See Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State
:43 a t I
CLOUDY, WA ME
VOL.LXVII, No. 93 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1957
F; s NDelegate
Knowland Asks Ban
On Disputing Nations
WASHINGTON (P) - Senator
William F. Knowland (R-Calif.)
yesterday called on the United
Nations Security Council to ban
use of the veto by any nation
involved in an international dis-
'Knowland, the Senate's minority
leader and a member of the Ameri-
can delegation to the UN said
that if the Soviet Union walks out.
of the international organization
as the result of such an action,
"#so be it."
If the actions of the USSR
during the Korean and Hungarian
conflicts are examples of what we
S must contemplate for the future,
the United Nations will have a
better chance of survival without
the Soviet Union than with it," he
Knowland gave his views in a
speech prepared for a Georgetown
University lecture. He expects to
discuss them with other UN dele-
gates during a visit to New York
The senator proposed that Se-
curity Co1ncil members put into
effect a' provision of the charter
which says that "a party to a dis-
pute shall abstain from voting.'
"If the Soviet- Union makes a
point of order that they are ex-
empt, let the point of order be
overruled by the chair and the
ruling, sustained by the other Se-
curity Council members," he said.
7 -'At this point the Soviet Union
might decide to walk out as Hun-
gary did last December. So be it."
By VERNON NAHRGANG
With indications that Student
Government Council will consi-
der possible action against Sigma
Kappa at its meeting tomorrow,
final preparations are being made
by the local sorority, the national
and the SGC committee on Sigma
The local chapter, with its new
president, Pat Miller, '58Ed, has
corresponded with the national,
reportedly revised -its attitudes,
and prepared its case for SGC.
Individual members of the lo-
cal recently received form let-
ters from the national Sigma Kap-
pa, assuring them that the na-
tional is "continuing to do every-
thing in our power to help your
Last month, just prior to the
final examination period, the na-
tional officers of Sigma Kappa,
To See President
President To Hold Separate Talks
With Leaders in Reconciliation Plan
WASHINGTON (A)-President Dwight D. Eisenhower will hold.
separate conferences with British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
and French Premier Guy Mollet in a bid to warm up chilly relations.
between this country and its two traditional allies.
From his vacation headquarters at Thomasville, Ga., President
Eisenhower disclosed yesterday he would meet March 21 with Mac-
millan for four days on the British resort island of Bermuda, 600
miles from the Carolina coast in the Atlantic.
Mollet Agrees to Two-Day Talks
Mollet accepted an invitation to meet with President Eisenhower
Eisenhower at the White House for a two-day conference beginning
LANSING (AP)-Actions of the
Republican state convention
brought caustic reaction today
from two Democratic sources.
Neil Staebler, Democratic state
chairman, criticized some of the
Republican nominees in the Spring
election and said:
"The new leadership mask the
Republican Party put on over the
weekend will not fool voters at all
on April 1." 4
John C. Mackie of Flint, a Dem-
ocratic candidate for his party's
state highway commissioner nomi-
nation, rapped Republican state
platform recommendations on
Referring to the nomination of
George M. Foster as the GOP
candidate for state highway com-
missioner, Staebler said:
"They nominated (Commission-
er Charles M.) Zeigler's deputy to'
carry on the same, old, tired high-
way building policies which have
characterized the Republican ad-
ministration of our highway de-
partment for the past 14 years.
"They changed the name qn the
ballot but they didn't change the
public disgust at Republican mis-
handling of highway matters."
George Dean of Lansing, picked
by the GOP to run the state Board
of Education, was described by
Staebler as "a man who is com-
monly known in labor circles to be
an errand boy of James Hoffa."
Press secretary James C. Hag-
erty, in announcing the long-ex-
pected decision to talk with Brit-
ish and French leaders, refused to
provide any information about
problems which would be discus-
The continuing American differ-
ences with Britain and France
over the Middle East crisis, how-
ever, promised to top the list of
issues to be reviewed at both meet-
President Eisenhower talked by
telephone for 20 minutes with Sec-
retary of State John Foster Dulles
yesterday to hear a first-hand re-
port on American efforts to per-
suade Israel to heed the United
Nations appeal that it withdraw
its forces from the Gaza Strip and
the Gulf of Aqaba area seized from
Abba Eban, Israel's ambassa-
dor, met afterward with Sec.
Dulles and reaffirmed his gov-
ernment's determination to hold
onto these areas until it gets "con-
crete and tangible guarantees."
