100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 02, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WtIO)S TO BLAME
SL OR US?
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:43 it

CLOUDY. COLDER

VOL. LXIV, No. 128 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1954

SIX PAGES

SAC Group
Sets Board
Of Review
Includes Faculty,
Deans, Students
By BECKY CONRAD
Shifting to the problem of a
board to review decisions of the
proposed Student Executive Com-
mittee, the Student Affairs Study
Committee yesterday tentatively
spelled out Board composition and
functions.
The group agreed on a seven-
member Board composed of three
faculty members, two students and
the Deans of Men and Women.
SEC PRESIDENT and one stu-
dent selected by SEC itself would
sit on the Board. Faculty mem-
bers of Senate rank would be cho-
sen by the present Faculty Senate
Advisory Committee and the
Board would elect one of these
members chairman.
The study group thought
Board meeting would occur "in-
frequently" and that SEC de-
cisions would normally be sus-
tained. However, the committee
was "apparent lack of SEC jur-
isdiction over subject matter"
or action which "might need fur-
ther consideration," the Board
felt in certain cases where there
could review SEC moves.
However, the study group 're-
served final decision on Board re-
view functions until further de-
tails are spelled out.
Committee chairman Prof. Lio-
nel H. Laing of the political sci-
ence department emphasised that
the study group serves only in a
recommending capacity to Uni-
versity President Harlan H. Hatch-
er and that any implementation
of its proposals is beyond the
sphere of the committee.
It was suggested that a time
limit of two weeks be set during
which the Board would issue a
notification of "intent to review"
SEC decisions.
Otherwise, actions of the pro-
posed committee would go into
effect,
SESSIONS of the Board would
occur at the chairman's call and/or
at request of any Board member
"when there is a point of issue,"
the group, decided yesterday.
When there is such a "point of
issue," it would be stated and,
pending meetings, the Board
could give out a stay of action
concerning SEC decisions.
Thus, the Board would act more
or less as an "appelate" body
where, if no "interested" party ap-
peals, SEC decision is final.
SL Members
Divide Sharply
ron SEC Plan
The newly elected representa-
tives' to the Student Legislature
divided sharply in opinion on
whether or not they favor the pro-
posed SAC study group student
government plan of reorganiza-
tion, a review of the "Know Your
Candidates Booklet showed yes-
terday.
Candidates for SL were asked
before their election:
"Do you favor in theory the
proposed SAC study group stu-
dent government plan of the Stu-

dent Executive Council (SEC)
composed of seven organization
representatives and elected mem-
bers subject to a faculty, student,
administration reviewing board?"
Of the 22 newly-placed SL
members 21 responded to the
F question, with 11 opposed to the
SEC reorganization plan and 10
favoring it.
Proponents of the SEC saw it
acting as an effective student gov-
ernmental organization and sup-
ported it on these grounds.
kHowever, those of the incum-
bent legislators who opposed the
creation of SEC saw a threat to
student government and the pos-
sibility of the group being unrep-
resentative of student opinion.
Green Feathers'
Elects Officers

Niehuss Expects Government

Discloses

Details

Bigger Budget
Operations Bill Goes to Senate;
House Fails To Increase Request

Of Hydrogen Bomb Explosion

By JON SOBELOFF
"We expect the Senate to make an upward adjustment in ap-
propriations for the University's operating expenses," University
Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss said yesterday.
The operations budget bill was sent to the Senate last night in;
Lansing after the House had failed to increase Gov. G. Mennen
Williams' request of $20,019,000. The University had requestedI
$21,688,000.
BUT THE OUT-LOOK for the University's capital outlay request
is not so bright. The Senate Appropriations Committee Wednesday'
7--------------- - ut $128,000 from the allocation
for building an automotive engi-
neering lab on the North Cam-
World News
'That would leave the Univer-I
R ( [ sity with $750,000 to start workj
on the new lab. Vice-President
Niehuss said "we can work withj
By The Associated Press that much, but it will be close."
WASHIN~GTON - Samuel P.
Sears, 58-year-old Boston lawyer, At the same time, the Senate
was announced yesterday as the committee added $70,000 for pre-
unanimous choice of the Senate liminary planning of a medical
investigations subcommittee to science building here. The gover-
direct its inquiry into the McCar- nor had requested $300,000 for
thy-Army controversy. final plans.
Sears has praised what he term- But the inclusion of any ap-
ed the efforts of Sen. Joseph R. propriation for the medical science!
McCarthy (R-Wis.) to drive the building plans shows the Legisla-
"pinks and Commies, out of gov- ture is recognizing the University'si
ernment." But he said when his needs and accepting the obligationI
appointment as general counsel to to finish the job, Vice-PresidentI
the subcommittee was announced Niehuss felt.
that he never has taken a stand * * *
on "McCarthyism." A LAST-MINUTE Civil Service

