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May 09, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-05-09

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CONGRESSAND
THE PRESS
See Page 2

I.I

Latest Deadline in the State

Daitt

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CLOUDY, MILD

VOL. LXIII, No. 151 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 9, 1953

FOUR PAGES

I

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* *

0

* * * * * *

I Seaway Project
Favored by Ike
St. Lawrence Proposal Seen 'Highly
R Desirable' by Cabinet at Meeting

'M' Baseball
Team Romps
Over MSC
Corbett Credited
With 9-1Victory

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-President Eisenhower and his Cabinet, terming
the controversial St. Lawrence seaway project "highly desirable,"
yesterday advocated limited U. S. participation in the big undertaking.
The idea of the seaway is to allow ocean going ships to proceed
from the Atlantic up the St. Lawrence to the Great Lakes.
* ** *

THE WHITE HOUSE, in making what Canadian Prime Minister
Louis St. Laurent said was a "statement of intention," said Eisen-
hower and the Cabinet unanimously accepted the recommendations
of a special committee named by the President to study the subject.
St. Laurent, who had been -
shown the recommendations
QG rant during a White House visit, told
s reporters after its issuance that
his government is ready to dis-
cuss the project.
He emphasized that the key to
the whole undertaking of joint
S Busboys nU. S.-Canada participation in the
Federal Power Commission issues
a license for construction of a re-

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By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Michigan State pounded out
nine hits to Michigan's seven yes-
terday, but the Wolverines added
their safeties to a rash of Spar-
tan errors and walks to gain an
easy 9-1 victory on the Ferry Field
diamond.
The two Big Ten rivals go at it
again today, this time in a twin-
bill at East Lansing.
MICHIGAN bunched all of its
runs into two big innings yester-
day as it broke a two-game confer-
ence losing streak.
Ace righthander Jack Corbett
went the route for the Wolver-
ines, scattering the State hits
effectively while issuing only
two free passes and striking out
four.
With one out in the home half of
the first inning, two consecutive
infield errors put Captain Bill
Mogk and centerfielder Frank
Howell on first and second.
DON EADDY brought MogkI
home with a sharp single to left,
and Paul Lepley kept things going
with a long double to center to
score two more runs.
Spartan starter Ernie Erickson
settled down momentarily to re-
tire Gil Sabuco on an infield
grounder, but Dan Cline followed
with a clean hit through the
box to drive Lepley across withj
the fourth run of the inning.
Catcher. Dick Leach was safe
See WOLVERINE, page 4

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By TOM LADENDORF lated power development of the
After three weeks of strikes and river in the International Rapids
negotiations, student busboys and section, near Massena, -N. Y.
negoiatons stden buboy an Detroit backers of the St. Law-
waitresses yesterday were grant- rero ec voed con-
ed' rence Seaway project voiced con-
ed a higher wage scale effective flicting reactions last night to
r next semester by Leonard Schaadt, limitations imposed on United
residence halls business manager. States participation in its con-
The increase will amount tostuin.Hre Caplex
about ten cents more per hour. struction. Harvey Campbell, ex-
ecutive vice-president of the De-
troit Board of Commerce, said he
THE DECISION came out of a had no worry about the question
meeting between Schaadt, the of dredging in the Great Lakes
three men's quads and Alice system."
Lloyd H-all. Satisfaction was ex- "I believe Mr. Eisenhower's ac-
pressed by both Schaadt and bus- tion is the long-awaited key to
boy leaders over the outcome of getting the seaway constructed.
the meeting. Lct's not cluter up the issue with
The new plan provides for: other questions.
1) A base pay of 85 cents per

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POWER PACKAGE-Here is a cutaway view of the nuclear reactor to be built with the million
dollar grant from the Ford Motor Company Fund to the Memorial-Phoenix Project at the University
** * * * *

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hour for all beginning busboys
and waitresses.
2) Raises of five cents per hour
after the completion of 50 and
200 hours of work.
Seniority will be measured from
last September and will not be
effective if an employee quits and
then returns to work. The partici-
pants in the recent West Quad
walkout, however, will not be af-
fected by this last restriction,
* . *
3) A BONUS of five cents per
hour for those workers doing spe-
cial jobs such as headwaiting,
mopping, scouring, and running
dish, glass, and silver machines.
4) A drop to the base wage of
any worker with more than three
unexcused absences. An excused

world News Roundup
By The Associated Press
The Allies, answering a Communist compromise proposal for an
armistice in Korea, yesterday hurled a multitude of questions at
the Reds.
The Allies did not turn down the Red compromise plan nor did
they accept it. They asked the Communists to clear up a grea',
rmany points.
* * * *
IIANOI Indochina-One Vietminh garrison clurt, myster-
iously to a strategic base in the heart of Laos yesterday while the
rest of the Communist-led invasion force pushed northward in a
general withdrawal.
* * *
WASHINGTON-Mutual Security Director Stassen disclosed yes-
terday the United States has given France an extra 60 million dollars
for the war against the Communist guerrillas in Indochina.I

