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May 21, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-21

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Counseling Needs More
Personalized Atmosphere
See Page 2

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Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXV, No. 163 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1955
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FOUR PAGES

No Vaccine ID
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Cuts

Government

ARMY ROTC CADETS PRACTICING FOR AWARD PRESENTATION CEREMONY
Cadets ToParade
At 10:30 a.m. today Army, Navy,-
and Air Force ROTC cadets will Eisenhower as an occasion for the up Main to Liberty and march u
commemorate Armed Forces Day Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Liberty to State.
with an hour and a half parade. Coast Guard and Reserve Forces Before the parade the Arm
Armed Forces Day was pro- to report to the people on the state ROTC cadets will assemble on Pa
claimed by President Dwight D. of the nation's defense and to mer Field for this year's final pre

up
ny
l-
Is-

Polls Taken
On 3 Issues
The Big Four, the Russian edi-
tors' trip and the Yalta Papers
were covered in a series of polls of
college students conducted by the
Associated Collegiate Press.
Questioned on the advisability
of the United States participating
in a Big-Four talk, three-fourths
of the students expressed their ap-
proval. Most felt that "we have
nothing to lose." However, among
those who disapproved of the
meeting, some thought that "the
talk would yield nothing but prop-
aganda favorable to the Russians."
Before the State Department
"finger printing incident" the ACP
decided to find out the general
feeling on the proposed visit of a
group of Russian college newspa-
per editors.
Approximately four-fifths of the
students polled favored the visit,
commenting that they welcomed
the opportunity to show the coun-
try off to the Russians.
A negative opinion through, was
registered on the release of the
Yalta papers. Approximately 40
per cent felt that the release of
the papers was ill-timed, general-
ly attaching political motives to
the State Department's actions.
New Student
Publication
To Go on Sale
A new undergraduate publica-
tion goes on sale Monday.
Titled "Student Publication of
the School of Architecture and
Design" the book is edited and dis-
tributed entirely by students.
"The articles are not just stu-
dents' work though" Co-Editor
Jose Teran, '56A, said. "Many ofj
the stories were written by pro-I
fessionals in the field."'
Included in the first issue is an
introduction by Dean Wells I. Ben-
nett of the architecture and de-
sign school; and articles called
"The Impact of Science on Archi-
tecture" and "Architecture Out of
the Laboratory."
There is also a feature on sculp-
ture, "Within and Between Man."
A collection of the works of the
late Gordon Euker is also fea-
tured.
The magazine will appear twice
a year and will cost one dollar a
copy. It will be sold in the lobby
of the architecture school, accord-
ing to co-editor Carolyn McKech-
nie, '55A.
Court'Convicts
Gi of Treason
BERLIN (?) - A United States
Army court-martial convicted Rus-
sian-speaking Pvt. William T.
Marchuk yesterday of spilling

symboize unification of the ser-
vices.
Armed Forces Day was desig-
nated an Ann Arbor project.
Mayor William Brown invited Uni-
versify ROTC units to participate
in the parade.
The cadets will be joined by
twenty high school, VFW, and
American Legion color guards and
bands from Ann Arbor, Ypsilanti,
Chelsea, Saline and Dexter.
The parade will begin on Thayer
and end near the Union.
During the course of the parade
the units will march down Huron
to Main Street. The parade will
pass by the reviewing stand on
Washington and Main, continue

entation of awards.
At 9:00 a.m. under the direc-
tion of Drill and Parade Marshall
Captain Frederick Piccard, Uni-
versity and Army officials will pre-
sent awards for outstanding scho-
lastic and military achievements.
Chicago Tribune gold and sil-
ver medals for outstanding scho-
lastic ability will be presented by
Brig. General Briard P. Johnson.
Dean of Students Walter B. Rea
will present Distinguished Mili-
tary Graduate Status to two ca-
dets.
A medal for outstanding leader-
ship in drill, The Sons of the
American Revolution Medal, will
also be awarded.

