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May 07, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-07

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Development Council Plan
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Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXV, No. 151 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1955

FOUR PAGES

Nationalists
Sow Mines
Near Reds
Move To Thwart
Possible Invasion
TAIPEI, Formosa (R)-The Na-
tionalists disclosed yesterday they
have sown mines in waters close
to Red China to thwart any inva-
sion moves against offshore is-
lands and to choke off shipping to
the Red port of Foochow.
The minefields were laid around
islands which the Nationalists
hold as close as four miles to the
mainland.
The move freshly underscored
Nationalist intent to hold on to
the islands. Foreign Minister
George Yeh is reported to have
assured the Legislative Yuan Par-
liament yesterday that the gov-
ernment resolutely opposes any
idea of a cease-fire in Formosa
Strait.
T Yeh was quoted as repeating as-
surances there would be no Na-
tionalist withdrawal from the off-
shore islands, where there has
been both Red air and artillery
action this week.
Nationalist quarters did not say
flatly the minefields were laid in
territorial waters of Red China but
this would seem inevitable. They
said there was no need to notify
other countries since it has been
made clear for years that ships
trading with Red China must do
so at their own risk.
The Nationalists believe the Reds
have been getting through with
jet fuel and other war supplies to
Foochow despite the vigil of gar-
risons off the Fukien Province
coast in the Matsu Island group.
l Settlement
Near in 54
Day Strike
WASHINGTON ()--Chairman
Francis A. O'Neill Jr., of the Na-
tional Mediation Board said short-
ly before midnight yesterday the
chances appeared good for a set-
tlement of the 54-door Louisville
& Nashville Railroad strike.
"We're talking business," O'Neill
said, "the flare up Thursday night
over the shooting of a striker is
all over with."
O'Neill mentioned that com-
1 pany negotiators had reported a
train wreck yesterday.
Dynamite set off under a freight
train derailed five diesel units and
12 cars near Corbin, Ky. late yes-
terday. In another dynamiting, the
L&N tracks were bent, derailing
three freight cars en route from
Knoxville, Tenn., to Corbin. No
one was hurt in either incident.
Asked if he looked for any set-
tlement Friday night, O'Neill said:
"Oh, yes, we're right at it."
Smouldering tempers in the
strike erupted into pistol fire
Thursday night and yesterday,
leaving one striker dead in Ten-
nessee and another seriously
wounded in Kentucky.
Disputes Rage
Over Recent
Appropriations

LANSING (P)--Sen. Elmer R.
Porter (R-Blissfield) lashed back
at Gov. G. Mennen Williams today
in a dispute over the si.e of the
appropriation for mental health
purposes.
Sen. Porter, 'chairman of the
t Senate Appropriations Committee,
said the Governor "should be
ashamed for not telling the people
the truth" about the appropria-
tions.
Gov. Williams had said it was
a "real shock" to see the size of
the 'cuts in his recommendations
to the Legislature, especially in
the money allotted for hospital
personnel.
* * *
East Lansing (P) - The State
Board of kgriculture has asked for
a hearing before the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee to protest
cuts in the appropriation planned
for Michigan State College.
"The cuts," the Board said, "so
radically reduce the funds request-

Diem Seeks Polio Vaccine Delivery
Recognition
As Republic Halted by Government
Sure of Backinio
ByT Free Asia ]

-Daily-John Hirtzei
MICHIGAUMUA INITIATES huddle against Tappan oak while warriors drag a fighting paleface
across lawn. Once a year warriors don their warpaint, whoop and holloa and carry out traditional
initiation ceremonies. Climax of afternoon festivities for palefaces is duckwalking seven flights of
stairs to the top of the Union.

