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August 02, 1956 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-08-02

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PAGE FOUR

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,1958

I

WITH IKE RUNNING:
Reawakened Interest in Fight for Senatorial Seats

By The Associataed Press
With President Dwight D.
Eisenhower again surely in the
race for a second term, political
realists see a reawakened interest
in the fight for control of the Sen-
ate this November.
Senatorial elections are always
important. Ordinarily their signi-
ficance is overshadowed heavily
by the contest for the presidency.
Assuming no further medical bul-
letins from the White House, how-
ever, the general public this year
is apt to consider the result of the
presidential contest foreordained,
which will cause no great sorrow
among Republicans but probably
will make for a presidential elec-
tion less exciting than usual.
Without a spellbinding presi-
dential battle, the Senate races
are likely to emerge into the na-
tional political limelight.
Ending Terms
The Democrats will enter the
Senate battle with a two-seat ma-
jority of 49 to 47 and with 17 seats
at stake, seven of them in the
South. Terms of 17 Republican
senators also end this year.
Senators are elected for six-
year terms and the terms are
staggered so one-third of the total
of 96 come up for re-election ev-
ery two years. This year there are
two extra races, one in Kentucky,
caused by the death of Sen. Alben
W. Barkley, and the other in West
Virginia, the result of lhe death of
Sen. Harley M. Kilgore.
Strategists for both parties have
come to separate decisions that
control of the first session of the
85th Congress is likely to be de-
cided in 11 states. This doesn't
mean they are ignoring other
races, but they feel their chancesJ
for picking up seats are best in1
these states. Neither party, of

'U' Prepares
Social Work
Leaders
Preparation of persons for lead-
ership positions in the social wel-
fare field, particularly for teaching,
research and administrative posts,
will be the objective of a new
program announced yesterday by
the University.
The new program will be made
possible by a $250,000 grant from
the Russell Sage Foundation of
New York City. The grant is to be
spent over the next five years.
Details on the program were an-
nounced by President Harlan
Hatcher following acceptance by
the Regents of the first-year's
grant from the foundation.
The grant will permit develop-
ment of a program of advanced
training leading to a doctoral de-
gree in social work and a social
science. It also will be used to
support research on problems of
policy and practice in several
areas of social welfare. President
Hatcher said early research activ-
ity is planned in the area of social
security and public assistance, cor-
rectional treatment for juvenile
and adult offenders, and child wel-
fare.
Approximately half of the grant
will be administered by the School
of Social Work and make possible
the addition of two new faculty
members with social science train-
ing to that School.
The other half will be adminis-
tered by the Horace H. .ackham
Graduate School to provide funds
for student fellowships and for
faculty research. The doctoral
training program will be made up
of approximately an equal amount
of work in the School of Social
Work and a social science depart-
ment.
With the launching of the new
interdepartmental degree program
the University will become one of
12 universities in the United States
offering doctoral training for social
work. .
In commenting on the new pro-1
gram, F. F. Fauri,.dean of Univer-
sity School of Social Work, pointed
out that there are: over 600 full-
time teaching positions in gradu-
ate schools, of social work, plus
several hundred research positionsl
in governmental and voluntary so-
cial welfare agencies for which
training beyond the masters degree
level is becoming increasingly im-
portant.

'Law Review' Discusses
Social Science in Court

Governor
Opens Talks
On Waterfall

_ {

course, will publicly admit the
possibility of losing any seats.
To Republican's eyes, the Demo-
crats are most vulnerable in Ken-
tucky, Oregon, Nevada, New York
and West Virginia. Democratic
strategists plan to direct their
heaviest fire toward Republican
incumbents in Colorado, Connec-
ticut, Indiana, Illinois, Maryland
and Ohio.
One cause of Republican optim-
ism in New York is doubt as to
whether Sen. Herbert Lehman
(D-Lib) will try for another term.
He is now 78 and would be 84 at
the end of another tour of Senate
duty.
GOP hopes in Kentucky got a
big boost from former Sen. John
Sherman Cooper's announcement
that he will campaign against
Democrat Lawrence Wetherby for
the seat made vacant by Barkley's
death. Cooper's chances of beating
Wetherby are held better than
Thurston Morton's chances of de-
feating the Democratic incumbent,

