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May 08, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-08

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CROWDING IN DORMS
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

47Iaiti

j6

PARTLY CLOUDY, COOLER

L. LXV., No. 152 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 8, 1955

SIX PAGES

-Daily-Esther Goudsmit
ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT Erich A. Walter bids fare-
well to Thailand's Pibulsonggram, (right), and family.
Thalan Prime Minister
Receives Honorary Degree
His Excellency Field Marshal P. Pibulsonggram, Thailand's prime
minister, received an honorary doctor of civil law degree from the
University yesterday.
It was the first honorary degree awarded the distinguished Asian
leader during his good-will tour of the United States.
Interested in peacetime uses of atomic energy, the prime minister
visited North Campus to view the Phoenix project.
Arriving at the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory shortly after 10:30
. a.m., he stepped out of his limou-

Wolverine
Nine Splits
Double Bill
Hold First Place Tie
With Minnesota Nine
By DAVE RORABACHER
Rallying in the last inning of
both games yesterday, the Michi-
gan diamondmen split their dou-
ble-header with Minnesota, 3-4
and 6-5.
This leaves the two teams still
tied for first place in the Western
Conference race with identical rec-
ords of seven wins and two losses.
The exciting nightcap was neck-
and-neck down to the finalwire.
The Gophers took the early lead
before Michigan bounced ahead,
4-2, in the fourth inning. After
Minnesota garnered another tally
in the fifth the Wolverines came
back to score an insurance run in
the next stanza which seemingly
sewed up the contest.
Gophers Don't Quit
However, the Gophers refused
to lay down and die. Coming to
bat in the rain-soaked seventh and
final inning, the visitors tallied two
scores on a walk and Darrell
Cochran's homerun over the left-
centerfield fence. A previous extra
base hit was narrowly averted by
Bruce Fox's thrilling snare of Dick
Anderson's hit out to the right-
centerfield barrier.
In the bottom of the seventh,
Fox singled to short followed by
Cline who bunted safely between
the mound and first. Third base-
man Don Eaddy, who had pro-
cured only one hit all afternoon,
then lined a grounder to the
shortstop who fumbled and jug-
gled the ball.
By this time Fox was streaking
toward home. The shortstop final-
ly made the throw to the plate
but the catcher failed to come up
cleanly with the ball and Fox was
safe with the winning run.
See BASEBALL, Page 3
1U.S.'Attached
By Russian
Defense Head
MOSCOW '(I)-Marsha Georgi
Zhukov, Russian defense minist-
er, today accused the United States
of surrounding the Soviet Union
and Red China with military bases
"designed for waging atomic war-
fare."
The former comrade-in-arms of
President Eisenhower and Brit-
ish Field Marshal Lord Montgom-
ery in the campaigns against
Nazism signed a four-column
article in Pravda in connection
with the 10th anniversary of VE
Day. Zhukov himself was in East
Berlin for the anniversary.
He also assailed the United
States for using the first atomic
bombs against Hiroshima and Na-
gasaki killing thousands of "wom-
en, children and old men in cities
which had no military import-
ance."

Top
On

Scientists

To

Vaccine

Effects

i

Official Urges Inoculations
Halt Until Decision Given
Sodden Government Recommendation
Leads to Mixed Reactions in Michigan
WASHINGTON A)-Amid nation-wide perplexity, a group of ex-
perts worked in shirtsleeves around a conference table yesterday on
what to tell the American people today about the Salk anti-polio vac-
cine program.
Surgeon Gen. Leonard A. Scheele had suddenly urged a halt in
the mass inoculations after an all night meeting of top level scientists
Friday night. He said the inoculations should be postponed pending
today's statement, the contents of -

Report
Today

AMERICAN VETERANS of the Elbe scheduled to arrive in Moscow for a World War II reunion.
They have been assured a red-carpet treatment by the Russians. The Americans were among the
firist Western troops to meet Russian soldiers on the Elbe River in Germany ten years ago.
Germ Any' Econo-my Grows
hI - Decade-- After Surrende-r

