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Latest Deadline in the State
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VOL. LXIII, No. 96 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1953
In Quad Fees
By BOB JAFFE
A University official predicted
another rise in residence hall rates
for the coming semester.
At a meeting of the Inter-House
Council last night, Francis C.
Shiel, Manager of Service Enter-
prises said that while the exact
amount of the increase is not
known as yet, there will be some
advance in fees. Shiel said that
similar increases are predicted for
all Big Ten residence halls.
* * *
SHIEL, together with Wilbur K.
Pierpont, Vice-President of the
University and Leonard A. Schaadt,
Business Manager of Residence
Halls, met with the group to an-
swer questions previously sub-
mitted by the IHC dealing with
residence hall food and budget
Asked whether some provision
couldn't be made to improve the
preparation and quantity of
food, Schaadt said that to do
this would necessitate a corres-
ponding decrease in other quad-
rangle services. This could ob-
viously not be effected, he said.
Speaking on the residence hall
budget, Pierpont told the group
that while the detailed accounts
are not open to public examina-
tion, an authorized representative
from the IHC could obtain the ex-
penditures on certain specific items
which pertain to the quadrangles.
When asked how much of the
total amount which residents pay
for room and board goes for food,
Schiel said that 31 per cent is spent
specifically on the purchase and
preparation of food, while an ad-
ditional 19.2 per cent goes toward
ding room labor. It was estimated
that approximately two dollars a
day per resident is spent on food.
Nine University students won
Hopwood awards yesterday in the
University's annual freshman cre-
ative writing contest.
Prof. Arno L. Bader of the Eng-
lish department presented the
prizes for works in the fields of
essay, prose narrative and poetry.
Judges in the contest were Pro-
fessors Kenneth T. Rowe and Al-
lan Seagar also of the English
department and Prof. Bader.
Essay winners included Harold
H. Horwitz, $50 first prize for "Dis-
sertations on America;" Lawrence
E. Schreib, $30 second prize for
"The Passing of an Age;" and
James G. Wills, $20 third prize
for "Two Essays." ''
Winners in the prose narrative
division were Gay E. Duerson, $50
for "Two Short Stories;" Karen
A. Holcomb, $30 for "The Gift;"
and Russell A. Brown, $20 for
Poetry winners were Nancy J.
Somers, $40 for "Moods;" Bar-
bara C. Faulkner, $30 for "Po-
ems;" and Lois H. Klausner, $30
for "Emotions and Thoughts."
Tickets for the Wolverine
Club trips to East Lansing for
the Michigan-Michigan State
hockey game March 4 and the
basketball tilt March 7 will go
on sale at 1 p.m. today in the
The tickets, which include
the bus ride and admission to
Talk with Dutch Consul
RADIO INTERVIEW-Netherlands Consul from Detroit, W. K.
Von Weiler, (center) and Dutch Student Irmgard van den Berge,
tell a WUOM newscaster, John Benjamin, (left) of the Dutch
** * *
Campus To Join Drive
Fo Flood Reief Today
By VIRGINIA VOSS
Today's all-campus Dutch Flood Relief Drive will give students
a chance to follow up with financial aid an expression of sympathy
sent by the Board of Regents to Queen Juliana.
Members of 12 student organizations will man buckets at strate-
gic points on campus to collect monetary contributions for the stricken
Proceeds from the drive today will back up a letter of condolence
Switch to Lansing
By ALICE BOGDONOFF
University students hurdled the
traditional Michigan State College
rivalry yesterday to express under-
standing of the Spartan viewpoint
over the decision to keep next fall's
State-Michigan game in East Lan-
By a unanimoys vote Monday
the MSC athletic committee ve-
toed the proposed switch of the
game to the Michigan-Stadium.
BOB GOLTEN, '54, Wolverine
Club president, called the decision
"a fair one since any switch would
have been on a commercial basis."
Golten explained that the
Wolverine Club will probably
not be able to sell tickets as a
group to students, but will pro-
Approximately 10,000 tickets
will be on sale to the public. A
spokesman of the athletic depart-
ment who declined to be named,
said that this number of tickets
"will hardly be enough."
