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March 24, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-03-24

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NO RUSHING CHANGE
See Page 4

CI r

Latest Deadline in the State

:4Ia it

CLOUDY, COLDER

VOL. LXV, No. 121 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1955

SIX PAGES

Ban Causes
Conference
! V 'E "

SGC Considers
.n .0.i

,o

Cancellation
Ban on Oppenheimer
Cited at Washington U
SEATTLE (R) - The University
of Washington announced yester-
day it has been forced to cancel
an important scientific conference
April 7-8 because of its ban against
Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer.
The University said seven of
eight Eastern scientists who were
to have led the conference signed
a round-robin letter refusing to
appear because of the Oppenheim-
er ban.
Cited 'Governmental Relationship',
Dr. Henry Schmitz, university
president, recently barred Oppen-
heimer's appearance as a guest
lecturer in the spring because of
what he termed the atomic physi-
cist's "governmental relationship."
Oppenheimer was denied access
last year to atomic secrets on se-
curity grounds.
The "conference, listed as a
"Symposium on the Molecular Ba-
sis of Enzyme Action," had been
expected to draw more than 200
scientists from all parts of, the
country, said Dr. Hans Neurath,
head of the university Medical
School's Department of Biochem-
istry.
Scientists Listed

By DAVE BAAD
First steps were taken last night toward administrative organi-
zation of Student Government Council.
After presentation by Hank Berliner, '56, SC voted to send
his proposed new admxinistrative structure to a special committee.

Government Regents Set Poll Finds MSC Name
Einds Market Ais Arport
Investigation Supervisors hange Disliked at 'I;
Baruch Appears By2 yAN
BALast Aples B pecial to 1hIe Daily
Ais Last Witness -BELLEVILLE --The University 'Ia 11ate 11C bfnl116R

l

B~oard of Rk~egents were made Ad-!
,,tJ.1oU±au. 1i..- .Rnrivy tofLte,, sanw,

I -m.J %.w W%

-n- ww -LJL - 6 lk IL- JL U, J- -JL SAL l

The committee will report back to SGC as "soon as possible." WASHINGTON (AP)-Bernard M. RunAirport Orinance last nigh t.
Containing many features of Student Legislature's structure, the Baruch, adviser to presidents, In its second public hearing, the
proposal provides for three standing committees-public relations called for "an effective shield of In
and elections, campus affairs, and human and international welfare. defense" yesterday. He also called Joint Willow Run Airport Zoning
Representative Coordinator Planned for replacing the fear of inflation Board unaimouslya Capbel o
An administrative wing headed by an administrative coordinator, with the confidence of stability. make the Regents the administra-
a National Student Association Coordinator, a finance committee, Preserve Credit, Security tive and enforcement agency.
and a nominating and interviewing committee for appointments to He told the Senate Banking The ordinance itself has not yet
boards (i.e. Cinema Guild) under SGC, are also propsed in the reconm- Committee: "If we do not preserve been passed by the zoning board.
mended structure. our national security and our na- Purpose Given
Under Berliner's plan a special representative coordinator is sug- tionalacredit,uthen nothing can The purpose of the ordinance is
have lasting value.1 puos
gested to coordinate work of all appointees to special committees, Bdto give safety to airportipersonnel
(i.e. appointments to Academic Freedom sub-committee). Bar uch, who made millions in an epei eieta itit
SWall Street, was the final witness Iadpol nrsdnildsrcsI
The special committee headed by Berliner will concentrate on !aIs the tnd upithees around the field.I
defining composition for committees proposed in the structure, mak- weeks of sometimes stormy putrec Campbell said "Investigation
ing provisions for appointing members to the committees, and de- weeks o s the st-my public shows the ordinance will not cause
______________hearings on the 18-month boomIloeigrrmvaofnybid
--fining to whom committees should in the stock market. lowering or removal of any build-
A mbe responsible. ings or trees."
A'i I1 e titutionsCmmitteeCe g Chairman JabesW i a t Itdoesplacedefiniteheight
SGC also agreed that the Con- (D.-Ark.) said the hearings dis-
stitutions Committee.Calendaring closed no major abusesin market itations and minor land use re-
Committee and University Housing activity, adding: "I didn't expect strictions upon lands within a 10-
HCommitteeshould be made re- to find any when we started." mile radius from the airport's cen-
sponsible directly to the Council, ter.
To Maintain Cinema Guild Cause Confidence Loss Not Restrict Housing
Senator Homer Capehart, (R.-
1? eBycunaminous vote SGC voted Ind.), said he still thought the in- Darrell S. Downey, of the Mich-
to accept SL recommendation quiry was designed "to embar- igan Department of Aeronautics
quir va desgne to mba- Isaid, This ordinance is not in-
Cinema Guild be maintained un- rass the Eisenhower Administra- tend, to rrinctei nt hu-
If we think we have good is- der the Council in the same form tion and to cause people to lose iene"s
sues in 1956, we should charge as under SL. confidence in the economy."
against the leader of the party and All major policy decisions will The effects it will have on fu-
! !l.b aeb h oni u h In inviting Baruch- to testify, the I ure construction will be to limit
directly involve the President in bemade by the Council, but the Committee asked for his views on to 500 feet any building construc-
the campaign." Cininity Gul oard has, spon- "whether present levels of stock tion or trees which are within four
fsibility for choosing movies, spon- prices and recent acceleration ofto1mieofhecnrladg
This was Lt. Gov. Philip A. sors and manager for the Guild. prices cndstiutnt afiel.rUndrnfou to 10 miles of the center landing
Hart's prescription for political Under recommendation Cinema stock market prices constituted a ,field. Under faur miles the height
Hart'sr escriptin fr olitlGuild is only student organization potential danger to the economy." limitation will decrease to a maxi-
victory in 1956 as he outlined it to ,Guilde isws onlyr sstudentllownorganizationnsec
yesterday's Young Democrat meet- authorized to present a regular No one knows whether stock mum allowance of 25 feet in sec-
program of movies for an admis- prices pre too high today," Baruch tions adjacent to the airport.
ing. sion fee, said. Campbell noted that the effects
"We've got to say-'now here's On a motion by Daily Managing If general economic and securi- on land use would be negligible. He
the man directly responsible," he Editor Gene Hartwig, '55, SGC ty policies are sound, he told the said, "Use of lights that would
said, voted last night to use East Quad- committee, "the stock market will conflict with airport landing lights
Above Break-Even Point rangle facilities for temporary adjust to them and we will not would be prohibited."
Noting that President Dwight D. home of SGC. need to worry about a possible Few Conflicts Seen
Eisenhower's popularity seems To Use Library collapse of the market." Also the installation of high fre-
"well above the break-even point," SGC will iicntry nP ,,,nIFactors in Rise quenv eauirnt su a r

