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October 19, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-10-19

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

D4aii4

FAIR AND WARMER

VOL. LXV, No. 25

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1954

EIGHT PAGES

....,

W

Nov. 2 Ballot
To Contain
9 Proposals

Candidates' Ideas
Differ on Issues
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the 2nd
in a series of articles dealing with
theavarious aspects of the November
elections. Today's article will describe
proposals that the Ann Arbor voter
will find on his ballot election day
and how the legislative candidates
stand on these issues.)
By MICHAEL BRAUN
In addition to voting for 19 can-
didates on election day the local
voter will be asked to state his
preference on four referenda to
amend the state constitution, five
county annexation proposals and a
county prop.sal ballot.
The couty proposal ballot reads:
"Shall the County of Washtenaw,
State of Michigan, transfer the sum
of One Hundred Ten Thousand
($110,000.00) Dollars from the funds
now on hand in the General Fund
of the County to a Special Fund
for the purpose of constructing and
equipping a Juvenile Detention
Home in the County."
League View
The non-partisan League of
Women Voters has campaigned to
urge voters to support this propo-
sal. All candidates for state legis-
lative posts have endorsed it.
The first proposal to amend the
state constitution concerns pre-
venting disqualification of voters
who have moved within the state
during the 30 days preceding an
election.
The preference of the candidates
for the State Senate and Legisla-
ture, respectively, as expressed to
The Daily are:
Lewis G. Christman (R)-Yes.
Lewis C. Reimann (D)-Yes
George W. Sallade (R)-Yes
John W. Carr (D)-Yes
Second Proposal
The second proposal concerns
sales tax and sales tax revenues.
Introduced as the Conlin Plan ita
asks:
"Shall Section 23, Article X ofj
the constitution be amended to lim-
it the sales tax levy to a maximum
of 3% and provide that the sales
tax collected on each dollar of
sales, minus collection costs, shall_
be distributed as follows: %c to
cities, villages, and townships on a
population basis calculated there-
in, 2c to a restricted fund expend-
able for school districts as provid-I
ed by law, including a mandatory
restrictedappropriation for school
employees' retirement, and the bal-
ance to the state."
The League of Women Voters has
come out against the proposal. The1
candidates' preferences are: (
' Christman (R)-Yes
Reimann (D)-Neutral
Sallade (R)-Yes
Carr (D)-No
Third Proposal
The third proposal is to author-
ize the borrowing of "no more than
$80,000,000.00" to pay bonuses for
military service during the Korean
War.
The opinion on this proposal was:
Christman (R-No
Reimann (D)-Yes
Sallade (R)-YesE
Carr (D)-Yes
Final(Proposal
The final proposal is to permit
the legislature to authorize char-
itable lotteries. The candidates'I
preferences are:
Christman (R)-Yes
Reimann (D)-Noj
Sallade (R)-Yes7
Carr (D)-No
The five annexation proposals
are concerned with detaching cer-1
tain parcels of land from the Town-
ship of Ann Arbor and annexing
them to the City of- Ann Arbor.
They may be voted on only byI
property owners.
In future articles which will deal
with individual candidates on the

ballot, the four candidates for the
state congress will more fully ex-;
plain their stands as outlined
above.

-Daily-Dean Morton
PROF. McLAUGHLIN CHECKS FORMATIONS ON MARS. INSET X
(UPPER LEFT) SHOWS SKETCH OF PLANET'S SURFACE.
McLaughlin's Mars Theory
Makes Astronomy Top Ten
By MARY LEE DINGLER+
Speaking about his theory concerning markings on the planet
Mars, which has been named one of the top ten astronomical contri-
butions of the year, Prof. Dean B. McLaughlin of the astronomy de-
partment said, "I never expected anything to come of it."
The professor, who obtained both his A.B. and PhD degrees fromI
the University, began his initial observations in 1939. "It was," he+