A" club president and football
player, Lawrence LeClaire, '53Ed.,
claimed that the question of at-
t idance rather than money was
th , main impetus for the proposed
Another team member, Don
Dugger, '55Ed., pointed out that
while financially the decision was
a "bad idea," it will strengthen
University relations with State.
Student Legislature president,
Howard Willens, '53, said that the
decision accurately reflects MSC
opinion and "this should be the
THE POPOSAL to change the
annual Spartan-Wolverne grid
duel grew out of conversations and
communications which began in
January between Unive~sity ath-
letic director Herbert . "Fritz"
See STUDENTS, Page 6
By The Associated Press
SEQUL-Allied raiders, striking
with flame-throwers and automat-
ic weapons and supported by
tanks, burned and shot up two Red
strongholds on the Western Ko-
rean Front today.
Other U.N. troops smashed
back a heavy, three-hour assualt
on the Central Front.
* * *
WASHINGTON -- Top aides of
President Eisenhower purportedly
told Congress yesterday they see
little chance of drastic cutbacks
in defense-foreign aiduspending
now, and that it is questionable
whether the budget can be bal-
anced in the coming fiscal year.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y,-
-President Eisenhower yesterday
welcomed U.N. delegates back to
the seventh General Assembly with
a message expressing hope that the
U.N. will be an increasingly effec-
tive instrument of peace.
sent yesterday to Holland by
Final plans for the coming CLC-
SDA Student Faculty Discussion
Forum were approved last night
at a meeting of the Students For
Prof. Henry Aiken of the phil-
osophy department and Prof. Ar-
thur Eastman of the English de-
partment will head the Forum
with the third speaker yet to be
named. Prof. Aiken will open the
program in three weeks.
SDA members also elected Fran
Leffler, '55, president. Elected to
serve with her for the coming six
months were: Saul Plofkin, vice-
president; Joan Cooper, '54, secre-
tary, and Neil Weller, Grad., and
Nancy Luce, '54, to the execu-
Plans were made to establish a
Labor Education Committee to
acquaint SDA members with the
problems facing labor, and a com-
mittee to actively work for the
repeal of the McCarran-Walters
A discussion next Thursday on
the Russian anti-semetic purges
was also set. Don Harris, Secre-
tary of the Socialist Youth League,
who will be in Ann Arbor at that
time will be one of the partici-
University' Secretary Herbert
+Watkins for the Regents.
THE FINANCIAL plight of the
North Sea area countries was de-
scribed yesterday by Netherlands
Consul from Detroit, W. K. Von
On campus for a special radio
interview, Von Weiler estimated
Holland's reconstruction costs
at one billion guilders (about
$265,000,000 in United States
"The response to the appeal for
food and clothes from this coun-
try has been overwhelming," Von
Weller pointed out, "but such nec-
essary programs as rebuilding
farms, fertilizing land and replac-
ing lost livestock have created a
desperate financial need."
See DUTCH, Page 6
To Open Series
Student Legislature's nine-ses-
sion Student Citizenship Program
will get underway at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Auditorium B, Mason
Mall, with a talk by Regent Alfred
B. Connable on the rewards of
Open to the campus, the pro-
gram will survey several prob-
lems of the educational commun-
ity in succeeding weeks. The final
sessions include an outline of the
organization of campus activities.
The SL project will take the
form of panels, talks and discus-
sions by students, faculty and ad-
ministration members. and out-
Plea by YD
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Daily Managing Editor
The Student Affairs Committee
yesterday by an 8-6 count denied
permission for a Young Democrat
sponsored campus fund drive.
The money-raising "Dollars for
Sense" campaign was designed
primarily to help unsuccessful
Democratic candidate Adlai E.
Stevenson serve, as "party leader
and provide money for further ra-
dio and television appearances.
* * *
THE SAC decision was based on
a University regulation which
places stringent limitations on so-
licitation of students on campus or
in organized residences.
Drives may be held if the ap-
proval of the SAC is obtained.
However, in the past the bars
have only been lowered in the
case of well-established chari-
ties such as the Red Cross, and
March of Dimes, local welfare
projects like Galens and Fresh
Air Camp, Tag Day, and emer-
gency charity drives, such as the
Dutch flood relief campaign to-
YD Chairman Blue Carstenson,
Grad., declared that the faculty
drive, which does not require SAC
sanction, will continue.