Eban said these guarantees
must include something more than
a verbal pledge by Egypt's Presi-
dent Gamal Nasser that Egypt will
allow Israeli ships into the Gulf
of Aqaba and stop using the Gaza
area as a base for attacks on Is-
the separate conferences with
Macmillan and Mollet, rather than
a Big Three meeting, in an ap-
parent move to prevent Arab coun-
tries from believing the United
States has patched up differences
to the point where a joint "colon-
ial" policy would be followed 'in
areas of dispute.
The Far East, as well as Brit-
ain's problems in meeting its de-
fense burden, authorities agreed,
undoubtedly will figure prominent-
ly in the President Eisenhower-
NEW YORK ()-The Ameri-
can Communist party appeared
yesterday to be breaking. away
from strict adherence to the
Delegates to the party's first
convention in seven years adopted
a resolution declaring major par-
ty mistakes "were left-sectarian
"Left-sectarianism" is defined
in Communist circles as bureau-
cracy adhering rigidly to Marxist-
Leninist doctrine handed down by
Still to be voted upon,however,
was a resolution declaring flatly
that the American Communist
party would do its own intepret-
ing of Marxism-Leninism.'
Spokesmen said they doubted
this resolution would be voted
upon until today.
They predicted it would be
adopted if the delegates followed
the same line of thinking they
did in placing the blame for the
The question of interpretation of
doctrine was the chief major is-
sue remaining before the conven-
The question boils down to
whether the American Communist
party will apply Marxist-Lenin
policy as interpreted by Moscow,
or whether the party will do its
own interpreting of Marxism-
Leninism in relation to conditions
pertaining in the United States.
Newsmen are barred from the
convention hall. Information on
the proceedings is relayed by a
party press committee. The four
day convention is in its last day.
Before taking up the party pol-
icy question, the delegates adopted
a resolution pledging support to
the antisegregation movement in
the South. It also pledged to battle
for "suffrage for all Southerners"
and desegregation of public
Special To The Daily
MADISON, Wis. - Wisconsin's
tight zone defense proved too
tough to crack as the Michigan
basketball team suffered a 70-65
licking at the hands of the Badgers
here last night.
The Wolverines just couldn't get
rolling as the home five pulled
away to an early lead which the
Blue never quite overcame.
The defeat set the Wolverines
back in sixth place in the race for
Big Ten honors with a record of
four wins and four losses for an
even .500 percentage.
The win was the first for Wis-
Dulles of 'Falsehood'
ic senators mounted a fresh at-
tack against the administration's
Middle East policy yesterday.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles was accused of "falsehood"
during the hot debate.
At issue was President Dwight
D. Eisenhower's request for auth-
ority to use United States armed
forces in the Middle East if he
deems it necessary to repel Com-
The attack on Dulles was made
by Sens. Russell Long (D-La) and
Wayne Morse (D-Ore). Morse de-
clared: "I know of no more de-
ceptive person in public life than
John Foster Dulles."
Several Republicans came to
Dulles' defense. Sen. Prescott Bush
(R-Conn.) called Sec. Dulles "a
very noble gentleman . . . a man
of high honor."
Other developments in the ex-
panding Middle East debate:
1) The Senate Foreign Relations
and Armed Services committees
finished their combined hearings
on Eisenhower's Middle East reso-
Amendments will be tackled to-
day and a joint-committee vote
may come Thursday.
In addition to standby military
authority, the resolution would
empower the President to spend
200 million dollars on economic
aid to Middle Eastern nations in
the next four and one-half
2) A series of protests against
singling out Israel for United Na-
tions sanction arose in the Senate
and House. Members of both par-
ties said any such policy in the
Middle East dilemma would be
"grossly unfair" and "wrong.'"
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R-
Mass.), acting as the Republican
floor leader at the time, denied
the- accusations against Dulles.
"I have yet to see an instance"
in which Dulles ever "tried to de-
ceive the Congress or wanted to,"
Sen. Saltonstall said.
MOSCOW (A)-Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin dangled promises
of a new era of friendship before
West Germanyin a letter publish-
He. proposed "profitable" trade
with the Bonn Republic. and Mos-
cow's good offices in seeking Ger-
"War or peace in Europe de-
pends first of all on how we settle
the relations between us," he de-
Dag Says Sanctions
Would Raise Tensions
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) - Secretary General Dag Hammar-
skjold warned the UN Assembly yesterday against imposing sanctions
He said collective measures by the UN now may add new conflicts
instead of bringing peace to the Middle East.
In a special report to the Assembly, Hammarskjold said his ef-
forts to create conditions of peace in the troubled area have been
He did not place the blame directly on any country but the re-
port showed that he regarded Israel's total withdrawal from Egypt
as the essential starting point on the long road to peace.