Atoll Wiped
Out byFury
Of H-Blast
La Ler FXplosiOns
I liore Dangerous
WASHINGTON - P)-- The-
government yesterday disclosed
details of the world's first hydro-
gen explosion - a searing and
crushing fury that wiped out an
island in the twinkling of an eye
and produced a gigantic fireball
big enough to engulf the heart
of New York City.
The official motion picture film
of the thermonuclear test in No-
vember, 1952, conducted by the
Atomic Energy Commission and
Defense Department at Eniwetok
atoll, was made public-in some
what censored form-by the Fed-
eral Civil Defense Administration.,
THE AGENCY said it "firmly
believes it is necessary for the
For more complete details and
pictures of the Hydrogen Bomb
blast, see page 6.
American public to know facts
about the destructiveness of nu-
clear weapons."
And it quoted from the speech
of President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower before the United Nations
Assembly in December, in which
he said, "clearly, if the peo-
ples of the world are to conduct
an intelligent search for peace,
they must be armed with the
significant facts of today's ex-
istence."
Awesome as it was, the 1952 test
has been described by President
Eisenhower as only a first step in
this nation's hydrogen weapons'
program.
THERE HAVE been two an-
nounced. thermonuclear blasts in
the Pacifie proving ground since
then, and both have been sem-
officially described as much more
powerful. One was set off March
1, the other last Friday.
T*o factors should be noted
about this 1952 test and the
theoretical application of them
to big cities like New York and
Washington:
1. The 1952 explosion, while the

** *
JERUSALEM-Israel sounded
protests yesterday against an-
other Arab neighbor-Egypt. She;
accused the Egyptians of shoot-1
ing across the border at an Is-
raeli patrol and charged they
were holding an Israeli soldier
illegally.
HANOI, Indochina - The
French High Command an-
nounced last night that French
Union troops defending Dien
Bien Phu had beaten off an.
other series of heavy Commun-
ist-led attacks against the east-
ern side of the dust bowl for-1
tress.r
WASHINGTON - The Senate'
passed a bill to grant statehoodt
to both Alaska andHawaii, but
the measure faces an uncertain1
future in the House.
Republican leaders there favor
statehood for Hawaii now but not
for Alaska. The Senate vote was
57-28.
Past Binding
Director Dies
William Charles Hollands, for
50 years superintendent of print-
ing and binding at the University,
died Wednesday.
Hollands, who was also an in-
structor in library science here,
retired ten years ago.
* * *

pay raise, amounting to about
$8,000,000 a year for state em-
ployes, was handed to the Sen-
ate committee. The salary hike has
thrown the Legislature into some
confusion and may throw a mon-
key wrench into all capital outlay
plans.
A few legislators have even
been talking about balancing
all of the pay raises by cutting
capital appropriations, that
would chop off about two-thirds
of the whole state's building
program.
The Civil Service Commission
has authority to fix pay, so all
the legislators can do to avoid
raising total expenditures is to
either slash the number of state
employees or cut some other partr
of the budget-and capital out-
lays are easiest cut.
Meanwhile, a bill to take away#
the Civil Service Commission's
salary-fixing power is being con-;
sidered by the Legislature.
FINAL AGREEMENT by con-I
ference committees of both houses 1
on the University operating and!
capital outlay requests is expected!
Friday.
If Vice-President Niehuss's
expectations are borne out, the
final current operations approp-
riation will be raised from its
present amount to allow fort
some merit increases to the fac-f
ulty and for supplies and added
teachers to meet next fall ex-
panded enrollment.
The fate of the capital outlay'
request is less certain, but Lan-
sing speculation has it that it will'
be approved at close to the level
of the present Senate' bill.
"It isn't what we wanted, but
they are short of money," Vice-
President Niehuss said. He added'
that the Legislature has given
careful consideration to capital
outlays and has shown under-
standing of the University's needs.r

