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August 06, 1954 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-06

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rAGE IrQ

THE MMIFIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. AUGUST 6. 1954 ,_

VAG1~ F OURT h E )RfCIITGAN DAILY FRTDAV ATTE~TJST R

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Center Presents Unique Exhibitions

Crop Control Termed
Rough, but Necessary

AT SRC:
Two Belgians Study 'U'
Resarh ecniue

the first display of its kind in
the world, an exhibition of recent
publications and of work in pro-
gress in linguistic geography and
dialectology is being shown at 3015
Rackham Building this week.
Thirty-six countries, including
such. farflung countries as Peru
and Cambodia, are represented by
the work of their scholars, mem-
bers of the International Center
of Dialectology.
The idea] and the organization
of the exhibition came from Prof.
Sever Pop of the Catholic Univer-
sity of Louvain, Belgium and foun-
der of the International Center of
Dialectology. This center has 365
members and its main enterprise
is an "Encyclopedia of Linguist-
tics."
Map of Contributors
Installed in the big exhibition
room on the mezzanine floor of
the Rackham Bldg., the first thing
which strikes the eye of an ob-
server is an enlarged outline map
of the world done in relief and
illuminated with spotlights. On the
map is Ann Arbor, to which rib-
bons lead from the countries rep-
resented in the exhibit.
Included in the exhibition are
graphs on linguistic geography and
dialectology, journals devoted to
this branch of linguistic research
and samples of field records and
of maps in manuscript.
Research Center
Findings Aired
Wages earn'ed by Detroit area
workers will be discussed over
WWJ-TV, Detroit, at 5:45 p.m.
Saturday when Michigan Televis-
ion presents the first of two shows
dealing with the Detroit Area
Study that was recently conducted,
by the Survey Research Center.
A kinescope production, it is one
of a series designed to acquaint
viewers with the many activities
of the University.
Reed To Give Last
Linguistic Talk
"Problems of Linguistic Geo-
graphy in the Pacific Coast Re-
gion" will be discussed at the
University, Tuesday as the last in
.the current series of Linguistic
lectures, presented ty the Linguis-
tic Institute.
Prof. David W. Reed, of the
English Department at the Uni-
versity of California, Santa Bar-
bara, will present the public lec-
ture ath7:30 p.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheater.

EAST LANSING UP-Secretary~
of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson
said yesterday he didn't like the
"stiff medicine" that crops con-
trols and penalties for over-pro-
duction impose on American agri-
culture.
But American farmers will be
faced with such controls for some
time, Benson said in a speech at
a meeting of the Artificial Breed-
ers Cooperative at Michigan State
College.
Must Continue Controls
"Because of the surpluses which
have been built up under high,
fixed price supports, it will be
necessary to continue some con-
trols for a time," Benson said.
"But flexible price supports,
along with our other programs,
will help to reduce these excess

reserves, establish better balancei i
in our agriculture and will hasten-
the day when farmers will again By PAT ROELOFS A fellow countryman, living in
have more freedom ito make their Two young men from Belgium the fraternity house with Dreze,
own management decisions," he 1are attending courses in research and reviewing some research tech-
said. technique at the University Re- niques and studies made by the
Benson said there was a chang- search Center this summer. Survey Center, is Prof. Andre Ha-
ing feeling toward high price sup- One of them, Jacques Dreze, querre of the sociology depart-
ports among American farmers. sporting a beard and haircut that ment of the University of Louvain
Surpluses produced under high, he grew out of necessity when on in Belgium.
fixed price support incentives are a trip recently, is the Secretary of Assimilation Problems
"shackling American agriculture the Banque Dreze in Verviers, Bel-
with tight controls," he said. gium. Prof. Haquerre is working on a
Acreage Reductions Dreze is a Ph.D. candidate in study of assimilation of foreign
"Alhuhhg rc uprseconomics and has been studying; workers in Belgian industry as a.
"Although high price supportsecnmsadhsbentuyg project for UNESCO. Studies of
were popular at first," Benson at Columbia University for the past similar problems are also being
said, "we finally reached a point two years. At present he is study- made under the sponsorship of
ing research techniques which he UNESCO in other European n -
hopes to make use of when he sur-tUnsC
veys consumer finance in Belgium tions.
in the near future. "Americans should be more con-
Weather A Factor cerned with assimilation, even in
European countries," Prof.Ha-
Tlhe young Belgian bank secre- Erpa onre, rf querre feels. The problems involy-
t ary has two other reasons for at-!, ~ ~ ~ ~ ,