SAIGON, South Viet Nam ur-
A government informant said yes-
terday South Viet Nam will pro-
claim herself a republic if assured
backing by France, Britain and
the United States.
The attitude of these powers,
the source close to Premier Ngo
Dinh Diem said, is the only
stumbling block to the Mouth's rev-
olutionary move to depose Chief
of State Bao Dai.
The informant said Diem's gov-
ernment is confident of quick rec-
ognition from such non-Commu-
nist Asian nations as Japan, the
Philippines. Nationalist China,
South Korea, Cambodia and Thai-
land.
Officials To Meet
U.S. Secretary of State Dulles
and French and British officials
will discuss South Viet Nam po-
litical developments in Paris this
weekend. Bao Dai also is expected
to be on hand with a personal
appeal to France and the United
States to keep him in power.
The President of South Viet'
Nam's Revolutionary Committee,
Nguyen Bao Toan, said yesterday
that as long as Bao Dai remains
as Chief of State there can be noj
lasting friendship between France
and this country.
"Not Anti-French"

Atom Blast
Result Seen
14 Test City
SURVIVAL CITY, Nev. (i)-Civ-1
il defense experts prodded into the
shredded wreckage of this atom-r
blasted town yesterday and learn-
ed where and how you would dieI
-or survive - in a nuclear attack.i
Ripped and crumpled debris of
some homes, like two which were
standing less than a mile from
Thursday's mighty atomic explo-
sion, made clear that none would
have lived in them. The manne-
quin families in them "died"-to
a man. Force of the blast was equal
to 35,000 tons of TNT. The bombs
that leveled Hiroshimo and Naga-
saki had the power of 20,000 tons.
Two other homes, about equally
near, bore up better. Their walls
and flat roofs withstood the bat-
tering. But the awful force of the
atomic storm had swept their in-
teriors into windrows of fittings
and furniture, made the house
hollow shells.'-
Powerful Weapon
Radiation would have been a
powerful weapon against any per-
sons above ground and exposed
within the 4,700-foot area.
Harold L. Goodwin, test direc-
tor of the Federal Civil Defense
Administration, said that, "Most
people above ground within this
area would have died." He esti-'
mated a probably fatal dose of 400
roentgens hit the front line of
homes at 4,700 feet.
Flying Debris Danger
Some persons would have been'
hurt, perhaps fatally, by flying de-
bris, too, he said. But those in shel-
ters in the 4,700-foot area prob-
ably would -have been safe.
An inspection of shelters in the'
homes bore hijn out. In the two
flattened homes on Doomsday
drive, four shelters were uncrack-
ed.
Tower Collapsed
One 150-foot radio tower col-
lapsed at midsection and toppled
to the ground. But another, of
similar dimensions and construc-
tion and located at roughly the
same distance, remained upright,
though bent. The transmitter
building escaped with some rough
buffeting and CD repairmen said
the stationhcould be made opera-
tive in an hour or two.
A test home 5,500 feet from the
explosion, built specially to with-
stand blast, showed a smashed
front, all windows blasted into
pebble-size shapes of glass, the in-
terior ripped by the passing of the
shock wave. The roof was gone.
Dulles Sees
'New Europe'
WASHINGTON (P)-- Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles de-
clared yesterday that "a new Eu-
rope,'*united, free and secure" is
assured with Germany's entry into
the North Atlantic Alliance.
Dulles took off for Paris later
with a party of advisers in Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower's four-
engine aircraft, Columbine. He
had conferred with the President
earlier in the day on problems of

