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May 17, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-05-17

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FACULTY SENATE
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Latest Deadline in the State

WARM AND RAIN

VOL. LXIII, No. 158

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1953

SIX PAGES

ARMED FORCES DAY:
ROTC Viewed by Ann Arbor
* * * *

1

Some 2,000 Army, Navy and Air
Force ROTC cadets swung out in
tight military ranks yesterday to
parade through Ann Arbor in ob-
servance of Armed Forces Day.
Hundreds of University students
and Ann Arbor residents lined the
parade route' as local dignitaries,
bands, color guards, marching
units and three heavy tanks went
by in colorful procession.
** *
PRECEDING THE parade, the,
Army ROTC unit made its annual
presentation of awards at Palmer
Field.
Honoring some 35 cadets for
meritous service throughout the
year, the presentation was high-
lighted by the awarding of the
Chicago Tribune Medal for
scholastic achievement by Stan-
ley Johnston of the Chicago
Tribune to Cadet Major Adel-
bert T. Tweedie, '53, Cadet 2nd
Lt. Vincent E. Dambrauskas,
'55E, Cadet M/Sgt. Robert A.
Wiley, '55P, and Cadet Pvt.
James D. Knipp, '56E.
Cadet Lt. Col. Michael L. Chirio,
'53, was awarded the Sons of the
American Revolution Medal for
Soutstanding leadership and drill.
Dean Charles E. Odegaard, of
the literary college, presented Ca-
det Lt. Col. Theodore R. Eck,
Grad., with the Association of the
;t United States Army Medal for the
outstanding infantry cadet.
THE UNITED STATES Veteran
Signal Corps Association medal
for outstanding extra-curricular
activities in the field of Signal
Communications was awarded to
Cadet Major Hewlette S. Crawford,
'53NR.
Cadet 1st Lt. John W. Messer,
53,-received the American Ord-
nance Association Medal from
[ Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education.
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of the
business administration school pre-
sented Cadet Col. George G. Beck-
with, '53NR, with the Quarter-
master Association Key as the
outstanding Quartermaster cadet.
CADET SGT. Robert A. Miller,
'55, was awarded the Scabbard
and Blade Military Achievement
Award.
Dean of Men Waltet B. Rea
presented Cadet Major Hewlette
S. Crawford, '53NR, Cadet Col.
George G. Beckwith, '53NR,
Cadet Major Jerry L. DesJar-
dins, '53, Cadet Lt. Col. Theo-
dore R. Eck, Grad., and Cadet
Major Adelbert T. Tweedie, '53,
with certificates, promoting
them from Distinguished Mili-
tary Students to Distinguished
Military Graduates.
At the same time Dean Rea des-
'' gnated the following cadets Dis-
tinguished Military Students: Ca-
det 2nd Lt. Hadley P. Schaefer,
'55E; Cadet M/Sgt. John R. Som-
merfeldt, '54; Cadet M/Sgt. James
L. Roof, '54E; Cadet SFC Harry
H. Lunn, Jr., '54; Cadet M/Sgt.
Thomas G. Buck, '54BAd and
Cadet 2nd Lt. Vincent Dambraus-
kas, '55E. '
Phoenix Meet
To0 Highlight
Atom Reports
Featuring reports on its prog-
ress so far the second annual meet-
ing of the Phoenix Project is ex-
pected to draw more than 250 sci-
entists, educators, and industrial
leaders to the campus for three
sessions on Tuesday in Auditorium1
A, Angell Hall.
In the morning session scientific
papers on the application of atomic

energy will be read by Prof. H. R.
Crane of the physics department,:
Prof. Isadore Lampe of the roent-
genology department and Prof.
Henry Gomberg of the electrical
engineering department and as-
sistant director of the Phoenix
Project.
Following a noon luncheon in
the Union at which University
President Harlan Hatcher will
speak, three more reports on the
social aspects of atomic energy
will be given by Dean E. Blythe
Stason of the Law School and Prof.
Ferrei Heady, assistant director
of the institute of public adminis-
tration.

