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January 17, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-17

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itr

L ti1y

IKE'S VOICE
See Page I

CLOUDY WITH RAIN

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII. No. 84

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952

SIX PAGES

U'

Research

Campus

Announcement

Due

M

* *t
rf~ ~ f ai
DEVELOPMENT SITE-Approximate site for new buildings is
located near Glacier Way, directly north of the Veteran's Hospital
now under construction. The Inset shows relation of the area
(diagonal lines) to the rest of the University campus.
Change in CampuJ
Structure Planned
SInvestig'ation Begun on Causes
Of Government 'Over-organization'
(Editor's ote: This is the first of two interpretive articles dealing with
the possibilities of reorganizing student government on campus.) ,
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
S A revamping of the entire structure of campus oganization,
with the emergence of a new and more powerful student government,
may be in the wind.
An Investigation of the present intricate set-up and the various
power relationships is now underway, under the sponsorship of Student
Legislature.
The focus of criticism of the status quo seems to fall on "over-

By BOB KEITH
(Daily City Editor)
Newsmen from papers and press services throughout this part of
the state have been called to a special University-arranged press con-
ference at 9 a.m. this morning to hear an announcement of consider-
able significance to the future of the University and the community
of Ann Arbor.
Although no official advance word has been given on the nature
of the press announcement, The Daily has learned from numerous
unquestionable sources that it will deal with the long-contemplated
northward expansion of the University to new and untouched lands
north of the Huron River.
* * * *
THE ADMINISTRATION itself has maintained an official silence
on the subject up to now. It is known, however, that the purpose of
the multi-million dollar development is to provide the University with
a large open land area for its rapidly expanding research program.

The entire development is expected to eventually provide the
University with a unique "research campus' in the rolling hills
north of the river.
Complete details will be revealed at this morning's press confer-,
ence, but the following information can be given with little question
as to its authenticity:
The project will cover two hundred acres of land which the Uni-
versity has bought up during the past two years. Specifically, it will
be located northeast of Ann Arbor near the newly-completed Veterans
Administration Hospital.
Among buildings scheduled for the area is the long-awaited
structure which will house the student-inspired Michigan Memor-
ial Phoenix Project for atomic energy research.
Also planned is a building for the Engineering Research Institute,
a dynamically growing arm of the University which, according to
published reports, last year handled more than $3,000,000 in research
contracts from government and industry.

*[

*

*

The Daily has learned that construction will begin shortly on
both buildings.
TOP ADMINISTRATORS have declined to say anything specific
about the project, but with involvement of scores of persons and
practically every department on the east side of campus it could hard-
ly be kept a secret.
Many of these departments will eventually move to the new
area themselves. Laboratories for automotive research, aircraft
study and various other engineering projects have been mentioned
for inclusion in the area, along with atomic research programs.
It is understood, however, that definite plans for transplanting
many University branches to the center are not yet completely formu-
lated. Some sources predict it will take years before the coitem-
plated research and development center assumes its full proportions.
A."master plan" has reportedly already been drawn up, however,
allocating much of the land to specific departments and projects.
Funds have already been raised for the Phoenix Bldg. and
the Engineering Research Institute.
The Institute has existed on campus for 30 years and has led
research on more than 2,000 subjects during this time. Its chairman
is Prof. A. E. White. As now contemplated, the new building will
contain special meeting rooms dedicated to the late Dean Mortimer
E. Cooley of the engineering college, with the remainder devoted to
research.
The Phoenix Project Bldg. will probably house labs for study
of strongly radioactive materials, with research on substances of a
lesser radioactivity destined to remain in Ann Arbor for the present.
The Phoenix Project is headed by Dean Ralph A. Sawyer of the
graduate school.
ONCE IT GETS UNDER WAY, the new campus center is ex-
pected to perform a twofold purpose for the University. It will fur-
nish sufficient space for expansion in future years, and it will re-
lieve many buildings within the city of overcrowding.
A tremendous amount of preliminary planning has gone into
the new center, and thediscussions will probably continue for
some time in the future. An important step was taken last night
when University administrators met with leading citizens of Ann
jArbor to talk the subject over.
At today's press conference the news will at last be released to
the general public. Newsmen will gather in the small ballroom ofthe
Union for the announcement. There they will hear the University give
official recognition of the great role that work of a strictly research
nature is coming to play in campus life.
And they will hear full details of a plan which is destined to.
strengthen even further the University's reputation as a leading re-
search institution and bring its facilities to the attention of govern-
ment officials and businessmen throughout the nation.
tIf wI 7 T 11