Hatcher Presents Culture
Plans for Michigan Week
By DICK SNYDER-
Plans for cultural activities during Michigan Week, May 15-21,
were presented at a press conference held yesterday by University
President Harlan, H. Hatcher.
Present were Erich A. Walter, assistant to the President, and
members of the Cultural Materials Committee.
Opening the informal meeting in the Regents' Conference Room,
President Hatcher said, "The states have matured culturally more
rapidly than the citizens are aware."
Week Offers Chance
Michigan Week, he continued, offers us a chance "to recognize'
'what is in our own backyard with-
out being entirely provincial about
C_ TU Eit."
The President called on various
1 .members of the Committee to dis-
B ru cuss their thoughts and plans on
the Week.
In B attle Cultural aspects discussed were
architecture, community theaters;
fine arts, literature, Michigan folk-
I lore, and Music.
U f M ovies .Members of the Cultural Mate-
rials Committee are Chairman Lee
A. White, director of public rela-
By MICHAEL BRAUN tions, Cranbrook, Bloomfield Hills;
and BOB JONES Michael Church, supervisor-of the
University's special projects ex-
Culture had a battle last night- tension service; Garnet R. Gar-
it was Shakespeare, four to one. rison, director of television at the
The contest was fair. Both com- University; Prof. Robert F. Haugh
batants on the "silver screen" and Prof..Ivan H. Walton of the
came into town with equal fan- English department; Prof. May-
fare. -nard Klein of the music depart-
"Ma and Pa Kettle" featured ment; Prof. Hugh Z. Norton of
tropical scenery, swaying hula the speech department; and How-
girls and good, clean fun. ell Taylor, Ann Arbor architect.
"Prince of Players" offered the
Bard., Prime Minister
Ruth Benjamin, 56, one of the
2500 who watched Richard Bur-
ton soliloquize as Edwin Booth, To Receive Deg
thought "Prince" a finer film.
Over at Ma and Pa Kettle, there Field Marshall P. Pibulsong-
was no line. There was hardly gram, Thailand's Prime Minister,
anybody. An occasional urchin will receive an honorary Doctor
would bound out of the big glass of Civil Law degree today.
doors, laughing hysterically. The ceremony will take place
An employee of the theater of- at Clements Library with Univer-
fering Ma and Pa said that busi- sity President Harlan H. Hatcher
ness was "bad." making. the presentation. .
Two hardy patrons emerged. The Thailand official spent yes-
When asked why he had chosen terday touring the campus includ-
thp Kttlpcnr ShnkP~~r ha ina viitc ntamz Pnm

-Daily-John Hirtzel
MOBY BENEDICT trots across the plate to be greeted by team-
mates after slugging an eighth inning two-run homer to give
Michigan its 4-2 victory over Iowa yesterday.

But Scheele
Says Only
Temporarily
Approved Vaccine
Shots To Continue
By The Associated Press
The federal government's pro-
gram for approving Salk polio vac-
cine for shipment has been brought
to a temporary standstill while a
top-level scientific conference re-
views production and safety stan-
dards.
Surgeon Gen. Leonard A. Scheele
disclosed t h i s yesterday. He
stressed it does not mean the vac-
cine is "under suspicion." He ex-
plained that the government mere-
ly wants to use "every conceivable
safeguard."
He urged that inoculation pro-
grams throughout the nation con-
tinue with vaccine already ap-
proved, and said he was confident
the clearance embargo would be
lifted in a few days.
County Program to Continue
Washtenaw County's polio inoc-
'ulation program will continue un-
til word is received to interrupt it,
Dr. Otto K. Engelke, Washtenaw
County ahealth , director, said at
noon yesterday.
Dr. Engelke said that first round
of shots in Washtenaw County was
completed' yesterday. So far, the
County has no more vaccine for
the second round which issched-
uled to begin May 20, he added.
"Vaccine Excellent"
Scheele, head of the U.S. Public
Health Service, told the House
Bankinsg Committee the vaccine
is excellent despite some 40 cases
of reported polio among children
who have had their first "shots.
He said this is a small number
among the four to six million who
have been inoculated, and added
there is "absolutely no cause for .
alarm."
Michigan first case of suspected
polio in a child who received Salk
vaccine was reported today.
At the same time state officials
said the school vaccination pro-

"We are not anti-Frenc
are anti-Colonialist," the
faced, bespectacled revolu
said in an interview. "The
have imposed Bao Dai
against our will. He lives fa
his people on the French.
and is ignorant of their

thin- u)
tionary ,
French
on us Benedict's Homer Decisive
r from
Riviera
suffer- By JIM BAADI

