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October 18, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-18

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See Page 4


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Latest Deadline in the State



VOL. LX, No. 20





Reveal Fall
Pled eaLists
Formal Pledging
Starts This Week
Formal pledging of 542 rushees
F will take place at dinners and
ceremonies this week in forty-two
fraternity houses on campus.
Pledging, which will climax a
two week rushing period, is being
carried out this year under a new
Under the old plan, preference
lists were handed in by fraterni-
4 ties and rushees at the end of the
rushing period. The problem was
one of matching the lists to deter-
mine where a rushee would pledge.
w * *
THIS YEAR, fraternities were
given cards to be signed by the
rushees they wanted. If the rushee
wished to pledge a fraternity, he
had only to sign the card present-
ed to him by that fraternity.
Interfraternity Council lead-
ers praised the new plan as
rushing ended yesterday. They
said it has eliminated much red
Both rushees and active mem-
bers have commented on the effec-
tiveness, of the new system, the
IFC added. -
A LIST OF fraternities and their
pledges follows:
ACACIA: H. Walter Beard,
'53; Edmond H. Colliau, '53;
Thomas E. Corsaut, '52; Jerry L.
r . DesJardins, '53; James E. Doug-i
las, Jr., '53; ,Daniel G. Dow, '52E;
Wayne Leengran, '53; Miles H.
Letts, '53E; Neil M. Marshall
III, '53E; James D. Martin, '53;
Hugh Rose, '50; C. Maynard
Strout, '53; Lawrence C. Sweet,
'53; Gay G. Van Otteren, '52E;
George 0. Walters, '52.
D. Neumann, '53E; Jerome C.
Steketee, '53; Harry D. Allis,
'5lEd., Charles P. Beath, Jr., '53E;
Hugh R. Beath, '53E; William A.
r~ Freihofer, '53; Stanley L. Good-
win, '53; Bertil F. Larson, '52;
Robert T. Loeblein, '53F&C; Har-
ry B..MacCallum, '53; Stephen A.
Marzo, '52E; Robert 0. Mathews,
'53E; Robert A. Petersen, '52; El-
der A. Porter, '53; Edward W. Re-
naud, '52; Gerald F. Sweeney, '51.
Bachrach, '51; Gerald Brauer,
'52E; Steven M. Breslau, '51E;
Philip Chanen, '53; Erwin L. Co-
hen, '51E; Sanford Cohen, '52;
Victor W. Gladstone, '53; Lau-
rence Gray, '53; Allen M. Krass,
' '53E; Stanley M. Millman, '53;
Robert R. Sachs, '53; Marshall I.
Silverman,, '52; Martin J. Singer,
V '53; David M. Sohn, '53; Adolf R.
Swimmer, '51; Richard Weinstein,
'52; Marshall F. Weiss, '53.
L. Dungy, '51; Howard A. Gol-
den, '53; William M. King, '53;
Norman E. McAdory, '52E; Peter
E. Strong, '52; Robert E. Wester,
Aichele, '51BAd.; James N. Bag-
nall, '52E; F. King Bridgeman;
'52; Louis S. Daniel, Jr, '53; Hen-
ry E. France, Jr., '51BAd.; Eugene
J. Harmsen, '52A; Robert B. Her-
man, '52; Karl F. Noonecke, '52;
Robert H. Knevele, '51E; John
Lewis, 52E; Joseph Edward Lynch,
'51BAd.; Russell E. Price, '53;
Thomas G. Varbadian, '52; James
E. Westrope, '53E; Lyle York, '53;
Laylin K. James, '50.
* PH *T