:
I
,
r
t
I
f

The men who signed the refu-
sal letter are Robert A. Alberty, as-
sociate professor of chemistry,
University of Wisconsin.; Korad
Bloch, professor of biochemistry,
Harvard University; David E.
Green, professor of enzyme chem-
istry, University of Wisconsin; Ar-
thur Kornberg, professor of micro-
biology, Washington University of
St. Louis; Henry A. Lardy, profes-
sor of biochemistry, University of
Wisconsin; William H. Steam, a
member of the Rockefeller Insti-
tute for Medical Research, and
Bert L. Vallee, associated with the
Biophysics Research Laboratory at

-Daily-Fred Day
CASE CLUB SEMI-FINALISTS--Winners in the semi-final round
of the Henry M. Campbell competition, sponsored by the law
school, were John Appel, '56L, George Ewing, '56L, Howard
Downs, '56L, and Julius Poppinga, '56L. Pictured in the competi-
tion is Roger Kidston '57L. The final round is April 23.
No Collapse for Russia
Indicated in Near Future'

7
9
,
1
3
t
z

Harvard.
Eighth Scientist Declines ;
The eighth scientist, Charles S.I
Hanes, professor of biochemistry
at the University of Toronto, did
not sign the letter but indicated to
the university he had similar rea-
sons for not particip4ting in the
conference.
The letter expressed the view
that refusal to hire Oppenheimer
had "clearly placed the University1
of Washington outside the com-
munity of scholars."
Dr. Schmitz commented that the
university's action had been mis-;
understood. He said no question1
of academic freedom is involved.
Grade Schools
ra fl IRd r A n

