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February 26, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-02-26

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THC andsthe Rent Hike
See Page 4

'Y L

Latest Deadline in the State

:4Iaii4

RAIN OR SNOW

,

VOL. LXV, No. 99

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1955

SIX PAGES I

i0

SIX PAGES

-. 1

U' Regents
Acknowledge
Gifts, Grants
Donations Total
$562,367.58
Gifts and grants amounting to
$562,367.58 were accepted by the
Board of Regents yesterday at
their February meeting.
Largest amount was $379,728.75
from the estate of the late Alice
B. Groesbeck, of California. This
will be added to the endowment
of the Clarence E. Groesbeck Me-
morial Scholarship Fund.
Polio Fund Gift
From the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis, Inc., of
New York City, the Regents ac-
cepted $36,416.10 for the Polio Res-
pirator Center Fund.
The Regents accepted $20,000
from the estate of the late Han-
nah Dpan Purdy, of Detroit, to
establish the Dwight H. and Han-
nah Doan Purdy Scholarship fund
for students in the College of
Pharmacy.
A total of $16,175 was accept-
ed for the Varsity "M Club
Scholarship Fund with $12,500
from the University "M" Club and
$3,655 from miscellaneous donors.
Research Grants
From the National Foundation
of Washington, D.C., the Regents
accepted two grants amounting to
$21,700, for research by Prof. Fred-
erick K. Sparrow, of the botany
department, and for support of
studies under the direction of
Robert R. McMath of the Mc-
Math-Hulbert Observatory.
Promise of the renewal of four
fellowships for 1955-56 amounting
to $8,500 was accepted from the
Dow Chemical Company, of Mid-
land.
The Regents accepted $5,609
from the Kenneth H. Campbell
oundation for Neurological Re-
search, of Grand Rapids, for the
foundation's neurological research
fund.
Cancer Society
Two grants amounting to $5,484
were accepted from the American
Cancer Society, Inc., of New York
City,
From the Allen Industries Foun-
dation, Inc., of Detroit, the Re-
gents accepted $5,000, for research
in neurosurgery to be conducted
by Dr. Edgar A Kahn.
From Mrs. Clinton H. Haskell,
1426 Chicago Ave., Evanston, Ill.,
the Regents accepted a collection
of 181 books, 19 letters and five
prints about George Washington.
E. D. Hester, associate director
of the Philippine Studies Program
of the University of Chicago, has
given 210 pieces of 14th and 19th
century porcelain, porcelaneous
and earthern wares of Chinese,
Siamese and other Far Eastern or-
igin which the Regents accepted
for the Museum of Anthropology.
The residents of Strauss House,
East Quadrangle, have given a
television set in honor of Mrs.
Eva B. McKenzie, associate ad-
visor of Strauss House.
Regents Name
New Projeets
At Meeting
Names for three projects in the
Michigan Memorial-PhoenixPro-
ject were approved by the Board
of Regents yesterday.
They approved the name of the

Ford Nuclear Reactor for the re-
search reactor to be built with a
gift of $1,000,000 to the Project
from the Ford Motor Company
Fund.
Cancer Unit Renamed
The cancer therapy and re-
search unit constructed adjacent
to the University hospital was re-
named the Lloyd Radiation Ther-
apy Center. Dedication ceremonies
have been set for March 26.
The library in the Michigan
Memorial-Phoenix Laboratory will
be named the Mason Memorial
Library in memory of George W.
Mason, the late president of
American Motors Company, who'
was "an energetic worker on be-
half of the Phoenix Project in the
position of national special gift
chairman."
Gifts in his memory to the Pro-
ject were suggested by his family
in place of flowers. A total of
$9,219.81 has been collected and'
the executive committee of the
Project has voted to use the money