Le Gallienne
Play Opens
Tomorrow.
Eva Le Gallienne in "The South-
west Corner" will begin the annual
Drama Season at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Adapted from the Mildred Walk-
er novel of the same title by John
Cecil Holm, the comedy-drama will
be the first of five weekly produc-
tions running through June 11.
"The Southwest Corner" was
seen earlier this year on Broadway
where it garnered acclaim for its
players, especially Miss Le Gal-
lienne. As Marcia Elder, she por-
trays a lonely New England spin-
ster who takes a companion for
company only to have the latter
woman take over her life.
Miss Le Gallienne became a
leading star of the stage after
she played Julie in the original
See Picture, Page 6
American version of Molnar's
t "Liliom." Among her other not-
able plays have been "The Cherry
Orchard," "The Swan," "Uncle
Harry," and "Hedda Gabler."
Also from the original New York
production are Enid Markey, Park-
er Fennelly and Ray Boyle. This
season, Miss Markey was seen as
well in the title role of "Mrs. Pat-
terson." Fennelly was a mainstay
of Fred Allen's Allen's Alley, voic-
ing the laconic Titus Moody.
Season tickets to all Drama Sea-
son productions are still available.
Tickets to individual productions
are now on sale at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office.
Opera Stars
T1o Conclude
May Festival
The concluding concerts of the
62nd annual May Festival, spon-
sored by the University Musical
Society, will be presented today in
Hill Auditorium.
At 2:30 p.m., Thor Johnson will
)conduct the Philadelphia Orches-
tra and the University Choral Un-
ion in Orif's "Carmina Burana"
with soloists Lois, Marshall, so-
prano; Leslie Chabay, tenor and
Morley Meredith, baritone.
Following intermission, Grant
Johannesen, pianist, will be the
soloist for Prokofiev's "Concerto
No. 3 in C Major."
At 8:30 p.m., Eugene Ormandy
will return to condrt the Phila-
delphia Orchestra in Bloch's
"Concerto Grosso No. 2" and
E Tehnik ru 'cq " ,-d-n iwn M,_ 4 in

sine, beamed broadly and immed-
iately strode over to greet a group
of Thailand students enrolled at
the University.
Accompanied by 60
A crowd of more than 60 per-
sons accompanied the greying
prime minister on his tour of the
atomic energy research facilities.
During the tour he took part in
a short television interview with1
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher.
At 11:30 the 10-car police-es-
corted caravan arrived in front of
Clements Library on South Uni-
versity.
Accompanying Pibulsonggram in
the caravan, which originated in
Detroit, were Thai and United
States officials.
At the Library President Hat-
cher presented him with the hon-
orary degree while Prof. Hugh Z.
Norton of the speech department
read a citation.
Visit Strengthens Ties
The citation stressed that the
prime minister "in visiting the
Universiy of Michigan, further
strengthens the historic ties that
have long united in mutual under-
standing and trust the peoples of
Thailand and the United States."
It continued, "Through his visit
to the University of Michigan, he
gives added recognition to the
large number of students from
Thailand who look to this institu-
tion as their Alma Mater and who
return to their homelaid better
prepared to serve their people."
Hatchers Hold Reception
A reception was held in the
Hatcher residence following the
Library ceremonies. More than 30
Thai students from the Univer-
sity were invited as guests.
After a luncheon in the Union,
the official party left Ann Arbor
about 2 p.m. for Wayne Major
Airport where, they departed for
Niagara Falls, N.Y.
Pibulsonggram is accompanied
on his United States trip by his
wife, daughter and son-in-law,
and several Thai dignitaries.
While in this area, the prime
minister also visited various auto-
mobile plants in Detroit.
International
Week Begins
Yesterday's visit to the Univer-
sity by Thailand's Prime Minister,
Field Marshall P. Pibulsong, mark-
ed the beginning of International
Week.
The week's festivities will last
through Saturday when they will
culminate in an International Ball,
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Union.
Other events planned include a
trip to Greenfield Village today
anvd an Interational fDinr iiat

By PETE ECKSTEIN
Ten years ago, Harry S. Truman,
President of the United States for
less than a month, announced to
the world the news it had waited
nearly six years to hear.
War in Europe had ended.
Today, a divided Germany, sov-
ereign for less than a week, flexes
her economic muscles and prepares
to rearm, a full partner with many
of her former enemies.
Pride in Recovery
West German newspapers head-
lined the anniversary of the Nazi
surrender. Stories mixed sad mem-
ories of defeat with pride in the
nation's recovery and hope for
the future.
Girl Student
Hurt in Ndew
Arb Incident
Louise Ann Fiber, '56, was the
latest victim of hoodlums in the
Arboretum yesterday.
Miss Fiber was hurt when a peb-
ble from a slingshot hit her in the
face.
Another incident occuri ed about
the same time when Thomas Die-
trich, '58, driving in the area, re-
ported to police that a car filled
with young men attempted to
stop him.
Detectives and police are pa-
trolling the Arboretum this week-
end in order to find the cause of
the brawls and who is involved.
In addition University officials
are searching the area in order to
prevent trouble.