Agre, '51Ed.; William Bettison,
'51; Courtland L. Clark, '53; John
B. Daugherty, '53; Alexander T.
Hetzeck, '51Ed.; John McIntyre,
52; Jay Mills, '53; Robert G.
Quayle,' '52; Cedric A. Richner,
'52; William von Hummel, '53;
Donald H. Weir, '53A.
Hammond, '53E; Charles R.
Penhaligen, '53; John M.
Stringer, '53; Edwin J. Wooley,
'53; Thomas P. Trimble, '53;
Daniel D. Hill, '53; Jeremy D.
Webster, '53; Donald R. Purdy,
'53E; Bryan H. Baker, '53;
Thomas E. Thirlby, '53; Philip
C. Webb, '52E; Robert W. Pat-
ton, '52E; Alfred B. Forman, '52;
Philip Johnston, '51 BAd.; Char-
les Clippert, '53.
CHI PHI: Carl Brunsting, '53;
James Ter Bush, '52; Milton A.
Goetz, '53; James L. Howlett, '51;
Robert D. Kelly, '52A; Edward W.
Kuivinen, '53; Bernhardt Peder-
son, '53E; Walter N. Robertson,
'52E; David L. Sebald, '53; Jack
J. Tanner, '51E.
* * *
CHI PSI: Robert C. Coleman, .

'U'Anti-Bias Plan
Adopted by NSA
"The "Michigan Plan," the University's scheme to eliminate dis-
criminatory clauses from campus organizations, has set a national
pattern for student action to more than 300 campuses across the
nation, affecting 1,000,000 members of the National Student Associa-
Sponsored by University delegates to the NSA Congress last
August, the Michigan Plan won out over more extreme proposals
from both left and right factions.
THE PLAN URGES ALL NSA member colleges to adopt a
University regulation, passed last spring, stating that no new campus
organization will be recognized if it has in its constitution a clause
restricting membership because of race or religion.
The NSA policy contemplates securing the elimination of
discriminatory clauses without any further limitations being im-
posed on the campus organizations, according to SL member Tom


of Large





Steel Negotiations

Will Reopen

Gov. Names
Pollock to
By The Associated Press
Gov. G. Mennen Williams re-
vealed yesterday that he had as-
signed Prof. James K. Pollock of
the political science department to
do the spadework on a "little
Hoover commission."
According to Williams the com-
mission would be modeled after
the national group which was
headed by former President Herb-
ert Hoover and recommended
sweeping changes in the federal
tive committee assigned by the
state legislature to work on im-
proving the efficiency of the state
government. Williams said he
chose this way of implementing
the committee's work because he
felt that they needed the public
support that such a commission
would bring.
The governor described Prof.
Pollock as the only Miciigan
man to serve on the national
Hoover Commission, and one
who has been called on various
state, national, and foreign gov-
ernments of re-organizational
He said that Prof. Pollock
urged strongly the creation of a
citizen commission.
Williams recalled that the leg-
islative committee made recom-
mendation for 15 administrative
changes to the last legislature and
that none were adopted.
Left for 400
Senior Photos
Only 400 more seniors may make
appointments for 'Ensian pictures,
according to Clarence Kettler, '51,
'Ensian sales manager.
With picture sales nearing 3,000,
Kettler urged all seniors who have
yet to make appointments a.li
wish to do so to hurry.
** *
"LAST YEAR the photograph-
ing dragged on into November,"
Kettler said. "This year, however,
the deadline is set for Oct. 21, as
the photographers move on to
Winthrop College, South Carolina,
that day."
"Two days of appointments re-
main unfilled," he said. "At the
present rate of 200 sittings per
day, that should allow time for 400

