THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Varsity Night-the big thing in
campus variety shows-needs top-
notch student entertainers of all
If you sing, juggle, tell funny
stories, play a musical instrument,
perform a can-can with a new
twist or do anything else that
might entertain campus crowds,
you are eligible to make an ap-
pointment for a Varsity Night au-
AUDITIONS will be held at Oct.
25 and 27 in Harris Hall. Appoint-
ments for them may be made by
calling 3-1511, extension 2114,
anytime during the day.
Sponsored by the University
bands, Varsity Night will be
staged Nov. 18 at Hill Audito-
rium. It thus will provide pre-
game entertainment for Ohio
State football game crowds.
Varsity night has been a big fa-
vorite with local audiences for a
good many years. The show is
built around a core of sparkling
showcase tunes played by the con-
cert band, with several student
and professional acts adding to
the variety of the program.
(Continued from Page 1)
decisively defeated despite strong
support from ,Wisconsin, Minne-
sota and California.
John Ryder, SL president and
one of the delegates, said that
the Southern- delegations con-
sidered the Michigan Plan ex-
tremely radical until they met
with those advocating elimina-
tion or metered progress, when
they found our plan one on
which ' a working agreement
could be reached.
The plan was substantiated by
a University survey of campus at-
titudes toward minority groups
which was printed in the Summer
Daily and in a special Daily
supplement which the delegates
distributed to the Congress to
support the Michigan proposal.
* * *
COUPLED WITH THE general
plan, the delegates advocated de-
velopment of human relations pro-
grams on each campus aimed at
expanding informal social contact
which the survey indicated was
most effective in changing stu-
dents' attitudes toward minority
CONVICTED ATTORNEYS-Five defense attornays for 11 top U.S. Communists confer in the Fed-
eral Courthouse in New York after they were sen enced to prison for contempt of court. Their
clients were all convicted of conspiracy to teach the overthrow of the United States government by
force. Left to right are: Abraham Isserman, George W. Crockett, Jr., Richard Gladstein, Harry
Sacher and Louis McCabe.
(Continued from Page 2)
ster; Charles C. Whiteacker; Mer-
vin C. Young; Floyd M. Zarbock,
Thomas N. Anton; Leonard C.
Battle; Daniel Ryan Beck; David'
D. Connell; Robert K. Erf; Rob-
ert B. Evens; Charles A. Froman;
James C. Gielow; Elwood W.
Guernsey; Fred E. Itner; David
A. Lauer; J. Dale Lawson; Harold
E. Maude; Rodney O. Smith;
Richard L. Spaulding.
* * *
PHI KAPPA PSI: Theodore E.
Gibson, '52; Daniel C. McCollough,
'52; Albert J. Koegel, '51BAd.;
Benjamin L. Olson, '53; William
0. Bates, '53; Robert H. Rearick,
'53E; Henry C. F. Arnold, '53;
Richard James Tennent, '53; Jack
D. Harrison, '52E; Gerald R.
Smith, '53E; Reimer H. H. Hoch,
'52E; Richard B. Kopp, '52; Wil-
liam K. Lord, '52E; Mark E. Kre-
mer, '52; Harold N. Minick, '52A.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA: Bruce
E. Boeker, '53E; Gordon L.
Coates, '53E; Frank A. Delgado,
'53E; Millard A. Derr, '53E;
James Dunbar, '52; Herman H.
Flynn, '51; Robert R. Korfhage,
52E; John Macaully, '52; Er-
nest R. Simon, '52E.
PHI KAPPA TAU: Robert A.
Brewer, '52; Eugene J. Brunelle,
Jr. '53E; Arthur T. Bublitz, '53E;
Francis J. Coyne, '51BAd.; Roger
W. Gimore, '53; Gordon E. Grant,
'52; James H. Nesbitt, '51BAd.;
Arthur K. Stade, '53E; Joseph J.
Sullivan, '52; Donald W. Waatti,
PHI SIGMA DELTA: Philip
Barad, '52E; Leonard Bernstein,
'53; Byron Canvasser, '52E; Ger-
ald Doppelt, '53; Maurice Forbes,
'52; Barry Friedman, '53P; Alvin
Gendelman, '53; David Goldstein,
'53; J. James Grekin, '53; Jay
Harris, '51BAd.; Morton Kantor,
'53; Carl Klaus, '53; Stanley Les-
ser, '51; Alan Levinsohn, '52; Ed-
mund London, '53A; Hugh Oxen-
handler, '53P; Robert Packer, '53;
Jay Plotkin, '53; Donald Rotwein,
'52A; Aaron Sheldon, '53; Leon-
ard Simon, '53E; Lawrence Sper-
PHI SIGMA KAPPA: Freder-
ick K. Aungler, '53; Richard H.