In West Germany, the hope
seemed justified. In ten' years,
factories, skyscrapers and new
homes have grown out of the rub-
ble of cities, and a democratic gov-
ernment has replaced the rubble
of Hitler's Third Reich.
But in the East, the reparations-
hungry Russians have done their
best to loot German economic po-
tential, and the swastika has been
replaced by the hammer and sickle.
Laws Needed
The West German Federal Re-
public has a long way to go before
it will put divisions in the field.
More than 100 pieces of legislation
must first receive parliamentary
approval, and the opposition Social
Democrats are determined to fight
Chancelor Adenauer's rearmament
plans to the end.
Though West Germany is the,
world's third largest trader, has'
a stable currency and more than
twice as many autos as before the
war, there are still economic prob-
lems. Rearmament will be costly,
three million new housing units
are needed, and nearly a million
Germans are unemployed.
Refugee Problem
Ten million refugees have added
to the housing and unemployment
problems and also to the demands
for unification with the less popu-
lous East.
The prospect of an Austrian
peace treaty has rekindled the
Payments Due
Subscription payments for
The Daily are due now.
Failure to pay may result in
withholding of credits.

hope that Germany may again be
one. Many are willing to pay the
price of neutrality for unity, de-
spite Adenauer's insistence that
Germany's, destiny lies with the
West.
lGrotewoh
A nnounces
Red 'NA TO"'
BERLIN VP) - Communist East
Germany's Prime Minister an-
nounced in a bellicose speech Sat-
urday that a Soviet bloc military
alliance to rival NATO will be set
up in Warsaw next week.
He also said "great prepara-
tions" have been made to rearm
East Germany, whose so-called'
barracks police are now estimated'
100,000 strong.
The military alliance plan, fore-
shadowed by Moscow announce-
ments of the Warsaw conference,
calls for rearming East Germany
and putting all the armies of
East European Communist coun-
tries under a unified command.
Marks Anniversary
E a s t Germany's Communist
Prime Minister Otto Grotewohl,
made his disclosures at an East
Brelin ceremony marking the 10th
anniversary of Germany's World
War II surrender.
"We warn all those who lift
their dirty hands against the
peaceful reconstruction of our
country: Be careful, we strike
hard," he said.-

which he refused to forecast.
Statement to "Clear Things Up"
He said yesterday a conference
dealt with "scientific problems and
programs." In response to report-
ers' questions he said he thought
today's statement would clear
things up so that people will "know
what to do Monday morning."
Taking part in yesterday's con-
ference with Dr. Scheele was Dr.
Jonas Salk of Pittsburgh, who de-
veloped the vaccine. Others in-
cluded Dr. William H. Sebrell, Jr.,
director of the National Institutes
of Health; Dr. James A. Shannon,
associate director of the National
Institutes and its top research
man; Dr. David E. Price, assistant
surgeon general, and Dr. W. Palm-
er Dearing, deputy surgeon gen-
eral.
Dr. Scheele, who heads the
United States Public Health Serv-
ice, declined to comment when
told that unconfirmed reports were
being broadcast that there was
nothing wrong with the vaccine,
but that existing supplies should
be re-examined.
Recommends Postponement
"Pending the Sunday announce-
ment," the Public Health Service
statement said, "the surgeon gen-
eral recommended that states and
municipalities postpone their vac-
cination programs."
Doctors in Fort Worth, Tex.,
said they would refuse to give any
more inoculations until they had
assurance that every batch of
vaccine received there had been
comprehensively checked.
Like the rest of the nation, Mich-
igan waited for a report on the
Salk polio vaccine after being
stirred by a sudden government
recommendation that inoculations
be halted temporarily. ,
The government action led to a
rapid switch in plans to give the
anti-polio shots to more than 9,-
000 school children in Oakland
County. The program there was
called off "until the confusion is
cleared up."
But the State Health Commis-
sioner, Dr. Albert Heustis, said
Michigan's program should go
ahead because "a change now
would do more harm than good."
Children Get Shots
And in Wayne County, some 300
youngsters received makeup shots
as scheduled yesterday f r o m
Wayne County Health Director Dr.
Howard Cadwell.
At Ann Arbor, Dr. 'Thomas
Francis Jr. who headed the Uni-
versity's study of last year's field
trials, said that "you can't draw
conclusions from my study to fit
in with the general program."
Dr. Francis " returning from
Washington where he was an advi-
sor to the medical panel, said "like
everybody else" he is waiting for
its findings.
He cautioned against "free hand
projections" on the basis of his
studies that last year's tests show-'
ed the vaccine was "safe, potent
and effective." He noted that the
trials were conducted under "rig-
id test conditions."
CED Suggests
Tax Reduction
WASHINGTON (M)-A business
group which often reflects Eisen-
hower administration tax policies
strongly suggested yesterday that
taxes can be reduced next year
by three to five billion dollars.
The Committee for Economic
Tlnntmm nr in 0 nQf & an f

