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September 26, 1950 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1950-09-26

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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CLOUDY, WARM

VOL. LXI, No. 1 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

SIXTEEN PAGES

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Malik PeaceI
Plan Called
Propaganda
Russian Favored
U.S., RedParley
By The Associated Press
The State Department dismissed
as propaganda last night proposals
backed by Russia's Jacob A. Malik
for settlement of major difficul-
ties between the United States and
the Soviet Union.
In answer to questions from a
delegation of the Maryland Com-
mittee for Peace, Malik said yes-
terday he favors a meeting f top
leaders of both countries to ne-
gotiate for peace.
A STATE Department spokes-
man said that Malik's affirmative
answers "smacks of the Stockholm
peace petition."
"We have had enough of
words," he told reporters. "What
is needed now is action to give
practical effect to these expres-
sions of good intention."
This brusque reaction to the So-
viet move in New York was stated
' after consultation between the
State Department and the Ameri-
can delegation to the United Na-
tions, headed by Secretary of
State Acheson.
* * *
MALIK also said his government
would pledge not to be the first to
use the atomic bomb in answering
the Maryland Committee for
Peace. This organization has been
active in distributing a "peace bal-
lot" asking signers whether they
favor outlawing of atomic weapons
and a U.S.-Russian meeting to
negotiate differences.
In favoring the meeting of "top
leaders," Malik presumably meat
a conference between President
Truman and Prime Minister Sta-
lin
Hot Election
Bout Develops
In Ann Arbor
With a strongly-backed Demo-
crat vying fo ra congressional seat
in this traditionally Republican
section of the state, a fierce 1950
election campaign is shaping up
locally.
The Democrat, Prof. John P.
Dawson, of the University Law
School, will battle it out with
Republica George Meader, one-
time Washtenaw County prosecu-
tor, in the Nov. 7 contest for the
Second District congressional post.
ITS CONSTITUENCY drawn
,from four counties (Washtenaw,
Jackson, Monroe and Lenawee),
the Second District seat will be
vacated upon the retirement of
Rep. Earl C. Michener, of Adrian,
at the end of the year.
Spurred by an overwhelming
victory in the Sept. 12 primary,
Prof. Dawson has entered the
campaign "ready and eager to
'do battle." The wartime organ-
izer of America's economic pro-
gram in 13 Middle Eastern na-
tions won the nomination hands
down. He swept three of the
four counties by an almost five-
to-one margin.
But Prof. Dawson's 5,328 vote
total was only half as big as the
tally rolled up by his opponent
in the closely contested Republi-
can primary. In that fight Mead-
er pulled ahead of his nearest
challenger, 10,271 to 7,115.

IN ALL FOUR counties, 41,227
See FIERCE, Page 8

Dean To LSeoul Falls

PhoenixProject
Austin, Eisenhower To Address
Other Atom Day Meetings in U.S.
Gordon E. Dean, chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission,
will launch an Atom Day program at 8:15 p.m. Monday in Hill audi-
torium, thus marking the opening of the national Phoenix Project
drive.
At the same time, Warren G. Austin, delegate from the United
States to the United Nations, and General Dwight D. Eisenhower,
president of Columbia University, will give addresses at key Phoenix
meetings in New York and Pennsylvania.
NEARLY 200 public Phoenix meetings will take place through-
out the nation's 14 campaign regions and wherever University alumni
are, Chester H Lang, director of the drive announced.
After years of planning, Lang has set Monday for the opening
of a campaign aimed at raising $6,500,000 to make outlines of the

Bacon Fills
.dean's Post
For Women
Among the important adminis-
trative changes which occured
during the summer was the ap-
pointment of Deborah Bacon as
Dean of Women, effective October
15.
Miss Bacon will replace the late
Alice Crocker Lloyd.
* * s
PROF. Kenneth L. Jones was
appo nted chairman of the botany
depa atment upon the resigna-
tion of Prof. William C. Steere
who accepted an appointment at
Stanford University.
John P. Gwin resigned hispo-
sition as administrative assis-~
tant in the Office of Student Af-
fairs to become Dean of Stu-
dents at Beloit College in Beloit,
Wisconsin. He was replaced by
Felix G. Sandquist.
Gayle C. Wilson was appointed
assistant director of admissions
to replace Howard K. Holland who
accepted a position at the College
of William and Mary.
HAVING BEGUN his retire-
ment furlough, Dr. R. W. Bunting
was replaced by Dr. Paul H. Jese-
rich as dean of the Dentistry
School.
Dr. Roger B. Nelson accepted
his post as assistant director of
University Hospital as a replace-
ment for Dr. William Rottschaefer
who joined the surgery depart-
ment.
Glee Club To
PetitionSAC
In a second effort to have the
eligibility ban on first semester
freshmen lifted for their organi-
zation, representatives of the
Men's Glee Club will petition the
Students Activity Committee to-
day.
The ban, which prohibits first
semester freshmen from partici-
pating in extracurricular activi-
ties, in past years did not apply to
the Marching Band, the Men's
and Women's Glee Clubs.
When the new eligibility rulings
went into effect this fall only the
Marching Band was exempt from
the restriction.
A petition by both Glee clubs
similiar to the one being presented
today was refued by SAC last
spring when the rulings were first
disclosed.
Though only four of last year's
44 members were freshmen they
comprised an invaluable part of*
the club, according to Prof. Philip
Duey. director.
Jackson Frees
10 Reds on Bond