+ ilua ae new 1oary
Lt. Gov. Hart described him as room located in the basement of Baruch told the committee two
liberal but conservative, bold but East Quadrangle for general office main factors in the economy
safe, cooperative but not compro- space and the East Quad Council caused the general rise in the price
mising.". room for meetings. level of stocks.
Last year's election indicated East Quad Council voted to let They were, he said, "the dra-
that the voting shift to the Re- SGC use the space at its meeting matic expansion and improvement
publican Party in 1952 was not Tuesday. SGC will pay $100 a of so many industries," and "the
permanent, Homer Cooper of the month for the space to the East cumulative effects of the infla-
Survey Research Center said. In Quad Council. tionary policies which have been
1954 the people seemed to vote ac- East Quad Council is In debt followed over the last decade and.
cording to party loyalty, mainly $3,800 to the University for con- a half."
Democratic, rather than on the struction of the library and ad- "If any economic danger threat-
basis of attraction to issues or joining rooms as part of Opera- ens today, it will be found not in
candidates. tion Ransom. the stock. market itself but in the
A higher proportion of Repub- Temporary SGC chairman John effects of this inflationary he-
licans vote than do Democrats, he Baity, '55, set up a five member tage," he added.
said. "The Democrats will win if committee last night to study pos- tgh de,
they get to the polls." sible by-laws for the new student
Korean War Role government. 111?Rec ive
Hartwig suggested consideration aa e
Cooper emphasized the role of ofab-a aigSCato
the Korean War issue played inofab-wmkigSC ctn
the 1952 election. Other issues take effect immediately beforefin- O.en A w ard
e 95 eletion Othr isuesal Review Board approvalW } N gQ
might now arise which the people Review Board could stop any ac-
would not consider President Ei- tion taken on measures immed- Dave Baad, '56, was chosen yes-
sen oer the best man to handle, iately by disapproving SGC vote. terday as winner of the $170
Delay in some cases might ser- Wendy Owen Memorial Award.
Americans consider the Republi- iously hamper success of SGC ac- Given annually to a Daily staff
cans strongest on issues of inter- tion, Hartwig said. The Review member, the award was set up in
national affairs, Cooper observed, Board has four days to consider memory of Wendy Owen, former
while Democrats have the edge on a measure before taking veto Daily night. editor who died in
economic issues. action. the summer of 1951. Constructive
"This is a party that's going _-contribution to the campus com-

ee By DIANE ABAKAS
welding machines would be re- y
stricted if it interferred with land Information gathered from for-
to air communications." He com- mer Russian citizens indicates
mented, however, that there would that there will be no collapse of,
probably be very few conflicting the Soviet Union in the near fu-,
cases. ture, Harvard University's Prof.
To handle the variances from Alex Inkeles, said yesterday,
the zoning regulations, the zoning Director of the Russian Research
board is authorized to establish a Center which conducted inter-
Board of Appeals. The appeal views of former Russian citizens#
board which will consist of five ap- in 1950-51, Prof. Inkeles said in
pointees was to be established at Rackham Amphitheater that de-
last night's meeting. Since the only spite the injustices suffered by;
two suggestions for the appoint- many of the people all tended to
ments were made itwas necessary show some allegiance to the wel-
to postpone nomination until the fare state.
next meeting. Felt System Misapplied
Townships Effected "These citizens who refused to
Campbell recommended, "The return to Russia after World War
Sfiv n chA11 rn a f nrlnIrT ___ . .

to personal situations by the gov-
ernment.
They also objected to the gov-
ernment's feeling that the average
citizen was inert and therefore
had to be pushed to get a job
done," asserted Prof. Inkeles.
Constant Sacrifice
Disapproval of constant sacri-
fice necessary to reap few large
material rewards were frowned
upon by the people, Prof. Inkeles
said.
He added that many of the peo-
ple opposed the frightful toll of
responsibility that they were sub-
jected to.
Manufacturers, who were sub-
ject to arrest or "dockment" of
pay, and doctors, responsible for
the issuing of only necessary sick
leaves to workers, were examples
cited by Prof. Inkeles of people
affected by this policy.
Importance of the welfare state
to those former citizens and their
hostility to capitalism were some
of the regime's strong points,
mentioned by Prof. Inkeles.

Bill Moved
To Judiciary,
Committee
'No Implications'
Seen by Hatcher
By MURRY FRYMER
Almost twice as many Univer-
sity students oppose the proposed
Michigan State College-to Univer-
sity name change as favor it it
was found yesterday, but a large
segment of the campus, popula-
tion just "doesn't care."
A Daily random sample of stu-
dent opinion questioning 273 cam-
pus students revealed that 51 per
cent (139) oppose the change, 26,
per cent '(71) favor it, and 23 per
cent (63) prefer to remain neu-
tral.
Many of those opposing said,
however, that it was the similarity
of names, not the title "Univer-
sity" to which they objected.
Hope Dimmed in Senate
In Lansing, meanwhile, a Uni-
versity attempt to defeat the Sen-
ate bill which would establish
Michigan State University looked
considerably dimmer yesterday,
By amajority of two, the Sen-
ate decided to send the MSU bill
to the Judiciary Committee, in-
stead of the Education Commit-
tee where it would normally'go.
The bill's backers, fearing that
the Education committee headed
by Sen. Don Vander Werp (R-Frm-
mont) would kill it, were highly
optimistic about the switch.
Headed by Sen. Harry F. Hittle
(R-East Lansing), five of the seven
Judiciary members were reported
ready to report the bill out.
Will Give 'U' Hearing
Hittle said the committee could
not consider the measure until
next week.
"Of course, we will give the Uni-
versity of Michigan people a hear-
ing if they ask for one," he said,
"We always grant requests for
hearings."
President Harlan H. Hatcher
said yesterday he saw "no impli-
cations" in the Senate move. One
of the University protests concern-
ing House Education committee
action on the bill was that it al-
lowed no hearing before report-
ing it to the floor..
'U' Student Opinions
Opinions voiced by students here
in The Daily poll were similar to
those established by others fav-
oring and opposing the name
change.
Those favoring pointed to MSC'>s
qualifications for University stat-
us, while many of those opposed
said that there would be too much
resulting confusion,
Those who didn't care called the
matter "ridiculous," "trifling" or
blamed the Regents "for making
fools of themselves."
In favor, Shirley Glassner, '58,
said that "people home in New
Jersey call it Michigan State and
don't even know it's not a univer-
sity."
MSC Doesn't Fit Bill
On the other side, one student
said "the connotation of the word