'4 ,{ '
CSC .y. L:. . ..

1 TrumanAskslfiveBlltIon
y lA r Photo by Mike Scherer In Extra Taxes for 1952

--Daily

organization" of the campus, It
T aft, 'Ike'
Supporters
Predict Wiul
By The Associated Press
Supporters of Sen. Robert A
Taft of Ohio and Gen. Dwight D
Eisenhower matched claims yes-
terday in San Francisco that thei
candidates will win the Republi
can Presidential nomination or
the first ballot next July .
Dave Ingalls, Taft's campaig
manager, told a news conferenc
on the eve of the Republican Na
tional Committee conference ir
the coast city that he believes Taf
has enough votes to win at Chi
cago on the second if not the firs
ballot,
SEN. LODGE (R-Mass.), na
tional chairman of the GOP Eis
enhower-for-President campaign
? challenged this with an assertio
that it is "quite conceivable" tha
the General already has enough
strength lined up for a first ballo
victory.
Another GOP hopeful, Harol
E. Stassen, last night announce
his intention to enter the Illinoi
preferential primary April 8 in
bid for the Republican nomina
tion.
As for the Democratic nomin-
ation, Sen. Anderson (D-N.M.)
and Sen. Capehart (R-Ind.)
agreed that President Truman
will run again-but disagreed on
the outcome.
Anderson stated he felt the
Democrats would "insist" on re
nominating Truman and that h
would be reelected.
Capehart argued that althoug
Truman would be renominated be-
cause the Democrats have no onE
else, "any Republican nominates
can win this year."
Army To Call
Tb d~ ~l d' -g1

LOOKING WEST OVER GENERAL AREA OF NEW UNIVERSITY RESEARCH
Exclusive air photo shows research sector at north, campus at south. "X" on map
chartered plane when picture was taken.
----- ~---------

CAMPUS DUE TO BE ANNOUNCED TODAY
at left indicates approximate position of Daily-

is claimed by some SL leaders that
such groups as the Union, League
and IFC interlap in function with
St*. *
THE RACE for control over
many campus projects such as
Tug Week, Homecoming Dance
and University Day, between Un-
ion, SL, and similar organizations
is cited as evidence that often two
groups are set up to do a job one
could handle,.
A "reform" would probably
- resun in a scrapping of the
X present SL constitution, and
creating a new and stronger
r student government.
Persistent criticisms have been
n levelled at the structure of SL it-
self. If the present set-up is even-
n tually scrapped, the new govern-
e ment which evolves may well be
- set up on quite different lines.
n
t STUDENT Legislature officers
- last summer drew up a tentative
t plan for a campus shake-up, fea-
turing a compromise between the
present SL ideal of "representa-
-tive" government and the oppos-
ing concept of a "consular" type
, of legislature.
n The legislative body would be
t half representative-elected by
h the studentbodyvat large-and
t half "consular"-chosen by vir-
tue of campus position. Of-
d ficers of such groups as. the
' Union, League, Association of
s Independent Men, Assembly,
a IFC and Panhellenic Associa-
- tion would automatically be
members.
The duties of the new group,
which would more or less rule the
campus roost, would presumably
include present SL powers, plus
additional prerogatives removed
from other groups. Most signifi-
e cant of these would be recognition
- of student organizations, now
e handled by the Student Affairs
h Committee,