Michi gamua
Calls Braves
To Wigwam
Listen to this tale of romance
Tale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of green leaves
Came they forth, the stoics val-
iant;
Forth they romped to paleface
wigwam
Wigwam one of friendly Great
Chief,
Came they forth to take their
token
Then to the mighty oak of Tappan
Dashed the screaming, yelling
redmen ;
To the tree of Indian legend
Where the white men pale and
trembling
Stood around the mighty oak
tree

Phoenix
Tops Dr:
Grant Earmarke
Of North Camp
By GENEI
A one million dollar gra
pany Fund for the constructio
yesterday pushed the Universi
$800,000 over its original ca
Acknowledging receipt o
in Dearborn yesterday, Unive
said the reactor would be u
energy research for. education
-* .*
The University plans to
Commission for the loan of t
the reactor, President Hatche
"This reactor represent
Fund's first substantial cont
Henry Ford II, president o
"WE HAVE' complete confidence
that, in the hands of the Univer-
sity's scientists it will be a signifi-
cant contribution to this age of
new challenge."
Combined with the existing
cyclotron, synchrotron and 10
kilocurie source of cobalt 60 (the
most powerful in any private in-
stallation) the reactor or "pow-
er package" will provide atomic
research facilities unsurpassed
at any other educational insti-
tution, Dean Ralph A. Sawyer,
of the Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies and director of the
Phoenix Project, maintained.
The University, under contract
with the Atomic Energy Commis-
sion, has agreed to provide the de-
tailed design of the research re-
actor with a plan for its opera-
tion and an analysis of the health
and safety hazards and security
considerations involved in it
operation.
Present plans call for the re-
actor to be housed on the new
267 acre North Campus in a
specially built structure three
stories high with concrete walls
five feet thick to shield workers
from the dangerous radiation
created in the equipment.
THE APPARATUS will be in-
stalled in a water-filled tank 30
feet high and 12 by 18 feet on
the sides.
Construction is scheduled to
get underway this year, Univer-
sity officials announced.
Ford said the grant, which is
based upon an estimate of the
cost of building such a reactor,
will cover construction of the ap-
paratus and building, and any
basic and essential equipment
which is an integral part of the
reactor.
According to University officials
the only other known reactor on
a college campus is nearing com-
pletion at Raleigh, North Caro-
lina, for the Consolidated Uni-
versity of North Carolina.
*. *
PROF. Henry Gomberg,. assist-
ant director of the Phoenix Pro-
ject said that the University's re-
actor will be of a different design
and have a higher power rating
than the one in Raleigh.
The nuclear "power package,
is the only device that taps a basic
source of enerv riot dependent in

S'.
PHOENIX LABORATORY-The specially built three story struc-
- ture housing the reactor will be located at the extreme left of the
Phoenix Memorial Laboratory not yet under construction on the
North Campus.
'dean Edmonson Blasts U.S.

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Fve
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Warriors choice of paleface nation
Choice of-tribe to run the gauntlet.
Down the warriors, painted
demons
Swooped and caught their prey

Project
ive Goal
2d for Construction
us Nuclear Reactor
HARTWIG
nt from the Ford Motor Com.
n of a nuclear research reactor
ity's Memorial-Phoenix Project
mpaign goal of $6,500,000.
F the gift at a press conference
rsity President Harlan Hatcher
sed in basic peacetime atomic
al purposes.
* *
apply to the Atomic Energy
Uranium-235 necessary to fuel
r said.
s the Ford Motor Company
ribution to atomic research,"
f the Fund said.
S* * *

Years

absence will be one for academic* x
or health reasons. LONDON-British Laborites scored landslide gains at the
5) The election of permanent expense of both the Conservatives and all other rivals in returns
Student - Employment Relations last night from local council elections in England and Wales.
Committees in each of the res- * * * *
idence halls to register any com-, LAS VEGAS-One of America's more powerful A-bombs blastedj
plaints of student workers with simulated military installations and set flaming torches amid a mock'
Schaadt. forest yesterday on the barren desert of Nevada Proving Ground.
Deil Wright, '53BAd., student
supervisor of the West Quad bus- WASHINGTON-Republican hopes of achieving a balanced
boys commented on the plan, "It budget next year were dashed yesterday when Secretary of the
seems very satisfactory to me treasury Humphrey declared it can't be done.
right now, and will depend on how * * * *
well m grievance provisions can WASHINGTON-Gov. George Craig of Indiana yesterday declared
civil defense service should be compulsory-"The same as we compel
Meetings of student workers mnpeople to take part in war through the draft."
into operation Monday night by Gov. G. Mennen Williams of Michigan said the voluntary system
electing representatives to act on "should be given a chance" but also urged greater congressional
their grievance committees. support.

