THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951
,III III ll!! 11 1 ,
)ORM CHOOSES PIN-UP QUEEN:
Cooley House Falls for Starlet
By BOB HOLLOWAY
In a spontaneous outburst of
virile admiration for a feminine
figure supreme, the men of Cooley
,House have signed a petition nam-
ing Joan Diener, Hollywood and
Broadway starlet, "the girl we
would most like to study .. .with."
The "Diener for House Queen"
movement got started when two
Cooley roommates, Norm Bagu-
ley, '52, and Chuck Defoe, '52,
spotted her picture in a magazine.
BAGULEY SAID, "I decided im-
mediately that a shot of Miss Die-
ner was what Cooley House need-
ed for a spring pick-me-up." The
letter, asking for a pin-up and
conferring the title, was written
and circulated for signatures with-
out further delay. Defoe asserted
that "an overwhelming majority
of the house signed the communi-
cation after only a quick peek at
"We fell head over heels for
that engaging smile," Dimitri
Kasacheff, '52E, said with an
Adding to the appeal of Miss
Diener's gratifying smile is a gen-
erously proportioned figure (bust
40, waist 21, hips 36). She wears a
specially built bathing suit.
COOLEY HOUSE was not alone
in its admiration. A follow-up story
in the next issue of the magazine
stated, "hundreds of letters pour-
ed in from universities (an entire
Brown fraternity), overseas GI's
Among the titles heaped on
Miss Diener were "Miss 40 by
21" and "Miss U.S. Army." One
Air Force officer even volunteer-
ed to paint a life-size picture of
her on his plane.
Currently appearing in Broad-
way's "Season in the Sun," Miss
Diener has also had movie, tele-
vision and nightelub experience.
Her celebrated figure, husky sing-
ing voice and six years of training
in dramatics make her a triple-
Informed of the terrific demand
for her photographs, she said sim-
ply, "I'm underpaid."
Two Campuses Hit by Riots;
Mobs Fig~ht Police,* Halt Traffic
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This i the
fourth and last of a series on co-
operative living at the University. The
series is being published in connec-
tion with National Cooperative Week
which concludes today.)
By HARLAND BRITZ
The guiding spirit of the Uni-
versity's six co-op houses is the
Inter-Cooperative Council, Inc.
Founded in 1944 to coordinate1
and crystallize the separate efforts
of the houses, the council has made;
democratic control its fundamentali
EACH CO-OP HOUSE is repre-
sented on the council on the basis
of one delegate for every 10 peo-
ple. The board, in turn, elects of-
ficers and appoints the various
ICC committees handle fi-
nances, housing, sanitation,
alumni affairs and publish the
ICC journal, "The Cooperator."
A separate committee, the inter-
house purchasing fund commit-
tee, handles the group purchas-
Present officers of the council
are David L. Smith, '1A, presi-
dent; Janina Krantz, '52, vice-
president; Jon Frane, '53, secretary
and Norton Armour, '5BAd, ac-
The individual houses also op-
erate under democratic prin-
ciples. Each member, whether he
is a boarder or a full-time resi-
dent, has one vote. All house
matters are put to a vote before
anything is decided.
The council, which has been in-
corporated under state law as a
non-profit organization, prides it-
self on its high level of financial
and administrative security and its
efficient system of operation.
University administrators give
lavish credit to the co-ops for their
many achievements. They feel that
the students living cooperatively
often gain an intellectual integra-
tion which enables them to derive
from University life much more
than classroom knowledge.
Applications for admission to co-
ops are now being accepted. Stu-
dents desiring information may
contact the personnel chairman at
1017 Oakland or by calling 7211.
'U' Band To Give
The University Symphony Band,
under the direction of Prof. Wil-
liam D. Revelli, will present its
final concert of the season at 7:15
p.m. tomorrow on the steps of the
The program will include works
by Bach, Wagner, Anderson,
Tschaikowsky, Lake, and Gold-
mark. In case of rain the concert
will be given at 8 p.m. in Hill Audi-
Get Quick Results
Korean Talks Highlight
Weary Processing Days
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond in a series of articles by Pvt. Pe-
ter Hotton, '50, describing the pre-
overseas shipment experience of a
modern day infantryman. Pvt. Hot-
ton, a former Daily night editor, is
now serving in Korea.