Bunge, Grad; John B. L. Cari-
oba, '52E; John K. Cobb, '52;
Robert W. Corrigan, '52E;
Thomas Dooley, '53E; Lee Roy
W. Duncan, '52BAd.; James J.
Gilshian, '51E; Ray W. Judson,
'51E; William Miller, '53 1 El-
win Pell, '51E; Robert L. Sin-
clair, '53; William Swainson, '52;
Leo J. Travers, '51; Floyd W.
PI LAMBDA PHI: William I.
Barkaan, '51BAd.; Jules Belkin,
'53; Harland Britz, '53; Edwin
Cohen, '52;Harry Hamburger,
'5lBAd.: Jerome Hirsch, '53; Ron-
ald H. Klafer, '53; W. C. Lowen-
stein, '52: Richard D. Nelson, '53;
Robert Ney, '52; Kenneth H. Ross,
'53E; Lawrence Rothman, '52; Ber-
nard Wyman, '53.
PSI UPSILON: Jack Duane
Born, '53: Edward Behen Emery,
'53; William R. Flechenstein, '53;
Harold J. Hunt. '51E; Fred D.
Johnson, Jr. Grad. BAd.; Robert
A., Lynch, '52: Bruce J. Maguire,
'53; Donald F. Nelson, '52; Dennis
M. Ryan, '52; Donald F. Sikkema,
'52; Hugh M. Wright,- '53; Frank
W. Culver. '51BAd.; Daniel D.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON:
Richard A. Beardsley, '52; Thom-
as G. Bell, '53; James W. Bishop,
'52E; Hugh David Bordinat, '53;
John W. Madden, Jr., '51; John
N. Marr, '52; Reynold G. Oas,
'52E; Charles A. Reinke, '52;
Robert F. Timm, '53E.
SIGMA ALPHA MU: Jerome
Altman; Gerald Bonner; Clarence
Borns; Stefan Corbin; Robert
Cornfelt; Alan Edelberg; Ted
Himelhoch; Donald Goldfarb;
Marvin Horwitz; Alvin Katz; Rob-
ert Margolin; Charles Mayer; Alan
Newman; Arnold Winshall.
SIGMA CHI: William L. Am-
merman '53E; George J. Brannick,
'52: Russell E. Carlisle, '53; Rob-
ert L. Clark, '53; Thomas S.
Cramer, '52E; Bruce M. Dopp, '52;
William M. Franz, '52; Richard L.
Jeffers, '52; Wallace F. Jeffries,
'53; David D. Kennedy, '53E;
Robert G. Littleson, '53; David R.
McClurg, '53; Frank M. Mowry,
'53; Chris G. Papazickos, '52;
James S. Peterson, '53; Sanford
R. Robertson, '53; William A. Sad-
ler, Jr., '53; William B. Stason,
'53; Charles M. Weyand, '53;
Fredric H. Weyand, '52; Steven R.
White, '52; Hugh A. Worcester,
SIGMA NU: Paul K. Adams,
'51; Louis G. Allen, '51 BAd.;
Robert J. Dau, '52; RonaldE.
Flint, '51 BAd.; William L. Gay,
'53E; Earl M. Genzberger, '52;
Richard R. Gottschalk, '52; Rus-
sell D. Harrison, '52E; John C.
Hensel, '52E; Harold M. Hody,
'52; Charles W. Kepler, '53;
James K. Kneussl, '53; Wayne E.
Lambert, '53; Ross Licero, '52;
Louis H. Martin, '53; William Il.
Herner, '53; John D. Newton,
'52E; Dick R. Paul, '52; Rich-
ard R. Roof, '52E; Leslie B.
Sheffield, '52E; David L. Sten-
stom, '52; Bruce H. Sweet, '53;
Charles E. Weber, '52.
SIGMA PHI: Howard B. Bing-
ham, '53; Richard B. Bracken,
'52; Sherburne C. Brown, '53;
Jack E. Discher, '52; David K.
