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May 18, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-18

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A MATTER OF DEGREE
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:43aAdopttu

FAIR., WARMER

VOL. LXV, No. 160 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1955

SIX PAGES

I I

Cease Fire Talks
Rejected byChou
TOKYO Wednesday (M)-Premier Chou En-lai of Red China has
ruled out a Formosan cease-fire negotiations with the United States
and has implied he will talk only about withdrawing United States
forces guarding Formosa.
"There is no war between China and the United States and so the
question of the so-called cease-fire does not arise," he told the
Standing Committee of the National People's Congress in Peiping last
Friday. The speech was broadcast only yesterday by Peiping radio. I
On Formosa, a Nationalist spokesman declared Chou's aim was
to drive the United States from the Western Pacific.
Chou was making his report to the committee on the Asian-Afri-

.

SGC To Aet
On Proposed
Nominations
Student Government Council
will approve committee appoint-
ments today at its 7:15 p.m. meet-
ing in the Union.
Appointments to the Housing
Study Committee and to the Joint
Judiciary Council will be recom-
mended for approval.
The Housing Study Committee
was an outgrowth of a recommen-
dation by a student affairs sub-
committee that a permanent group
be established to study -student
housing and environmental health
at the University.
Also to advise on the coordina-
+ tion of University policy in this
field, the committee will have one
member conversant with the spe-
cial problem of foreign student
housing.
Chairman of this committee is
Prof. J. Wilcox Brown, of the for-
estry department. It was recom-
mended by the study committee
that SGC name three representa-
tives to the housing study group.
V The Housing Study Committee
will also converse with other in-
terested agencies on the problems
that it handles..
Five nominations for member-
ship on Joint Judiciary Council
will also be presented before SGC
for final approval. These students
were selected by the interviewing
Board made up of representatives
of both Joint Judiciary Council
and SGC.
Committee reports on public re-
lations, campus. affairs and a rec-
ommendation for organizational
structure of the Student Book Ex-
change will also be on the agenda.
Additional discussion on the ex-
change student from the Free Uni-
versity of Berlin ,will be heard.
Present problems include housing
of this student, as well as financ-
ing his stay at the University.
SWholesalers
Attempt FBA
Unidermining
By LEE MARKS
Attempts by wholesalers to sab-
otage Fraternity Buying Associa-
tion were reported yesterday by
Bob Knutson, '56, executive vice-
president of Interfraternity Coun-
cil.

,can conference at Bandung, Indo-
nesia. It was at Bandung that
Chou on April 23 first offered to
pegotiate with the United States to
"relax tension" in the area of For-
mosa.
Four d a y s later, President
Dwight D. Eisenhower told a news
conference in Washington the
United States would be glad to
meet with the Chinese Commu-
nists about a cease-fire.
Red China Won't Sit In
Chou restated in Peiping the
Chinese Communist claim to Fo-
mosa and said that its "liberation"
was a "domestic affair."
Chou declared that Red China
never would sit down at any in-
ternational conference with Chi-
ang's Nationalists.
The United States has an-
nounced it never would discuss
with Red China matters affecting
Nationalist interests directly un-
less the Nationalists were present.
In Washington, officials said
they saw nothing new in Chou's
latest statement.
In Taipei, i spokesman for the
Nationalist government's Informa-
tion Bureau said that the Chinese
Communists want a "total Amer-
ican surrender in the Formosa
area as the price for peace."
A Nationalist Foreign Office
spokesman predicted the Chinese
Reds would set a deadline for the
withdrawal of U.S. forces and
threaten large-scale action if it is
not complied with. The United
States guardsFormosa from Red
invasion under a mutual security
treaty.
TwinsDi
DETROIT (A)-Failure of a
single heart they shared caus-
ed the death of Siamese twin
girls, 332 hours after their
birth.
The single,' unusual heart
and its failure last night were
disclosed by an autopsy today.
Doctors originally thought both
had a heart.
Dr. Lawrence W. Gardner,
laboratory director at Mt. Car-
mel Mercy Hospital, said the1
twins shared a triocular or
primitive heart with two upper,
auricles (upper chambers) but
only one ventricle (lower cham-
ber). Normal hearts have two,
chambers up and two down.
BEsides the heart, physicians
also found other shared or1
joined organs that would have
prevented the girls ever being
separated by surgery.

