HON SIGMA KAPPA
See Page 4
Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial FreedomA
LXVIH, No. 126 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1958 FIVE CENTS
MTY CMOUDY, SNOW \
Boys'n Girls Roommate
Women from Vassar and'Placement
Smith Colleges will be under-
graduates at Yale University S
for the first time everanext fall.
They will be under a new
program to recruit and train
seondary school teachers. By JANE McCARTHY
By DAVID TARR
University officials will sit dow'
with legislators today in an effo
tQ get the school's proposed 1958
59 operating budget increased.
The administration, who w
meet with the Senate Appropria
tions Committee in Lansing w:
try to show why that group shou
.not haye slashed the University
budget-request by some eight mi
The cut, announced last week,
almost a million dollars under t
amount appropriated for the cur
A revised budget figure will b
4 presented to the legislators. It
expected to be somewhat highe
than Gov. G. Mennen William
recommendation of $31,459,103 bi
under the University's original re
quest of x$37,274,000.
Enrollment, cost of living an
other charts will be used by a
ministrators to support their arg
The officials have said they wi
h tell the legislators anything the,
wish to know.
Vice-President and Dean of Fae
ulties Marvin L. Niehuss has sai
the University .never withhe
from legislators any informatio
except the salaries of individual
To disclose them, he claims, wouJ
lead to discord.
Chairman Sen. Elmer R. Porte
(R-Blissfield) has charged that hi
has been unable to inspect th
books of the University.
Two Regents, Eugene B. Powe
and Otto E. Eckert, may atten
the hearing. President Harla
Hatcher, four vice-presidents an
several other University officia
will be present.
T TGdates to Tell
John Gates, former editor of th
Communist Daily Worker, membe
of the Communist-Party Nationa
Committee and an inmate of th
Atlanta Federal Penitentiary fo
five years following his 1949 con
viction under the Smith Act, wil
speak at 8 p.m. today in the Uic
"The ideals which originally at
tracted me to communism seem t
me the ones that give meaning t
life, and they are worth trying t
realize. I left the Communist Party
because it no longer offers a wa:
to further those ideals," he wrot
inhis pamphlet "Evolution of ,an
Gates resigned from the part
and the editorship of the now de
funct Daily Worker on Jan, 10.
Joins In 1931
He had joined the movement In
1931 when a student at City Col
lege of New York, then left schol
in 1932 to spend four years or
ganizing steel workers and the un
employed in Youngstown, 0.
In 1937, he joined the Abraham
Lincoln Brigade which fought for
the Loyalists in the Spanish Civi
War. He relates in his pamphle
that Wihen asked "How come i
took you so long to learn abou
Stalin and what went wrong in
Russia," Gates replies "it looked
nothing like that in Spain."
He recalls the remark of a Com
and reestablishment of these allow-
ances as specific items in the ap-
Sen. Elmer R. Porter (R-Bliss-
field), committee chairman,' told
Hannah at the conclusion of the
two hour hearing that the com-
mittee was promising nothing.
"We'll have to wait and see,"
Porter said. The committee will
hear tomorrow from the Univer-
sity, which also is seeking restora-
tion of proposed budget cutbacks,
and perhaps more money.
vn Gov. G. Mennen Williams rec-
rt ommended $27,779,214 in operating*
8- funds for MSU, which was given
$26,326,500 by the legislature for
ill 1957-58. The appropriations com-
a- mittee has submitted a bill calling
ill for $25,315,000 in the coming fiscal
i's Hannah said he recognized the
i- responsibilities of legislators in
dispensing public monies and levy-
is ing taxes to meet bills incurred,
he and was aware of the state's
r- straitened financial situation.
"But," he said in conclusion,
be "if we don't try to present the pic-
is ture as we see it, we shouldn't by
er where we'are."
s' The university laid stress on the
qt salary item, which he said basi-
e- cally was sought for a four per
cent pay increase.,
1d Particularly, he said, the money
d- was needed to keep "bright young
a- faculty members" who otherwise
might be enticed to other institu-
[11' tions, and to maintain the' high
ey quality of the MSU staff.
Hannah said regardless of
G- whether the legislature set aside
id money specifically for the high-
ld way traffic or labor and industrial
n relations centers they would have
s. to be continued.