Sen. Earle Clements, in a second
Kentucky contest.
Morse and McKay
In Oregon, Republicans are ;w-
ing all out to unseat Sen. Wayne
Morse, once a Republican but now
a Democrat, with former Interior
Secretary Douglas McKay. In
Nevada, they think they can beat
Democrat Sen. Alan Bible, who
has reconsidered a previous de-
cision to step out. In West Vir-
Ackerman Attends
Belgium Gathering
University epidemiologist Dr.
Wilbur Ackerman is this week at-
tending the International Physi-
ological conference in Brussels,
Belgium.
He will deliver a paper entitled
"Transmittable Properties Induced
in Human Cells by Viral Experi-
ence."
Following a meeting of the Tis-
sue Culture Association at the
University of Colorado, Dr. Acker-
man went directly to Europe. At
Colorado he was one of a special'
group responsible for teaching
courses in tissue culture.

Court cases involving everything
from soda pop to school segrega-
tion have felt the impact of ex-
pert testimony by social scientists,
and their influence will probably
become more widespread in the
future, according to an article in
the current University Law Re-
view.
Written by Jack Greenberg, as-
sistant counsel for the National
Associatalon for the Advancement
of Colored People (NAACP) Legal
Defense and Educational Fund,
the article notes that "The rela-
tive infrequency of social science
testimony in general has been due
to unawarness it can be useful."
"More and more lawyers must
produce facts bearing on issues
that concern the public," Green-
berg asserts. "They must estab-
lish what the public thinks, or
how it will react, or the effect of
social conditions on large groups
of people." Social science testi-
mony can help them achieve this
objective.
Bibleo, Peep Shows
In addition: to segregation cases,
Greenberg notes that social sci-
ence testimony has been used to
establish relevant facts where
free Bibles were distributed by
public schools, to determine social
and p s y c h olog i c al pressures
against those declining to accept
Bibles; peep-show movies were
declared obscene, to show how the
film in question might rouse base
emotions in normal adults; "sav-
ings" was used in bank advertis-
ing, to determine public reactions
to this word.
Public opinion analysts. are the
social'scientists who have testified
most frequently, Greenberg notes,
and the courts are growing more
liberal in allowing their findings
to be used in deciding cases.
The principal problems encoun-
tered in legal use of opinion polls,
according to Greenberg, are the
expense and the difficulty of get-
ting all those who conducted the
interviews to testify.
All Relevant Knowledge
Stating that pollsters and other
social science experts should not
have unlimited influence in the
Charge Pillon

i

ginia, a reorganization of the par-
ty lineup has given GOP strate-
gists hopes of unseating Democrat
William C. Marland with former
Sen. Chapman Revercomb in the
race to fill the seat held by the
late Sen. Kilgore.
The Democrats now believe Gov.
Frank J. Lausche has a better
than even chance of beating in-
cumbent Republican Sen. George
Bender in Ohio. Democratic chan-
ces in Connecticut got at least
tacit recognition from the Repub-
licans when they named Sen.
Prescott Bush as chairman of the
national convention platform
committee. This was an obvious
move to aid Bush in what looks
like a close race.
The illness of Sen. Eugene Milli-
kin, Republican of Colorado, has
increased Democrat chances in
that state and the party is betting
heavily on farm dissatisfaction in
efforts to unseat Republican Sens.
Homer Capehart and Everett
Dirksen in Indiana and Illinois.
With former Sen. Millard Tydings
as their nominee, the Democrats
also believe they may push out Re-
publican Sen. John Marshall But-
ler in Maryland.