O Walsh, who presented the pro-
gram at the Congress.
"The plan embodies a coopera-
tive philosophy we feel can be
successful," Walsh declared.
* * *
"IF A SIZEABLE number of
NSA schools adopt the Michigan
Plan, we believe that this will put
sufficient pressure upon national
organizations with discriminatory
clauses through blocking their
further expansion to induce them
to eliminate their clauses," he
-"Theplan anticipates a
"snowballing" effect. After a few
national groups have removed
their clauses, the rest will be
drawn into a similar course by
the pressure of competition on
new campuses and by the fact
that they will represent a de-
creasing minority of the na-
tional organizations," he ex-
Its sponsors labeled the pro-
posal as a constructive alternative
to extreme ideas such as the out-
and-out ban at a pre-arranged fu-
ture date and a proposal calling
for "metered progress."
* * *
THE METERED progress plan
would require all campus groups
to indicate "satisfactory progress"
in an attempt to remove their
clauses as a basis for continued
recognition by the school. It was
See NSA, Page 6
Educators in
Nursing Slate
Meeting Here
Will Study Selection
Of Student Nurses
"The Use of Tests in Selecting
Students for Schools of Nursing"
will be the subject of a two-session
conference at Rackham Amphi-
theatre tomorrow.
Under the auspices of the School
of Nursing and the Michigan
League of Nursing Education to-
gether with the University Exten-
sion Service, the sessions will be
at 9:45 a.m. and 2 p.m.
* * *
THE MORNING session will con-
sist of addresses and discussion.
Dr. Edward J. Furst, of the
Bureau of Psychological Serv-
ices, will speak on "Theoretical
Problems in the Selection of
Students of Nursing."
Dr. Paul L. Dressel, chairman, of
the Board of Examiners at Michi-
gan State College, will discuss the
success of "Present Day Tests in
Selecting Students of Nursing."
* * *
THE AFTERNOON session, con-
sisting of a panel discussion on
"How Can Tests Be More Effec-
tively Used in Selecting Students
for Schools of Nursing?" will be
led by Miss Rhoda F. Reddig, di-
rector of the nursing school.

'Big Steel'
Agrees To
Meet Ching
Coal Miners To
Resume Talks
By The Associated Press
The Government busied itself in
the steel strike yesterday, but coal
and aluminum walkouts ground
on without hindrance.,
Top federal mediator Cyrus S.
Ching asked officials of the giant
United States steel corporation to
meet with him in New York to-
morrow afternoon. "Big Steel" im-
mediately accepted.
* * *
NEW CONTRACT talks in the
29-day coal strike resume today in
West Virginia.
The CIO United Steelworkers,
locked for the past 17 days in a
free pensions fight with the
basic steel industry, called out
16,000 to 20,000 workers in nine
plants of the Aluminum Com-
pany of America.
About one-quarter of the na-
tion's aluminum was shut off as
the strike brought the nation's to-
tal strike idle to about one mil-
lion. This strike is also for pen-
sion and insurance.
* * *
CHING'S mediation service is
now talking separately with lead-
ing steel men.
Steelworker President Philip
Murray left Pittsburgh for Gary,
Ind., and a fourth appearance
among his approximately 450,-
000 striking members. He is
taking the stump to make sure
his men know exactly what the
strike is all about.
Meanwhile AFL President Wil-
liam Green yesterday told John L.
Lewis that pooling of labor's re-
sources while labor is divided is
"impossible and impractical."
However, Green wrote the Unit-
ed Mine Workers Chief that
AFL's 105 unions manage their
own affairs and will have to de-
cide for themselves whether to go
along with Lewis' plan to throw a
giant war chest behind the strik-
ing CIO United Steelworkers.
unity move toward the rival Green,
group that they give USW $2,-,
500,000 a week. He suggested that
nine AFL unions each match a
$250,000 contribution by the UMW.
World News'
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Supreme
Court yesterday upheld Judget
Harold R. Medina's action in jail-f
ing three Red leaders for contempt1
during the turbulent New York
trial that led to conviction of 11
top U.S. Communists. By a 7 to 1E
vote it refused to hear appeals by
the trio.

and engulfing Canton (A), and capturing Sheklung (B), 35 miles
southeast, the Chinese Communists are reported, to have a clear
road to the British crown colony of Hongkong (C). Chungking,
the two-day-old capital of the Nationalists, appears to be in
imminent danger and Kunming, 400 air miles to the Southwest,
is said to be the next capital and therefore the next goal of a
major Red offensive.
* * *
FifeldPredicts British
Will Accept Red Chtina