Lewis Picks
Driving Ban
Study Group
Two students were named yes-
terday by Vice-President for Stu-
dent Affairs James A. Lewis for
the Driving Regulations Study
Committee.
Eugene Hartwig '55 and Bill
Diamond, '56E are two of three
students who have accepted the
appointment by Lewis. One other
student has not yet confirmed the
appointment.
The committee grew out of a
motion by Hartwig at the April
20th Student Government Coun-
cil meeting requesting Vice-Presi-
dent Lewis to appoint a commit-
tee to study the present student
driving regulation.
Study Modifications I
The group is to recommend
modifications of the present ban.
according to Hartwig, "bringing it
more in line with present student
desires."
The motion provided for a com-
mittee of three students (includ-
ing one from SGC), two faculty
members, two representatives of
the University administration and
representatives from the city.
Already named are Prof. John
Kohl of the civil engineering de-
partment and Prof. RogernHeyns
of the psychology department as
the faculty board members. Vice-
President Lewis and Karl Streiff,
Assistant to the Dean of Men are
administration members.
Mayor William Brown is ex-
pected to choose three additional
board members from the city
soon.
To Report to SGC
After the committee has exam-'
ined the situation, recommenda-;
tions are to be brought back to
SGC by the eighth week of the fall,
semester.
Following examination by the3
council, the report will be sent to1
President Harlan H. Hatcher and,
the Regents for final approval.
Vice-President Lewis made his
selection from five names propos-
ed by SGC for the committee.
These five students were selectedc
by the Nominating and Interview-
ing Committee of SGC.;
The University remains the past
of the Big Ten schools to retain a
strict driving ban, Hartwig alsoy
suggested that the committeet
study conditions at these schools
since the bans have been modified.-
Soviets Denounce
Road Tax Cut Plea
BERLIN 01)-Soviet Ambassador7
G. M. Pushkin rejected yesterday a1
Western appeal for Soviet help in,
getting Communist East Germanyt
to pare down stiff highway taxes
in effect since April 1.
He again told the Big Threec
Western ambassadors the levies
slapped on West Berlin's truck1
traffic are the sole responsibility of1
the East German Republic,

Sporty
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. )P-The
Illinois Supreme Court held
yesterday that women may
wrestle professionally in the
state,
Justice Ray I. Klingbeil said
the Illinois Athletic Commis-
sion has not been authorized
by law to refuse a license to
Rose Hesseltine, also known as
Rose Roman.
The commission argued it
could authorize "reasonable
regulations prohibiting women
from engaging in designated ac-
tivities where the regulations
are based upon physical differ-
ences between men and wom-
en,"
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Trip for Lattimore:
WASHINGTON - Owen Latti-
more yesterday won State Depart-
ment approval for a trip to Europe
this summer despite the fact that
he is under federal indictment on
a perjury charge.
Lattimore, a Far Eastern af-
fairs specialist, was indicted in De-
cember 1952 on charges that he
gave false testimony when he de-
nied pro-Communist activities or
associations. Since then the indict-
ment itself has been involved in
a long series of court battles and
Lattimore has not come to trial.
* * *
Auto Peace lopes:
DETROIT - Hope 'for auto
peace rose yesterday after CIO
President Walter Reuther said he
saw no need for government in-
tervention in his United Auto
Workers union negotiations for a
guaranteed annual wage.
Reuther returned to the union
talks with the Ford Motor Co.
Friday.
Phone Strike Ends:
ATLANTA, Ga. - The long,
costly and strife-ridden strike
against Southern Bell Telephone
and Telegraph Co. was settled
last night.
The end came 68 days after
members of the CIO Communica-
tions Workers of America walked
out of the company's 1,043 ex-
changes in a contract dispute.
L&N Dispute Ends:
WASHINGTON - Complete fi-;
nal agreement was signed last
night ending the long Louisville &
Nashville Railroad dispute. It pro-
vides that the railroad will pay
the entire cost of a health insur-
ance plan.
Division of the health insurance
costs between the L&N and mem-
bers of nonoperating unions had
been the principal issue in the dis-
pute, which was marked by a bit-
ter 58-day strike.