DISPLAY TAKES WORK FROM 36 COUNTRIES, IS THE FIRST OF ITS KIND IN THE WORLD
A number of University faculty Prof. Joseph Yamagiwa, chairman stic monographs, encompassing
members have contributed works of the Far East department. Spain, Spanish American and Ju-
to the exhibit. Prof. Hans Kurath Prof. Charles N. Staubachchair- deo-Spanish.
of the English department rep- man of the Romance language Most recent publications in the
resented by United States Linguis- department, presents the various field of dialectology and linguistic
tics Atlases which show the atlas publications of department mem- geography, as sent by the contri-
of New England and preparatory bers, together with a chart show- buting scholars in the world, are
stages for the future atlas of ing the departmental organiza- exhibited in the center of the room
the United States and Canada. tion. together with the publications of
Linguistic geography and dialec- Prof. of Spanish Lawrence P. the International Center of Dialec-
tology in Japan is presented by Kiddle presented Spanish linguis- tology.
FLYS TO WASHINGTON:
Leonard Meets To Pan for Campaign
DETROIT (A')--Donald S. Leon- '
' ,Sents to win the GOP nomination in the primary battle between
and, Michigan's Republican nomi-
for governor in Tuesday's primary Leonard, State Treasurer D. Hale E
nee for governor, and those nomi- by approximately 75,000 votes. He Brake, Secretary of State Owen
nated to seek congressional seats will attempt to frustrate Demo-
cratc Gv. GMenen Wllims'J. Cleary and Dr. Eugene Keyes of i
now held by Democrats will meet cratic Gov. G. Mennen Williams'
in Washington today with the bid for an unprecedented fourth I Dearborn, sent Leonard this mes-
statW'shintousntda ithtdeg-term in the Nov. 2 general elec- sage of congratulations:
state's House and Senate delega-.tion. Message
tion. Williams was unopposed for "My sincere congratulations toI
They were accompanied on a Democratic re-nomination Tues- you on a splendid campaign and
flight from Detroit Wednesday day. So were 'Republican Senator victory. The Republican party is
night by State Republican Chair- Homer Ferguson and the Demo- uniting behind you for the big
man John Feikens, and will be crat who will attempt- to unseat battle ahead and I know the whole
joined by Postmaster General Ar- him, Patrick V. McNamara, for- strength the party can muster is
thur E. Summerfield in their mer Detroit city councilman. yours. I shall be happy to help in
breakfast conference with the sen- Full Slate any way that I can and I am
ators and representatives. looking forward to attending your
"Battle Plans" Democrats nominated a full slate inaugural ceremonies next Jan. 1.
The subject will be "battle plans eludingresigsJranDdtit Best wishes always."
for Novemberluding Charles Diggs, Jr, Detroit Leonard and the Republican
fr o r Negro undertaker and state sena- State Central Committee set par-
Summerfield is a former Re- tor, who beat the veteran Rep. ty wheels in motion for the gen-
publican national committeeman George O'Brien (D-Mich.) in the erawhels in mtin f n th Ln-
from Michigan and was chairman 13th district. eral election campaign in a Lan-
fom ichR ian awa crmn Tsing conference only hours after
of the Republican National Coi- The house lineup now is 1:3 the former state and Detroit po-
riittce when President Eisenhow- Republicans and 5 Democrats, lice commissioner had cinched the
er conducted his successful cam-I
paign against Adlai Stevenson in # ummerfield, who took no part! nomination.a