Ld If faculty members with bstab-
lished rank and tenure in the two
ae operations were let out, he said,
er "We wouldn't be able to hire; a
he professor that could get a job .at
ie at any other university."
er s " 1
n Uno Picks
I5 New Council,
New Union Junior Executive
Council members were announced
yesterday by Dick Schwartz, '59,
Union Administrative Vice-Presi-
The new members and the com-
mittees of which they are chair-
men are: Public Relations, Donald
e McNeal, '60E; Special Events,
r John Goodrich, '60; Student Rela-
1l tions, Henry Mote, '60; Student
e Services, Martin Newman, '60;
r University Affairs, Tom Patter-
1 son, '60.
L Also, Internal Affairs, John Eis-
n berg, '60; International Relations,
Maurice Zilber, '80; Personnel,
- Frank Starkweather, '60; and So-
o cial, Sanford Holo, '60.
By THOMAS HAYDEN
There is some possibility that
France might revert to an alli-
ance with the Soviet Union, a
British member of parliament'
said here yesterday.
William Yates, emphasizing
that he was speaking as an in-
dividual and not as a member of
the Conservative party, claimed
that during the present Algerian
crisis, changes in the French gov-
ernment have been "for the
The time could come, he said,
when France might break with
NATO and revive its traditional
policy of relations with the Soviet
Hits Algerian Crisis
Yates labelled the Algerian cri-
sis as "disorganized butchery"
which gives Communist subvert-
ers in the Near East "a marvelous
horse to' ride on."
The French government has re-
fused to grant independence to
Algeria, which they claim as part
of metropolitan France. As a re-
sult, the Algerians have openly
rebelled with the aid of Tunisia,
'French Can't Have Everything'
"The French must learn that
they can't have everything," and
consequently give in to Algerian
demands for independence, Yates
At present, he continued, no
rebel leader would ever accept
France's word in any negotiation,
because in (their view, they have
shown themselves to be untrust-
worthy before in similar situa-
tions, particularly in Syria.
However, Yates was convinced
that the Algerians would accept
any declaration of intention by
United Nations Secretary-General
France May Withdraw Demands
The hope of the United States
and Great Britain, he said, lies
in the chance that France will
withdraw its demands, and allow
Tunisia, Morocco and Algeria to
confederate. This government
would maintain friendly relations
with the NATO alliance although
not joining, he added.
On the other hand, he warned,
if the French do not change their
position, the Algerians might set
up a rebel government in exile.
The Assembly Dormitory Coun-
cil yesterday accepted a resolution
by the Assembly Executive Board
supporting the University policy
on roommate placement.
Assembly President Marg Brake,
'58, explained that the Board felt
that a resolution was needed since
"recent agitation on, campus has
led many to accept the false as-
sumption that segregation is prac-
ticed in University housing.
"Some groups are beginning to
say," she said, that no choice of
roommate or expression of prefer-
ence should be allowed to fresh-
men. This, she added, would mean
that students would be placed in
the order in which they apply, re-
ducing them to the often com-
plained of numbers in still another,
Resolution Supports 'U'
The resolution supports the Uni-
versity philosophy allowing stu-
dents freedom in the area ortheir
personal relationships, and the
policy statement of the Board of
Governors of Residence Halls
promising to respect any prefer-
ence expressed by entering stu-
dents in regard to roommates in-
sofar as administratively feasible.
The right of the individual
houses to decide their own meth-
od* of roommate selection for re-
turning women was also affirmed.
To Present to Board
The resolution will now be pre-
sented to the Board of Governors
of Residence Halls.
The Council also joined IHC in
recommending a study committee
to see about the possibility of coed
housing on campus.
The nominations for first vice-
president of Assembly Association
were announced at the meeting.
Elsie Sherer, '59, and Christine
Wells, '59Ed, are the two candi-
dates who have been selected from
those who petitioned. Only one
candidate, Pat Marthenke, '59,
petitioned for Assembly president.
These two positions will be voted
on at next week's meeting, and the
results will be announced at
CAIRO (A' - King Saud has
turned over to his brother, the
pro-Egyptian Crown Prince Veisal,
full control over the oil-rich Saudi
Arabian kingdom's foreign, finan-
cial and internal affairs.