By PVT. PETER HOTTON
I arrived at Camp Stoneman an
hour before my midnight deadline,
and spent the rest of the night
trying to keep awake while going
through some more processing.
This processing ended at 4:30
a.m. with two exhilarating shots
in the arm, whereupon we were
Max Ascoli, editor and publisher
of The Reporter magazine, will
close the fourth annual series of
University journalism lectures with
a talk at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Rm.
1025 Angell Hall.
Speaking on "Focal Reporting,"
Ascoli wil discuss his experiments
through The Reporter to give back-
ground and perspective to the
news. He founded the fortnightly
magazine of facts and ideas in
A former professor of jurispru-
dence in universities of his native
Italy, Ascoli emigrated to the
United States in 1931 to escape
Mussolini's regime. He became a
citizen of this country in 1939.
In 1933 he was appointed to the
graduate faculty of the New School
for Social Research, in New York,
serving as dean of that institution
in 1940-41. He resigned from the
position to promote cultural rela-
tions with Latin America for the
American government as Coordi-
nator of Inter-American Affairs
His political philosophy books
are best known in the United
States. They include "Intelligence
in Politics" (1936), "The Fall of
Mussolini" (1948) and "The Power
of Freedom" (1948).
A feature on retiring Dean Ivan
C. Crawford of the engineering
college will highlight the May
issue of the Technic, which goes
on sale tomorrow at the Engineer-
Also in the final issue of the
semester is an article on a revo-
lutionary new idea in trains en-
titled "Talgo Train." Other titles
include "Aiding Your Slide Rule"
and "Meet the'Smoke Inspector."
Jack Edick, '52E, will head the
engineering magazine next semes-
ter as editor-in-chief. Rounding
out the new staff are Marlene
Schuhauser, '52E, managing edi-
'tor, Geraldine Schaefer, '52E, bus-
mess manager, and Ken Chase,
'52E, associate editor.
Roaring bonfires, slashed tires
and tear gas marred the campus
scene this week as riots broke out
at two colleges.
At Ohio State, eleven patrol cars
full of policemen couldn't snuff
out a riot that reached mass pro-
portions after starting as a "tra-
ditional" water fight between two
* * *
IT ALL BEGAN when a passing
fraternity man was hit by a bag-
full of the eveninlg's ammunition.
Loyal "brothers" rallied to his
Word spread through the
for the sun...
campus fraternity houses - and
the battle was on. Police, who
hurried to the scene, were greet-
ed by buckets of water that
'temporarily put them out of
Even tear gas couldn't stop the
fracas. According to one witness,
"the students cried and rubbed
their eyes but came right back
In retaliation, they cut the tires
of the patrol wagons, let the air
out of the tires and plugged up
exhaust pipes. Several police cars
were towed away.
The studentnewspaper blamed
the whole affair on the Univer-
sity's affiliated students. "We're
telling you frat men that you cer-
tainly gave the University a black
eye last night," an editorial charg-
* * *
MEANWHILE, on the campus
of Rennselaer Polytechnic Insti-
tute at Troy, N.Y., a milling crowd
tied up city traffic for more than
The whole affair was blamed on
the draft and finals by the Insti-
"The students were all tensed
up," he asserted, "and had to re-
lax their anxieties."
The President of the University
of Washington, Raymond Allen,
reported that he was the happiest
he'd ever been after he was noti-
fied that he had not received a
rumored appointment to the pres-
idency of this University.
permitted to go to bed for what
little remained of the night.
* * w
ROUTED OUT of the bunk
three hours later, we were intro-
duced to Camp Stoneman chow,
which was the only disappoint-
ment of our stay at this camp. It
was even worse than the stuff
dished out by our old company
at Camp Polk, and that's going
some. But there wasn't much
choice-each mess hall fed 5,000
men per meal.