-aDly-Dick Gaskill
MICHIGAN TENNIS STARS BARRY MacKAY AND DICK POTTER

4

VOLUNTEER WORK:
New Fronters Day
Ends Michigan Week
Today, New Frontiers Day, marks the close of the second annual
Michigan Week.
"A vigorous look forward into the promise and opportunities
of the years ahead, and examination of the contribution Michigan
people are making to a better tomorrow for America" is the Michi-
gan Week committee's goal for the final day of the observance
which started Sunday.
Nearly 10,000 man-hours of volunteer work by state industrial-
" ists, educators, civic leaders and

iM' Tennis Team
Defeats Indiana
Special to The Daily
Bloomington, Ind.-Michigan's tennis team accomplished what
they hope might be a preview of the Big Ten Championships, down-
ing defending titlists Indiana, 6-3, yesterdAy.
The Wolverines will hope to add to their 18-match win streak when
they close their season with Illinois today. They will then begin pre-
paring for the Big Ten Championships at Evanston, May 25-28.
Sophomore Barry MacKay won his 12th consecutive match, al-
though he was extended by Indiana's captain John Hironimus, 10-8,
3-6, 6-4.
Hironimus' well grounded, all-around game gave MacKay trouble
throughout. MacKay, who played -
his poorest game of the season, had!
to come through with his usual i hoo
fine array of shots to subdue the.3
consistent Hironimus, holder oft rr He
five Big Ten titles. r ci nere
Mark Jaffe, meanwhile, played
the best game of his career, de- The Michigan state high school
feating sophomore star Gerald track championships, Class B and
Parchute, 6-1, 6-0. D, will be held at Ferry Field to-
Jaffe beat the 6'4" Parchute at day.
his own power game, blasting him The time trials for the running
from corner to corner. He scored events will take place at 10:30 in
many placements on Parchute's the morning.
frequent trips to the net behind Field event competition starts
his strong service, at 10:30 a.m. and will run all day.
Dick Potter, a Michigan sopho- Class B high jump and pole vault
more also from Hamtramck. was and Class D shot put and broad!
edged by Bob Martin in a nip-and- jump in the forenoon, and the sit-
tuck battle, 6-2, 3-6, 8-6. uation reversed after lunch.
Martin, whose style of retriev-
ing has netted him three Big Ten
titles, came from behind in the CHORAL UNION:
third set after Potter had gained
two match points. P ih r ~ i
Mann Wins Easily
Al Mann was the only remaining
Wolverine to win his match han-
dily, walloping another Indiana Fin al Coner
sophomore, Elam Huddleston, 6-3,
6-2.
Despite a basic all-around game, The 104-piece Philharmonic
Huddleston's slowness afoot proved Symphony Orchestra of New York
a handicap against Mann's crisp will play the final concert in the
volleying shots. Choral Union Series, sponsored by
Bob Paley lost his first match of the University Musical Society, at
the season, being ousted by Carl 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
See JAFFE, Page 3 torium.