-Daily-Don Campbell
ARMED FORCES DAY-More than 2,000 cadets in the Army,
Navy and Air Force ROTC units on campus took part in yester-
day's Armed Forces Day parade.
VomenS Judieiary Groups
Divide Rule Enforcement

Harrima.
Warns U.S.
Of Laxness
Budget Cuts Cited
As Aid to USSR
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-Speaking last night
at the first annual Williams Day
Dinner, sponsored by the Young
Democrats of Michigan, W. Averell
Harriman said America and her
allies must beware of "relaxations"
as a peril to free world security.
"Nobody admits to being an iso-
lationist," said the former mutual
security director, "yet there are
people who are urging us to re-
duce our efforts. I believe it is ac-
curate to call them the 'relaxa-
tionists.' "
* * *
"IN ONE WAY or another, the
relaxationists take every occasion
when there appears to be a slack-
ening of the immediate threat
from Moscow to use their influ-
ence to slow down or reverse the
policies which have been success-
ful in developing strength and
unity among the free nations."
Harriman said the new Rus-
sian regime, while apparently
shifting to softer tactics, has
given no sign of abandoning its
"ultimate objective of Commu-
nist world domination."
Expressing concern over the Eis-
enhower administration's program
of proposed military and foreign
aid cuts as a step toward a bal-
anced national budget and pos-
sible reduced taxes, Harriman said,
"I decry those influences in the
Republican ranks which would
slash them still further. The Dem-
ocratic party should fight these in-
fluences with all the vigor at its
command."
IN REGARDS to the recent Att-
lee-McCarthy trans-Atlantic con-
troversy. Harriman said, "The Att-
lee statement was inept, not un-
kind; it did not justify a man
standing in the Senate and infer-
ring that Attlee is a Communist."
He went on to say that the
statement against Attlee was a
lie and that McCarthy, protect-
ed by Congressional immunity,
knew it was a lie.
Former Senator Blair Moody,
toastmaster of the banquet, con-
tinued the attack on McCarthy's
recent indictment of former Prime
Minister Attlee by saying that Mc-
Carthy "was helping the Com-
munists by attempting to weaken
the alliance of the free world
against Communism."
'Ensian
Distribution of the 1953 Mich-
iganensian will end tomorrow.
Books may be picked up at the
Student Publications Bldg. from
9 to 5 p.m. accompanied by sales
stubs.
Those wishing to purchase
the 'Ensian may do so at'most
campus book stores.
'Green Pastures'
The final showing of the Stu-
dent Legislature Cinema Guild
presentation, "The Green Pas-
tures" will be at 8 p.m. today in
the Architecture Auditorium.
Also on the program is Walt Dis-
ney's short feature, "Seal Island,"

Academy Award winning short for
1952.

atis

OfPress onConfinement

Answers

-Daily-Don Campbell
MILT MEAD HIGHJUMPS 6 FEET, 81' INCHES TO ESTABLISH NEW VARSITY RECORD
-t * * * * * * *
'M' rackmen Fal toIliois

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
in a series of articles on campus ju-
dicial councils.)
By DOROTHY MYERS
Women's Judiciary, oldest of all
campus judiciary bodies, functions
as a part of the League govern-
ment, handling all infractions of
rules pertaining specifically to
women. ,
Authority for the women's coun-
cil comes directly from the Dean
of Women's Office and is vested
in three Judicial levels, the League
Council, house judiciaries and the
Women's Panel.
* * *
OPERATING under a new con-
stitution approved in February,
the League Judiciary has delegat-
ed part of its authority to the in-
dividual councils operating in all
Randall Slated
To.Speak at 'U'
Speaker at the University's
109th Commencement to be held
June 13 will be Clarence B. Ran-
dall, chairman of the board of
Inland Steel Company, according
to University President Harlan
Hatcher..
While other arrangements are
being made for commencement
weekend, Stephen Speronis of the
Personnel Office issued a call for
20 University coeds to serve as
ushers for the Ferry Field gradu-
ating ceremonies.
Any women students interested
may contact Speronis in Rm. 3012
Administration Bldg. within the
next several days.

Questions

._....

dormitories, co-operatives, sorority!
chapters, and to the one council
for the League houses.
The individual house councils
handle most infractions of wo-
men's rules such as failure to
sign in and out of the dormitory,
tardiness exceeding 30 minutes
during a semester and violations
of individual house rules.
House councils vary in size from
three to six persons and must be
elected by their house. Punish-
ments inflicted by the judicial
bodies include social probation and
special house duties, depending up-
on the violation and individual
group. Unlike Men's Judiciary,
women's council cannot levy puni-
tive fines.
ONLY CASES of a private or,
serious nature. are now referredI
to the League Jurdiciary Council,
which used to handle all infrac-
tions of women's rules under the
previous constitution.
Members of the League coun-
cil individually supervise house
judiciaries, giving aid and ad-
vice when necessary.
Final authority and power to
handle violations of women's rules
is vested in the Women's Panel, a
body consisting of the chairman
and a junior member of League
Judiciary and the Dean of Women.
Members of the panel have one
vote each in all decisions.
* * *
WOMEN'S Panel handles all
cases referred to it by house di-
rectors and the Dean of Women.
Depending upon the seriousness of
a case, it may refer decisions to
the League Judiciary.