,,
f
r

ings." Eight innings gone, one run behind, a man on base. and then a
The French appointed Bao Dai well-hit ball sails over the fence to win the game.
in 1949. Since then he has lived It sounds like a Hollywood script, but this dramatic action ac-
abroad much of the time, mostly .tually took place yesterday afternoon at Ferry Field when Moby Bene-
in his villa at Cannes. He has not dict hit a two-run homer in the bottom of the eighth inning to give
been in Viet Nam for more than Michigan's baseball team enough runs to beat Iowa, 4-2.
a year. Tied For First
Two Vietnamese assemblages_- The victory still did not leave Michigan in sole possession of first
a National Political Congress and place, as Minnesota dropped Michigan State, 3-0 yesterday. The top
another congress of local and pro- berth may be decided today., aO
vincial councilors-called Wednes- Michigan clashes with Minnesota
day for removal of Bao Dais pow- in a crucial doubleheader at Ferry
ers. The Political Congress headed Field at 1:30 p.m.p
by Toan demanded outright that Along with Benedict's "Holly- 7
he be deposed. The other group I wood" homer, yesterday's game
called for him to give his powers featured two pitching perform-
to Premier Diem until a National ances, each of which came near T .1 W1n*
Assembly could be elected as su- perfection. Before showing signs of NOtch ,
preme authority, tiring in the seventh Iowa's ace,
Bill Schoof, faced 20 helpless look-
i ing Wolverine batters without giv- D efeat N U
of Thailand ing up a hit.
Clark Shines
.w-. a Y T w., w:Bt:DIANE Y na YAKA G

I

ree From CL

Also present will be Prince Sur-I
achatra Chatrachai and Princess
Rajda Isasena Chatrachai, also of
Thailand, who stopped off en
route to Austin, Texas, where they
are students at the University of'
Texas.j
Today marks the first day's ob-
servance of International Week,
running through next Saturday.

An equal performance was turn-
edl in by Michigan's Jim Clark,
who relieved starter Don Poloskey
in the second inning after the lat-
ter had allowed two runs. Clark
pitched a magnificent ball game in:
his relief role, allowing only two
hits and striking out five men.
After the brief Hawkeye scor-
ing spree in the first two innings,
when they picked up their two runs
on four hits, two sacrifices and
Michigan's only error, the game
1 A- -1- n in n . fin i- i+1Har ,

By DIANE LABAKAS
Michigan's powerful tennis team'
emerged with its first Big Ten
victory of the season yesterday,
trouncing Northwestern, 8-1.
Highlighting the match was
sophomore Barry MacKay's im-
pressive 3-6, 6-1, 6-2,, win over
the Wildcats' number one singles
man Al Kuhn, 1954 Big Ten sin-
gles champion.
After dropping the first set due
to frequent double-faults and
j careless errors in volleying, Mac-

DETROIT (RP)-The CIO Oil,
Chemical and Atomic Workers
Unionyesterday voted to ac-
cept a new contract with
Parke, Davis & Co., ending the
threat of a strike in the man-
ufacture of Salk polio vaccine.
The vote was not announced.
However, a union spokesman
said 1,500 of the 2,000 members.
of the Union Local attended
the meeting and that the vote
was "virtually unanimous" for
acceptance.

