He-
brew University, Jerusalem, will
be the featured speaker at a reli-
gious conference tomorrow through
Friday at the University.
Prof. Buber, one of the world's
leading Jewish theologians, is the
author of "I and Thou" and other
important books on religious
thought. He will speak three times
during the conference, at 8 p.m.
Wednesday in Rackham Lecture
Hall on "Elements of the Inter-
Human," and on Thursday and
Friday mornings on "Man in
Flight" and "Prophecy and Apo-
calypse," respectively..

RISK:
Bomb Site
Declared
By Britain
LONDON (M - The British gov-
ernment yesterday asserted its
right to declare a danger area for
H-bomb tests in the mid-Pacific
and said any trespassers will be
there at their own risk.
Minister of Supply Aubrey Jones
in a brief statement to the House
of Commons, stood by Britain's
plans to conduct the test. It was
a curtain-raiser to major debate
today on the government's plans
to streamline conventional defense
forces and rely on guided missiles
and atomic power as a deterrent
to war.
The Labor party has proposed a
motion of censure against the gov-
ernment and is demanding post-
ponement of the H-tests until
efforts can be made to gain agree-
ment for calling them off.
Britain has declared the area
around Christmas Island in the
Pacific a danger area, and is pre-
paring to explode her first H-bomb
there sometime this spring.
The Japan Council Against
Atomic and Hydrogen Bombs has
been pushing plans to send a
"peace fleet" to skirt the area,
and has announced that 264 per-
sons have, volunteered to go on the
protest mission.
A British man and his wife are
among the volunteers and Lord
Bertrand Russell, British philoso-
pher, and a group of prominent
Britons have taken the lead to
raise funds to finance the venture.
The Russians are waging a
propaganda campaign against nu-
clear tests even while going ahead
with four nuclear explosions with-
in the last 12 days.
Williams Cites
U' Tax Report
Suppression
LANSING (A') - Gov. G. Men-
nen Williams yesteerday charged
there has been "an outrageous
attempt" to suppress a University
of Michigan report on the effects
of state taxes on industrial plant
location.
Williams said he also had been
told "on good authority" that
efforts were made to persuade
the University to recall copies of
the report already distributed.
"When this failed," he said in
a statement, "certain of the busi-
nessmen who are named in the re-
port as members of the advisory
panel for the study repudiated it
publicly."
The report, prepared by Univer-
sity economist Dr. John A. Lar-
son, "demolishes a favorite argu-
ment that state taxes are adversely
affecting business," the governor
said.
Commenting on it last week, he
said he was "gratified" that Lar-
son and five other professors who
advised him in the study "could
find no claim that state taxes are
a determining factor in the loca-
tion of business in Michigan."

Gets

-Daily-Charles Curtiss
NEW OFFICERS-The three senior posts in the Union Student
Offices will be filled by Fred Wilten, left, Don Young, center, and
Duane LaMoreaux, right.
Young 'To Fill Position
As Nvew Union .President
by JAMES BOW
Don Young, '58, was chosen President of the Union late yesterday.
After nearly eight hours of interviewing, the selections committee
of the Union Board of Directors announced the three Union senior
officers for the coming year.
Also selected were Fred Wilten, '58E, Executive Vice-President
and Duane LaMoreaux, '58BAd, Administrative Vice-President.
The new senior officers will replace Union President Roy Lave,
,57E, Executive Vice-President Fred Trost, '57, and Administrative
Vice-President Herb Karzen, '57.
Young, who will serve as 53rd Union president, was chairman
of the public relations committee on the Union Executive Council.
An economics major from East Lansing, Mich., Young also served
on the Michigras central committee and is a member of Sphinx,

junior men's honorary; Phi Etas
Sigma, freshman scholastic honor-
ary; Phi Kappa Phi, all-school
honorary; and Phi Gamma Delta
Fraternity.
Former chairman of the uni-
versity relations committee of the
Union Executive Council, Wilten
as executive vice-president will be
concerned with the external activ-
ities and programs of the Union.
Wilten, an industrial engineer-
ing major from Bridgeton, N. J.,
is also a member of Triangles;
engineering honorary and Alpha
Pi Mu, industrial engineering;
honorary.
LaMoreaux, whose duties as
administrative vice-president will
include co-ordinating Union stu-;
dent programs, is majoring in in-
dustrial management and per-
sonnel administration. He is from
Ann Arbor and is also a member
of Triangles.
In discussing Union programs
for the coming year, Young said,
"We hope to work more closely
with student government, the
League, and with men's housing
groups.
We have strong hopes that the+
recently-proposed Union repre-
sentative body will provide a
means of drawing the male stu-
dents and the Union closer to-
gether," Young added.
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea is
chairman of the seven-man Union
Board selections' committee which
chose the Union senior officers.