Show Gain
Of Phoenix
By PAT ROELOFS
Begun exacly five years ago this
month, the University's Memorial-
Phoenix Project is fast reaching
maturity-as a program of investi-
gation, discovery, education and
service in the constructive use of
atomic energy.
The project takes its name from
the Phoenix, the fabulous, sacred
bird of the Egyptians, which des-
troyed itself every five hundred
years and emerged from its own
ashes into a new life. It is the Uni-
versity's memorial to the 520 stu-
dents, alumni and faculty members
who lost their lives in World War
II.
* **
HEADED BY Dean Ralph A
Sawyer of the graduate school,
Phoenix has now spent more than'
$500,000 on research, .fellowships
and educational meetings, and for
laboratory construction and equip-
ment.
Fourteerf projects have al-
ready been completed and 63
research projects are currently
under way.
The most dramatic demonstra-
tion of the Project's attempt to
balance research programs has
been the large allotment of funds
and study hours to the humanities
field.
Approximately $75,000 of the
$140,000 already spent in peace-
time atomic research has gone in-
to such programs as legal and
public administration aspects of
atomic energy.
* * *
OUT OF Phoenix research has
already come wet process autora-
diography, a new method of radi-
ation detection, useful in studies
calling for great magnifications.
A new form of microscope is
also under development that will
utilize atomic radiation directly
With a $25,000 grant from Pho-
enix funds, the Institute of Social
Research is completing a study of
the impact of atomic-weapon and
atomic-power development on
public opinion and social attitudes.
The new Phoeniyx Memorial.
Building not yet under construc-
tion on the North Campus will
make possible radiation studies
jat levels which cannot now be
contemplated because of their
hazards.
As Dean Sawyer observed in his
second annual report last Novem-
ber, "In four short years the Pho-
enix Project has grown from an
idea to a vigorous reality."

LI

ixnty in iyster u onieges like eagles
Loud the war -cry stirred the
stillness
By BOB JAFFE As they seized their hapless
Following up his blast leveled Wednesday at "eliminating tht I captives

3

shysters" in American education Dean Emeritus James B. Edmonson
of the education school said yesterday that many states do not even
require a charter for a college to officially operate.
"No other major country is as lax as the United States in permit-
ting shyster schools and diploma mills to sell certificates and degrees,"
he charged.
"TO CLOSE DOWN such unscrupulous institutions is largely
the responsibilty of the several states," and should not come under
federal jurisdiction, the Dean commented.
In a questionnaire sent to all state education departments,{
the Committee on Fraudulent Schools and Colleges of which
Dean Edmonson is chairman
made inquiries into the degree
of control over the large num-
ber of "diploma mills" now in
r-M-U 4-N -K_ 71 2existence.

Forth they bore them to their
wigwam
There to torture at their pleasure
There around the glowing
bonfires
Heard the words of mighty wisdom
Smoked the pipe of peace and
friendship
Thus there came to Michigamua:
Dick Balzhiser, Tom Benner,
John Codewell, John Corbett, Bob
Ely, Phil Flarsheim, Jim Haas,
Don Hill, Willard Ikola, Roger
Kidston, Gene Knutson, Pete;
Lardner, Harry . Lunn, Clifford'
Mitts, Norvard Nalan, Bob Neary,
Howard Nemorovski, Dick O'Shau-

CONTINENTAL TONIGHT-
-- -H r 0 -

Flanagan Band 'lo Play at IFC Ball

Y Ralph Flanagan and his or-
chestra will board the luxury lin-
er, "Cruise Continental," from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. tonight at the In-
tramural Building for the annual
all-campus Interfraternity Coun-
cil Ball.
Spotlighting intermission time
at the dance, Beta Theta Pi Fra-
ternity, winners of last night's IFC
Sin CAmnptition . m ai n f

*:

N M X

Many of these institutions, gnesytta rvineili ivis
which are frequently named aft- Scherer, Bob Schrayer, Thad Stan-
er famous men, sprang up after ford, Jay Strickler, Tom Treeger,
the war. Particularly was this true Eric Vetter.
of fraudulent trade schools. Some
of these schools had to face Con- Godfrey Surgery
gressional hearings in 1950 and T pI oso
The committee found that nine
teen states do not require a charter In an effort to squelch rumors
or license before an educational that Arthur Godfrey is at Uni-
institution can operate at the col- versity Hospital, The Daily yes-
lege level, terday called Dr. M. N. Smith-Pe-
Dean Edmonson said that the terson, one of few surgical special-

' some way on the sun, University
scientists said.
Uranium-235 is the fuel for
the reactor, in the form of fuel
plates or elements, which are
submerged in' the tank filled
with about 30,000 gallons of
water.
ha number of specific projects
have been proposed for study,
utilizing the reactor in such varied
scientific fields as medicine, bot-
any, bacteriology, engineering,
physics, chemistry and architec-
ture.
"The University has already in-
itiated a graduate program for
the training of nuclear engineers

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