Benson

Says

Dairy Support
Works Well
EAST LANSING(')-The 75 per
cent support rate of dairy pro-
ducts is working out very well,
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T.
Benson said yesterday.
Benson, at Michigan State Col-
lege to address the Michigan Arti-
ficial Breeders Cooperative, held
a news conference following his
formal address.
He sat with a glass of milk in
front of him and preached his
contention that everyone should
drink more milk.
Consumption Up
"The 75 per cent support rate
is working out very well," Benson
said. "Consumption of dairy pro-
ducts is increasing. I believe we'll
be able to work out the dairy prob-
lem at the present support level.
The only real answer to it is to
increase consumption."
Benson praised the role the press
has been playing in publicizing the
administration's farm program,
"Farmers will make the right
decisions if they have all the
facts," he- said. "The press is an
invaluable help in getting the facts
to them."
Benson was asked about a
charge made by a Democratic con-
gressman that administration lead-
ers had been "pressuring" mem-
bers of the House and Senate to
get through the President's farm
program.
"I haven't heard of it," Benson
said, "and I don't believe it. Pres-
ident Eisenhower doesn't work
that way."
Surplus a Problem
Benson said the grain surplus
continued to be a major problem
for thedAgriculture department.
"Frankly," he said, "I d o n 't
know where we're going to put it.
We have it in boats on the Hudson
River now, in airplane carriers
and in schoolhouses. We're just
about running out of storage plac-
es."
Then Benson returned to his
favorite topic - drinking milk.
"I notice they have a milk dis-
penser in this building," he said.
"They should be placed every-
where that there's a coke maciine.
We have eight milk dispensing
machines in the Department of
Agriculture now, but that's the
first time they've ever been there."
A throng of 2,500 shirt-sleeved
farmers and their wives heard
Benson. In his party were Rep.
Alvin M. Bentley (R-Mich), Kit
Clardy (R-Mich) and Charles Figy,
former director of the State De-
partment of Agriculture and now
an assistant in the Federal Agri-
culture Department.
Production
PARIS (QP) - Finance Minister
Edgar Faure told the French Na-
tional Assembly yeserday that
French production in 1953 was on-
ly 7 per cent above its 1929 level.

tending the University course this
summer. The weather in Ann Ar-
bor is the first, and his disserta-
tion topic, "Uncertainty and Risk
in Theory of Consumer Behavior"
is the other. He is making use of
figures and facts from a nine-year
survey on consumer finance made
by the University Survey Researchi
Center for his dissertation.
Before he can pu$s to active use
the knowledge in research techni-
ques Drese will serve 18 months in
the Belgian army beginning in
February. While discussing the
compulsory military service in his
country, he pointed out that a re-
SECRETARY BENSON duction in the numbers required
in Belgium's standing army re-
...Speaks in East Lansing cently went into effect when it was
where the next inevitable step had decided that enough women vol-
to be taken. This involved acreage unteers would supplement the
controls and marketing quotas for male forces in the country.
wheat and cotton and also acreage Settles Strikes
controls for corn in 1954." The job of bank secretary that
Similar controls are indicated Dreze has held for six years (he is
for 1955 with further reductions 24 years old, has included travel to
in the wheat acreage, Benson all of the West European nations
said. and Africa. In addition, he has
"The fact that far fewer wheat been called on to settle strikes in-
farmers voted for marketing quo- volving the Banques customers, he
tas in the recent wheat referendum has organized and reorganized city

J,

i ea concern LIune wLLii wor1ia, ut,

1952.