Cairo's press, reporting this yes-
terday, said Feisal presented his
elder brother, Saud, with a list of
strong demands which, if authen-
tic, would indicate Feisal is emerg-
ing as the kingdom's strong man.
The Saudi Arabian delegation at
the United Nations confirmed the
transfer of internal and domestic
power to Feisal.
WORKERS NEEDED-Elections Director Roger Mahey (left) and
his assistant, Richard Erbe, look over their chart of polls workers.
prepartaory to today's all-campus elections. Mahey is short of
workers to man the 19 polling places and fears a low turnout as a
American Officials Call.
ked Note Propaganda
WASHINGTON ()-Officials said last night that Russia's newest
diplomatic note shows the Kremlin' wants to turn a summit confer-
ence into a "propaganda circus" instead of seeking meaningful agree-
This was their initial reaction after studying a partial text of
the message Radio Moscow broadcast last night.
Scoff at Accusations
They scoffed at the Soviet accusation that the United States was
"actually trying to take the entire problem of the summit conference
back to the starting point."
As far as the American government was concerned, they said
the conditions for a summit meeting never have left the "starting
point." They said the United°
States has insisted and will con-
tneto insist that any heads ofPl n Crashes,
government meeting must be pre-
ceeded with lower level meetings O a e ff
of lower heads on which problems On TaKeoff
would show whether any top level-
meeting would be wdrthwhile. MIAMI Fla. (JP)--A Braniff Air-
Call Note 'Laughable' lines plane bound for South Amer-
These officials said it was ica crashed and burned at 12:05
"laughable" that the Soviet's note a.m. this morning just after its
professed surprise that the United take-off from Miami Internation-
States seized the prospect that an al Airport.
unprepared conference would be There was no immediate word
a kind of "theatrical perform- on casualties, but survivors were
ance." rushed to nearby Mercy Hospital.
The Soviet reply was broadcast R. H. Sands, a watchman, said
only three hours after President he saw the plane come in with its
Dwight D. Eisenhower called a right engine afire.
special meeting of the National Roads surrounding the area
Security Council to consider a where the big DC-7 went down
matter which the White House re- were jammed with sightseers..
fused to identify. A spokesman at the hospital
Top level consideration of pos- said the emergency room was
sible American disarmament shifts jammed "Nobody can talk now,"
was virtually halted in January he said. "They're too busy."
pending a survey and report to the ___________________________
Security Council of scientific prob-
olations of a ban on nuclear tests. T hirty-N ine
The State Departroent declined
officially to comment on the Soviet
reply until the full text has been
received by the embassy in Mos-
Officials were obviously annoyed University Regents Friday gra
that Radio Moscow began broad- bers of the faculty.
casting the note to the world be- -Nine were granted for the first
fore the note had been received by McLaughlin of the astronomy dep
the department. stlarghpentoscopy. sro.myhes
The note was being held in the stellar spectroscopy. Prof. Chester
United States embassy in Moscow will write a textbook.
awaiting transmission to Washing- Prof. Clark Hopkins of the cla
ton, the time in preparation of a report o
'IT'S OUP! IT'S UP!' diepi
Three 'U' Students Launch First Campus Missilelang
By BARTON HUTHWAITE
A team of three University students launched the campus' first
The sleek space projectile streaked high into the heavens but
failed to go into orbit. Using a secret chemical as fuel, it reportedly
reached a height of 200 feet.
Resembles Army Rocket
The "Alpha-I Ballistic Missile" faintly resembled the Army's first
successful rocket-the Jupiter C.
After a momentary delay caused by high winds and a lack of
experience, rocket experts Allan Stillwagon, '59, Dennis Benson, '58,
and Gerry Hendershott, '59, made hurried last-minute preparations.
The rocket, aimed sky-ward, rested on its launching pad near the
Natural Science building. A crowd of curious rocket-watchers hovered
about the launching site anxiously awaiting the blast-off hour.
Benson Fires Missile
A lnvng nlrnam+rv ,, ,rn,*,q ,4-rnan1 ri..A Pt f f +he vni'ir ,w