x " "G in Y l

I'
S
1

x'
t,
Y

Salk Vaccine
Plans have been set up to vac-
cinate all first and second grade
school children in Washtenaw
County with Salk vaccine, if it is
nrnved effectivP Cnit T-ast

nve men snouda come from -the
townships most effected by the or-
dinance and at least one should
have a good knowledge of aero-
nautics."
The major cities in these town-#
ships include Ann Arbor, Plym-
outh, Livonia, and Ypsilanti.
At their next meeting, April 6,
the zoning board will act on the
important issues of adopting the
ordinance and appointing the
Board of Appeals.j

II did so not because they ob-
jected to the Communist system
but because they felt the system
was being misapplied by bad
men," remarked Prof. Inkeles.
He said the ex-Russian citizens
objected to-the many unnecessary
arrests, stress of national goals at
the domestic expense, and contin-
uous appliance of political terms

mentioned by Prof. Inkeles.

atest Civil Defense Strategy

pjuvtutu tave, uounuy eai nplaces," Margaret Price, national
Director Otto Engleke said yester- committeewoman from Michigan
day, told the YD's. She expressed en-
Vaccinations will be adminis- couragement at the large number
tered, without charge, starting the of young governors in the party.
last week in April or the first week "If Stevenson wants the nomi-
in May, depending on when vac- nation, he has it," Mrs. Price said
cine is made available, Dr. Eng- of the 1956 campaign picture.
leke reported. Lt. Gov. Hart qualified the re-
Three shots will be given each maik by adding, "if his attitude
child. After the first shot, there doesn't change he won't get the
is a week's wait before the sec- nomination." Ig I
ond. Final shot is given one month Commentin Go Willi '
after the second. Dr. Engleke said Cmetng on Gov. Wliams'
afer telecnd.hr.cEnglekensaid-chances for higher office, he said
he believed the vaccination pro- "until a person like that is reject-,
gram could be completed by early ed, I always believe there's a great
June, possibility."

Debate on Treaties
PARIS (4)-The French Senate
opened its debate yesterday on the
West German rearmament trea-
ties.
Ratification by the Senate, or
Council of the Republic, is ex-
pected to complete French parlia-
mentary discussion.
That is the last big obstacle to
putting guns back ri the hands of
Germans.
A half dozen other countries
still must ratify one or another of
the treaties, but no difficulty is
in prospect.

munityAis major criteria, for the
award.
Baad is a night editor on TheI
Daily staff, and a member of
Sphinx, junior men's honorary.
He is vice-president elect of the
literary college senior class, and a
member of Delta Upsilon frater-]
nity. .
Members of the award commit-
tee were: Dean of Men Walter B.
Rea; Dean of Women Deborah
Bacon; Daily Managing Editor
Eugene Hartwig, '55; Daily Wo-
men's Editor Roz Shlimovitz, '55;
and Daily Sport's Editor Dave Liv-
ingston, '55.