Early recognition of the Chinese
Communists by the British in
Hongkong can be expected, ac-
Inliiated on
'U' Dorm Site
A 12-member circuit court jury
yesterday inspected property at
603 Monroe St. which the Univer-
sity is seeking to acquire through
condemnation proceedings as part
of the site of a proposed new
eight-story men's dormitory.
The owners of the property re-
fused an offer by the University
last March which was based on
opinions of two real estate ap-
praisers. Condemnation proceed-
ings were initiated on the prop-
erty, the last of 10 sites sought
by the University, last July.
The proposed "skyscraper" res-
idence hall will be bounded by
Packard, Madison and Monroe Sts.
and the two fraternity houses lo-
cated on S. State St. It will be
erected on a "self-liquidating"
plan, through which money bor-
rowed by the University will be
paid back from profits in the op-
eration of the dormitory.
Speech Assembly
To Hear Kenis ton
Dean Hayward Keniston, of the1
literary college, will give an ad-
dress on "The Essence of a Liberal
Education" before a speech assem-
bly at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
The assembly is open to the pub-

cording to Prof. Russell Fifield of
the political science department.
After routing the Chinese Na-
tionalists at Canton, the Commu-
nist forces have approached the
borders of Hongkong which has
been alerted to "war" status.
"THE BRITISH are apprehen-
sive but feel prepared for any
emergency. Outright invasion is
not expected," Prof. Fifield said.
According to Prof. Fifield, the
Communists in China can do
one of three things.
First, they can invade the Im-
perial British colony which would
mean war with Great Britain and
the Pacific members of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth.
* * *
SECOND, THEY can take ag-
gressive measures short of war by
establishing an economic blockade
or by instigating sabotage within
"Sabotage would be most ef-
fective because ninety-eight per-
cent of the colony's population
is Chinese."
As a third alternative, the Com-
munists can enter into close polit-
ical and economic relations with
Great Britain.
"BECAUSE of their economic
interests in China the British
government appears more willinlg
to recognize the Chinese Commu-
nists than does the American gov-
ernment," Prof. Fifield added.
He also explained that "the
Chinese would like to see the re-
turn of Hongkong to China but
the British are determined not
to abandon the colony at this
Prof. Fifield, a specialist in Far
Eastern International Affairs,
served as a United States vice-
counsel to China in 1946-1947.

Close Shaves
-Orville Grim, 51, set out to
buy some razor blades yester-
On the way he plunged into
the surf to pull in a man he
saw struggling in the water 80
feet from shore. After police
took care of the swimmer, Grim
went on to the store.
On the way back, and near
the same spot, he saw a baby
sea lion being battered on rocks.
Back into the surf he went, to
rescue the little fellow.
"There must," said Grim, "be
an easier way to get a shave."
Call .halt
In Greece
By The Associated Press
Greece's Communist rebels an-
nounced yesterday they were call-
ing off the civil war but govern-
ment chiefs said the pronounce-
ment was only to sugar coat de-
Authoritative sources speculated
that .if-if with a capital "I"-the
Guerrillas really are ending their
fight against Greece they probably
will be turned against Marshal
Tito of Yugoslavia.
A VETERAN observer of the
civil war pointed out that more
than 50 per cent of the guerrillas
are from Greek Macedonia and
could easily be masqueraded as
Yugoslav Macedonians in warfare
against Tito.
A Greek cabinet member re-
ported only a few days ago that
several thousand Greek guer-
rillas were about to be shifted
from their old base in isolated
Albania *to Bulgaria on Tito's
eastern flank. Most authorita-
tive reports still place more than
8,000 of the guerrillas in Al-
bania, however.
Reports reached the U.S. State
Department in Washington that
the Soviet Satellites, with Moscow
backing, are about ready to open
a guerrilla campaign against Yu-
goslavia on the model of the three
and a half year war against the
Athens government.
.* * *
MEANWHILE at Lake Success
hope dimmed last night for a
United Nations peace plan to end
Greek-Balkans strife.
A special U.N. Balkans Concilia-
tion Committee ended a day of
conferences with answer still lack-
ing from Yugoslavia and Bulgaria
on the committee's proposals.
Appoint Four
To Judic Posts
Four students were appointed to
Men's Judiciary Council last night
by Student Legislature Cabinet
The new members are Robert
Shepler, '50L, Robert Frank, '50L,
Duane Nuecsterlein, '51 BAd, and
Harvey Weisberg, '50L.
They will join present incum-
bents Irwin Goffman, '50, Judic
president, Jim Smith, '5p, and Joe
Guttentag, '50.
The new members were chosen
from 24 candidates who were in-
terviewed Wednesday, Friday and