Major uestions
Acted on by SAC
Discuss Political Groups, Rushing,
Bias Clause, Conduct Committee
By GENE HARTWIG
Daily Managing Editor
Student Affairs Committee yesterday took a final look at some
long-standing unfinished business and acted on two major ques-
tions in an effort to smooth the way for Student Government Coun-
cil in its early stages of organization.
The committee unanimously passed a recommendation that
University President Harlan H. Hatcher set up- a study committee,
similar to the group that recently looked into the student govern-
ment problem, to reevaluate the composition and functions of the
present Committee on Student Conduct..
Regarded as 'Unwieldly Group'
Generally regarded as an unwieldly group, the Committee on
Student Conduct is made up of the deans of all the schools and
colleges, three faculty members and representatives of student gov-
ernment and Joint Judiciary Council. The committee last met in 1949.
Chief responsibility of the conduct committee is to frame
regulations governing student conduct and to supervise procedures
of the campus-judiciary system.
Because of the difficulty of arranging meetings, many of the
conduct committee's duties have been delegated to the three-man
Subcommittee on Student Discipline. This smaller committee also
has the final power of review in cases handled by Joint Judic.
Discussion in SAC brought out two problems. The first involves
a reexamination of the conduct committee with an eye toward
" possibly revamping its organiza-
tion and functions.
Saar P act The second problem centers on
a clarification of the present rules
governing student conduct.
irial SACfelt that the organization
of the Committee on Student Con-
duct should be looked into first
Ymand that the rules could then be
studied by whatever new group
might be set up.
No dissatisfaction was express-
BONN, Germany (Y')-Chancel- ed with the functioning of the
for Konrad Adenauer struggled Subcommittee on Student Discip-
yesterday to save his Saar agree- line.

MSC Name
ChangeStill
In Question
Regents State Reasons
For Opposing Change
By PAT ROELOFS
Associate City Editor
The Board of Regents yester-
day reaffirmed its opposition to
the proposed name change of
Michigan State College.
President Harlan H. Hatcher,
outlining the University's position
concerning a plan to change the
name of MSC to Michigan State
University, referred to the Re-
gents' public statement of a year
ago opposing the change.
Regent Roscoe 0. Bonisteel re-
iterated the opinion of the Regents
given last year that any name that
includes the words of "Michigan"
and "State" and "University" is
an infringement upon the name of
the University of Michigan.
In addition, the Regents based
their stand on the belief that "such
change would necessarily raise
questions about the real purpose of
the proposal in relationship to
higher education in Michigan."
According to statements issued
by MSC, because the word "col-
lege" is now in its title, hiring of
qualified faculty members is diffi-
cult. MSC officials appear to be-
lieve this problem would be re-
duced were the name "University"
substituted for "College."
President Hatcher referred also
the necessity of modifying the
Michigan Constitution which es-
tablishes educational institutions
by law, in order to change the
name of MSC.
"What state university would be
meant in wills or other documents
which were not specific to iden-
tity?" is a question that further
complicates the problem of chang-
ing our sister institution's name,
according to the Regents.
Regent Alfred B. Connable, Jr.
suggested that the Regents follow
the recommendation of the Michi-
gan Association of State College
Presidents to have a joint meeting
of committees from MSC and the
University to discuss the problem.
Chairman of the Board of R-
gents, J. Joseph Herbert appointed
Regents Roscoe O. Bonisteel,
Charles S. Kennedy and Otto E.
Eckert to meet with a committee
of the State Board of Agriculture
(MSC governing body) to discuss
a name that will be acceptable to
both institutions. No date has been
set for the meeting.
All of the Regents emphasized
throughout the discussion that
they acknowledge the university
status of MSC, and the accom-
plishments of that school in the
educational field. "We want to
proceed on this issue in a friendly
manner" they agreed.
Newsmen questioned the Re-
gents on the possibility of expan-
sion implications for other schools
that include the name "university"
in terms of law, medicine and oth-
er professional educational facili-
ties.
President Hatcher r e m a r k e d
that duplication of professional
training facilities is very expensive,
but that the needs of the state in
these areas must be considered. He
concluded that implications of ex-
pansion have not been clarified
with reference to MSC if the name
"University" is applied to it.