ALSO AT yesterday's meeting,
SAC denied a request of the Stu-
dent Bar Association for 1:30 per-
mission for their annual dance
Strong protests to a campus-
wide late permission on that
date were made by the Men's
Glee Club, which has an invest-
ment of $8500 in a Fred Waring
concert scheduled on that date.
Dave Callahan, '53BAd, spokes-
man for the Glee Club, declared
that a late permission grant would
induce many groups to sponsor
social events competing with the
An all campus 'Ensian sale
will be held from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. today on the Diagonal.
This will be one of the last
chances to buy 'Ensians before
the prices rise to $6.00 Satur-
WASHINGTON -- (o) -Former
Sen. Robert M. LaFollette Jr.,
member of a famous Wisconsin
political dynasty, shot himself to
death in his home here yesterday.
LaFollette was 58 and served in
the Senate 21 years.
LATE VOTERS CROWD POLLS AT ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL
* * V t5
In New School Bonds
By HARRY LUNN
Ann Arbor School District voters
registered a resounding three to
one affirmative vote on the pro-
posed $7,650,000 school building
program in yesterday's special elec-
Both propositions passed by wide
margins as a total 4,236 voters
went to the polls in all-eca.- bal-
loting at five city schools.
PROPOSITION ONE, which
canceled an authorization of $4,-
200,000 in bonds passed in 1949
and asked permission to sell $7,-
650,000 in new bonds, was approv-
ed by a 2,901 to 1,030 tally.
Only school district property
taxpayers and their husbands or
wives could vote on this ques-
Proposition Two, which sought
permission to raise the tax limit
from nine to 10 mills ($10 per
$1,000 assessed valuation), passed
by a 3,195 to 1,041 vote.
All registered voters were eli-
gible to vote on this issue.
Altogether, only 17 per cent
of the district's qualified voters
turned out at the polls.
. * *
PASSAGE of the huge bond is-
sue will bring Ann Arbor school
children .z modern $5,500,00 sen-
icr high sc ool to be located on
Sadium Blvd. near the city's edge.
.slanned for 1,500 to 1,800 stu-
dents, the high school will re-
place the present State St. struc-
ture which was built 50 years
ago for 800 pupils, but now has
an enrollment of 1,258.
Elementary and junior high
school pupils will get a $700,000
new northwest elementary school,
a $120,000 addition to Northside
Elementary School and a $700,000
See BONDS, Page 6
WASHINGTON - () - The
House wrangled hotly yesterday
over a prospective hunt for com-
munism in schools, then handed
its un-American activities commit-
tee a hefty $300,000 for this and
In the end, the vote was an over-
whelming 315 to 2 to set up the
big expense fund for the next two
* * *
AND, WITH cash in the till, the
committee starts today a hearing
on communism in education-its
first public hearing since the new
Congress came in.
Over in the Senate, where the
internal security subcommittee
already is digging for Reds in
colleges and schools, a professor
once groomed for Communist
party membership testified he
personally knows of Communist
activities in the faculties at Col-
umbia University and Queens
College in New York City.
William Withers, professor of
economics and contemporary civ-
ilization at Queens and formerly a
professor at Columbia, said Com-
munist teachers do their worst
damage outside the classrooms and
actually ruin the lives of young
Americans. He said he could name
20 or 30 who have been ruined and
two who are under the care of
* * *.
WITHERS SAID he first ran
into Reds in education in 1934 or
1935 when he was teaching at
New College, a teacher training
institution now part of Columbia.
He himself was not unsympathetic
to Communism at the time, he
said, adding that he was invited
to join the party and was groom-
ed for membership but never went
Two instructors at Brooklyii
College in New York, Elton T.
Gustafson and Murray Young,
refused to tell the senators
whether they are or ever were
While the lawmakers pressed on
with the studies, Methodist Bishop
G. Bromley Oxnam tore into the
methods he said committees are
Toll Roads Get
Special To The Daily
LANSING -- Preliminary ap-
proval was granted the Michigan
toll highway bill yesterday by the
State Senate as the proposal was
sent to the Senate Appropriations
The Senate action represented
a major victory for a citizens com-
mittee headed by Ann Arbor Mayor
William O. Brown, Jr. which has
been working for passage of the
Last week Mayor Brown called
a special meeting of Michigan
mayors in Ann Arbor where 25
city executives unanimously gave
approval to the bill which calls
for construction of a toll high-
way between the Bay City area
and Toledo, and one between
Detroit, and Chicago.