Pro -Western

Senate Ups
E, H Bond
Interest Rate
WASHINGTON (M)--After only
ten minutes debate, the Senate
yesterday passed by voice vote a
bill to increase the interest ceil-
ing on government savings bond
to three and one-quarter per cent
from three per cent.
The measure, aimed at spurring
lagging =sales of the bonds, now
goes back to the House which
passed it earlier with a three and
one-half per cent ceiling.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
originally asked Congress to hike
the limit to four and one-quarter
per cent on the series E and H
bonds, to permit the same return
as other government obligations.
The Senate acted after a brief
explanation of the bill by Sen.
Harry F. Byrd (D-Va), chairman
of the Finance Committee, and
cut the figure to three and one-
quarter per cent.
The Treasury had said it plans
to apply the three and one-quar-
ter per cent rate on all series E
and H bonds sold after Feb. 1,
1957.
Under the Treasury's plans the
E bonds will reach maturity, and
maximum value, in 8 years and
11 months instead of 9 years and
8 months. The issue price and the
face value will remain the same
but the four-for-three payoff in
the shorter period will convert to
three and one-quarter per cent.
Purchasers, to get the full three
and one-quarter per cent, must
hold the bonds to maturity.
The Treasury hasn't decided
what interest will be paid on E
bonds after maturity. At present
they draw a straight 3 per cent.
Byrd was the only one to speak
on the bill, although several other
Democratic senators had planned
to make speeches.
J-Hop Recount

Arab Legion
Aids Hussein
Win Control
King Appoints Khalidi
To Head Government
Of Mid-East Nation
AMMAN, Jordan (m -- Young
King Hussein, backed by tough
Bedouin fighters of the Arab Le-
gion, won yesterday in his struggle
to give Jordan a moderate govern-
ment purged of Communists and
extremists.
Dr. Hussein Fahkri Khalidi, 61-
year-old Palestinian refugee who
has shown leanings toward the
West, was named prime minister
in a seven-man Cabinet.
His appointment ended a six-
day crisis set off by Hussein's ous-
ter of Prime Minister Suleiman
Nabulsi, a moderate Leftist wh
headed the powerful National So-
cialist party.
Nabulsi is included in the new
Cabinet as a concession to the
party, which controls 13 seats in
the 40-man Parliament. But no
other National Socialist made the
grade.
Hussein Gains Stature
Hussein emerged from the crisis
wiih greater stature than ever,
The 21-year-old King was ruling
through virtual martial law. His
trump card was the loyal support
of the Bedouin warriors who make
up the bulk of the British-trained
Arab Legion.
They command strategic posi-
tions atop the seven hills upon
which Amman is built, and occupy
posts in the business district. They
camp in strength on Amman's out-
skirts.
When they entered the city
Monday they blackened their faces
with burnt cork-an Arab sign
that they meant business and were
prepared to kill.
Squelch Uprising Attempt
These troops have already put
down one attempt at an uprising
by "subversive" elements in the
army, This occurred Saturday
night at the army base at Zarqa,
20 miles north of Amman. There
was a brief but bloody skirmish.
Reports received in Damascus
said three officers were killed and
10 persons wounded.
Hussein rushed to Zarqa and
made a dramatic appearance be-
fore the troops. Officers and men
threw their handkerchiefs to the
ground in the old Arab sign of
loyalty and obedience to their
commander.
Although the crisis appeared to
be at an end, the government still
imposed censorship on outgoing
news dispatches.
Campus
Briefs
Michigan chapter of the Ameri-
can Association of University Pro-
fessors is sponsoring a panel dis-
cussion meeting 8:30 p.m. today
in the west conference room of the
Rackham Building:
Prof. E. Lowell Kelly of the
psychology department, Univer-
sity Vice-President Marvin Nie-
huss and University Regent, Eu-
gene Power will discuss "Commu-
nications in an Expanding Uni-
versity."
* * *
Speaking on "The Psychologcal.
Problems and Tools of Integra-
tion," Prof. Richard Cutler of the
psychology department will ad-
dress the Culture Club at its meet-

ing today.
The speech will be at 8 p.m. in
the third floor conference room of
the Union.
* * *
"Conscience Against Society-
The Right to Dissent" will be dis-
cussed by two University profes-
sors at 7:30 p.m. today in the Hen-
derson Room of the Michigan
'League.

RELIGIOUS CONFLICT:
Drawing for Barbour Occurs Despite Protest

By RICHARD TAUB
Drawing for housing in Betsy Barbour took place as usual last
night despite protests of several Jewish women before vacation that
it conflicted with observance of the Passover holiday, which began
last night.
Proxy drawing was not permitted.
Approximately 130 women waited eagerly and nervously at the
League as names were taken from a bucket.
About 40 percent of the 150 applicants for 77 spaces were Jewish,
According to Herman Jacobs, director of Hillel foundation, several
girls left the Passover service early to attend the drawing.

- #

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