'Winnie, Sees Wolverine Hockey Team'Red Threats,
U.S. Closer Smashes Spartans, 7-1 Denials Stall

i

To England
WASHINGTON - (P) - Prime
Minister Winston Churchill said
last night that irresistible forces
are bringing the United States and
Britain closer together, "not for
unworthy purposes but in order
that we may defend the freedom
of the world."
The British leader spoke at a
colorful ceremony in which he was
inducted as a member of the So-
ciety of the Cincinnati.
The address was made only a
few hours after Churchill re-
turned here from a visit to Can-
ada which broke his Washington
visit into two segments.
About the time he was speaking
another business session with Pres-
ident Truman was added to his
schedule. The White House an-
nounced that the two chiefs of
state will meet with their advisers
at the White House at 3 p.m. (Ann
Arbor time) tomorrow.
Churchill leaves Saturday for
New York, on the way home. To-
day he will deliver an address to
a joint session of Congress. It will
be carried on all major TV and
radio networks at 12:30 p.m.

By BOB LANDOWNE
Michigan continued its hockey
dominance over Michigan State
with a 7-1 win at the Coliseum
last night in a fast, close-checking
game marked by several skir-
mishes.

The contest was a Midwest Truce Talks
Hockey League affair that gave ----~_
the Wolverines two points in the MUNSAN, Korea, Thursday,
standings thereby tying them for Jan. 17 (P)-United Nations truce
first place with Denver. negotiators brushed aside a Com-

I

World News

i

Roundup
By The Associated Press
PARIS-The United States an-
nounced yesterday it will present
important new proposals on con-
trol of atomic energy to the newly
created UN disarmament commis-
sion when the commission begins
work in New York in a few weeks.
CAIRO - Egypt celebrated
with artillery salutes and popu-
lar demonstrations yesterday the
birth of a son and heir to King
Farouk and his young queen,
Narriman.
WASHINGTON-Senator East-
land (D-Miss.) introdued a bill to-
day to put the nation's "disciplin-
ed Communists" immediately into
concentration camps.

i

Ten penalties were dished out by
officials Ace Lee and Rabbit Mc-#
Veigh, five of them majors, and
four players were banished for
fighting.!
* * *
THE ROUGHNESS apparently
was a continuation from where1
the two teams left off in their
game earlier this season at East
Lansing that the Wolverines won '
11-1. Halfway through the first
period John Matchefts of Michi-
gan and Harold Passerini of the
Spartans were ejected from the
game for fighting, in addition to
receiving five-minute major pen-
alties.
Almost immediately after the
pair was sent to the box the
Wolverines received two more
penalties. First John McKennell
went off and then Earl Keyes.
The Wolverines were thus a
man short for four minutes but
they held the Spartans at bay.
See MULLEN, Page 3

munist threat Wednesday "to
fight to the end" in Korea if the
Allies dared to turn over 20,000
Chinese Red prisoners to Chiang
Kai-Shek's army on Formosa.
The UN denied any such intent
but raised another issue.
Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway's
headquarters in Tokyo announced
it intended to press charges "at
the earliest opportunity" that the
Reds "have violated and are con-
tinuinghto violate" every provision
of the Geneva convention dealing
with prisoner of war camps.
Although the armistice nego-
tiations at Panmunjom were
sorely muddled, delegates were
scheduled to reconvene at 11
a.m. today (9 p.m. Wednesday,
Ann Arbor time).
The Formosa threat was hurled
by Red Chinese Col. Tsai Cheng-
Wen, senior staff officer in prison-
er exchange.