Keep up with
the campus news
wherever you may be
next year
Subscribe now to
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BUILDING
420 Moynard Street

court, Greenberg says, "The Con-
stitution should not be wedded to

any social science any more than LANSING. (R) -- Gov. Williams
to a school of economics. On the said yesterday he has asked the
other hand, constitutional inter- Celotex Corp. to give Laughing
pretation should consider all rele- Whitefish Falls in Alger County
vant knowledge." to the state so that the beauty
In the future, he concludes, so- spot may be preserved.
cial science will play an increas- The falls were included in a
ingly important part in court recent huge land purchase in the
cases because of the increase in upper peninsula by the Chicago
public law cases, the social science firm which intends to exploit its
training of many lawyers and timber resources. The land was
judges as undergraduates, and the bought from the Ford Foundation.
public's general tendency to give Williams said he had opened
greater credence to research in conversations on the subject with
this field. O. S. Mansel of Chicago, corpor-
The Michigan Law Review is a ation president, and that the two
publication of the University Law planned to discuss it further in
School. Chicago the week of Aug. 12.

--,

4,

Named to ACS
Dr. Thomas Francis, Jr., known
for his evaluation of the effective-
ness and safety of the Salk polio
vaccine, has been named to the
membership on the Advisory Coun-
cil of the American Cancer Soci-
ety.

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SHOE SALE
Ends August 4th

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 2)

For
Women
$485

Just a few pairs left in each style
and color of summer sandals and
flats by Penaljo - Cobbler and
Sandler -- Values to $12.95

I

All Styles at the one price
Still some steals on our $2.00 bargain
table - Stop in and take a look, there
might just be a pair for you.
Van Boven Shoes, Inc.

bert Ross, Emil Raab, Robert Courte,
and Oliver Edel; Clyde Thompson,
double bass, John Flower, harpsichord
(continuo); students Jane Stoltz,
Michael Avsharian, Joel Berman, Carl
Williams, violins, George Papich viola,
Mary Oyer and Camilla Doppmann, cel-
los. Open to the general public with-
out charge.
A cademic Notices
Le . Circle Francais, last meeting
Thurs., Aug. 2, in the Vandenburg
Room of the Michigan League. A pro-
gram of skits and music will be fol-
lowed by informal conversation, etc.
La Sociedad Hispanica of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages weekly
"Tertulia" (Spanish c o n v e r s a t i o n
group), Thurs., Aug. 2, at 3:30 p.m.,
in the Snack Room of the Michigan
League. Refreshments available. All in-
terested are invited.
Doctoral Examination for Dorothy K.
Howerton, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Interaction in Foster Boarding Fami-
lies," Thurs., Aug. 2, 7611 Haven Hall,
at 1:00 p.m. Chairman, R. Lippitt.
Doctoral Examination for Lien-Pei1
Kao, Physics; thesis: "Theory of Iso-
thermal Galvanomagnetic Effects for
Single Crystals," Thurs., Aug. 2 2038
Randall Building, ta 3:00 p.m. Chair-
man, Ernst Katz.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Har-
vey Davage, Psychology; thesis: "Ef-
fect of Achievement-Affiliation Motive

Patterns on Yielding Behavior in Two-
Person Groups," Thurs., Aug. 2, 7611
Haven Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chairman, W
J. McKeachie.
DoctoralhExamination for John C.
Rowley, Philosophy; thesis: "Thermal
Stress in Elastic Plates Including Shear
Deformation," Thurs. Aug. 2, 1956, 220
!Vest Engineering Bldg., at 1:00 p.m.
Chairman, P. M. Naghdi.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed va-
cancies for the school year of 1956-
1957. They will not send representatives
to the Bureau of Appointments for in-
terviews at this time.
Armada, Michigan - Teacher Needs:
Elementary (1st, 2nd).
Chicago Illinois (South Chicago
Community Center) - Nursery School
Director.
Connerville, Indiana-Teacher Needs:
Elementary Music (woman).
Covina, California - Teacher Needs:
Elementary (Kdg., 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th,
5th, 6th); 7th/8th Grade Core.
Flint, Michigan - Teacher Needs:
Junior High In str um e n t al Music;
(Band/Orchestra)
Garden City, Michigan - Teacher
Needs: Elementary; Junior High Art/+
Engilish or Social Studies.
Inkster, Michigan - Teacher Needs:
Math.
New Paltz, New York-Teacher Needs:
Elementary (1st); Girls' Phys. Educa-
tion (high school); 7th/8th Grade So-
cial Studies (woman); Special Classc
Teacher.$