SEATO

Nations

Agr

To Check Su.

bversion,
Free As

ee

ment with France from death in
the West German Parliament.
All hope for wrench approval of
German sovereignty and rearma-
ment depended on the outcome.
Gravest Hours
Adenauer experienced his grav-
est hours as Chancellor in defend-
ing his temporary renunciation of
980,000 German - speaking Saar-
landers in their coal-rich frontier
valley.
Attacked by opposition Socialists
for "treason to the Saar," Ade-
nauer was deserted on the issue by
two of the government's four par-
ties-the Free Democrats and the
Refugees. They total 74 deputies,
but not all may vote no.
In fact, after a four-hour con-
ference of Free Democratic depu-
ties, party chairman Thomas Deh-
ler said 10 or 11 of them probably
will vote for the pact. Dehler had
led a fight against it.
CDU Support
Adenauer's own Christian Dem-
ocratic Union, which normally has
a one-vote majority of 244 in the
Bundestag, rallied behind him.
However, Three CDU deputies, ex-
pelled from their birthplace in the
French-occupied Saar in 1953 for
pro-German politics, refused their
support.
The German party, fourth and
smallest government party with 15
deputies, stuck with Adenauer.
The Saar agreement is one of
the five Paris treaties which
France insists must be ratified by
the Germans as a package if the
Bonn Republic is to be granted
independence and admitted to the
Atlantic Alliance.

ta

Candidate Requirements
In its second action SAC "rec-
ommended to SGC as a general
policy ,that student organizations
formed for the purpose of sup-
porting candidates for any public
office be required to meet those
qualifications for recognition that
are placed upon any student or-
ganization.
"And that SGC at its earliest
convenience meet jointly with the
University Lecture Committee to
resolve the problems of joint jur-
isdiction in this area."
Past SAC policy has been to
give recognition only to those po-
litical groups sponsoring candi-
dates for the Presidency of the
United States. Under this policy,
groups desiring to work for the
See SAC, Page 5
Harlan Replies
To Opposition
WASHINGTON W)John Mar-
shall Harlan, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower's nominee for the Su-
preme Court, denied yesterday he
favors any "one world" or inter-
nationalist movement that would
interfere with the sovereignty of
the United States.
Harlan testified at an open
hearing of the Senate Judiciary
Committee, which is considering
his nomination. Several previous
witnesses opposed his selection for
the high court on the ground he
has been associated with the At-
lantic Union movement.

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
NORTH DAKOTA GOALIE JERRY SCHULTZ BLOCKS BILL MacFARLAND'S SHOT BUT
WOLVERINES POUND OUT 7-0 WIN TO NEAR NCAA PLAYOFF BERTH.
Wolverine Icers r os, 7-0

By PHIL DOUGLIS
Michigan's resurgent hoc key
squad took a huge step toward
gaining its eighth NCAA playoff
berth by thoroughly drubbing a
hapless North Dakota outfit, 7-0,
last night at the Coliseum.
Tom Rendall treated the near'
capacity throng to one of the
year's greatest scoring displays
with a three-goal hat-trick, while
his teammates put on their most'
balanced performance of the sea-
son to completely dominate the
contest.
Scoring two goals in the first
period, four in the second, and
one in the final stanza, Michigan
also protected goalie Lorne Howes
Professors
Given Leaves
Of Absence
The title of professor emeritus
of metallurgical engineering was
conferred on Clair Upthegrove by
the Board of Regents at their
meeting yesterday.
Prof. Upthegrove, 70 years old,
joined the University faculty in
the fall of 1916. He earned a Bach-
elor of chemical engineering de-
gree in 1914,, and served almost
continuously on the faculty until
his retirement last fall.
Prof. Hawley Reappointed
In other action, Prof. Amos H.
Hawley was reappointed chair-
man of the department of sociol-
ogy for a five-year term begin-
ning with the University year of
1955-56.
Prof. Philip A. Duey of the
School of Music and conductor of
the Men's Glee Club, was granted
a sabbatical leave for the 1955-
56 year. He will spend the year in
Europe, chiefly in Italy, collecting
material for a study of vocal or-
namentation and style in the 16th
and 17th centuries.
Prof. Ross Lee Finney, of the
School of Music, was given a sab-
batical leave for the second se-
mester of the 1955-56 year. He
will spend the time writing music
and studying the education of Eu-
ropean composers.
Prof. Owen
Prof. Marian Owen, of the
School of Music, was granted a
sabbatical leave, for the second
semester of the 1955-56 year. Her
plans include study in New York
and in Europe where she will au-
dit the classes of internationally
known artist teachers and receive
coaching from some of these,