Fast action on the bill was prom-
ised by appropriations chairman
Sen. Elmer R. Porter (R-Bliss-
field). The bill was sent to his
committee since it provides for a -
$650,000 loan from highway funds
to cover initial expenses.
To Hear Ward
CALLS MSC PRORATION JUSTIFIED:
Green Hits Double-Standards for Ath
Exploitation of Labor
In Russian Zone Cited
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last in a series of articles on the present
situation in Germany.)
By PHIL R. NIELSEN
Labor productivity has become synonymous with labor exploita-
tion in the Russian zone, and any labor productivity drive means sim-
ply the intensification of exploitation, aided and abetted by the gov-
ernment-controlled trade unions.
Every Wednesday morning, for example, mandatory ideological
Sindoctrination is given all em-
ployees of state-owned factory
and government bureaus for a pe-
riod of two hours.
Tletes THE METHODS of exploitation
ileten .are familiar: piece-rate wages,
raising of norms continuously, la-
bor brigades, decorations and hon-
edge--including the Topor Case." ors for "heroes of labor," extra
k Ted Topor's controversial grant shifts, overtime without extra
widespread publicity. pay.
ces, Green thought "The Big Young East German workers
unlike the South where schools who had escaped to the refugee
uilt." camps in West Berlin told of la-
f several cases in the Conference boring 16 hours per day in cold
high school athletes. water up to their hips, protected
ffect of Conference regulations on only by thin rubber boots.
merely force colleges to' be more The labor took place in Russian
operations." operated uranium mines, where no
sell itself," he noted. "But there consideration at all was given to
buying." matters of health or safety. Men
a moral re-awakening in the na- suffered terrible headaches and
t recruiting and double-standards sometimes 'sterility from emana-
to the coaches and the college tions of the uranium ore they were
t they oacheshan the coplly. handling.
f ethics they wish to apply." Their quotas were nudged stead-
e game itself, Green had special ily higher by the authorities so
engae iselren hthe average miner could not re-
ene staan. " d m ceive adequate pay.
,een explained. "He made it more adqut
the games will be $3.50
Wolverine Club To
By BARNES CONNABLE
Daily City Editor
Retiring Wolverine football captain Merritt "Tim" Green yester-
day called Sunday's probationary move against Michigan State
But at the same time the 21-year-old senior said the action "does
not strike at the heart of the problem."
* * * *
"THE CONDEMNATION was certainly justified," Green said.
"But such practices are going on at other schools. State is one of
the major offenders and the reforms should start there."
In a Daily interview, the bespectacled political science major
called double-standards for athletes in the classroom the greatest
evil threatening college football today.
Green also lashed out at:
1) "Shady recruiting practices which are corrupting our youth
and damaging the reputation of higher education in general."
2) "Pressure on coaches by sports writers, fans and college
alumni which tends to destroy the real values in football."
As for subsidization of players, Green urged that it be
"cracked down on, particularly where state funds are involved."
* * *
of a double-standard to my knowl
He was referring to star quarterbac
of eligibility in 1951 which received
Concerning recruiting practi
Ten is pretty good on that score,
don't even bother to deny their g
However, he added he knew of
involving lucrative inducements to
Green was dubious about the e
proselyting. Such rules, he said, "
subtle or limit the extent of their
"It is the duty of a school tot
is a point where selling becomes 1
The real effort must consist in
tion's colleges, Green said. "Shady
can be disguised. It's squarely up
administrations as to what kind of
ON THE PHILOSOPHY of th
praise for Wolverine head coach B
"Oosterbaan loves football," Gr
The Wolverine Club will
at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 3D of the
Union to reorganize and formu-
late policy for the coming year.
Panel Talk Slated
Following tonight's performance
of4 the, A .rc mP ta r . nrnti-tinn
1 ! .' '' ' F I