Adenauer,
Faure Talk
With Dulles
By The Associated Press
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles discussed mutual problems
with top diplomats in Paris yes-
terday.
On the first anniversary of the
fall of Dien Bien Phu to the Reds
in North Viet Nam, Secretary
Dulles and French Premier Edgar
Faure were at odds on how to keep
communism from spreading into
South Viet Nam.
Talks With Adenauer
Sec. Dulles also exchanged views
for more than an hour with West
German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer on Western strategy for
a Big Four meeting and other vital
East-West issues.
In a two hour conference in
Premier Faure's office he and Sec.
Dulles failed to produce a joint
policy toward the Saigon gov-
ernment of Premier Ngo Dinh
Diem and the position of ex-Em-
peror Bao Dai, nominal chief of
state of South Viet Nam. Diem is
officially backed by the United
States.
British Foreign Secretary Har-
old Macmillan joined Dulles and
Faure briefly during their talk.
Faure told reporters another meet-
ing on South Viet Nam will be
held tomorrow or Tuesday.
The bigger problem of saving
all Southeast Asia for the free,
world also will come up at a later
meeting of these three diplomats.
They are also concerned with how
to save Formosa from a Red China
invasion and how to promote' a
cease-fire in Formosa Strait.
'With Sec. Dulles were United
States Ambassador Douglas Dil-
lon and the embassy's expert on
Indochina, William Gibson. Faure
had Foreign Minister Antoine Pi-
nay and a battery of experts from
his office.
Chancellor Adenauer met Sec-
retary Dulles at the United States
Embassy shortly after their ar-
rival for the conference of the At-
lantic community's foreign min-
isters.
It was the first official meeting
of any of the 15 foreign ministers
who have come to Paris for a
crowded five-day series of confer-
ences. They will welcome a sov-
ereign West Germany into the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion and try to weld a common
policy toward world problems
ranging from Germany to the Far
East.
Discuss Treaty
Chancellor Adenauer and Sec.
Dulles talked fof 65 minutes. They
touched on the effect of an Aus-
trian treaty on Germany and a
possible disarmament conference
with the Soviets.
Adenauer was attending the
conferences for the first time as a
representative of a sovereign na-
tion. His presence could herald
the establishment of a new West-
ern Big Four-Britain, France,
West Germany and the United
States.
Coed Injured

Group

Leaders

Interviews for orientation
group leaders will be held Mon-
day through Friday in the Un-
ion student offices.
Interested men may sign for
interviews at the offices be-
tween 3-5 p.m.

PANSIES, VIOLETS, LACE:
Mothers Worshipped on Annual Holiday

By ERNEST THEODOSSIN
Mothers all over the country will be opening gifts today.
This forty-first Mother's Day has been designated by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower as a time "to give public and private expression
to the esteem in which our country holds its mothers."
Lingerie, corsages and candy will be in order. Mothers can ex-
pect anything from frilly slips to potted hydrangeas.
Among card manufacturers, Mother's Day seems to be an old-f ash-
ioned subject not fit for humor. Pansies, violets and lace were the
most customary designs on cards featured in a local store.
A Card for Everybody
By yesterday afternoon most of the standard "Mother cards were
gone. However, there were still many racks filled with cards for "dear
aunts, dear grandmothers, dear nieces, dear cousins, dear daughters
and dear mothers-in-law."
One mysterious card read, "To a special friend on Mother's Day."

_ ..
:'... Vi i. -s_ :. ,.:

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