Kauper Appointed Emphasizes Evacuation Plans
Prof. Paul G. Kauper of the
University Law School, was ap- (EIT'S N oTde :This article, fourth in a series of seven, discusses rea-
pone ote C m iteo c- sons behind civil defense evacuation strategy.)}
pointed to the Committee on.Aca- '1
demic Freedom and Tenure by the By DICK SNYDER
Association of American Law It is foolish to talk any more about staying in a city to duck and
School Executive Committee, take cover during an enemy attack.
Wesley A. Sturges, president of In a recent release of material on the destruction potential of
the Association of American Law the hydrogen bomb, Federal Civil Defense Administrator Val Peter-
Schools, announced yesterday the son said that personal protection depends more than ever on dis-
appointmet of a number of im-
portant Association committees. tance from the target area,.{
Included among these commit- Shelters Within Four-Mile Radius Useless
tees is the onp to which Prof. It is estimated that shelters within a four-mile radius of the'bomb
Kauper was appointed. detonation will be useless, and it is impossible to tell how many miles
<will be added to this conservative

As now established, the plan_
calls for cooperation between many
medical units. NOGOD EFFEC
County Medical Society will
sponsor the vaccination program
while organization will be taken
over by the Health Department. alta P a
Actual vaccinations will be giv-
en by practicing physicians in By DONNA HANSON
Washtenaw County with, Dr. Eng-1
leke said, possible help from resi- Two University faculty mem-
dent physicians at University Hos- bers commented yesterday that
pital. no good effects internationally
Local chapter of National Foun- i would come from the publication
dation for Infantile Paralysis will I of the Yalta Papers.
provide volunteer workers and Concerning international effects
sterilization of equipment will be
tkn care of by St. Joseph's hos- the release of the documents might
taken have, Prof. Daniel Wit of the po-
"Everybody's helping out - the litical science department, said,
vaccination program requires a "I can see no possible internation-
lot of work," Dr. Engleke com- al good that can be derived
menited. k . from the release of these papers.
1m4en..t.ted.,...J. :. __ s _

TS FORESEEN:

tpers Discussed by 'U' Faculty Members

figure when now restricted mater-
ial is released.
Also, radioactive fallout, the lat-
est announced clanger contained in
the bomb, is altering many opin-
ions concerning citizens' safety
outside of these "most affected"
areas.

changes in international affairs ."
The controversial papers con-
cern the Big Three Conference
held at Yalta in Feb. 1945. At the
conference of President Roose-
velt, Prime Minister Churchill and
Premier Stalin, Russia had agreed
to enter the Japanese war within
two or three months after the de-
feat of Germany, which came
May 7, 1945. Russia entered the
war against Japan three days aft-
er the atomic bomb was dropped

.cna
time Far East commander said said that the international reac- { difficult to see why these papers Strategy Changed
yesterday that "had my views been tion to the disclosure of the Yalta were ieleased, "unless it was for Bte a
requested with reference to Yal- conference 'has caused attempts er eas, nesitws r Because of these facts, our civil
requste wih rfernceto al-conerece as ausd aemp~ Idomestic political purpboses. It, defense strategy has undergone a
ta I would most emphatically have to publish reports of the Potsdam, can't have any good internation- radical change. It has transgressed
recommended against bringing the Tehran and Cairo conferences this a' effe jng gom eations rom anelit advoan
Sovit ito he aciic ar t tht yar o b abndoed.al effects judging from reactions, from an unrealistic advocation of
Soviet into the Pacific war at that year to be abandoned.infrincptlththe'-puicslestohemepr-
late date." He added that he sent . Campaign Ammunition in foreign capitals that the re- public shelters to the more prac-
a message to Secretary of War Commenting on the effect theselease of the documents produced." tical dispersion and evacua'tion
Henry L. Stimson on or about Dec. papers might have on domestic Comments arising out of Wash- plans.
13, 1941 urgently recommending politics, John P. White, of the Uni- ington have been to the effect that It is hoped that in the not too
that Russia enter the war against versity political science depart- the Yalta papers had been made distant future we will be able to
Japan after Pearl Harbor, but "I ment, said, "It is a little early to public for political reasons. Ac- receive alerts from a radar detec-
received no reply." say. The Republicans evidently cording to Senate Democratic tion system far in advance of the
f~n~rrnrztalrnttnrrrcr haci hniah i {xmirlcii"l? l .fl Larnon anJohnson. m-Tex.)I P1 -omv' .,a;rial in he Uita

'University' is that you can get
the highest scholastic level pos-
sible. Obviously, TASC doesn't fit
the bill."
"My mail has already been sent
to the University of Michigan
State in Lansing," one student
complained. "This would increase
such mistakes."
ReamCruthers, '57, said that "the
subjects they teach and the grad-
uate school status, plus custom
puts me against it."
And with a gleam, Dudley Chap-
man '56, okayed a name change
to "Moo U."
YR's Send Telegram
Also getting into the act, the
Young Republicans wired all 23
GOP state senators to vote against
the proposed name change.
The wire said: "The University
YR Club, which is the largest YR
club in the state, has members
representing every corner of Mich-
igan. We strongly opposed the pro-

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