LD~ FINAL ]EXAMS'f l43I it1
F.ePage 4 ,-W #
Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom CLOUDY, t
Yo. 84 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1958 FIVE CENTS
Billion Budget for
United Auto Workers demands
to share the profits were dismissed
as the "first demand" at last
night's meeting of the economics
Prof. Edwin E. Witte, former
chairman of the University of
Wisconsin economics department
said it was a publicity move one
should expect at the beginning .of
the bargaining sessions.
At the last round of contract
negotiations', the union demanded
a guaranteed annual wage and
ended up with supplemeitary un-
employment benefits proposed by
the Ford Motor Company, he
Prof. Harold Levenson of the
economics department said the
unions are in a weaker bargaining'
position now than during the 1955
contract talks when the industry
had its highest production year'
and there was very little unem-'
ployment in Detroit.
"The smaller companies, includ-
ing the parts manufacturers are
in more difficulty profit-wise and
the UAW seems concerned about
this and appears to be trying to
make a differentiation in its de-
mands," he said.
The University School of Public
Health will continue the search for
new antipolio drugs, aided by a
grant of $136,155 from the March
of Dimes, University President
Harlan Hatcher announced re-
Basil O'Connor, president of the
National Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis, said that Prof. Thomas
Francis, Jr. of the School of Public
Health will serve as director of
Prof. Francis explained that the
investigations will have three
broad purposes: 1) to discover a
non-toxic chemical effective in
the prevention or treatment of
polio; 2) to uncover the mecha-
nisms of interaction between virus
and cells; and 3) 'to describe the
factors which govern th6 oc-
The secondary aim of the pro-.
ject, Dr. Francis said, is to advance
the understanding of what the
basic mechanisms of virus infec-
Seniors May Give Sculpture to 'U'
By THOMAS BLUES
It looks "something like
A modernistic sculpture, adorn- : with many legs," was one .e
ing either the exterior or interior tion of the original model. Z
of the new Undergraduate Li- man said it Is a three dime:
brary, may be the gift to the Uni- al sculpture with varied ,
versity from the class of 1958. "There is no name for it
According to Mike Jackson, '58, said',
literary college senior president He added that the gift co.
and head of senior Board, the ;ap- a tee, composed of architectu
proval of "some type of sculpture" lege Board members, war
was given by Senior Board at its give the University someth:
Jan. 7 meeting. value. "There is no contem]
"We thought that since our X sculpture on campus now,
class is graduating the same year said.
as the new library is opening it .j Tentative Approval Giv
would be a fitting gift," Jackson Robert Kreft, '58A&D, ;a
said. ber of the gift committee sa
Modification Favored talked with University ar]
The Senior Gift committee rec- . Lynn Fry yesterday and re
ommended a modified version of . tentative approval for the
a 12-foot sculpture previously de- £rture from him. Fry told The
signed by Prof. James McClure of. that final word on the matt
the architecture college. . come from the administratic
Prof. McClure said he was asked T
by the library architects to work The sculpture will be f;
on a sculpture on the chance that .by senior dues, according to
it might be used for library decor- --Daily-Bruce Bailey son. The dues are two dolla
ation. He said it was turned down $ENIOR GIFT? are not obligatory. Jacksor
by the University because of lack ... with modifications dues will be collected at re8
of funds. His original design Lion for sprigsemester
would cost an estimated $5,000. and that he will make changes in Ziegelman said finances w
Robert Ziegelman, '58A&D, the design. termine what type of scu
president of the architecture col- Comments Varied will ultimately be used. "W+
lege senior class, emphasized that Senior, Board members' com- need help from the Univers
Prof. McClure's original design ments on the proposed sculpture we put the sculpture outsi
would not be the final product. It varied. Laila Sadi, '58Ed., educa- library. Without "financial
is still in the talking stage, he tion school senior president, said tance, a smaller model will
said. the Board was unanimously in fa- to be placed inside the libi
To Remove Arms vor of a piece -of sculpture as a Senior Board will furthei
The modified version will in- class gift but the members did not sider the proposed gift at it
clude removal of the arms and all back Prof. McClure's model. meeting early next semester
the colored panels will all be done
in uniformly colored glass.. It will A l
be the same basic idea, he added. APo M lr d ib h
Prof. McClure described his
sculpture as a bronze construe-
tion. "It's more or less an abstrac- ootAlScor gChange
ing. There is no particular theme."
Jackson said Prof. McClure will
be asked to make certain modifi- College football's first scorig rule change since 1906 drew f
cations because it "is a little bit able reaction from Michiganscoach Bennie Oosterbaan.
too fantastic." Prof. McClure _ The change which would allow a team to score two pioints
said there are "some problems" touchdown by passing or running the ball would "make the
more exciting for spectators." he said.
To Hold Show
Inter-House Council Presidium
voted unanimously to co-sponsor
the IHC-Assembly Show, provided
that suitable entertainers can be
This decision was reached at a
special meeting yesterday, at
which every member house was
represented. Possible entertainers
for the show, which would take
place on Feb. 14 at Hill Audi-
torium, include Sarah Vaughn,
Errol Garner, Jerry Lee Lewis, or
Buddy Morrow Band.
BUILDING NOW HALF FINISHED:
Marldey Dorm Ready for Occupancy in September
By LANE VANDERSLICE
All of the nine houses of. Mary Markley Dormitory should be ready
for occupanicy next September, according to Francis C. Shiel, Service
He says that barring unforeseen difficulties, suchas labor troubles,
the dormitory will be ready. However, labor trouble is a possibility as
skilled trades contracts come up for renewal in March. The dormitory
will house 1,194 women when completed.
Don Waggoner, the superintendant for the general contractor
is more non-committal, saying only "it's a possibility" the building
will be completed in September.
-4~. Building Half Finished
The building is now over half finished, according to Waggoner.
Lathing, plastering and work in the central food facilities section
comprise the main part of the construction being done now.
The two north sections of the building are heated, glass is installed