Foundation
Plans To Buy
Salk Vaccine
Francis Gathers
Results of Tests
By The Associated Press
The National Foundation for In-
fantile Paralysis said yesterday in
New York City that it is contract-
ing to buy enough Salk polio vac-
cine to treat nine million persons
next year, although it is still un-
known whether the vaccine works.
Results of the tests to determine
whether the vaccine prevents po-
lio are being gathered by Dr.
Thomas Francis Jr. at the Univer-
sity. His report is expected to be
completed next April.
Calculated Risk
By making the contract, said
Foundation President Basil O'Con-
nor, supplies will be available so
it will be possible to start giving
the vaccine immediately after re-
sults of tests of its effectiveness
are in next spring.
"The national foundation is tak-
ing a calculated financial risk in
purchasing vaccine before it has
been found to be effective," he
said.
But he added "we have every
reason to hope and believe" that
it will be. And if this proves to
be the case, he said, the vaccine
ordered now can be put to prompt
use next year-instead of having
to wait 70 days to get it produced.
Begin Production
On the basis of the advance or-
der, he said, pharmaceutical hous-
es can begin production at once.
The vaccine will cost $9 million'
dollars, or $1 for each three-shot
series for the projected nine mil-
lion recipients.
Shots will be made available,
O'Connor said, to groups deemed
the "most highly susceptible" to
polio, and totalling10,490,000 chil-
dren and adults. He said only 75,
per cent of them-or nine million-
could be expected to ask for the
vaccine.
The groups include 1,390,000 chil-;
dren who participated in field trials
of the vaccine early this year but
not 440,000 others who got the real
vaccine, an estimated 4,275,000
women who will be pregnant be-
tween next April 1 and September
30, and 4,825,000 firt-grade chil-
dren.
Last Day
Today is the last day to have
senior pictures taken and all
those who' have signed up for
pictures and havesmissedutheir
appointments are requested to
come to the Student Publica-
tions Bldg. between noon and
7 p.m.
Proofs may be returned to
the Student Publications Bldg.
from noon to 5:30 p.m. and
6:30 to 9 p.m.

SALLY SWIGERT, '56, LOO
FOR THE 1954 COMM
IFC, Panhel I
Community (
By LEE MARKS

Other Storm
Flood N ews:
--Daily-Dean Morton
KS OVER THE PROSPECTS Ohio
[UNITY CHEST DRIVE. MARIETTA, Ohiob ( )- The
sting appeared to be leaving the
flooding Ohio River yesterday as
ro A d the crest of the rain-swollen
170 Aid Local -ae
stream headed toward Belpre,
Ohio, and Parkersburg, W. Va.
Authorities in downstream towns
hest D rive were not greatly disturbed. They
expected some damage to roads
and crops in lowland areas as the+
Each section is co-chairmaned river left its banks.

"the United States. United States
fatilities were 98.
Final Toll Higher
The final toll was expected to be
much higher, as more bodies were
recovered and reports arrived
from isolated areas.
In the aftermath of the storm,
worst in Toronto's history, 28 Ca-
nadians whose fate had been un-
known since thetorrential down-
pour and high winds struck Fri-
day- night were found to be safe.
Troops and civilians probed
mud-filled cellars and the wreck-
age of flattened homes for more
victims. The arrival of fair, cool
weather favored the search, but
recovery of the bodies continued to
be a slow and heartbreaking un-

Casualty Toll
CulyNow 57 Dead
Hurricane Hazel's Canadian Trip
Causes 100 Million Dollar Damage'
TORONTO (MP)-Rescue workers yesterday lifted more bodies
from the silt and debris of Ontario's disastrous hurricane, bringing
the casualties to 57 known dead and 39 missing.
Hurricane Hazel, which churned up out of the Caribbean last
week and cut across the North American continent from the Caro-
linas to Hudson Bay, took a known death toll of 155 in Canada and