magnificently, as he gained his
second shut-out of the year.
Wolverines will take on the No-
daks again tonight in the Coli-
seum at 8:00, and will attempt to
run their victory streak to six
straight games. Heyligers' sextet
has now copped nine out of their
last 11 games, putting on another
brilliant stretch run in the race
to the Broadmoor and the NCAA
Ice finals.
Work Smoothly
For the first time this season,
two Wolverine lines functioned
smoothly at the same time. In
fact, they scored alternate goals
throughout the contest, as seven
different players shared in the
scoring.
Howes was great when the oc-
casion warranted it, but the vaunt-
ed North Dakota offense never got
going. Only Ben Cherski resem-
bled his press clippings, but even
he was obscure in the face of the
Wolverine onslaught.
Garner Two Points
The game, worth two big points
in the WIHL standings, was nev-
er a contest after Tom Rendall
scored the initial goal at 11:45 of
the first period. Spike Schultz, the
Nodak goalie was far from in-
vincible, and Michigan skated
through, in, and around the weak
Nodak defense.
Rendall sent the huge mob into
bedlam when he broke the ice by
completely faking out five Sioux
defenders, riding in all alone on
Schultz, and sneaking the puck
past him.
A little over a minute later,
Rendall gave more evidence of
what was to come by virtually re-
peating his performance, as he
again stick-handled magnificent-
ly through the entire Nodak out-
fit, and easily beat Schultz.
Michigan Goes to Work
Holding a 2-0 lead at the first
intermission, Michigan really went
to work during the second stanza.

Not even five minutes had passed
before Jerry Karpinka notched the
Wolverines' third marker by rac-
ing in from the left and whipping
in a 20 foot shot. Schultz never
even saw it.
Jay Goold went to work only
four and a half minutes later at
9:29 when he picked up a re-
bound and slid it behind the har-
ried Schultz to up the Wolverine
margin to 4-0.
Game Becomes a Rout
By this time, the game was be-
coming a rout, and the Nodaks
knew it. The steam seemed to go
Tech's Loss
'M's' Gain
Colorado College pounded
Michigan Tech, 4-1, last night
at Houghton, Mich, thereby
boosting Michigan's Wolverines
into undisputed possession of
second place. If Michigan
downs North Dakota again to-
night, while Colorado repeats
with a win over Tech tonight,
the Wolverines will clinch an
NCAA playoff berth for the
eighth straight year. The vic-
tory officially gave Colorado
College the league title.
out of their play, and Michigan
took even more of it out just a
minute and a half later.
Little Dick Dunnigan, who had
been assisting on go Is all night,
finally got one of his own, as he
roared in all alone on Schultz,
right up the middle, and faked the
bedeveled goalie right out of the
play,
After a brief respite from scor-
ing, Michigan notched its fourth
goal of the period, and its sixth of
the game as Jay Goold scored his
second marker of the night. Goold
See ICERS, Page 3