Israel Stood Firm
While Israel stood firm on demands for definite guarantees be-
fore getting out of Egypt and the big powers, especially the United
States, studied what to do, Ham-a
marskjold put the issue squarely a
up to the Assembly. j]Se k
He asked the Assembly to in- KS
dicate as a matter of priority how
it desires him to proceed with e
further steps to carry out the As- sin f
withdrawal of Israel from Egypt. In All A r
In the report, written during the eas
weekend after several conference
between Hammarskjold and Is-
rael's Ambassador Abba Eban, Both first and second-semester
the secretary general made these sophomores, as well as freshmen
points: and others interested, are invited
A NPatriotic Citizens Offer
Annual Tribute to Lincoln
Israel Not Clear .I
1. Israel has not made clear
whether its civil administration
would be pulled out of the Gaza
Strip with the military force if
the UN found a way to protect
Israeli interests there.
2. Israel has not answered Ham-
marskjold's question whether the
UN Emergency Force would be
permitted to occupy posts on the
Israeli side of the 1949 armistice
3. Egypt has reaffirmed private-
ly that it will observe fully the
provisions of the 1949 armistice.
Prof. Donat K. Kazarinoff, 64
years old, a member of the Uni-
versity mathematics faculty for 38
years, died Saturday in Ann Arbor
He is survived by his wife, two
sons, a daughter and astep-dau-
Prof. Kazarinoff had been on
sick leave since September. He was
scheduled to begin full retirement
at the close of this semester.
A graduate of the University of
Moscow in 1916, he came to teach
at the University in 1919.
Prof. Kazarinoff, who specializ-
ed in geometry, was author of sev-
eral technical articles appearing in
He was a member of the Ameri-
can Mathematical Society and ithe
American Astronomical Society.
Early in his career he took an
interest in aeronautical engineer-
ing and advised patent holders in
Funeral services will be held 2
p.m. today at the Staffan-Hilding-
er Funeral home, the Rev. Leonard
to Join the five staffs of the Mich-
igan Daily, the University's cam-
pus newspaper since 1890. ,
The Editorial, Sports, Womens,
Business and Photography staffs
offer practical, intensive experi-
ence in the daily publication of
international, national and local
Complete editorial f r e e d o m,
within the limits of good taste,
provides a unique opportunity for
self-expression under the refin-
ing pressure of public criticism.
Business departments maintain
the financial independence of The
Daily through their work in ad-
vertising writing, layout and de-
sign, ad solicitation and promo-
The Sports and Womens staffs
specialize in areas of particular
interest to the campus, while the
photographers serve all areas of
Trainees are offered an inten-
sive training program, learning
proofreading procedures, headline
writing and essentials of news
After initial preparation they
are then assigned beats and may
advance to rewrite, assistant night
editor, night editor, and finally
senior editorial positions.
This semester's trainee meetings
will be held tomorrow and Thurs-
day at the Publications Building,
420 Maynard Street.
Students interested in training
for the Editorial staff will meet at
7:15 p.m. tomorrow. Sports and
Women's staff trainees will meet
at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow and 4:15
Those interested in the Business
staff will meet at 4:15 p.m. to-
morrow and 7:15 p.m. Thursday.
Prospective photographers may
call at any time to arrange an in-
terview with the chief photogra-
Israel in UN
To Delay Showdown
On Sanction Proposal
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States proposed to Israel yesterday
a new two-point plan aimed t
meeting, at least in part, Israel's
conditions for withdrawing Its
forces from the Gaza Strip and
the Gulf of Aqaba.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles presented the proposal to
Israeli Ambassador Abba Eban in
a 70-minute conference at the
The two points are:
1) The United States would
publicly declare its support of free
navigation in the Gulf of Aqaba.
2) The United States would
declare its purpose, and use its
influence as a member of the
United Nations to have UN forces
or UN observers in large numbers
take up positions in the Gaa Strip
in order to prevent its use as a
base for Egyptian military .forays
Eban is understood to have
promised quick referral of the pro-
posal to his government and an
answer in the next 24 to 48 hours.
Meanwhile, it is also understood
that the African-Asian bloc in the
UN General Assembly at New York
has agreed to delay the showdown
on its demand for sanctions
Eban told reporters after his
meeting with Dulles yesterday that
his government wants "concrete
and tangible guarantees" with re-
spect to the use of the Aqaba
waterway and the security of Ga
before pulling out its forces.
Both areas were captured from
Egypt during the Israeli invasion
of the Sinai Peninsula in October
The UN hasadopted six resolu-
tions demanding complete with-
drawal of Israeli forces without
prior conditions. -
The United States has supported
the UN insistence on withdrawal.
On April Ballot
By PHILIP MUNCK
Ann Arbor City Council voted
last night to place on the April 1
election ballot a resolution author-
izing the city to buy and operate
its own transportation system.