-Courtesy Ann Arbor News
PICTURE OF WHAT A HYDROGEN BOMB BLAST WOULD- LOOK LIKE IF IT EXPLODED IN NEW YORK CITY

MSC Requires Student Legislature Ballet Counters
State Approval Finish TallyVot b 4:45 A.M
To Alter Name Student Legislature elections
rnninc cp nrpn vat d~, were 3,413 students and 1,665 neg-j section 1,032 approvals and 11

63

By The Associated Pressc uu g sei noIrecoa yesuotr
LANSING The State Board of as the last two candidates gained ative ballots 'were recorded.
Agriculture, governing body of one-semester positions by 4:45 With student approval, the
Michigan State College, cannotf a.m. constitution will go before Stu-
change the college's name without After The Daily's 2 a.m. dead- dent Affairs Committee for cox
legislatve apoal r na ciost line. Sheila Cummins, '55, Larry sideration and finally to the
legislative approval or a consti- Harris, '56, Ned Simon. '55, David Board of Regents.
tutional amendment. an attorney Levy '57, Sandy Hoffman. '56. The constitution calls for a tax
nesday' Diana Hewitt, '55, and Ellie Love- of not more than 25 cents a se-
land, '55Ed., won SL seats for two mester for each student.
The opinion, by Atty. Gen. Frank semesters.
C. Millard, was asked by Sen. C THE BLOCK 'M' section refer-
Geore N Higins(R-Frndle) Charles Skala, '55BAd., and Bob
George N. Higgins (-Ferndale) Sommers, '57, by the 31st transfer endum gained endorsement from
after the college made an unsuc- If votes garnered the two one- students by a vote of 3,604 to
cessful attempt in the Legislature semester posts. 1,558.
to change its name to Michigan The vote indicated a "definite
StateBUniversity.YRV A TWO-Tn0NE voe ithe' decreasing trend in favorable

disapprovals.
Proportion of class votes en-
dorsing the Block 'M' decreased to
the graduate level where only 152
voters favored it while 165 ballots
were cast against the section.
* * * .
AFTER THE nine-position slate
for J-Hop had come in, three of
the. li ht gra b llnt. 7r fnd

il:lgli grey, 01US welreIUII
in te ple f uion iceprei-d mightiest until then, was of a sub-
in the pile of Union vice-presi- stantially lower order than the
dential votes. According to count shattering detonation at Bikini
director Steve Jelin, '55, J-HopsatterigatnaohBin
certification is being delayed and atoll last March :
the entire matter referred to SL 2. The 1952 blast was exploded
with recommendations from the at ground level, which probably
count director and elections direc- would not be the method used in
tor Babs Hillman, '55Ed. d -wartime attack unless a specific'
Difference in the ballots would target was the objective. Exploded
Di*fferenelathl sin mid-air- after being dropped

BORN February 5, 1862 at St.
Clair, he grew up in Detroit and!
later he moved to Ann Arbor,
He was the donor of the Wil-
liam Tinker Holland Memorial
Bible Collection to the Univer-
sity, in memory of his son who
died in the service in 1918.
Many volumes in the Univer-
sity library have been rebound and
preserved by his work.
A member of Acacia frater-
nity, he was also a charter mem-
ber of the Emeritus Club of theI
University.
All of his children and grand-
children are graduates of the Uni-
versity. He is survived by his son-
in-law and three grandsons, in-
cluding Jerry L. DesJardins, '55L.

This is the view which the
University's Board of Regents,
has ,taken over the proposed
name change. After a special
meeting Jan. 27 the Regents
stated in a letter sent to the
Legislature and Gov. G. Mennen
Williams that it was "clearly
contrary to the language and
the intent of the Michigan
Constitution."

revised student government con-,
stitution received approval of theI
student body. Voting in favor

votes according to class," count
director Steve Jein, '55, declared
yesterday. Freshmen favored the

Hight Spirits Order of Day
As U' Students Leave City

sena he fast seat in te nine-;'
member committee into dispute
between Jerry Prescott and Earl
Lundin, last candidate dropped.
At the final Union vice-president
count, finished by 6 a.m. yesterday,
Howard Nemorovski, '55E, Greg
Schmidt, '55, Bob Henderson, '55,
Dick Buck, '55, and Jay Grant,
'55, had won the five posts elected
from the campus-at-large.
George Chatas, '57M, with 99
votes gained the Medical and D.en-

from a plane, with the point of
burst at several thousand feet al-
titude, the area of total destruc-
tion and severe damage would have
increased by several multiples.
Men To Seek
New Housing
An estimated 150 men graduate

',

Last Issue
With this issue The Daily
ceases publication for the
Spring Recess.
The next issue will appear
Tuesday, April 13.