claimed, "a sideline begun out ofn
pure personal curiosity."
Caused by Currents
By 1941 McLaunghlin was con-'
vinced that the systematic sur-
face markings on Mars "were
caused by great air currents simi-
lar to the trade winds on earth."
In the midst of working on the
problem of the direction taken by
the winds, the war began and Mc-
Laughlin was forced to discontinue
his research. It wasn't until early
in 1954 that "Mars was taken off
the shelf again."
The professor's completed theoryr
MEA To Hear
Cousins Talk.
Norman Cousins, editor of the
Saturday Review of Literature,!
will be the featured speaker at a
meeting of the Michigan Educa-
tion Association here Thursday,
and Friday.
He will speak to approximately
3,000 teachers representing Wash-
tenaw, Jackson, Monroe and Len-
awee counties on "America's As-
sets in the Present Crisis."
The second meeting will feature
the radio program "Festival of
Song," an actual broadcast by the,
University's station WUOM-FM.+

compares the mysterious markings
to the dust bowls of the Southwest.
The winds pick up great amounts
of material from sources located
near the planet's equator.
Active Volcanoes
McLaughlin who is a geologist
and meteorologist as well as an
astronomer says that the sources
must be active volcanoes since
they supply such a tremendous
quantity of ash and dust.
Since there are neither oceans
nor lang mountain ranges on the
planet the dust is then deposited
in drifts over Mars' surface. "It is
nearly the same principle as plac-
ing an electric fan behind a large
pile of sand," the professor ex-
plained. "The sand will continue
to shift and spread out as long as
the force of the wind is behind it."
Disposes Old Idea
Prof. McLaughlin's theory fur-
ther disposes of the old idea that
there are man made canals and
other signs of human habitation on
our neighboring planet.
Commenting on the cooperation
of astronomers around the world,
and on their contributions in gen-
eral the professor stated, "The
same sun, moon and stars shine on
Russia and the rest of the world
that shine here. There is no rea-
son why we shouldn't be working
on similar problems."'

One hundred forty University by one fraternity man and one But they did not foresee further dertaking.
fraternity and sorority members sorority member. In addition to hardships and destruction such as Relatives Wait
will participate in the all-day the 44 section leaders, 100 students marked the flood in upstream Many relatives waited grim-
Community Chest drive today, will help collect. Pittsburgh-to-Wheeling areas dur- faced to identify their dead at an
With one third of the goal al- Collections will be brought to ing the weekend. emergency morgue set up in a fire
ready reached, more than 1,000 booths located in the Michigan Parkersburg, 85 miles down- station in Toronto's western sub-
local citizens will canvass the city Union, League, Mosher Hall, and I stream from Wheeling, expected a urbs, where the flooded Humber
in an attempt to raise a quota of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa crest of 37%,/2 feet at 7 p.m. yester- River wreaked the worst havoc.
$176,800. Sigma fraternities. day. Belpre is just across the river While the lower Humber area
Students ,sponsored by Inter- Each section leader solicited from Parkersburg. was hardest hit, the damage ex-
fraternity Council and Pan-Hel- necessary workers, and several or- # tended as far north as the Hol-
lenic Association, will contact ganization meetings have been Indifan land Marsh, a rich market garden
some 2,000 homes in the campus held. KOId(y)-treCut ra3 ie ot fTrno
area representing one fifth of the While the city drive will be held KNOd , t db g PSaer C uty ere3he atenorth of onke Sioe
drive.*1 all day, student canvassers will residents began yesterday to tidy Teetewtr fLk ice
KithCoats,'5..poie ot a t nts be n 7 up the damage done by the Yellow under pressure by wind and rain,
that Coats,56.spointed out imake their contacts between 7 and River flood, and people living along smashed a dike and drove 1,100
the Kankakee River in southern families from their homes. Most
students have cooperated in large Ann Arbor has been divided into Lake County kept careful watch of the refugees were Dutch immi-
numbers with the Red Feather six parts for the drive, each head-n e ofy haream rants
drive. Last year, according to ed by a division chairman. Along I The flood waters of the Yellow Damage Estimate
Coats, "four or five students joined with the regular canvass, a special .
in to see how the drive was or- group is handling larger advance emptied into the Kankakee west I Total storm damage has been
ganized." gifts. of Knox causing the Kankakee to estimated as high as 100 million
Sally Swigert, '56, and Coats, co- Last weekend, cannisters were overflow a considerable acreage of dollars. A government inspector
ordinators of the IFC-Panhel por- placed in all fraternity and soror- farm land in southern Lake and said today three million dollars
tion of the campaign, have divid- ity houses for contributions from Porter counties. worth of crops in the area will be
ed Ann Arbor into 22 sections. individual members. The rise was not as great as utterly destroyed if flood water is
anticipated, however, and there not drained off within 10 days.
was little concern in the southern Toronto's transportation lifelines
EXPENSIVE ERROR: Lake County towns of Shelby and were still functioning today despite
Schneider just north of the river. numerous delays and detours.