The decision was reached after
the Greyhound Lines' recent an-
nouncement to discontinue service
after March 5.
The resolution, if passed in
April, gives the council power to
buy and operate a bus line in the
city. It also authorizes a one-
fourth mill levy on property own-
ers to pay the cost of buying and
operating such a bus line.
An organization, represented at
'the meeting by'- John W. Rae,
stated that they would try to come
up with a franchise offer later this
The big problem facing the
council now is how to operate the
bus lines in the interim period be-
tween March 5 and the time it
takes to get operation of the buses
approved and working, a period of
about 30 days.
If service were not continued
during that period, Rae said, it
would not be feasible to begin op-
eration. "About 1700 people a day
ride the buses," he said. "If service
were discontinued these people will
along with a Detroit alumna and By DALE McGHEE consin in seven Conference starts.
her husband, paid University This is one of those annual days The Bac' Bob Litzow was
President Harlan Hatcher an in- of American tradition. high scorer w game, piling up
formal visit. a total of 24 1 'its, while Pete
The group, President Hatcher Somewhere today, a nervous Tillotson led the 'chigan squad
explained, was concerned with a teenager will stand before a high with 17 points. %
school audience and begin to re- Bucky Holt, starti. for the first
student body's having jurisdiction ,cite, "Fourscore and seven yearsBtime a t, ar i. foraderst
over the Sigma Kappa matter, o time at guard for Badgers,
and with a theoretically innocent ago proved to be a valuable'set, scor-
Thousands of elementary school
sorority chapter's' being held re- s s'mn y h ing 18 points and helpin6, to set up
sponsible for the actions of its bulletin boards will display an many plays.
national. .austere painting of Abraham Lin- The Badgers played without the
Recognized Channels coln surrounded by a number of services of their starting center,
RieoonzHatChr esaipatriotic symbdls.g
President Hatcher said he ad- Ray Gross, who was out of the
vised the group that the Sigma And somewhere there will un- action with a foot injury, but re-
Kappa matter was being handled doubtedly be a performance of serves Steve Radke and Dave Koc-
through "recognized channels" Aaron Copland's "The Lincoln ourek both turned in appreciable
and explained the University pro- rtrait. jobs at the pivot for the winners.
cedure of officially. recognizing Yes, it's Abraham Lincoln's Wisconsin's strong defense play-
the national sorority rather than birthday. ABRAHAM LINCOLN ed havoc with Michigan accuracy.
the local chapter. Rails to Proclamation -.. . sevenscore and four See TILLOTSON, Page 7
He did not discuss with the I Any 10-year-old can enumerate
group the possible actions that sundry facts about the man's life YPSILANTI WOMEN CAMPAIGN:
SGC might take against the local from his humblerail-splitting be-
chapter, found by SGC to be in ginnings to the golden words
violation of University regula- "Emancipation Proclamation."
tions last December. The picture of Lincoln, however, P o lice F ail o
Following the visit of the na- has not always been so pure.
tional officers, President Hatcher When Lincoln received the presi-
received a letter from the nation- dential nomination in 1860, no one By WILLIAM HANEY in public opinion that Ypsilanti
al explaining that Sigma Kappa suspected that this man would A campaign by the Federated was trying to form a police state."
intended to review the current is- would soon wield unprecedented Women's League of Ypsilanti to The League has already ap-
sue at its next convention in 1958 - power in the fight to preserve the remove indecent literature from proached the wholesale distribu-
and that it could do nothing until Union. newsstands and stores was ham- tors with a list of the books and
then. In the heat of Civil War. Li- pered yesterday when city police magazines they consider objec-
Not Statement coln had many arch enemies. He decided not to support the drive, tionable. The wholesalers have re-
President Hatcher said he has was labeled a tyrant, a dictator, The League's objective is to fused to conform with their re-
inquired whether the letter, not an incompetent. - "Keep indecent and obscene lit- quests.
an official statement of record Dictates or Controls erature where it won't get into I "Although the League cannot
from the national, was intended A number of modern historians the hands of our children," a bring any legal pressure to bear, it
to be made public or remain as a lave agreed that he was indeed a League member said. will concentrate on persuading
private communication to the dictator in the sense that he nad - Ypsilanti police withdrew their the retailers to remove indecent
president. a national control which shocked backing from the campaign be- rature," Edward Daniels, a
)port Anti-Literature Drive
vertise obscene books, cards, pic-
tures or films.
Although there is presently no
campaign in Ann Arbor against
indecent literature, certain store
owners felt the disposition of the
"Ten North Frederick" case in
Detroit would effect censorship in
One retailer said city police
"periodically bring around a list
of books that are objectionable
and 'advise' bookstore owners to