Pressure by
House Gwins
Break Finally
Marine Corps
Head Hits Army
6y The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Advocates of a
bigger air force won a major vic-
tory last night in Washington as
Senators who had been holding
out for 48 air groups gave in at
last to House demands that Con-
gress vote money for 58.
The long-standing deadlock had
been one of the major obstacles
to early adjournment of Congress.
Differences between Senate and
House had blocked approval of a
fifteen billion dollar bill to finance
the Armed Services for this year.
* * *
THE SENATORS' capitulation
to House demands still must be
approved by the fu Senate and
Mr. Truman had sided with
the Senate in the dispute over
Air Force funds.
Twice last week he said that
48 groups was enough, and that
there was no need to spend the
$741,386,000 additional necessary
to build the force up to 58 groups.
THE BREAK came shortly after
the Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee approved the full $1,314,-
010,000 the Truman Administra-
tion asked to help re-arm non-
Communist nations. Senate pas-
sage is expected. The House has
already voted a similar sum.
In addition to approving the
Foreign arms program money,
the Senate committee okayed
funds to build a radar screen
around the United States, and
for military construction in
Alaska and Okinawa.
At the same time in Washing-
ton, Gen. Clifton B. Bates, chief
of the U.S. Marines, with his eye
also on appropriations, accused
the Army of seeking to whittle
down his famous sea-to-shore as-
sault corps into a mere "police
* * *
THE ARMY, he said, has al-
ready grabbed all the money for
amphibious training so that the
Marines will not even be able to
practice their shore-storming spe-
cialty this year.
Cates named four-star Gen.
J. Lawton Collins, now Army
Chief of Staff, as the author of
the so-called "Collins Plan"
which he said would virtually
eclipse the Marines' colorful role
in the history of American war-
He said the plan, which he first
heardsabout in 1946, would also
let the Air Force take over Naval
Job Bureau
Meeting Toda
The University Bureau of Ap-
pcintments will hold a meeting for
those interested in teaching jobs
at 4:10 p.m. today in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Registering material will be
handed out and Dr. T. Luther Pur-
dam, director of the Bureau, will
answer questions.
Students unable .to attend the
meetings yesterday and today ma

get registration material today,
Thursday or Friday at the Bureau
of Appointments Office, Rm. 3528
Administration Bldg. After this
week there will be a $1.00 fine for
late registration.
In 1948, 1800 University students
obtained jobs through the Bureau,
Dr. Purdom announced at the
meeting yesterday.
I ,....- I

Health Service Prines
Needles for Flu Shots

PARIS-Socialist Jules Moch
gave up his attempt yesterday
to build a new French govern-
ment and President Vincent
Auriol began looking for a new
candidate for Premier.
,' * ,,
States charged Russia yesterday
with a cruel mass deportation of
people from an area where, ac-
cording to some reports, Russian
atom bomb experiments are in
Griffin To Discuass
Europe Economy
Prof. Clare E. Griffin, of the
School of Business Administration,
will speak on post-war economic
problems of Western Europe at 8
p.m. today in the Architecture Au-





Health Service will fire the first
shots in its second campaign to
prevent a campus epidemic of in-
fluenza from 8 to 11:30 a.m. and
from 1 to 4:30 p.m. today.
This year, in order to enable a
greater number of students to take
advantage of this service, there
will be no alphabetical groupings,
according to Dr. Warren Forsythe,
Health Service director.
* * *

come dressed prepared to bare one
upper arm.
* * *
THE FLU SHOTS will also be
administered tomorrow, Thursday
and Friday at the same hours as
today and on Saturday from 8 a.m.
to noon.
STUDENTS may also receive
the influenza injections October
24 to 26, but they are urged by

Kallen T
"John Dewey, Democratic Phi-
losopher," will be the subject of a
lecture at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Architecture Auditorium by Prof.
Horace M. Kallen of the philos-

o Lecture on Dewey

;ically all questions which his age
Born in Vermont in 1859, he
was a member of the Univer-
sity's philosophy department

post as Professor of Philosophy at
Columbia University which he held
for 31 years.
The philosopher, who has
achieved renown in this andI

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