; ;
.t
I'
.

By PAT ROELOFS
Millard's opinion also raised "Give My Regards to Broadway" and songs of the sunny south
some doubt whether the present were heard ringing through the air yesterday as students prepared
name-Michigan State College ofto leave cold Ann Arbor for vacationlands and bright lights.
lgaiclr in d Aewofed coitu- Although the 10-day holiday doesn't officially begin until 4 p.m.
today, the student exodus began as early as Wednesday when num-
tion's phraseology providing for a'
"tate Aricultura Crolldg fo erous students boarded planes for spots throughout the nation.
State Agricultural College.* *
This, however, would depend on'x
whether the phrase was intended YESTERDAY, CLASS attendance was "only a little below normal"
to be the legal name or merely. a according to several faculty members. But a local travel agency and
description. railroad ticket office both reported they were "swamped with calls"
__ from students making last min-
ute reservations to leave Ann Ar-
bor today.

tal School representation nosig students will bo-
out Sal 'Gregory, '56D with 91 pus housing xbe seeking on-cam-
tallies, among Union vice-presi- next semester, since
dents. Chatas was erroneously re-E at least that many will not be
ported as losing in yesterday's A l e nP*l

INTERNATIONAL CENTER:

Daily.
SDeadline Set
IFor Hopwoods

was learned today.
Expanded housing needs brought
aboUt by increases in the under-
graduate men's enrollment neces-
sitated the new policy, according
to -Karl D. Streiff, assistant to the
dean of students.
At present there are about 300

Foreign Student Members on Board

ri 0 ccr

Most students were planning
to go to their own homes for the

By BEA NEUFELD
In an effort to bring the stu-
dents closer together with the In-
ternational Center and the Board
of Governors, the International
Students Association is request-
ing student representation on the
Center staff and on the Board.
Students are welcome to come
to every staff meeting," said Rob-
ert Klinger, assistant counselor

"The Center's relationship to vored the move, the Center at'
the ISA is that of guidance, first refused to permit it, Iatrides
[ Student experience is ephemeral, continued.
1 lasting for only a few years, Finally agreeing, the Center
whereas staff experience extends placed all responsibility on ISA
over decades. What the ISA in case the teas failed. "Now
doesn't do, the Center does," he that the teas are such a success,
added. they are all in favor of the
Speaking for the ISA, John moving."
Iatrides, Grad., executive-secre- Denying that the staff refuses

i£/ L LL*l spring vacation to just sleep and Spring recess will find many gr'ad students living in University
perhaps catch up on much over- budding writers busy finishing men's housing. Of these some 150
due homework. their manuscripts to enter the are members of the staff or for-
AT TIJE first meeting of the ;Hopwood contest in creative writ-
ISA in November the Association Perhaps the most anxious to eign students. These groups and
' S n oebra' sscain'< n. first year medical school students
resolved to recommend to Uni-. leave what hetcalls this frigid I eadline for all works is 4:30 next fall will be allowed to re-
Michigan weather" is a Texan'pm prl1.!an Streiff said.
versity President Harlan H. Hat-' Jwho left last night on a 30-hour mm.,April 14.nts, undergraduatAl ___________
cher the inclusion of student rep- car trip to Houston, where he or graduate,.are eligible provid-
resentation on the Board "in order longs to be "back amidst the cot- ed they are in one writing course Library To Remain
to achieve closer integration of ton" and hot weather. in either the English or journal- Ir e
the Board with the foreign student ertens uW
teBadwtthfoegstdn Methods of travel in addition to ism. departments. - 1pCI L)lIJ1U vC'i"

The local Green Feather group
elected temporary off icers and
passed a statement of principles at

f

body.'

I

plane and train of course include Although only, freshmen are eli-

'Thp fo n~vnlT ihrnv g an r ive~i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan