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October 23, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-23

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See Page 4

in,: r

Latest Deadline in the State

Dad i

P aI, IL



Re gents Approve



















General Fund Lists
Sum of $24,921,394
Requests for Research Approved;
Pierpont Details Budget Increase

Brown Jug Lineups
Juhi .......................LE................. Kramer
Holz.............. .......LT.................... Walker
Hagemeister ................LG................... Cachey
Hobert ....................RT................... Morrow
Soltau ..... ...............RB.................... Meantz
Cappelletti..................QB................... Baldacci
D. McNamara ..............LH......................Cline
B. McNamara ........ . .....RH................... Shannon
Baumgartner...... ..F... B............... . ........Baer


Daily Ci
University Regents yesterday,
proved a tentative 1955-56 budget
propriations of $32,797,502.
Total sums approved for a G
with the State Legislature providi
mester fees and "other sources" m
Last year the Legislature ap
18,750 students provided only $5,8
University officials expect an incre
academic year.
Regents also approved requests
To Get Tests
In Langu age
Freshmen entering the literary
college in September will face a
language proficiency test rather
than a straight one-year language
In action taken yesterday by the
Board of Regents, foreign lan-
guage proficiency to be required
of all literary college undergrad-
uates entering as freshmen in or
A after September, 1956, will be that
equivalent to four semesters of col-
lege instruction.
Present requirement 'is one
year's work in a foreign language
in college or its equivalent in high
Initiated by the literary faculty
in 1951, the move to substitute
proficiency .for across-the-board
language requirements has met
with some objection from Michi-
gan high school principals in the
past three years.
Discissing the motion at yes-
terday's Regents meeting, Univer-
sity President Harlan H. Hatcher
indicated after meetings held be-
tween University personnel and
high school officials many high
school officials now supported the
In recommending the change to
the Regents, the faculty said some
inequities will be avoided in the
new system. They explained the
proficiency formula substitutes for
the old two-for-one ratio under
which one year of high school
work counts for one semester in
Under the new plan, a high
school student displaying fourth
semester proficiency in his en-
trance test will be excused from
further foreign language work.
No specific requirement of for-
eign language study in high school
is necessary in order to be admit-
tedto the University's literary
For Block M
Section Told
Joyce Lane '56, chairman of
Block 'M' requests all members of
the Block 'M' section to wear
white to today's game.
Miss Lane requests all mem-
bers of the section to make note
of the fallowing instructions: At
ready signal, crouch low over the
If there are numbers in the col
or or flip, wait until the proper
number appears. If the same col-

ty Editor
in their second open meeting, 'ap-
which calls for State Legislature ap-
eneral Funds budget is $24,921,394,
rg $23,903,394 and income from se-
aking up the difference of $6,018,000.
propriated $21,052,996. Tuition from
24,800 during the current year, but
ase of 1,000 students for the 1955-56
of $1,864,108 to be provided by the
<>Legislature for the 1955-56 opera-
tions of the University's Neurpsy-
chiatric Institute, Veterans' Read-
justment Center and Children's
Psychiatric Hospital.
Medical Research
An additional legislative request
of $1,012,000 for research in the
area of medicine, dentistry, pub-
lic Health, nursing, pharmacy and
activities of the Institute for Hu-
man Adjustment and Institute of
Human Biology received Regential
Vice-President Wilbur K. Pier-
pont detailed to the Regents rea-
sons for increases in General Funds
budget, used for instructional, re-
search, administrative and plant.
operation maintenance costs.
Increased funds, he said, would
be necessary to accommodate an
enrollment of 1,000 more students,
to provide additional faculty and
"selected merit - increases" for
present faculty and staff, and to
provide increased student services
and additional maintenance costs
of new and rehabilited buildings.
Social Security
Also provided in the budget is
$295,000 to cover social security,
now available to all University em-
Regent J. Joseph Herbert of
Manistique questioned whether the
budget was in line with other state
universities. University President
Harlan .H. Hatcher replied "What,
is being proposed here is about the
same as is being faced by state uni-
versities in other states."
Of the increase of $3,044,398 re-
quested for 1955-56 above sums ap-
propriated during the current year,
$2,491,001 would be for salaries and
wages, and $533,397 for non-salary
Legislative requests will be giv-
en to the State Budget Office for
presentation to the new State Leg-
islature, which may cut from or
add to funds requested.
Fraternity Alumni
More than 6,000 fraternity al-
umni are expected in Ann Arbor
today, John Calvin, Interfrater-
nity Council Publicilty Chairman
said yesterday.
One fraternity reported plans
for 250 at its party tonight.

... returns to action

A lumni Join ampus
To Celebrate Weekend
Morning filled with 91 displays, afternoon featuring the Michigan- h
Minnesota football game and evening composed of the Brown Jug Ball S
and campus parties.
This is what is in store for thousands of University alumni who.
have arrived on campus to join in their annual Homecoming. For many
who haven't made plans in advance, tickets for the game and the
dance are still available. LOU BALDACCI
Resale of Non-Student Tickets *. . jack of all trades
Resale of non-student game tickets will be held from 9:45 a.m.
until noon today in the Union lobby. They will be resold at face value.'
Officials at the athletic administration building yesterday reported '
that tickets would be sold there from 8:30 until noon and at the Sta-
dium box office beginning at 12:30 p.m.
For many residents of fraternities, sororities and independent;
housing groups, last night was one filled with work, not sleep. In the
traditional method of the "last-minute rush." they have put the fin-"
ishing touches on the displays made of wood, chicken wire, papier-
mache and countless paper napkins.
Fruit of this labor \vill come this morning when the display judges
review the creations in a tour of the campus area. Judges of the dis-
plays will be Ivan Parker, Assistant Dean of Students; Prof. Cather-,
ine Heller and Prof. Walter Sanders of the College of Architecture,
and Design; Rebert Gage, Ann Arbor Chamber of Commerce presi-
dent; Student Legislature President Steve Jelin, '55, and Daily Man-.
aging Editor Gene Hartwig, '55.
Awards at Dance , -
Trophies for housing groups with the best displays in the opinions r*+.4
of the judges will be awarded during the Homecoming dance which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today in the Intramural Bldg. ART WALKER
Woody Herman and his Third Herd will play for the affair, with tick- .. plugs 'M' line
ets available at the door. ' - - - - - - -
For music fans, one of the other highlights of the dy will be
the performance of the Michigan Marching Band. Taking the fieldE
before ty game with their customary fast pace, the band will salute sa
the University Oratorical Society, which is celebrating its 100th anni- A
versary as the oldest such group in the country.
Breaking from this formation, the band will form a destroyer-
minesweeper and march it down the field as a salute to "The Caine
See GAME, Page 2 i 1xo Q' X


Wolverines Cast
Homecoming Tilt To Draw 70,000;
Both Unbeateh in Conference Play
Associate Sports Editor
For the first time in 13 years, Michigan will be seeking to wrest
the Little Bown Jug fronm the grasp of Minnesota as the Wolverines
and Gophers square off in Michigan Stadium this afternoon before
a Homecoming Day crowd of over 70,000 fans.
Kick-off time for the 45th meeting between the schools is 2 p.m.
Although both teams are undefeated in Big Ten play, the
Gophers, who last year ran away with the jug on the strength of
a 22-0 whitewashing of the Maize and Blue, rate as a one-touchdown
pre-game favorite.
While this is the first time since 1942 that the Wolverines have
entered the contest as the challengers for the fabled bit of crookery,
this is not the first time that they have assumed the role of the
In 1949, a highly touted Gopher eleven came storming into Ann
Arbor with an impressive 4-0 record, exactly the same mark which
they bring into today's game, and sporting a championship gleam
in their eyes.
The Wolverines meanwhile had been having troubles along
the way and most observers were
expecting Minnesota to win its
first game here since 1941.
The Wolverines had a different lans Made
notion, however, and tripped up
the Maroon and Gold, 14-7.
Taking Nothing for Granted To Give Flu
Even though one coaching re-
gime and five seasons removed I
from this unhappy experience withv a i n ations
Michigan, head coach Murray
Warimath and his staff who have
guided the surprising Gophers to At a meeting in the University
consecutive victories over Neb- a e yestera e con-
ditions for the proposed flui vac-'
raska, Pittsburgh, Northwestern, eine study were announced by the
and Illinois are taking nothing for School of Public Health
;ranted as Minnesota invades Wol- The study will be limited to resi-
erine territory today. dent groups where 100% partici-
He has never faced a Michigan pate. Also, tentative lists of names
team as head coach, but War- will be submitted to the Health
math's experience with the Maize Srieb rdywt h ae
and Blue as a line coach at theo Service by Friday with the name
Unitd Sttes ilitry Aadem of the contact person for the group.
United States Military Academy1 Tentative lists must be handed in
proved to him that Bennie Ooster-bTenessy.
baan & Company can be danger-;
ous when having a good day.. Hours Listed
Then, too, there is the Michi- Members will report for injec-
gan record in conference play this tions any time between 8:00 am.
season which shows conquests over and ,11:45 a.m. and between 1:00
highly favored Iowa and a.scrappy p.m. and 4:45 p.m. from Nov. 1
Northwestern outfit. It is general- through Nov. 5, and between 8:00
ly conceded throughout football a.m. and 11:45 a.m. on Nov. 6.
circles in the midwest that any Flu shots will be given to those
team capable of tripping this who desire them and are not 'tak-
year's Hawkeye powerhouse defi- ing part in the study the week fol-
nitely "has what it takes." lowing, from Nov. 8 to Nov. 13.
If the Wolverines are to repeat Those taking part in the study
the 1949 performance and come who later become ill will submit
up with their second upset of the to a throat gargle and to blood
year, they will have to stop the tests. Others who do not become Ill
vicious running attack of the may be asked to do the same for
"Gophers, the purposes of checking.
Gophers in Top Ten Meeting Members
. Warmath's squad, which rates Participating in the meeting were
among the nation's top ten in Dr. Warren Forsythe, Director of
every major poll, has averaged an the University Health 'Service, Dr.
amazing total,of 371.5 yards per Margaret Bell, of the Health Serv-
game in its first two Big Ten con- ice, Dr. Fred Davenport, and Dr.
tests; of which an average of 338 Lawrence Berlin of the School of
yards per game have come on the Public Health, and Miss Faith An-
ground. gell, Supervisor of nurses for the
See GOPHERS, Page 3 Health Service.
New Degree program
Approved by Regents

... leads Gopher*Band

'Caine' Plays
Again. Today
The second performance of "The

Caine. Mutiny Court Martial" will
begin at 8:30 p.m. today, at Hill
Auditorium following last night'sp
presentation before a full house. W orld N e
Heading the 18-member cast are W
Wendell Corey as Lt. Barneyf
Greenwald, attorney for the de-
fense, Paul Douglas as Capt. By The Associated Press
Queeg, and Steve Brodie as Lt. BUTTE, Mont. - Vice-President
Steve Maryk. Richard M. Nixon yesterday as-
Produced by Paul Gregory and serted that the "Communist Party
directed by Charles Laughton, Her- is determined to conduct .its pro-
man Wouk's full length play was gram within the Democratic Par-
recently awarded New York's Out-;ty''
er Circle Critics Award as the He claimed that he has a copy
best play of the year. of a "secret memorandum," sent
Student tickets for the produc- to California leaders of the Com-
tion, costing $1, and regular admis- munist Party which directed
sions priced at $2.50 and $1.75, can them to "achieve unity behind
be purchased from 10 a.m. to 8:30 single candidates in the Demo-
p.m. today at Hill Auditorium box cratic primaries - if possible,
office, agreed upon in advance."

s Roundup


Work Continued Through the Night

Snag Over Saar
PARIS -- The Western Powers
invited Western Germany yester-
day to sit in the highest military
councils and share the diplomatic
secrets of NATO.
But the historic decision became
snagged in a bitter French-German
dispute over the Saar when it was
only minutes old.
Premier Pierre Mendes-France
of France, backed by a formal
cabinet decision made yesterday,
announced he would not sign any
agreement being made here unless
the Saar dispute is settled.
Canada Plans U.S.S.R. Trading
OTTAWA--Canada is prepared to
approve export of Canadian ships
to Russia and her satellites within
certain limitations, a high govern-
ment source said yesterday.
* * *
Red Influence on Wallace
undercover man has told Senate
investigators that Communist par-
ty members wrote the final draft'
of a campaign speech Henry A.,
Wallace made in Boston in 19481
as the presidential candidate of
the Progressive party.
For the second time within a
week, the Senate Internal Security

A total of $320,201.67 in gifts and
grants was accepted by the Uni-
versity Board of Regents at its
October meeting yesterday.
A partial payment of of $153,-
269.89 was accepted from the es-
tate of the late Alice B. Groesbeck
of California. $137,500 of this will
be set up as an endowment fund
entitled The Clarence E. Groesbeck
Memorial Scholarship Fund.
Rest Expendable Trust
The remainder, $15,769.89, is to'
be set up as an expendable trust,
immediately available for scholar-
ships to be known as the Clarence
E. Groesbeck' Memorial Scholar-
ships for worthy, needy, and de-
serving students in the College of
Six grants totalling $55,000 were
accepted from the National Science
Foundation of Washington, D.C., as
follows :
$21,000 for studies in protozoan
genetics under the direction of Prof.
David L. Nanney of the zoology de-
$13,200 for research on chemicalI
reaction rates for gases passing
through shock waves under the di-
rection of Prof. Stuart W. Church-
ill of the chemical and metallur-
gical engineering department;
$8,100 for research in zoology by
Prof. Norman E. Kemp of the zo-
ology department;
$6,000 for research on the geom-
etry of numbers by Prof. Leonard
Tornheim of the mathematics de-

A new degree program in sciencev
engineering to be inaugurated at
the engineering college next fall
was approved by the University
Board of Regents yesterday.
The School of Public Health wasI
authorized by the Regents to offer
a degree of Master of Public
Health (Industrial Health) to
students who .complete six credits
of work in industrial health be-
sides the minimum now required
for a Master of Public Health.
Award Construction Contract

Gedeon Scholarships, women's de-
partment, publications and con-
Approval was given to change
the method of collecting chemis-
try lab fees. Under the new plan,
students will be charged a flat fee,
and will neither receive a refund
nor be billed for any additional
The Ralph N. Byers Memorial
Merit Awards in journalism' were
established by the Regents from

v -A V WT .V,

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