By HANLEY GURWIN
Illinois' powerful track squad
rolled to a792/3-522/3dual meet
victory over an almost equally
strong Wolverine team yesterday
at Ferry Field in what was un-
doubtedly the best dual meet of
the year.
Six records were broken and
one tied during the afternoon as
the -over-all balance and depth of
the Illinois cinder squad proved to
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-Yugo-
slavia has granted United States
military planes the right to fly
over this country and to use Yugo-
slav airfields for operational pur-
poses, unofficial but usually re-
liable sources reported last night.
The action is reported to have
stemmed from a visit here last
September by units of the Ameri-
can fleet in the Mediterranean
under the command of Adm. J. H.
Cassady.
SEOUL - Two Sabre sharp-
shooters, competing in a hot
race to win the world's first jet
ace rating, paced U.S. pilots
yesterday in a blazing all-day
shoot over northwest Korea
which the Fifth Air Force said
cost the Communists 11 MIGs
shot down and six damaged.
WASHINGTON--House investi-
gators reported yesterday Allied
Forces in Europe lack enough fuel
and ammunition to fight, and
they quoted one high officer as
saying nothing is being done to
improve the situation.

be too much for the Michigan
trackmen.
OF THE 14 EVENTS on the out-
door card, the Orange and Blue
took a first place finish on nine
occasions and landed second place
points three times behind Wolver-
ine trackmen. Joel McNulty and
Willie Williams were double win-
ners for the Illini, McNulty win-
ning both the 120-yard high hur-
dles and the 220-yard lows and
Williams breaking the tape in the
100 and 220-yard dashes.
The speedy McNulty tied his
own dual meet record, which he
set last year, when he scampered
over the high hurdles in 14.2
seconds.
Highlighting the Wolverine per-
formances was the jumping of
Milt Mead, the phenomenal run-
ning of John Ross, and the hurling
of "Fritz" Nilsson.
MEAD performed the greatest
jump ever executed byha Wolver-
ine in competition as he set new
dual meet, Ferry Field, and varsity
records with a tremendous jump
of 6 feet, 8% inches. The tall; lan-
ky junior bettered his own previous
varsity record of 6 feet, 7% inches
he established last year.
Bettering the old meet record
by over five and a half seconds,
Ross started the afternoon's
activities by winning the mile
Eisenhower
Set To Sign"
Oil to States
By the Associated Press
President Eisenhower yesterday
set Monday as the day he will car-
ry out a campaign promise and
sign, into law a bill establishing
the states' title to oil-rich sub-
merged lands off their coasts.
The announcement came from
the yacht Williamsburg, aboard
which the President is cruising
Chesapeake Bay, a few hours be-
fore CIO President Walter Reu-
ther released the text of a letter
urging a presidential veto of the
measure.
Reuther's letter acknowledged
that Eisenhower has voiced sup-
port of the Republican party's
1952 platform pledge to uphold
the states' claim to offshore sub-
merged lands.
Nevertheless, Reuther said, the
President should veto the bill,
which cleared Congress this week,
"in the interests of the country's
welfare in time of peace and in

run and came back to notch an-
other five points with a first
place finish in the 88*-yard run.
Ross toured the 'mile in the
amazing time of 4:11.4 to finish
ahead of Illinois' Walt Jewsbury,
who also ran an outstanding
double in the mile and the two-
mile runs. After finishing less than
a second after Ross in the mile,
Jewsbury nosed out Wolverine
George Lynch in the two-mile, in
one of the most exciting finishes
of the day.
See ROSS, Page 3
Final Choral
Union Concert
To Be Given
Pierie Monteaux will conduct
the Boston Symphony Orchestra
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium in the final concert of the
Choral Union season.
The Frenchman, who recently
retired as conductor of the San
Francisco Symphony is guest con-