Eiteman, '52; James K. Finlay-
son, '54A; Peter F. Brylls, '52;
Donald A. Johnson, '53E; Henry
P. Lardner, '53E; Robert L. Ran-
dolph, '52; Russell L. Vance, '53E;
John R. White, '52.
* .* *
SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Ross E.
Annatoyn, '50 BAd.; Thomas H.
Auch, '53E; Warren E. Gast, '52E;
William Graefin, '53; David Gray,
'52; Francis Haas, '50A; Peter D.
Hass, '51E; Olaf Haroldson, '52E;
Joe LaRue, '43; Larry Nelson,
'52Ed.; Lorne Norton, '52E; Rob-
ert Ohlheiser, '52; Larry Smith,
'53; David Vanderzee, '52E; Ken-
neth R. Waltz, '51Ed.; Leo Was-
TAU DELTA PHI: Joel J.
Baron, '52; Barnett G. Magids,
'53; Eli D. Schoenfield, '53.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON: Ron-
ald V. DeBona, '52; Charles R.
Miller, '53; Richard N. Tollep,
THETA CHI: Allyn W. Barrows,
'53E; Ned E. Besemer, '53; Keith
A. Carabell, 52; Frederick W. Carl-
son, '51E; Paul W. Draser, '51;
John E. Dudd, '52M; John J.
Buettler, '52; James K. Hull, '52E;
William E. Portegus, '53E; George
H. Steel, '53; Stephen B. White,
'53; Thomas W. Witherspoon, '53.
THETA DELTA CHI: Walter W.
Bailey, '53; George J. Benisek,
'52; Frank G. Butorac, '51; Rob-
ert B. Carbeck, '53; John R. Des-
Jardins, '53; Duane G. Ellis, '52E;
James A. Gregory, '51; David W.
Hutton, '51 BAd.; Crane Kendrick,
'51; James W. Lowell, '53; Nor-
man L. Mathias, '52; Jack L. Mc-
Gregor, '52; Richard W. Pierce;
'53E; Alfred L. Thompson, '53.
* * *
THETA XI: Allen R. Suggitt,
'53E; Niholas Salowich, '51;
Robert Hartsock, '53 F&C; Gor-
don A Neufang, '52E; Terry J.
Brown, '51 E; Harold T.. Hagan,
'52E; David W. Hyma, '53; Thad
D. Epps, Jr., '53E; Richard S.
Schmitz, '52E; Peter R. John-
ston, '53; Stephen F. Lupe, '53E;
Nicholas Falcone, '51; Samuel E.
TRIANGLE: Henry R. Bucciero,
'50E; Harry R. Criel, '53E; Nor-
man H. Gerber, '53E; James N.
Holtz, '53E; Bernard G. Jeske,
'52E; John Lehdczky, Jr., '51E;
William Malkmus, '51E; Remo
Mariani, '51E; Billy D. Monk, '50E;
Dueane C. Sherman, '51E; Edward
* * *
TRIGON: James S. Brannon,
'51; James E. Lalonde, Jr., '52;
Frank L. Miller, '53E: John Reeves,
'51E; Russell A. Rollin, Jr., '51E;
Paul R. Ross, Jr., '51 BAd.; Clair
W. Watterman, '52E; James R.
Wells, '51; Richard R. Zylowski,
'52E; Charles J: Eby, '51.
ZETA BETA TAU: Samuel
Alelman, '52; James B. Baer,
'53; Stanford B. Cain, '53; Dan-
iel Danton, '53; Oscar I. Dodek,
'53; Richard D.. Ebmer, '53;
Harry L. Freeman, '53; Jack E.
Callon, '53; Thomas L. Harris,
'53; Stuart D. Heifetz, '53;
Maurice L. Heller, '53; Sidney
S. Kripke, '53; Richard W. Lewis,
'53; Norman B. Libman, '53;
Harold A. Marks, '53; Richard D.
Ostrow, '53; Robert A. Rose, '53;
Edward M. Strauss, '53.
ZETA PSI: Robert F. Allen,
'53E; David J. Barret, '52E;
Charles E. Basset, '54A; Bruce M.
Bicknell, '54A; Jeff F. Bradley, '52;
Thomas C. Brown, '53 F&C; Law-
rence L. Bullen, '51; William W.