w 1 4-1 Cl - - 0

*

Stores~ and warehous~es reported

Conditions Announced

for

Vaccine )Study atUniversity
QCY R
Dr. Warren Forsythe, director of
University Health Service, today to those taking part who v
announced the conditions under the actual vaccine.
which the Health Service in con- Nanies of the participan
junction with the School of Public be taken, and those who late
Health will run the proposed flu tract flu will be given specia
vaccine study. tests.
Four thousand students will beI No Date Set
needed to make the study a suc- As yet the date for the
cess. Only resident housing groups has not been announced.
will be used and it will be neces- From November 1 to Nox
sary for every member of a par- 6, the University Health
ticular housing group to take part. will give the flu vaccine to
One in Three students desiring them wl
One student out of three will not participating in the
be given the actual vaccine and Shots will be administered
the other two students will act as Health Service and will be
a control. It will not be disclosed charge.
t - A z T r'v r -ors1r W W-r WV Wr rU r" V1 dnn1Wr A M

Fuller To Lecture
On Architecture
R. Buckminster Fuller, architec-
tural engineer and designer of the
ill get Ford Rotunda Dome, will give a
public lecture, "Architecture as a
ts will Science," at 7:30 p.m. tonight in
r con- the Architecture Aud. forum.
[ blood The talk is sponsored by the Col-
lege of Architecture and Design.
study 'CourtToRule
vember WASHINGTON (/P) - The Su-
Service preme Court agreed yesterday to
those pass on the validity of the convic-
ho are tion of Rep. Ernest K. Bramblett
study. (R-Calif.) on charges of falsifying
in the his office payroll and receiving
free of "kickbacks" from a woman listed
as an employe.