Says Czech
Treatment
Mostly_.Good
Wife's Letter
Of Little Effect
By The Associated Press
Thin and pale, reporter William
Nathan Oatis returned to the free
world yesterday from Czechoslo-
vakia's Pankrac Prison, where for
two years he was so cut off from
outside news that "I did not even
know Stalin had died."
Stalin's picture "was still on the
wall," the AP correspondent told
about 100 reporters and photogra-
phers after driving through the
Iron Curtain frontier under escort
of officials from the U.S. embassy
in Prague.
Jailed because Czechoslovak
leaders considered as spying his
insistence on reporting accurately
about their Communist regime, he
was pardoned by President An-
tonin Zapotocky Friday night and
released yesterday morning.
BOLSTERED by a fresh shave,
a haircut and a hearty meal, the
39-year-old Hoosier faced the news
conference in the ballroom of the
Hotel Grand, a structure requisi-
tioned by the U.S. Army.
Calm during a barrage of ques-
tions, he told the group he was
notified by a Czech security of-
ficial Friday midnight that he
was going to be released.
This drew the question: "Why
do you think you were released?"
"Frankly,dI don't know," Oatis
answered with a puzzled expres-
sion. "I was told that a letter my
wife wrote to the President of
Czechoslovakia had a great deal
to do with it-more than anything
else."
"WERE YOU subjected to open
terrorism or mishandled?" a re-
porter asked.
"No, I was not," Oatis an-
swered firmly.
But he said he was "interrogated
under methods usual in some coun-
tries and unusual in others. He
added "psychology was used."
Asked about his treatment in
prison and whether it was the
same throughout his confinement,
Oatis replied: "The treatment
varied from time to time, but in
general it was good."
Here on campus, Prof. James
H. Meisel of the political science
department viewed the corres-
pondent's end of imprisonment
as "part of the general frame-
work of the recent Soviet peace
drive."
Commenting on the effective-
ness of Mrs. Oatis' letter to the
Czech government, Prof. Meisel
claimed thatit "had been on ice
since November" and probably had
little effect in the newsman's re-
lease.
Throughout the entire affair,
Prof. Meisel felt that the State.
Department had been constantly
"active" to secure Oatis' return
to the Western world. He said
that the U.S. had put economic
pressure on the Czechs for a num-
ber of months.
Block 'M' Opens
Seat Reservations
Registration for next fall's 1,200
seat flashcard section is scheduled
by the Wolverine Club from 12:30
to 3:30 p.m. tomorrow, Tuesday
and Wednesday in Barbour Gym-
nasium.
Seniors and last year's members

may sign up tomorrow; juniors, on
Tuesday; all other students, on
Wednesday.
A 25 cent membership fee, made
necessary by the club to cover op-
erating costs, will be' collected at
time of registration.
Honorary To Hold
Iniahtinfor 259

BIAS CLA USE SITUA TION:
Three Houses To Support Removal
4 - __ _ _ __- _ _ __ __ .- - - - -

By PAUL LADAS and JON SOBELOFF
Only three of the 14 campus fraternities known
clauses will hold national conventions this summer.
But all three reportedly plan to support removal of
inatory clauses.
* * * *

to have bias
their discrim-

THE THREE fraternities are Sigma Alpha Mu, Kappa Sigma
and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
The viewpoint of most of the bias clause houses not slated for
conventions was more or less expressed by Trigon president Adrian
Oudbier, '54, who said, "since the problem is not pressing, no
definite action is being taken."
Sigma Alpha Mu president Stan Blumstein, '54BAd, said that the
local chapter has unanimously voted to lead the fight for clause re-

we feel in future years it would make the fraternity more in harmony
with the democratic traditions of the University," according to Byron
West, '54A, chapter president.
* * * *
THE LOCAL CHAPTER has been using the Big Ten Counselling
and Information Service to sample clause removal sentiment among
the 120 Sigma Phi Epsilon chapters throughout the country.
"We will probably bring up a clause removal motion" at
the national convention in September, West said, "but what kind
of a motion it is will depend on what kind of answers we get oi
the survey."
West said that the number of replies so far was too small to allow
accurate gauging of national sentiment, but added he "suspects" most
chapters favor keeping the bias clause. Many of Sigma Phi Epsilon's
chanters:are nated in the nSoth.

PIERRE MONTEUXE
. ,. .guest conductor
* * *
ductor for the orChestra's trans-
continental tour. This is Mon-
teux's first visit to Ann Arbor.
MEMBERS of the orchestra will
arrive in Ann Arbor tomorrow
morning and travel to East Lan-
sing to present a concert at Mich-
igan State College in the evening.
Returning to Ann Arbor, the
orchestra will present a con-
cert here the following evening.
Included in the program will be
Beethoven's "Symphony No. 2,"
Strauss' "Suite from "Der Rosen-
kavalier," Creston's "Symphony
No. 2" and Stravinsky's "Suite

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