Burke, '53; Richard M. Ches-
brough, '52; Fred R. Crofoot, '52;
Wendell C. Gites, '52; John K.
Jones, '53; William J. Kempf, '53;
Louis D. Kilgore, '53A; Thorpe
Lichtenberg, '53; Charles J. Long,
'50 BAd.; Peter J. Mackersie, '52;
Robert W. McClew, '50Ed.; Schy-
ler M. Royal, '53; David O. Smart,
WATCH THIS SPACE
? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
'U' STUDENTS CONCUR:
India To Remain Neutral
In East-west Bickering
By NORMA JEAN HARELIK
When Indian Prime Minister
Pandit Nehru arrived in New
York Saturday he informed re-
porters that India has no inten-
tion of committing herself either
to the East or West at this time.
Shah Hiru, a graduate student
in the psychology department
from Bombay, India, said that
Nehru's opinion is the representa-
tive view of educated Indians.
* * *
"INDIAN THOUGHT is influ-
enced greatly by Ghandi's ideaol-
ogy of pacivism. My country will
SRA Adds To
Student Religious Association
electorate members passed a con-
stitutional amendment providing
for more members-at-large at a
meeting last night at Lane Hall.
The amendment stipulates that
two additional members at large to
be named by the executive council
will be added to that council.
The new members-at-large will
represent students not affiliated
with primary groups but interested
in religious activities, according to
Al Wildman, SRA president.
'Twasn't the charm of Cinderella
but her blouse -
that won the fella!
See them in Detroit at J. L. HUDSON
Free booklet: "WARDROBE TRICKS". Write Judy Bond, Inc., Dept. L,1315 Broadway, New York 18
remain neutral as far as circum-
stances permit. We will not join
any bloc," Hiru declared.
The general political tendency
in India today is toward the
U.S., but Nehru has sent his
ablest representative, Dr. Rad-
hakrishnan to Russia, Hiru said.
"We want to understand the
Russians, too," he continued.
"One point that I want to make"
clear concerning India's relation-
ship with the United States is that
India's international stand will
not be affected by bargaining," he
* * *
"AMERICAN DOLLARS given
on a bargain basis will not affect1
the Indian people as a whole. But
money given for the good of India,
will even affect the feelings of
Indian Communists," Hiru con-
Two other Indian students
agreed that India would avoid
joining either the East or West.
One of these students said that
he believes Nehru's visit to the
United States was motivated by
India's great need for financial
'Because India is such a poor
nation and needs industrialization,
Nehru has come to this country to
obtain money as a means of solv-
ing India's problems," he said.
The other student, a women,
said that Nehru's visit to the U.S.
is nothing buta good-willtour.
"Materially, India will not be
benefitted," she said. She thought
that Nehru's main idea in visiting
this country was to give Americans
a better idea of India.
Dr. Haven Emerson, professor
emeritus of public health at Co-
lumbia University yesterday
charged that the 155,000 govern-
ment-supported units providing
local health services are not giving
the country adequate public
health health protection.
Speaking before a group of pub-
lic health students here yesterday,
Dr. Emerson called for adoption of
the American Public Health As-
sociation's program to cover the
country with only 1,200 units to
provide local health services.
Pointing out that at present,
only 70 per cent of the nation's
population is covered by local
health organizations, he said,
"adequate public health services
can be provided efficiently only
for minimum groups of 50,000 peo-
"In a unit this size, $75,000 or
$1. per person, can accomplish
the needs," he added.
every pay day
ccounts insured to
$5,000. Current rate,
DRAMA-8 p.m., Angell Hall
Players-"Idylls of the King," part'
two; adapted for radio by Jac-
queline Gabouri. WHRV-WUOM-
FORUM-8:30 p.m. American
Town Meeting-"How Can Amer-
ica contribute to a free world"?
Dean Althea K. Hottel, George
H. Wilson, Brooks Emeny. -
Slosson To Speak
On Current Issites
Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, will speak on
"Current Events" before the Su-
pervisors Forum of Detroit tomor-
row at hte Sheraton Hotel in De-
The Forum is an affiliate of the
National Association of Foremen
which held its National Conven-
tion in Detroit in September.
tog__ - -afiercgae~e
Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky strike
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12c each additional lb.
I I All other wearing apparel washed, I I
l : N. N:. I K" A '. 11
: F' r