>O M i c h i g a n Memorial-Phoenix
become realities.
Austin will address the New
York meeting in the Motel Bilt-
more. General Eisenhower will
speak for the project at Pennsyl-
vania State College. Dean's talk
here will be open to the public.,
It will be his first major public
address since he took over as boss
of AEC this summer.
Portions of these talks will be
broadcast over the Mutual Net-
work from 8:30 to 8:55 p.m.
* * *
OF THE REGIONAL gatherings,
60 will be hooked up together by
a special telephone network. LangI
announced the scheduling of a 45
minute broadcast over this hook-
up, which will include talks by
Sen. Homer Ferguson, Herbert 0.
Crisler, Director of Athletics at
the University and President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven. Lang will direct'
the program.
At more than 100 other simul-
taneous rallies, alumni will hear
faculty speakers report on re-
search proposals submitted for
Phoenix sponsorship. These ini-
clude new and continued investi-
gations into the uses of atomic
energy in the fields of medicine,j
the natural and physical sci-
ences and industry as well as
studies of the effects of the new
power on our social life.
Also scheduled for Atom Day'
are two symposia at the Univer-
sity, one dealing with the physi-
cal sciences, the other with the
social.
* a, ,*
PROF. G. G. BROWN
director of the engineering divi-
sion of the AEC and the Univer-
sity's chemical and metalurgical
engineering department; Shields
Warren, director of the division
of biology and medicine of AEC
and Prof. H. R. Crane of the phy-
sics department will participate
in a discussion of the physical as-
pects of atomic power. Dean Saw-
yer will act as moderator. The
meeting, open to the public, will
be held at 2 p.m. in Kellogg Audi-
torium.
Morse Salisbury, AEC director of
the public and technical informa-
tion service; Prof. Marshall E. Di-
mock, former Assistant Secretary
of Labor who led a summer ses-
sion symposium on atomic power
and public policy at the Univer-
sity and Rensis Likert, director of
the Survey Research Center here
will at the same time in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre meet with
Prof. William Haber of the eco-
nomics department, to talk about
the effect of the atom on society.
Phoenix officials urged the pub-
lic to attend all meetings.

To Fighting
UN Forces
Limited Street
Battles Continue
BULLETIN
TOKYO -P'- General Mac-
Arthur announced today that
Seoul, has been captured.
Vicious street fighting con-
tinued in the flame-swept city
even as the announcement was
-made. American troops were
engaged in savage combat with
Reds defending from foxholes
dug between street car tracks.
Smoke rose from devastating
fires, burning in four areas. But
with marines into the heart of
the 500-year-old capital and
U.S. infantrymen on top of
dominating South Mountain in-
side the city, General MacAr-
thur considered the city tac-
tically secured.
TOKYO-(P)--Great fires burn-
er in Seoul today as U.S. Marines
and Infantrymen fought bitterly
resisting Reds inside the city.
The fires, which broke out last
night and were visible for 10 miles.
threatened to dash the hopes of
American commanders that the
500-year-old Korean capital eduld
be wrestled from the Reds with-
out serious damage.
* s *
AP CORRESPONDENT Tom
Lambert reported from Seoul that
fires broke out in four areas at
dusk shortly after U.S. Seventh di-
vision infantrymen captured the
key Red defense position of South
Mountain.
U.S. 10th corps headquarters
reported that U.S. marines beat
off a tank-led North Korean as-
sault early today. Then the lea-
thernecks jumped off in the em-
battled streets toward Duk Soo
palace near the city's center.
The marines destroyed seven
Red tanks.
* * *
LAMBERT'S DISPATCH gave
graphic evidence of the ferocity
of the fighting. He said the Ma-
rines had to oust the Rels from
positions dug between street car
tracks. They had to drive the Reds
along twisting streets. Commu-
nist defenders were in houses,
schools, a warehouse, a prison and
even in a one-time Buddhist wel-
fare home.
Rournell Hits
MSC' Painting
The painting of block "M's" on
the Michigan State College cam-
pus late Friday night drew quick
condemnation yesterday from
George Roumell, '51, president of
the Student Legislature.
Although the offenders were not
caught, the daubbings were gener-
ally attributed to prowling Univer-
sity students. The M's were found
on the statue of the MSC Spartan
and on several buildings early Sat-
urday morning.
"This regretable action on the
part of certain individuals, pre-
sumably University students,
shows a complete lack of mature
sportsmanship," Roumell said.