I "7 T"I ArNr "3D nayt n rJ r Arv,'

SL Cinema I Leonard defeated three oppon- 1U iAI IJI (Fr I K (1 ,
adli starring AnnTodd Unknown Hawa ii' Oat Flies Cause
and NrmanWoolandk will be
shown by the SL Cinema Guild at Scenew fgr m"
7 and 9 p.m. tonight at the Archi- faN on-Injurio us
tecture Auditorium. Early Hawaii will provide the.
Alec Guinness, Joan Greenwood setting for the University radio Housewives of the Southeastern
and Cecil Parker will play in "The program, "Unknown Hawaii," to Michigan area who have been spr
Man in the White Suit" which will be presented at 9:30 p.m. today puzzled and concerned over the wit
be shown at 7 and 9 p.m. Saturday over station WUOM-FM, Univer- current inundation of their homes sor
and at 8 p.m. on Sunday, sity Broadcasting Service and by' oat flies may breathe easy, rid
ent
WFUM-FM, in Fin t. The pesky little nuisances, com- fro
ans Suit This will be the last show in monly called "thrips" (scientific
the series "A Gallery of Women," name, "thysanoptera") cause dis- sar
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich. (/P) presented by WUOM-FM in con- comfort by crawling in great num- mo
--W. R. Murphy, president of the junction with the Summer Session bers throught the hair and cloth- ha
Cadillac-Sault Lumber Co., said special lecture series "Woman in ing, but they definitely are not dis
yesterday he was informed that the World of Man." injurious insects, Prof. Theodore
Sewell Avery of Chicago planned The "Gallery" series has re- H. Hubbell, curator of insects atw
to file a suit to keep the company counted in dramatic or documen- the University, says..

Discomfort,
'rofessor Says
ray the interior of the house
th DDT or Chlordane," Profes-,
Hubbell says, "so you'll get
of those which already have,
ered. Nothing can keep more
m coming in, however,"
There's no need to be unneces-
ily worried, though, the ento-
logist, says, as the oat flies will
ve lived out their life span and
appeared in from two to three
,,
tasoR1 To Attend
aw Conference

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than in 1953 would seem to indi-
cate that an increasingly larger
number of farmers are becoming
convinced that the disadvantages
more than offset any advantage
which can be gained through the
government loan program," Ben-
son said.!
May StockpileI
Benson revealed that the gov-
ernment is exploring the possibil-
ity of stockpiling food for use in
the event of war.
"In the age of weapons designed
to wipe out entire cities," he said,
''we can well make provisions forI
storing reserve supplies in rela-1
tively safe areas throughout the
nation.
"Certainly, some of the surplus
commodities which would be in-
sulated from the regular markets
under the President's set-aside
proposal could be stored as stra-
tegic reserves in various parts of
the country.
"While all of us pray that the
years ahead will be peaceful ones,
the -final decision on that all-im-
portant question is not ours to
make. For that reason, we are
exploring with the Office of De-
fense Mobilization and the Civil
Defense Administration a food
stockpiling program that would
help to insure an emergency food
supply.

institutions and established
branch banks in other countries.
Before he begins his stint with
the army, Dreze plans to travel
through the western United States,
and at present he is searching for
two passengers to join him in the
1954 Cadillac he will be driving to
the Coast for a Detroit drive-away
fi'm.
He is spending the summer at
the Gamma Alpha house on Os-
wego St. with several other gradu-
ate students, many of whom are
working at the Survey Research
Center,
Parish To Talk
On Blue Shield
Ned Parish, assistant director
of the Blue Shield Commission,
Chicago, has been announced as
one. of the guest lecturers for the
second session of the University
Blue Cross National Executive
Training Program.I
On Tuesday afternoon he will
discuss "History, Background and
Ideals of Blue Shield" as part of
the annual course, presented by
the Blue 4 Cross-Blue Shield Com-
missions and the School of Busi-
ness Administration.