Farmers
Fight Frost
DETROIT (W)-Grim faced
farmers throughout Michigan
worked feverishly against a
killing frost predicted for last
night that threatened fruit
berry crops with thousands of
dollars damage.
Smudge pots were built in or-
chards and straw was used to
cover plants as protection from
temperatures expected to dip
to the low 30s.
'lii'Baseball
'Squad Tops
Detroit, -0
Fox Leads Attack
With Four Hits
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-Five pitchers shared
the hurling chores yesterday, to
lead Michigan to a 9-0 win over
the University of Detroit.
Don Poloskey, Bill Thurston,
Ralph Fagge, Dick Peterjohn, and
Jim Clark faced the Titans in that
order, giving up but three hits,
while striking out nine men
Polosky started I-or the Wol-
verines, and worked just three
innings, giving up no hits. Coach
Ray Fisher, anxious to give as
many of his mound staff as pos-
sible a chance to work, put in
Thurston for the next trio, and
then followed with Fagge, Peter-
john, and Clark, for one inning
each. Thurston gave up all of De-
troit's hits.
Fox Stars
For Michigan, leading the bat-
ters was center fielder Bruce Fox.
Fox garnered four hits in five
times at bat, including a bases
loaded triple in the fifth inning.
His hit scored Frank Ronan and

Polio Plan
Supported
In Congress
Hobby's Vaccine
Handling Blasted
WASHINGTON (P)-The Eisen-
hower administration's new polio
vaccination program gained quick
bipartisan support in Congress
yesterday.
But Senator Wayne Morse (D-
Ore.) blasted Secretary of Wel-'
fare Oveta Hobby's handling of
Salk vaccine and declared she
ought to be fired for "gross incom-
petency."
Senator H. Alexander Smith (R-
NJ) introduced a bill carrying out
a proposal made by Mrs. Hobby
and endorsed by President Dwight
D. Eisenhower that the federal
government put up 28 million dol-
lars to make sure no child goes
without vaccine for lack of money.
Smith Sponsors Appropriation
Chairman Lister Hill (D-Ala) of
the Senate Labor Committee an-
nounced he would sponsor the ap-
propriation, too, and said there is
"absolutely no question" Congress
will quickly approve it. Smith is
the committee's ranking Republi-
can.
In the House, Chairman J. P.s
Priest (D-Tenn) of the Commerce
Committee put his name to a
similar bill. The 28 million dollars
would go to the states to provide
free vaccination of lower income
persons 1 to 19 years of age.
Morse took the Senate floor and
said Mrs. Hobby, who has over-all
charge of federal health programs,
"has been guilty of bad admini-
stration that comes close to im-
Imorality" in handling the distri-
bution and safety testing of Salk
vaccine.
Defends Public Health Service
Mrs. Hobby defended the Public
Health Service's action in testi-
mony Monday before the Senate
Labor Committee. Mrs. Hobby op-
posed moves by many Democrats,
including Morse_ and some RPrbh

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - The United States
yesterday formally invited a dele-
gation of Soviet farm experts to
America this summer to learn how
Iowa farmers raise corn and hogs.
There is no doubt the Russians will
accept.
United States Charge d'Affaires
Walter Walmsley delivered a note
to the Foreign Ministry suggesting
that about 10 Soviet farmers reach
Iowa July 10 for a month's stay.
The note, also released in Wash-
ington, said the United States De
partment of Agriculture would
have over-all responsibility for the
Russians, Iowa State College would
arrange their program, and the
University of Minnesota would
take charge when they visit other
areas, unspecified.
WASHINGTON - The prospect
that any atomic war will be fought
partly in the dark depths of the
oceans was underlined yesterday,
with word that the Navy has suc-
cessfully tested a small nuclear de-
vice somewhere in the Pacific.
The underwater test presumably'
occurred some hundreds of miles
off the West Coast of the United
States. Officials have indicated it
was part of a drive to perfect
methods of "killing" submarines
with the power of the atom.-
The advent of a new dimensionf
of atomic warfare was signaled in
a joint announcement from the
Defense Department and thef