NOR T H .C'
KORE
£h as ww .
SEOUL
- 4
a 4 Ch . tY- cY 7 r
I~ S
,' TADN n Yn~
KOREA.
Cfm sguphfnopnc
Ch r ChsTA )
choS a son!R+
~ ,
DRIVE ON SEOUL-Fast moving elements of the U.S. Eighth
Army (heavy black arrows) kept well ahead of Associated Press
Imap makers today in their drive' to Join forces with U.S. Marine
and Army units now fighting in the center of Seoul. On the
central front of the old Pusan beach head, American forces
were reported only 40 miles from a junction with U.S. forces in.
the Seoul area. In the south, the 25th Division had roared out
of ChinJu, advancing five miles to points west of the Nam river.
Returning Student Meet
Newuv- Buil-ding Programt
c(4h

Students returning to the Uni-
versity this week found the cam-
pus littered with the equipment of
both construction and destruction
Football Ducat
Distribution
In Second Day
With the cream of football seats,
snapped up by seniors and gradu-
ate students yesterday, distribu-
tion of student football tickets will
continue today through Thursday
at Barbour gymnasium.
Today, students in group three,
those who have attended the Uni-~
versity for four to five and a half
semesters, may pick up tickets
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
* * *
TOMORROW, people in group
2, with two to three and a half
semesters, will report at Barbour
gym to receive their tickets. The
distribution will be concluded
Thursday, when members of
group one, who have from zero to
one and a half semesters, will get
what is left.
sumably University students,
shows a complete lack of mature
sportsmanship," Roumell said.
We want rivalry, Roumell as-
serted, but on a grown-up, not in-
fantile, level.
The Student Legislature alongI
with the Michigan State Student
Council has been working toward
the elimination of just such con-
duct," Roumell said.
See FOOTBALL, Page 8

companies as the University con-
tinues its giant $13,500,000 build-
ing program.
Four buildings are included in
the plans: a $4 million literary
college addition, the $5 million
South Quadrangle for men, the
$2.5 million Medical Research
uilding and a $2 million Outpa-
tient Clinic Building,
s s
PLANS FOR the literary college
addition to Angell Hall were rush-
ed to completion after fire gutted
Haven Hall June 6. At this time
it was decided to raze University
Hall, Mason Hall and South Wing
which had been called fire haz-
ards for many years.
The T-shaped Angell Hall ad-
dition will consist of three units.
A four story unit at the north-
east corner of Angell Hall will
contain classrooms, a study-
hall and laboratories. A story-
and-half structure containing
lecture halls will project from
the center of Angell Hall.
An eight-story office and semi-
nar building located east of An-
gell Hall and south of the class-
room unit will be connected by a
lobby to the lecture hall section
and to the classroom unit.
* * *
CONSTRUCTION of the addi-
tion will begin as soon as the de-
bris of Haven Hall, University
Hall, Mason Hall and South Wing
has been cleared away. "
Originally scheduled for par-
tial occupancy this semester, the
opening of South Quad has
been tentatively scheduled for
the second semester, barring any
unforseen difficulties.
See BUILDING, Page 8

Moonstruck
It was a strange moonlight
which shined upon campus
couples last night at closing
hours.
A total lunar eclipse was in
progress, causing the moon to
take on a dull coppery color.
The phenomenal event
brought varied reactions from
the students. At the NewDorm
Phyllis Gringer remarked, "It's
so bright at our door, no eclipse
could affect it."
Bob Steinberg lamented, "I
was planning a moonlight hay-
ride, but it eclipsed on me."
But Gay Kinsey enjoyed the
spectacle. "I could watch for
hours," she said as she looked
into her companion's eyes.
U' To .Draft
Labor Code
WithUnion
At a special week-end meeting,
the Board of Regents paved the
way for a new, formal code to
hourly-rated employes and at the
same time killed chances for any
additional wage increases this year
for these employes.
The first meeting in the series
authorized by the Regents between
representatives of the employes
and University officials to draft
the code was held yesterday short-
ly after public distribution on the
new Regent's statement on .labor
relations.
ALTHOUGH DENIED the right
to act as sole bargaining agents
for the University's hourly-rated
employes, officials of the Building
Service Employes Brotherhood,
Local 378 (AFL) postponed their
threatened strike to participate in
the discussions.
In denying the union's de-
mand to act as bargaining agent,
the Regents declared that under
the State Constitution they
could not recognize any group
as exclusive agent for Univer-
sity employes.
They did, however, recognize
the right of the union to speak
on behalf of its members In the
University labor force and it was
under this stipulation that the
union was represented in the codi-
fication conference.
* * *
ON THE SUBJECT of a wage
hike the Regents were emphatic.
Pointing out that they had al-
ready previously granted a five
cents an hour boost retroactive to
July 1, the Board said, "The Uni-
versity must operate on a budget
based upon fixed income and ...
cannot during a fiscal year pass
on increased educational costs to
customers."
IFC Rushing
Regoistry To
End Friday
Men may register for rushing
from 3 to 5 p.m. today through
Friday in Rm. 3D of the Union,
according to Bruce Sodee, '52, In-
terfraternity C o u n c i l rushing
chairman.
A $2 registration fee will en-
title the rushee to attend open
houses at any fraternity from 2
to 6 p.m. Sunday and 7 to 10:30
p.m. Monday. Rushees may be in-
vited by the fraternities to
smokers from 7 to 9 p.m. today,
tomorrow and Thursday, or to