American sociologists are not con-
cerned, he said.
'Other problems of interest to
Prof. Haquerre at the present time
include the government in the Bel-
gian Congo and the relation of the
Belgian people and the Congo na-
tives to each other.
New Navy Jet
On Test Runs
Capable of Supersonic
Speed in Level Flight
HICKSVILLE, N. Y. OP--A speck
that whisked through the sky over
Long Island during the past week
was disclosed Thursday to be a
new Navy jet fighter capable of
supersonic speeds in level flight.
The wasp - waisted craft, the
Grumman F9F9 Tiger, is described
by the Grumman :.ircraft Engine-
ering Corp. as one of the few com-
bat airplanes in the world capable
of such speed on a level course.
Her builders said she is capable
of supersonic speed whether at sea
level or any altitudes ranging up
to around 50,000 feet. The speed
of sound at sea level is about 760
miles an hour.
Fourth Flight
The new craft completed her
fourth successful flight Thursday
from the corporation's Peconic
River plant on Long Island.
The Tiger made her first flight
Friday. That was four days before
a British jet fighter, the English
Electric P1, also capable'of super-
sonic speed in level, flight, ynade
her maiden test hop in England.
The new American plane is the
first of an undisclosed number of
Tigers Grumnman will produce for
the Navy under a 40 million dollar
contract.
Grumman said it designed the
Tiger to meet the Navy's concept
of a powerful carrier striking force
equipped with fast, hard-hitting
aircraft with retaliation ability to
take the fight to any enemy's home
ground."
The U.S. Air Force is known to
have at least one airplane that has
exceeded the speed of sound in
level flight-the North American
Aviation, Inc. F100. The Air Force
also has plans for at least two
other supersonic jets, the F102, an
interceptor, and the F104, a
fighter,

from paying stockholders an in-
creased dividend.
Murphy said Avery, board
chairman of Montgomery Ward
Co., was ousted as president at a
meeting of the directors in Grand
Rapids July 14 because he oppos-

tary form incidents in the lives
of eight women who made impor-
tant contributions in their particu-
lar careers.
"Unknown Hawaii'' will tell the
story of Lucy Goodale Thurston,
first woman missionary to the
Hawaiian Islands. She also was
among the first group of Ameri-
cans to live and work with the
native people.
Among other women honored in
the series were: Sappho of Lesbos,
first First Lady of Literatru ; e
Alice Freeman Palmer, former
president of Wellesley College;
Caroline Kirkland, early settler of
Michigan; and Elizabeth Balck-
well, first woman doctor
Chrysler Drops
Divideiid Pa-yent

1-3
gra
exp

the tiny, black insects about
2nd of an inch long breed on7
asses and grains and may be L
pected to appear this time of r

-- f p

the year when these grasses and men . Blyme 'aM5Uf the
grains are ripening and threshing Law School, will be attending the
is being done. National Conference of Commis-
-e desioners on Uniform State Laws in
The infinitesimal pests take to I Chicago from August 9 through
the air by the billions. Carried on l the 13.
the wind; they are so small they The Commissioners will be dis-
are blown through screens and cussing a measure which Dean
into the house where they make Stason is in charge of, known as
free with your hair, clothing, and the Uniform Act for the Distri-
food. bution of Unclaimed Property, at
"The only remedy I know of is to this meeting.

A
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-2

SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS:

COATS bDRESSES
SKIRTS
SUITS SKRT
JEWELRY SWEATERS
PAJAMAS BLOUSES
JACKETS
at /
1/ price at
1/2 price

Nye Motor Sales,
INC.
210 W. Washington
Phones NO 3-4156,
NO 3-4838, NO 8-9757

NEW YORK (t-Chi'ysler Corp.,
in the face of lower automobile
sales and earnings, cut its divi-
dend to 75 cents a share yesterday
front the $1.50 paid quarterly theE
past two years.

co-girto

to

e
k

ARMER'S PRODUCE
MARKET
Sales from Farmer Directly to Consumer
Open every SATURDAY - 8 A.M. to 3 P.M.
DETROIT STREET -- between Catherine and Kingsley

ION
POETRY
FICTION
z DRAMA
ESSAY

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