Local G as tation Jw ner 'I Chicago they have sufficient supplies. Rail-
ways said they expect slowdowns
CHICAGO, A~i-the Chicago Post{ in freight movements until wash-
Office posted this box score Pester- ed out bridges are repaired.
V ictini of Peddler's H oax day on last week's flood: The Canadian National Rail-
Parcel post-3,000 pieces ruined. ways said bridge crews and sec-
Fiysstacdasridgilcre28 andches
By DAVE BAA) First class mail - 28 pouches tion hands were working around
University fraternities and a local service station owner fell vic- soaked now being dried, some to the clock to repair 150 washouts.
tim recently to a campus peddler selling under false pretenses. Magazines, books, newspapers- All mainline passenger trains were
Perry Travis, the gas station owner who was tricked into spon- three gondola carloads destroyed. getting through.
soring the peddler, estimates his mistake will cost him between $8,000 Postmaster Carl A. Schroeder
and $12,000. said all mail with addresses still 'U' Directory
Fortunately'for fraternity men, Travis is accepting all financial legible after the soaking would be
burden for the chicanery. ------- - - - delivered but the post office would
The peddler, known to Travis as nois earlier. There is no definite not assume responsibility on any da e la ne
John E. Huguiler, sold one dollar! evidence however, that the same non-insured mail.
coupon books to campus fraterni- person is involved. The mail was stored in the flood- Enlarged by a students activi-
ties for service at Travis' service Travis Service Station will hon- ed basement of Union Station. ties section this year, the Student
station. or all the coupon books any day Directory will go on sale Friday.
Hugulier retained the one dol- of the week except Saturday. Trains Collde- More than 18,000 names, ad-
lar as his pay for the peddling. Travis eliminated Saturday be- rC dresses and telephone numbers of.
The one dollar books were worth cause of the big football weekend j1University students are listed in
$12.15 in services, including among traffic. t37 In ureilEthe new edition along with a
other things two oil changes, a Following notification of this !1Ilengthened classifed directory. An
front wheel bearing job, and a peddler's activities, Zerman em- ST. LOUIS f-Thirty-seven per- activities section compiles the
quart of oil for every eight gallons phasited the need for all frater- sos were injured yesterday, none names and presidents, with their
of gas purchased. nity men to make certain that seriously, in the collision of a phone numbers, of all recognized
Travis said he thought the cou- house to house sellers are regis- crack Wabash passenger train student organizations.
pon sale was an excellent promo- tered with the police and with the from Detroit and a work train on The directory will be sold only
tional stunt. Furthermore he was Chamber of Commerce. the St. Louis approach to a Mon from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday.
told by Haguiler that the service He also indicated that 'no ped- sissippi River bridge. "Last year we sold out that day,"
costs covered by the coupon books dlers' signs placed near the door A Wabash official said both Bob Wells, '55, editor, said. "There
could be deducted from his income of houses would cut down the pos- trains were moving slowly at the will be no re-orders later."
tax. sibility of peddler trickery, time of the collision. No cars were
After checking through the In- --derailed
ternal Revenue Bureau, Travis GThe Wabash train, the Cannon
found that the coupon book sal e r lt or0 ball, had seven cars and an en- LONDON (R) - Antigone Costan-
would in no way affect his in- BERLIN OP) -- Communist can- gine and continued on into the St. da, representing Egypt, last night
come tax. There were no deduc- didates for Parliament in Soviet- Louis station after the wreck. won the title of Miss World in com-
tions possible under the system. occupied East Germany won 99.3 Only 12 of the injured were ad- petition with beautiful and shapely
Haguiler has not been found per cent of the votes in Sunday's mitted to hopsitals in St. Louis girls from 15 other countries.
since he finished peddling. Ac- single-ticket election, the Red gov- and nearby Granite City, Ill., for Her prize was $1,400 and other
cording to William S. Zerman,.as- ernment said yesterday. further treatment.'gifts.
sistant to the Dean of Men Ann - -

PLAY YWRIGH1 T-IREC~Ti(:
Coller Awarded
For Surgical Film Elmer Rice To Lec

i

ture on Censorship

I- A -Il --- -I- - 4.-

.

Dr. Frederick A. Coller, chair-
man of the Department of Sur-
gery, has been awarded a plaque Noted playwright-director Elmer
by a surgical supplies manufac- Rice will deliver a lecture on "Cen-
tureA\ in recognition of his con- sorship of the Arts" at 4:10 p.m.
tribution to the Cine Clinic pro- today in Rackham Lecture Hall.
gram of the American College of "I have spent all my life fight-
Surgeons, ing censorship," Rice said in an
He was cited for his cooperation interview yesterday afternoon. "I
in making a color motion picture, am opposed to all restrictions of

in 1913. Soon afterward he decided I'll have to arrange my schedule
that he "would rather become a differently.
writer." "I think that the 1953-54 Broad-
"On Trial," Rice's first play, way season was the best in a long
was written without any experience time," Rice said. "But road com-
in the theater. "I lived in New panies are getting much harder to
York and had, of course, been to take out. Movies and TV have ac-
the theater many times," he said. customed the public to inexpensive
"But that was all." The play was entertainment. People won't pay{

Arbor police are looking for him.
A similar peddler's scheme oc-
curred at the University of Illi-
Plan To Annex
'U' Property
It k;

PRAGUE PLANS PICTURES:
t EXhit PopgandZed by Moscow
cotE h b tP o and zdRadio Moscow is presently using
the recent L. H. Scott Cultural included books, pictures, posters, bright side of cultural life in the
dolls, embroidered goods and the Satellite countries.
Exhibiion for propaganda rlike Challenge Display

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