I'

Le ne es over oa espeare, ne
paused, looked at his date, then
said in a dead voice: "That's a
good question." His date said she
liked it. They walked off.
MA Y FESTIVAL:
Violinist, Bai
By TAMMY MORRISON
The third and fourth concerts
in the 62nd annual May Festival,
sponsored by the University Mu-
sical Society, will be presented to-
day in Hill Auditorium.
At 2:30 p.m., the Philadelphia
Orchestra, under the baton of Eu-
gene Ormandy, will play Rezni-
cek's "Overture to 'Donna Diana,'"
Mozart's "Sinfonia Concertante in
E-flat Major" and Schubert's "Un-
finished" symphony.

ing visi s to the new roenix uL I uevelupeu into a ugnt pitcners -
Memorial Laboratory. Visiting the campus Wednesday dual between Schoof and Clark, Kay suddenly came to life in the gram will continue despite a fed-
Following the morning cere- will be Dr. Fariz Zeiniddini, Syr- until the Wolverines' offensive second set as his service and net eral government order halting re-
mony, President Hatcher will hold ian Ambassador to the United punch came to life in their half volleys began to find their targets lease of any further vaccine pend-
a reception in the official's honor States. of the seventh. with consistency. ing a medical study.
Sa e noSee DIAMONDMEN, Page t.In a vain attempt to save the Scheele testified in opposition
match, Kuhn began to rush the - to various bills which would per-
net more frequently in the third mit federal controls on such things
Ss set only to be beaten back with as the distribution and price of
"no «N 7tl5* ~ l' repeated hair-line placements and the vaccine. He strongly backed
ritone T o A ppear T oday excellent net play by the 6'5" thadministraton'spln-state
RouI~iaa tn dtitup MacKay, h diitain'pa tt
.The scrappy Northwestern star control of distribution through a
-Tm e ap c omeac eternbeing federally sponsored voluntary pro-
The Festival Youth Chorus, un- a The Associated Press down 5-0, but proved no match gram.
der the direction of Marguerite <<>' SSR To Send Group. . . against MacKay's blistering serve. Federal Control Says Williams
Hood, will sing Viennese folk and
art ongs andl Jgeanne Mitcelk ndMOSCOW-The Soviet govern- Sophomore Mark Jaffe contin- Gov. G. Mennen Williams said
violinst, wil Jbe oithor Mment informed the United States ued to show to fine advantage de- today he favors federal control
zirt'st, Conce No5 isn Amjor."- ~Embassy yesterday it is sending spite an injured back, defeating over distribution of Salk polio vac-
zart s 'Concerto No. 5 i A maJor. a group of farmers and agricul- Paul Bennett in number two cine.
Degree from Barnard tural experts to study Iowa's corn singles, 6-4, 6-1. Replying to a question from the
M i b p?; and hog growing methods as an See MACKAY, Page 3 Council of State Governments,
Iss whnche wa fiand hs official delegation Williams said the Department of
studied violin with Chester La Fol- As an official delegation theAAccde t Health Education and Welfare
studted vince th C eit. LaF-members will not have to go tO A should assume responsibility for
through fingerprinting to get distribution of the vaccine.
She has appeared three times as £ visas. Under such an arrangement, he
soloist with the New York Philhar- * Causesn u said, the State Health Department'
monic at Lewisohn Stadium. At r1would work hand-in-hand with
a performance there in 1950, she - 4 a n . ToH ayes federal authorities on the a-loca-
received an ovation from the or- BONN. Germany-West Ger-;Lion problem.
man intelligence sources said yes- tinplmadh ned
chestra itself after Nlaying Proko-:man ntellgencesourcs sai;;es Mrs. Samuel Hayes, wife of the Williams said he intends ap-
fieff's Second Violin Concerto. terday there has been a wave of director of Foundation for Re- pointing advisory committees to
Ormandy to Conduct arrests in East Germany because earch on Human Relations, was assist the state, health commis-
At.8:30fpam..an-'andyowll-the Communist regime fears an- seriously injured in a head-on sioner in establishing priorities
turn to the podium to conduct ilr other uprising, auto collision on Plymouth Rd. and methods of distribution.
junt h oimt odc * * * Wded Manufacturing Continues
Couperin's "Overture and Allegro" WILLIAM WARFIELD osWednesday, i Mth Continues
frnmtheRirlp "~n. nltnp Hn~- .. baitoe iTwtto Rontnius Flee.. . University Hospital authorities t Scheele told the banking coin-

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