Mount Clemens, Michigan (L'Anse
Creuse schools) - Elementary.
New Haven, Michigan -- Teacher
Needs: Girls' Physical Education; In-
strumental Music (Band).
North Plainfield, New Jersey-Teach-
er Needs: Elementary; Speech Correc-
tion.
St. Clair Shores, Michigan (Lakeview
Public Schools) - Elementary (9th
grade).
Vassar, Michigan -- Teacher Needs:
Elementary (4th grade); High School
English; Junior High Gen. Science*;
High School Girls' Phys. Ed.; Social
Studies/American History.
Willow Run, Michigan -- Teacher
Needs: Elementary (2nd, 3rd, 4th).
For aditional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, No, 3-1511, Ext.
489.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Flint Osteopathic Hospital, Plint,
Mich., has an opening for a Purchas-
ing and Personnel Director with a de-
gree in Bus. Ad. Experience preferred
and some knowledge of medical terms
or science background.
Mich. State Civil Service announces
exams for State Police Trooper I and
for Highway Laboratory Aide A. Ap-
plictaions must be postmarked no later
than Aug. 22, 1956.
A local nursery needs a girl to work
part-time as Assistant to the Teacher.
For information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin, Bldg.,
ext. 371.

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DETROIT, (W) - The govern-
ment today charged Gregory M.
Pillon, a candidate for the .te-
publican nomination to Congress
in Detroit's 17th district, with
Wklure to file in income tax re-
turn for 1064.
The indictment returned before
Federal Judge Ralph M. Freeman
said Pillon received $12,800 in 1954
from the Youngblood Jensen Co.,
plumbing contractors, of which he
was vice president, just before the
firm went bankrupt.
Assistant U. S. Attorney Robert
E. Demascio (D, M) said Pillon
claimed the money was for, legal
fees but failed to file a tax return
covering the amount.
Pillon, an attorney, has been an
unsuccessful Republican candi-
date for Congress in the last two
campaigns. He also has run for
city treasurer, county auditor and
the legislature.
.The Michigan primary is Tues-
day, Aug. 7.

MOZART
EINE KLEINE NACHTMUSIK
Symphony ]No. 40 in G Minor
a unique Demonstration Record
embodying
VANGUARD QUAL&Y CONTROL
not excerpts, but complete performances
for only
$98
Tape Recorder Headquarters
7Ae I u' c Cefttel#

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17 Nickels Arcade

iI

ext. 371

SHOP TOMORROW-CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY
big wheels in the dorm-
OUR BICYCLE PRINT PAJAMAS, . ilk
SCUFFS AND TRAVEL CASE SETSM
k,
Designed to travel around the world, across A
country or back to the campus
. our tailored cotton broadclothr
pajamas with a boxer waist
PLUS matching quilted scuffs and a
compact easy-pack envelope case. Rose or
turquoise bicycle print and piping
on whitep Sizes 32 to 40l~ ~

WOMEN'S SHOES
- Hundreds of pairs..famed brandsA
from regular stock . .. at this
Prima and Paris Fashion FLATS
Regularly to 6.95
Kedettes and Firebirds,
swetter PUMPS and WEDGES
119 1_.
All Children's
RACK-TO- SCHOOL SHOES

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