Peace Hopes
In Ike, Duties

Voiced
Report
Pease Talks.
th Russia
Encouraging
Cautionl Against
MisleadingorPacts
WASHINGTON (AP-President
w;Dwight D. Eisenhower and his sec-
retary of state held out cautious
hope yesterday of a new dawn of
peace in the world.
Joining in an unprecedented ra-
dio-TV report to the nation, the
President and Secretary John F.
Dulles voiced hope of real progress
in forthcoming top level talks with
the Russians.
It was President Eisenhower,
who spoke of a possible "new
dawn," though he cautioned that
this country must stay strong and
vigilant-mustn't get its hopes too
ald Taylor high or be misled by any false ap-
pearance of agreement.
Voices Confidence in People
I But he voiced confidence the
7 g tAmerican people have the matur-
ity to take the right attitude.
And he nodded agreement when
it"" Dulles, just back from clear-the-
(,/o ground negotiations in Europe,
said recent events may have
tables of "turned the tide of history."
tasb long Dulles referred to such things as
the signing of an Austrian inde-
dyde- pendence treaty and, the seating of
Todmay nWestGermany in the Atlantic al-
is may be liance.

-Dliy-Ger
OLD SENIOR TRADITION

CaringTables at Uji
Long Standing Trad
Senior men have been carving their names on the
the Michigan Union taproom at graduation for 35 year
as the Union has stood.
Each year, more names are imbedded on the tables.
signs ranging from balloons to large M's to the fleur-de-I