The rest of our five-day stay
at the post was spent in waiting
for orientation lectures and
clothing issues. But occasional-
ly we pulled a detail such as
KP or policing up the area,
which was necessary to keep
the camp running. The barracks
were so old and the floors so
worn that we couldn't use much
water in cleaning because the
water might dissolve them away.
Rumors had been flying like
mad ever since we left Polk, and
although our orders specified
FECOM (Far East Command) as
our destination, that. could have
meant any of a dozen places other
But during our orientation
lectures we learned part of the
bitter truth-the little card on
the stage announcing the lec-
tures said "Orientation lecture
The lectures lasted six hours,
but were far from dull. They were
given by a detail of intelligent,
witty officers and non-coms who
knew how to throw in a joke or
two where it counted. And inter-
spersed in their lectures were
skits and movies, so the time went
Part of the lecture preached
typical Army propaganda about
Communism, lowered to a sixth-
grade level, and recent lessons
taught by the Korean war. After
each session, the "interlocuter,"
a red-headed, mustachioed cap-
tain, thoughtfully played a record
of "So Long, It's Been Good To
ONE MORNING, during a reg-
ular company formation, a few
names were read off, mine among
them. Then we were told that we
would be shipped to Fort Ord,
Calif., for additional training.
And with no further ado or ex-
planation, about a sixth of the
Camp Polk replacements were
wrisked into ancient Army buses
and hauled the 150 miles south to
Fort Ord, home of the Sixth Di-
(To Be Continued)
Offers Grid Trips
Reservations for Wolverine Club
football trips next fall to Illinois,
Nov. 3, and Cornell, Nov. 10, may
be made between 1 and 4:30 p.m.
tomorrow through Thursday at
the Administration Bldg.
The cost of the trip will include
railroad transportation, parties,
and other special events. Housing
accommodations will be arranged
for by the Wolverine Club.
The athletic administration will
issue ticket applications this week.
For further information, call Bob
Golten, 400 Allen Rumsey, 2-4401.
Summer Play-mates ...
by WHITE STAG
Carefree classics . . a il set for sun and
fun in trim, no-ironing-necessary seer-
sucker. Versatile changelings that take
hardily to an active summer life. They
love a sudsing, too!
Bra-Top in navy, red or white ... navy and
white stripe or red and white stripe. Small,
medium and large sizes, 2.50 ea.
Shorts in white, red, or navy ... navy and
white stripes or red and white stripes.
Small, medium and large sizes, 4.50 pr.
Versatile Shirt in red and white or navy
and white stripe. Small, medium or large
sizes, 4.95 ea.
for the Mwm..
these swimsuits fit in with every whim...they fit on, too,
because they're sculptured to give you the invisible founda-
tion of fine corsetry, the allure of dreamy evening gowns.
.WAV.W. ..7;F rx ~y r 4 G ' ;: ' 3t'? "i: ="' ? aSni",' 5 1 ? r'"
tiaa:.:~'rn;.a: s ",' -f .?F *..'.. a L ."... . " e .aG~..~Vu ..:...As
Read and Use The Daily Classifieds!
check dress 14.95
Faille duster 22.95
Pique hat 5.95
Pull-on gloves 3.00
Other dusters of
linen from 10.95,
of taffeta 16.95
Our Shortie Gown
Miss Swank's beauty-in-the-night: our lace
frosted shortie gown of soft Bur-Mil multi-
filament rayon crepe. In soft flower pastels;
jonquil, pink, turquoise or coral. Sizes 32 to
Not pictured: combed cotton shortie gown
with white eyelet bertha collar in pastels of
pink, blue, and jonquil. Sizes 32 to 38. 3.95.
Yours can be the perfect wedding .. .
You, a portrait, of loveliness in one of our ex-
uisite faille--shantung or summer cool suits-.
nd all ready for that honeymoon trip, too, or
nake a quick change into any one of our little
rints. Top it with a smart duster hat --