Reject Way
To Stretch
Salk Supply
New Injection
Method Opposed
WASHINGTON () -The gov-
ernment last night decided against
reducing dosages of the Salk anti-
polio vaccine in an attempt to
stretch out the scarce supplies.
This threw into further doubt
as to just how soon millions of
still unvaccinated children can re-
ceive the treatment.
A team of experts met all of
yesterday here to consider wheth-
er smaller dosages, possiblyinject-
ed just into the skin rather than
into the muscles, would be advis-
able.
Urges Present Dose Usage
But Surgeon Gen. Leonard A.
Scheele of the Public Health Serv-
ice announced that the advisory
committee has recommended that
the present generally accepted
schedule of three doses, of one CC
each of the vaccine be continued.
He said this and other recom-
mendations are being immediate-
ly transmitted to medical and pub-
lic health authorities throughout
the nation for their guidance. This
meant that they had the govern-
ment's OK.
Experts recommended that the
vaccination continue to be inject-
ed into the muscles rather than
just into the skink
Summertime Shots Questioned
The team of experts also took
up today another question: Wheth-
er the vaccination campaign
should be suspended in late sum-
mer, the height of the polio sea-
son, out of fear the injection
might provoke a type of paralysis.
On this score, the experts rec-
omended:
1. In areas and periods where
polio is prevalent, the first shot
.should be given' "only after eval-
uation of all the circumstances."
2. But the second shots can be
given in such areas and periods
"without appreciable concern for
the phenomenon of provocation."
The experts explained that slight
immunity resulting from the first
dose of vaccine will most likely
provide protection against any such
effect.

French Troops
To Quit Saigon
SAIGON, South Viet Nam O
Premier Ngo Dinh Diem won an
important victory yesterday in his
drive to lessen French influence in
South Viet Nam.
His deputy defense minister an-
nounced France had agreed to
withdraw its troops from the capi-
tal city of Saigon.
The minister, Tran Trung Dung,
said that eventually the entire 75,-
000-man French expeditionary
force will be shifted from the big
southern cities to two or three
coastal embarkation points.

government officials went into
preparations for this year's Week.
With an over-all theme of "I'm
Glad I Live in Michigan," each
day of the Week was specially
designated.
Days Celebrated
Starting with Spiritual Founda-
tions Day, state residents cele-
brated Exchange of Mayors, Hos-
pitality, Education, Our Livelihood
and, yesterday, Our Heritage Day.
Michigan Week is termed by the
state committee as "an annual
period during which citizens of
Michigan turn their attention to
and reflect upon the industrial,
cultural and natural resources of
their state, and to examine
thoughtfully the things that make
it a good place in which to live
and work."

is To Play
't of Series

STUDIES VS. FAMILY:
Campus Marriages Increasing, Magazine Find'

By JOAN BRYAN and LEW HAMBURGER
Campus marriages are here to stay.
At least this is the opinion advanced in an article, "To Love,
Honor, Obey .. . and Study" in the current issue of Life magazine,
Primary reasons for the increase in number of campus mar-
riages are the success of veteran marriages after the war and the
uncertainty of today's atomic world, according to the article. The
vet marriages developed in students with marital aspirations a "They
can do it; we can too" attitude.
Campus Attitudes Changing
As more and more students are daring to make the plunge,
the entire campus attitude toward marriage is changing, Life con-
tinued,
Co-eds seem to have changed their outlooks and objectives.
Whereas women formerly avoided admitting to ulterior motives be-
hind their "educational" aims, today thev freely confess seeking

Conducted by Dimitri Mitropou-
los, the orchestra will play Kabal-
evsky's "Colas Breugnon Over-
ture," Gould's "Show Piece for Or-
chestra," Shostakovich's "Sym-
phony No. 10s" and Skalkottas'
"Greek Dances."
Founded 113 Years Ago
The New York Philharmonic,
America's oldest symphony or-
chestra, was founded in 1842. On
April 2 of that year, a group Of
musicians met on lowergBroad-
way "for the purpose of consider-
ing the practicability of forming
a society of professional musicians
residing in the city, having for its
object the advancement of of in-
strumental music, and for produc-
ing a number of concerts each year
of a much higher order than had
ever been given in the city.
The orchestra's founder, first
president and conductor was Ureli
Corelli Hill. The first concert was
presented December 7, 1842. On the
program was a selection which is
still considered the keystone of
symphonic m u s i c, Beethoven's
"Fifth."
Noted Conductors
The orchestra's conductors have

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