,o yena waedepu T ound among the names. R a eigion
and Catcher Gene Snider who had or vacn proiestandby controlsderwate xlosion of a In 1902 an exhuberant fan carved the fabulous record of the He added that he was by no
singled. The game was a 1-0 pitch- YH small nuclear device in the eastern late Fielding Yost's first point-a-minute football team on a table means- convinced the Russians
er's duel up to that point. estery the Public Health Pacific Ocean has been success- at Joe Parker's-a local hangout have "got religion." But he said
Michiganc nfirst tally came i cereporte tses in persons fully completed." for University men. it does look as if they have decid-
the first inning when Moby Bene- who have received alk vaccine * * - Death C e The carvings multiplied at Joe's ed-in some fields at least-to
dict tripled deep to right center, whohavwent up one to 74 . WASHINGTON - Democratic until, in 1920, when the Union was quit "bucking" the moral stand-
and scored on Dan Cline's short wenttupnone oftoh7 eWSHNGTNfiDrmed-ti
case denveodfte comnisredSenators Dennis Chavez (NM) and Tocompleted, the tables bearing the ards of the world. And he attrib-
pop-up to right field. Second base- Fiftsndev of te conird A. W. Robertson (Va) accused the 4OJRo ertS! signatures were hung on the walls uted this mainly to strong and per-
man Sam Ursin made a fine run- i cs dv ep ed yCte r Air Force yesterday of "wasting" of South Cafeteria. sistent pressure from the West.
SeFIVE, Page 3 ion of vaccine produced by CutterE
Laboratories, Berkeley, Calif., the millions of dollars in its construe-ds All senior men are reminded That was a theme that ran
service said. tion program outside the United that they may now obtain carving through the Eisenhower -Dulles
M oos Speech The Public Health Service is States. tools by presenting their I.D. cards talk-that the United States and
continuing an investigation to see Recalling the wastage uncovered PHOENIXVILLE, Pa. P--Owen at the basement check-room of the rest of the free world have
if faulty vaccine caused the polio by Congress after the building of Josephus Roberts, 80, retired for- the Union. Although carving space built up strength, are bargaining
ns OP cases. Most of them followed the North African bases during the mer United States Supreme Court is at a premium, tools will be from a more potent position and
use of one California plant's vac- Korean War, the senators said i that the Russians have changed
"they "could forgive the Air Force justice, who earned the appell. Aspecialable throughhasbeenxsetaside .their tactics accordingly.
tionalism reach the dimensions aone mistake made in a rush pro- tion The Great Dissenter i his for this spring's engravings. Dulles declared that in the de-
where it will split the party down grtateuAhathtypyears on the nations highest The new Union addition, which cision of the NATO allies to rearm
the center," Prof. Malcolm Moos s t ijudiciary, died yesterday of a heart will provide a third cafeteria, will West Germany as an ally, Soviet
of the political science department WASHINGTON F cha attack. not alter the table-carving tradi- Russia has suffered its "greatest
said lastnight.ore accine ancea tion. The present North Cafeteria diplomatic defeat" since World
A~oie Va ci e proposed that the United States Death came to the famed lawye will be modernized, butthSoh War IL
Prof. Moos spoke on the topic, recall some American diplomats the South
an-dCafeteria, withfitsmtable topsrand Decision Will Have impact
"The Battle of the Parties-1956 DETROIT 0)-Michigan, and military officials who, it al- Cafeteria, with its table tops and
and beyond," at a meeting of most through with its first round leges, are following an anti-French an illness of four months that had tiaditional markigs, will remain Furthermore Dulles declared
Young Republicans. of Salk polio shot vaccinations, policy in Red-threatened South left him bedfast. unchanged that Russia's decision to withdraw
He explained that the recinding apparently will have to wait while Indochina. Until last weekend he had been troops from Austria as part of the
Republican influence in the 20 the rest of the nation catches up. Premier Edgar Faure is under- ! a patient at a Philadelphia hospi- Austrian treaty settlement "is
ta btfelig eah asneri- !"Dai y Staff bound to have a tremendous im-
years preceding 1952 was caused Dr. Albert E. Heustis, State stood to have made this request tal but, feeling death was near, inbm
by a major factionalism within the Health Commissioner, said he un- personally to Secretary of State sisted on coming home. He told pact" on satellite countries where
party." derstood states ready for, second Dulles in Paris during last week's friends he preferred to die among { pp'SovWen Austria's freedoma s
- round shots will not receive vac- I round of top-level conferences on familiar surroundings. been cmlted,'Dufredom as
cie until states which haven't3 Indochina problems. His widow, the former Elizabeth ben fomxpleth Dlesafir t ilha
)Inted Cadets copleed-hA irsirundaremup ru sr e
cpleted theAirstrounOare up-.*A*Caldwell Rogers of FairfieldA e tp ro ea IRed-ruled Czechoslovakia has had
inted Cadet I I Mi-s.plied. ARLNGTON, Va.- A high Conn., and their only child, "aMperor'os.fe outy
"We don't have enough vaccine school senior may have scored an E izabeth Hamilton, were at his New Daily Editorial, Sports' n open doo i n a free country
for the second round and we don't important victory in the realm of - side when he succumbed.a i Women's and Business staff .ap-r c Dulles built his talk up to the
know when we'll get it," he said. atomic power for peaceful use. climactic subject' of the Big Four
However, second round shots did He has come up with a design The tall, affable Roberts re- day by the Board in Control of meeting and said that many peo-
get under way today for 5,000 for a tiny self-powered electronic I putedly gave up a law practice d e i pl are puzzling over why the So-
nAn-Arbor High School senior Student Publications. vit{aeudroesm hne
n Ann. Monroe County school children. tube. For its energy source it would worth $150,000 a year to accept a Servii viets have undergone some change.
in the first class of the new Air That county had vaccine left over I use built-in radioactive material Supreme Court appointment byG n a n night edito He said he personally thought
from its first round and borrowed from the atomic trashpile. Former President Herbert Hoover buG d '57 Je Ham- that "the Soviet' Union may be
lesA. Kaake, jr., E., and James M. more from Parke, Davis & Co. It would step up, correct or in 1930. Phyllis Lipsky, '55, Lee Marks, '57, feeling it is more convenient for
ised and happy about the appoint- which the firm had left over when switch a signal or a sound. He says At the time of his retirement in Richard Snyder, '57 and Harry e m to cnform to some of the
Macomb County completed its sec- it should last at least 10 years on 1945, he had more than 200 dis- Strauss, 55. cunity."
ann said, "I've been waiting and lond round. its minute fuel supply. sents in high court decisions. Assistant Night Editors include communiy_"
> Shirley Crogg, '57, Arlis Garon, '57
SECOND OLDEST NEWS AGENCY: and Janet Rearick, '57. Council Urges
Richard Cramer, '57 and David
Rorabacher', '57 are new Sports'
UniededssSleNg61 t esN ith News N Editors. rAirort
teI Women's Night Editors are Bert:,