WASHINGTON-UP)-President!
Truman yesterday asked Congress1
for roughly five billion dollars in
new taxes and warned that 1952
~will be a "year of strain" 'beset by
inflationary dangers as the nation
forges ahead toward peak rearma-
ment.
The President also called for
tighter price controls, a check on
private spending, greater produc-
tivity, and a return to pay-as-we-
'Help Week'
Informally,
OK'd by IFC
By JERRY 'HELMAN
The Interfraternity House Presi-
dents' Council last night, in a move
to change "Hell Week" to "Help
Week," informally agreed to help
the Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of
Commerce on worthy projects.
The JOC, in turn, agreed to sup-
ply the IFC Coordinating Commit-
tee with a list of projects they
could work on during future "Hell
Weeks," many of which are sched-
uled for the first few weeks of next
semester.
* * *

go government financing "as quick-
ly as possible.
In submitting his annual eco-
nomic message to Congress - an
general far milder than his mes-
sage a year ago - Truman de-
clared:
"It is even more true of 1952
than of 1951 that we cannot have
business as usual, consumer enjoy-
ments as usual, or government
programs and services as usual.
"If we succeed in attaining a
durable peace, our expanding
economy can double our standard
of living within a generation.
"But for the time being, and
perhaps for a long time, we must
sail a middle course in an uncer-
tain sea. War could come sudden-
ly...
Running counter to the advice
of his Congressional lieutenants,
Truman called for early and "vig-
orous action" to raise more taxes
by increasing some tax rates and
by plugging what he considers es-
cape routes in the present tax law.
The President said the Federal
Treasury abes a deficit of eight
billion dollars in the current fiscal
year ending next June 30 and a
"dangerously large deficit" of near-
ly twice that amount by mid-1953.
As expected, Truman's request
for higher taxes-the fourth in
18 months-met a chilly reception
on Capitol Hill. Some lawmakers
said something might be done to
pick up new revenue by closing
"loopholes," but Congress was
clearly in no mood to enact anoth-
er general tax hike.
222 Escape
Snow bound
Streamliner
EMIGRANT GAP, Calif.-kA-
All passengers of the snowbound
City of San Francisco had been
rescued late yesterday from fros-
ty imprisonment in the swank
streamliner stalled in the High
Sierra since Sunday.
The last group of the 222 pas-
sengers-men, women and chil-
dren - aboard the snow-buried
Southern Pacific train were being

t
l
f
t
i
1
G
t

ALL-CA MPUS DRIVE PLANNED:

IT IS POINTED out by SL lead-'
ers that the Legislature has out-
lived its original goals. SL was sett
up in 1946 without a clear defini-
tion of its powers or responsi-
bilities, they said, and sent tod-
dling off to find its own place inc
the campus power equilibrium.

'U' To Challenge Texas Blood Record
By DIANE DECKER istration Bldg., Dean of Women's office and the Office of Student
The eyes of Texas are upon us. Affairs.
With the University of Texas now leading all other colleges in *
the country as blood donor champion, the University of Michigan is! THE REGISTRATION cards will aid the committee in setting
getting set to beat their record of 2,810 pints. up their donation schedule, and are a must for students under 211
Last fall, the University of Idaho set the ball rolling with a campus years old, who must have their parent's consent to donate blood.
- Although plans for the blood drive lack the hoop-la associa-
drive which netted 1,014 pints of blood from its 3,000 students. Proud Althouh planshel rive ack the hop-la i-
of their success ,they challenged other schools to beat their mark. j ted with the championship "fight" at Texas, the committee is
optimistic about the drive's chance of success.
'* T'r1 T-c-arA a h1,rhnn ,-rive for fraternit an sorority groups

ORIGINALLY, the JCC asked
that the fraternities require their
pledges to take part in a citywide
traffic safety campaign. But be-
cause of the problem of organiz-
ing the program on such short no-
tice, the IFC would make no com-
mitments.
Since it was the last house
presidents meeting before the
rushing period begins, several
revisions in rushing regulations
were passed.
Open house hours were set at
2-5 p.m. and 7-9:30 p.m. on the
first Sunday of the rushing period
and 7-9:30 p.m. on the first Mon-
day.
City May Vote
On Tax Proposal
A- Arh- nntn'e . nt V11V P

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