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October 29, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-29

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No Conclusions Reached
At Big Four Conference

Accept Gifts Board of Regents Grants
Of $321,110Loan Application For Dorm

(Continued from Page 1)
other's territory.
These reciprocal installations to
guard against surprise airborne at-
tack in the atomic age would be
set up in a semi-demilitarized zone.
This zone would straddle a reuni-
fied Germany's frontiers with
Communist Poland and Czecho-

No depth was specifically
New Plans


By Hatcher
(Continued from Page 1)
The proposal calls for:
1. Initiation and expansion of
research projects. including driver
attitudes and behavior, electronic
speed control measures, driver vis-
ion, and the use of electronic com-
puters in evaluating traffic con-
trol proposals.
2. Establishment of 10 to 15
Transportation Scholarships and
"a number" of Fellowships to pro-
vide advanced training for quali-
fied students and industrial per-
3. Increased support of the In-
stitute, an organization created by
the Regents in 1952 to coordinate
and mobilize University resources
for the study of transportation

gested for the zone in both NATO
and Communist territory. But
some Allied experts have aid the
distance in each direction from the
German eastern, frontier for an
adequate radar "fence" would
need to be 150 miles.
A buffer zone thus 300 miles in
width would put Soviet radar on
the Elbe line in mid-Germany,
where it is now. But, it would
move NATO radar into Poland be-
yond Poznan and Breslau, and in-
to Czechoslovakia beyond Prague.
The "treaty of assurance" also
called for limiting the forces and
arms in both halves of the buffer
zone "so as to establish a military
balance which would contribute
to European security and help to
relieve the burden of armaments."
USC Creates
New Virus
(Continued from Page 1)
(Continued from Page 1)
from 1935 to 1948; before leaving
for the West to continue research
The present experiment is ex-
pected to give future clues to im-
munization against viruses and to
shower light upon other scientifi-
cally unsolved problems.
'Utterly Fantastic'
Nobel laureate Wendell M. Stan-
ley, head of the California uni-
versity's virus laboratory hailed
the experiment as "an utterly fan-
tastic discovery on the borderline
of life."

(Continued from Page 1)
Union of North America, Ex-Cel-
10 Corp., Buick Motor Division of
the General Motors Corp., and
American Society for Metals Foun-
dation-for Education and Research.
Also, the National Academy of
Sciences, the Rockefeller Founda-
tion, GM Scholarship Fund, Eli
Lilly Co., the New York Commun-
ity Trust, Tufts College, and The
Forney Clement Memorial Foun-
Additional grants and gifts came
from Gulf Research and Develop-
ment Co., Continental Oil Co.,
Monsanto Chemical Co., Mediaeval
Academy of America and donors to
the William A. Paton Accounting
Scholarship Fund.
Parke Davis Co., American Heart
Association, American Rheumatism
Association, James F. Lincoln Arc
Welding Foundation, National As-
sociation for Infantile Paralysis
and the Enquirer and News of
Battle Creek had funds accepted
by the Regents.
The Helen Wolter Memorial
Cancer Research Fund was also
given Regential approval.
Remaining gifts and grants were
received from the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of the American Cancer So-
ciety, Michigan Chapter Associat-
ed General Contractors of Ameri-
ca, Ralzemond D. Parker, Duke-
Lab Foundation, University of Mi-
chigan Club of Greater Muskegon,
Sligh Furniture Galleries of Grand
Rapids, and John A. Coryell.

Vice-President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis said yesterday.
The Regents heard yesterday
the 250 capacity addition to Couz-
ens Hall will be substantially com-
pleted by the end of November.
Rooms will be ready for occu-
pancy by beginning of second
semester. Interior work is now in
progress with installation of kit-
chen equipment scheduled cur-
Condemnation procedings have
been completed and plans are al-
most ready to start the new Stu-
dent Activities Building to be built
at the corner of Jefferson and
All houses have been cleared
from the area excepting the two
which were finally condemned this

(Continued from Page 1)

A final appeal to the University
community to push contributions
to the campus division of the Ann
Arbor Community Chest Drive to
its quota has been issued by Prof.
Frank, X. Braun of the German
Prof. Braun, chairman of the
campus division, reported 96.3 per
cent of the $28,200 quota had been
collected. "The response of the
University family-University em-
ployes, faculty and students-has
been generous," Prof. Braun said.

, 0 ntributed'ke Ja
Yjre 5pie gif. t ws
cE 'JC o, Mrc . C% atohoer' i t
d #t t he s #r brother-iolaw a/er.of g th$z t e
°r as ecurrat fao eyned s. c4qia vex y}et
t re y tph. After heo receIve h
S. ft h 'e J.redent ?en t P1
the))'eothf .
dohlee It Dy o a I fl I th
st;S~a h $ oh S.'Do rja1'tic.
ai" o cotriue, a"a
* $' th a ll iftrtht a
Sou tt -y tthedrbbo
'a oro o$, or 3~e f as'rt
*~: nMrs ienhoero'S lte-'.
rrdontigned a"pecial
e"pie gfterIthwaseaeive>:
gitthe slietsntt a
h. ter eighthive


and on
Lorraine Knox, the Presi- 11v heeled i
ay nurse, and two medi- a och he
psmen near the door. e.the peas
then that President onal Wh
r learned of the gifts iStPreside
tysburg farm. Sher- fl ,an beauty
!zms, The Assistant to the ! nved. Mr
it, in behalf of the Whitei sa. he Presid
taff, wrote a note in. sethese ro<
the President that theiO ftal's sixt
ift was a garden of The tients als
plants and shrubs. in the - floral g
be set inside the semi- The patients and h
iveway near the Presi- sonnel on duty toda
use. A small-scale took of the Fresid
* garden was wheeled birthday caRa
m on a table. Hs is, were ma-



minute o
ters 'had nee~ <


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ty-seven to fcrty_ "t ' is t1- d.former Caoir~c sin
ty Pre-n~ier a thsovA 31"!p re'd here las.t nigh~t at
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piers to six.ag . en y AIrwer M e o
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.former :Mi tree French Fo
ri'vng. Josexbeco me chief
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