Such attempts were anticipated
when the cooperative buying plan
was set-up.
Speaking at the last Frater-
nity President's Assembly of the
year, Knutson said a fraternity
had been approached recently by
a wholesaler offering to undercut
FBA prices.
FBA Bid Rejected
The wholesaler, who claimed he
could beat FBA prices by 25 cents
'a case, had previously submitted
a bid for FBA's contract. His bid
was rejected because his prices
were too high, Knutson said.
Knutson pointed out that whole-
salers might lower their prices
temporarily to undermine confi-
dence in cooperative buying.
"If anyone, wholesaler or re-
tailer, comes around offering to
undersell FBA," Knutson told the
presidents, "send him to the FBA
Board of Directors.
If he is reputable and his prices
are legitimate he will be willing to
offer them to everyone through
FBA."
Fraternities Sign Contracts
Fraternities are signing con-
tracts this week to become per-
manent members of the plan, mod-
eled after a similar program at
Ohio State University.

Students App(
To New Air F4
Two University students and a
yesterday were appointed as cadets
Force Academy.
Richard E. Bachmann, E., Char
Reed, high school senior, were surpri

ments.
"I couldn't believe it," Bachm
waiting and haven't dared to make<
any plans for the summer-just in
case."
Roommates Tell News
Bachmann was playing baseball
when his roommates rushed onto
the ball field to tell him of his ap-
pointment and congratulate him.'

Ii

Kaake, who has been commut-
ing 200 miles between the Univer-
sity and his job at an Imlay City
milk plant, was asleep when the
news of the appointment came
through.
"I think it's terrific being part
of the first class, but it's even
more terrific to have made it at
all, he said.
Reed, who will graduate from
high school next month, said his
family is pretty excited about the
whole thing.

,

Corwin, '58, Arline Lewis, '57, Pat
(Editor's Note: This is the 2nd in a Norton, '58 and Rose Perlberg, '58.
series of four interpretative articles on scripts to television stations. The McRae Press Association was or- Berlin manned by American-train- N Business Staff appoint
major news agencies.) largest UP subsidiary, United Fea- ganized to serve all its own papers, ed representatives. ments include Je-ry Pusch, '57,
By MERLE MAYERSTEIN ture Syndicate, distributes comics, except those on the West coast During World War I, "La Presa" Circulation Manager; Ken Fow-
columns, cartoons and serials to which were served by Scripps News' of Buenos Aires, cut off from the ler, '57E, Assistant Circulation
Operating 165- full-time bureaus some 1,250 newspapers. The Brit- Association. German Wolff agency's reports, Manager; Sandra Wasserstein, '57,
from Bombay to Boston to Buenos ish agency of the United Press Devised Cooperative Plan turned to the United Press for help. Local Advertising Manager; Myki
Aires, the United Press is consid- serves papers and broadcasters in Since then, the UP has built up Gold. '58, Assistant Local Adver-
ered the second largest and oldest the United Kingdom and in Cana- The Scripps Association devised an impressive reputation for the tising Manager: Stew Aron, '58,
news agency in the United States. da. a cooperative plan by which his amount and quality of the Latin Assistant Advertising Manager;
Dispatches with a UP dateline Subscribers Receive Clip-Sheet tw agencies and the Publishers American news which it offers Joe Frisinger, '56, Classified Ad-
are sent to 3,300 newspapers and Each subscriber to the principaldivided erritory Fially, he clients. vertising Manager; Janet Feder,
radio 3,300 Each principal Ibought out Publisher's Press (an Strives for Originality'5,AstatCsifeAvri-
radio stations around the globe UP service receives a daily print- eastern agency) and merged all Ascoes c or ofig heaAs-yi58, Assistant Classified Advertis-
'and cover events in all parts of the ed "clip-sheet" of background ma- th d the t of N As a close competitor of the As- ing Manager; Pat Lambeirs, '57,
world. They are read by people in terial, biographies, news features York charter on June 24, 1907 as cifrom the year of its inceptio National AdvertisingManager;
I61 countries and translated into 48 ,nd denartmentalconinmns called t he- rfAp Th.Pr-. .AC n- fm the year of snMilt Gold'stein, '57, Promotions

Exam ination
Ann Arbor City Council urged
interested persons to. "examine
with care the claims of those who
would disrupt the commercial air
activities of the Willow Run air-
port" at the council meeting Mon-
day night.
The request was made as the
council went on record opposing
the proposed transfer of commer-
cial activities at Willow Run to
Wayne Major Airport and the bas-
ing of a jet squadron at Willow
Run.

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