Eight Nations
Sign Treaty
In Bangkok
U.S. To Supply
Military Bulwark
BANGKOK 01) - The eight
Manila Pact nations agreed yes-
terday on united action "to pre-
serve and strengthen the peace"
of Southeast Asia and block "those
subtle- forms of aggression by
which freedom and self-govern-
ment are undermined and mens
minds are subverted."
The decisions wound up a three-
day conference which set up per-
manent headquarters in Bangkok
and created committees to deal
with military, subversive and eco-
nomic problems.
Sharp Differences
Despite some sharp differences
of opinion, international commu-
nism was mentioned in the final
communique of the Southeast Asia
Treaty Organization as a menace
against which members were unit-
ed. It was the first time the word
communism appeared in an offi-
cial SEATO document since the
pact was signed in Manila last
September.
"The way of the aggressor has
been made harder," summed Unit-
ed States Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles.
The communique said delegates
met "in circumstances which give
increasing urgency to objectives of
the treaty." This apparently re-
ferred to the Formosa situation on
which Secretary Dulles conferred
at length with British Foreign Sec-
retary Eden during their stay in
Bangkok.
Defense Discussed
Even before the conference end-
ed yesterday, military advisers be-
gan discussing plans "to take all
possible measures" for defense of
freedom in the Orient.
The conference's final communi-
que emphasized that these military
arrangements, to be built around
an American force in the Pacific
of 650,000 men, "will never be used
for purposes of aggression."
Some Asian nations had hoped
that a SEATO military force, com-
parable to NATO, would be devel-
oped. But the United States opin-
ion prevailed that mobile striking
forces, with the possible use of
nuclear weapons, would be the
most effective.
Subversion Threat
The threat of subversion, viewed
with particular concern, is to be
met by cooperative development of
the economic, social and cultural
phases of the area.
This was underscored by an rof
fer from Secretary Dulles to share
220 pounds of nuclear fuel with
the seven other Manila Pact na-
tions for atomic research reac-
tors.
The eight pact nations are the
United States, Britain, France,
Austria, New Zealand, the Philip-
pines, Pakistan and Thailand.
Soviet Schools'
Topic of Talk,
"Education in the Soviet Union
is based on the practical applica-
tion of the Marxist-Leninism doc-
trine," Elizabeth Moos said at a
Labor Youth League 'meeting yes-
terday.
In Russia, Mrs. Moos explain-

ed, "the development of the per-
sonality depends greatly on the
environment." Following the the-
ory that man is determined by his
environment, children are educa-
ted toward social goals, she com-
mented.

DISPENSATION DELAYED:

Three Pro
By DAVE BAAD
With Student Legislature final
funds dispensation delayed until
at least Wednesday, three dispo-
sal possibilities loomed in the fore-
ground yesterday.
1. Joel Tauber's, '57 proposal to
give $1,500 to the Free University
of Berlin account and the approxi-
mately $3,000 remaining to a
scholarship fund for students in
campus activities.
Discussed heatedly at SL's meet-
ing last Wednesday, Tauber's pro-
posal will be on the floor when the
next meeting opens.
2. Paul Dormont's, '55, proposal
for using all remaining SL money
to set upga fund for loans to non-
profit groups and associations
whose purpose is to provide goods
and services to students.
3. A proposal, mentioned briefly
yesterday, to appropriate at least

posals Made for SL Fund

to the Free University of Berlin ac-
count was turned down by the Leg-
islature in favor of Tauber's schol-
arship plan.
Dormont's trust fund plan re-
jected by SL's finance committee
last Sunday received a shot in the
arm Thursday when Inter-Cooper-
ative Council offered direct sup-
port to the plan.
Dormont's trust fund to be con-
trolled in part by students for the
needs of the students, is designed
to make loans to students inter-
ested in fostering or continuing
non-profit organizations at the
University.
ICC Favors Fund
ICC resolved favoring the estab-
lishment of a loan fund in aid of
non-profit enterprises serving the
needs of students and urged SL to
allocate its residue funds substan-

tially as suggested in Dormont's
trust fund plan.
If SL allocates $4,500 to the trust.
fund and if Lhe fund proves insuf-
ficient for the aid of a group deem-
ed worthy by both the trust fund's
trustees and the ICC, the ICC shall
consider:
a. lending a sum not to exceed
$2,000 to the trust fund in order
that such a group or association
may be aided, or
b. lending a sum not to exceed
$1,000 to such a group or associa-
tion directly, or
c. other action in aid of such an
association as the circumstances of
the case may dictate.
Reiterates Support
Stefan Vail, Grad., who spoke
in support of Dormont's plan at
SL meeting Wednesday and at the
finance committee meeting Sunday
reiterated his sunnort vesterdav.

'SMART POLITICS'
Prof. Mus grave Gives
Views on Tax Proposal

By DIANE LABAKAS
The Democratic income tax pro-
posal, passed yesterday in the
House, was cited as a smart po-
litical move for the Democrats by
Prof. Richard Musgrave of the
economics department.
The bill which would cut per-

ed Prof. Musgrave. "If we do, it
would mean a tax cut over five
billion dollars."
The argument behind the Dem-
ocratic proposal, asserted Prof.
Musgrave, is that an income tax
cut would increase consumer ex-
penditure while the Republican
idea is that a cornoration tax re-

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