luncheons today through Friday,
according to Sodee.
''A 'dead period' in rushing will
be observed from Friday to Mon-
day," Sodee said, "except for af-
ter-game socials Saturday after-
noon."
From Monday to Oct. 7 rush-
ees may be invited to luncheons
and dinners, and may be asked to
sign pledge cards from Oct. 3 to
Oct. 7, Sodee explained.

Korean War
Takes Rap
For Decline
Ratio Outlook for
Men Improving
By BOB VAUGHN
The war has struck home.
At least that's the opinion of
the University Registrar Ira M.
Smith who blames the "Korean
situation, plus the unsettled world
conditions" for t he first big de-
cline in enrollment since the end
of World War II.
Incomplete, -but latest enroll-
ment figures available, show a ten
per cent decrease in resident stu-
dents since the fall of 1949.
* * *
THERE ARE now 18,527 stu-
dents on} campus as compared with
20,618 enrolled last year.
In addition, there are 2,962
students taking credit courses
through the six Extension Ser-
vice centers throughout the
state.
This brings the University en-
rollment figure to 21,489 accord-
ing to latest reports. The final en-
rollment in credit courses is ex-
pected to be over 22,500 as com-
pared with 24,212 in the fall of
last year.
ALTHOUGH there has been a
decline in the campus student
body, non-resident students have
increased more than 28 per cent.
This represents an addition of 662
students to the 2,300 who took cre-
dit courses-last year through the
Extension Service.
Until the change in the inter-
national situation this summer,
University officiaIs expected that
enrollment would be about the
same as last year.
But the sudden outbreak of
fighting in. Korea changed the
situation entirely.
"It became clear after hostili-
ties continued throughout the
summer that the Korean situation,
pus the unsettled world condi-
tions, could have only the one ef-
fect of reducing the enrollment,"
Registrar Smith said.
It was impossible to predict the
size of the decline however, until
last Saturday when compilation'
of enrollment figures was well un-
derway.
A BREAKDOWN of latest fig-
ures available showed a slight de-
crease in the number of women
students and a marked decrease
in the number of men students on
campus as compared with last
fall.
The resident enrollment is made
up of 13,488 men students and
5,039 women as compared with
15,502 men and 5,116 women of a
year ago.
Overall, there was 14,708 men
students and 6,781 women stu-
dents enrolled. These figures in-
clude students taking credit
courses through the Extension
Service.
The number of veterans con-
tinued the decline which began
after the peak veteran enrollment
in the fall of 1947. There are 6,971
veterans taking credit courses this
fall as against 9,692 a year ago.
There are now 955 veterans en-
rolled in the engineering college,
more than 1,000 less than were en-
rolled last year.
In the literary college there are
780 veterans enrolled, 883 fewer
than at this time last year.
Overall decreases in the literary
college and engineering college ac-

counted for a good percentage of
the total decrease in resident stu-
dents.
* * *
The Literary college reported
6,154, a decrease of 713 or approxi-
mately ten and a half per cent
from last fall while the engineer-
ing college reported 2,376,ta de-
crease of 986 or 29.3 per cent.
Enrollment figures for other
colleges, still incomplete, are:
Architecture and Design, 652;
Business Administration, 964;

MALE'S DILEMNA:

Draft, Reserve Status Explained
By CHUCK ELLIOTT director of the latter organization, forwarded to the draft board with remaining brother or son of a
As the selective service machin- 'Richard A. Correll, revealed the a request for deferment. man killed in World War II.
ery begins to roll faster once more following facts: -Students enrolled during either If a student registered at his
throughout the country, questions Any student who is not a s the regular academic year or the on e town draft board receives
of status, deferments, and liability member of an organized reserve summer session can be deferred in is order to report for induction
or National Guard unit may be this manner, unless the student while attending thle University,
to call have started to plague a deferred until the end of the ceases to be in good standing. he may have his induction trans-
large percentage of the male stu- -.m.; __ _.'t _ m e .-t hAis Arn A.nb onar

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