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October 15, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-10-15

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LECTURE COMMITTEE
See Page 4

:Y L

Latest Deadline in the State

:4Ia itj

CLOUDY, COLDER

VOL. LXIII, No. 20 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1952

SIX PAGES

Directory On Sale Today)

THE FIRST popular "blue-book"
ever to hit campus came off
the presses last night, and these
students didn't wait until today's
sales begin to get their copy.
The Student Directory, a handy
blue-covered guide to names and
telephone numbers on campum,,
will be sold under SL supervision
from 1:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. today in
front of, the Union, Angell Hall,
Waterman Gym, the Library and
at the Engineering Arch.
Editor of the 1952-53 directory,

John Messer, Grad., noted that
the "indispensable document" sells
for one dollar and includes the
names, )ocal and home addresses
and phone numbers of nearly every
student on campus - including
9,000 women.
Listings of the professional fra-
ternities and co-ops which were
omitted from the edition will be
printed on a supplementary sheet
which can be pasted in the direc-
tory. The supplements will be
available at no cost Friday at the
Union and local bookstores.

OFF-THE-CUFF TALK:
Nixon To Visit Here Today
state h
On State Whistlesto Tour
Sen. Richard Nixon, number two man on the GOP ticket, will
speak here briefly at 9:15 a.m. today at the New York Central depot.
Sen. Nixon will not leave the train, but will confine himself to a
short off-the-cuff talk. The stop is his first in the second day of a
brief two-day state tour, which was climaxed with a major address
in Detroit last night.
SPEAKING IN THE Detroit Masonic Temple, Nixon called for
an "ably led, courageous, imaginative offensive" against global Com-
munism and declared that such an offensive would not -spell war.
S ' *

Adlai Says
Ike Parrots
Russian Line
Stevenson Calls
Ike 'Mudslinger'
By the Associated Press
Gov. Adlai Stevenson last night
accused Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower of chanting the theme song
of the Kremlin in contending that
America's prosperity is based on
war and rearmament.
Stevenson, the Democratic pres-
idential nominee, also declared
that Eisenhower-his GOP rival
for the White House-has resorted
to "mean motives" and has dipped
"somewhere near the low-water
mark" in an effort to win the No-
vember election.
IN A SPEECH prepared for de-
livery at the Mormon Tabernacle,
the Illinois governor ripped at
Eisenhower more scathingly than
at any time during the campaign.
Stevenson denounced anew
what he calls the general's sur-
render to GOP Sen. Robert A.
Taft of Ohio who bid unsuccess-
fully for the nomination Eisen-
hower won.
And the governor added that
"because of that surrender our.role
in world history is challenged in
this election."
On the first leg of a 6,000 mile
campaign tour of five Western
states and Texas, Stevenson flew
this morning from hishome base
at Springfield, Ill., and made a
mid-day speech at Casper, Wyo.,
on the way to Salt Lake City.
Meanwhile it was revealed
that President Truman will keep
up a steady campaign fire for
Gov. Adlai Stevenson right up
to election week.
And in New York, Dean Carl W.
Ackerman of the Columbia Uni-
versity Graduate School of Jour-
nalism, announced yesterday his
support of Gov. Stevenson, and
said officers of the university
have been urged to "remain silent"
on the campaign.
Senior Pies
Appointments for Senior pic-
tures can be made from 9 to 5
p.m. today in front of the Bus-
iness Administration Bldg.
This is the final week for
making appointments. Proofs
should be returned as soon as
posible after students receive
them.
World New
By The Associated Press
NEW YQRK-Two veteran Unit-
ed Nations leaders opened the sev-
enth U. N. General Assembly yes-
terday with appeals for delegates
of East and West alike to work
unceasingly for an armistice in
Korea.-
Lester B. Pearson, of Canada,
chosen as the new President of
the Assembly, joins Luis Padilla
Nervo of Mexico, the retiring
President, in down-to-earth warn-
ings that cold war problems every-
where must be settled or the world
faces the ultimate tragedy of a
ruinous war.
SEOUL, (Wednesday) -U. S.
Seventh Division troops, attack-
ing through mist and fog, storm-
ed to the top of Triangle Hill in
Central Korea Wednesday. To
the west, South Koreans won

complete control of White Horse
Mountain after engineers blast-
ed the last Chinese Red defend-
ers to death.

-Daily-Larry wilk
BIRTHDAY PARTY-Four young Ann Arbor citizens enjoy some Eisenhower birthday cake at a
celebration of the candidate's birthday at the local GOP headquarters. The happy cake-eaters
are (left to right) Hugo Martinson, Tommy Rowe, John Maxwell and Teddy Rieker.
RECORD HIGH SINCE 1949:
Fraternities Pledge 506 Members

Ike's Birthday Party

Ike Pledges Full
Military Strength
Eisenhower Tells Financial Status;
Net Income After Taxes $643,148
By The Associated Press
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower pledged last night in a speech at
San Antonio, Tex. to create such strength in this country that the
Soviet Union will not dare another Korea.
Bringing his Presidential campaign in Texas to a peak, Eisen-
hower told an audience in The Alamo:
"It won't bring any comfort to any American house to fix
Korea and have as bad or worse trouble break out in another
place. We can come to a lasting solution for Korea only when
the Kremlin is made to realize that there is a will and a
strength in the free world that it no longer can challenge In any
quarter of the globe.
"The pledge of this crusade is "

He said that was the only
angle of possible attack and
would meet Communism where
it is the weakest-in the field
of ideas, spirit and morale."
Denying that such a program
would lead to war, Sen. Nixon ex-,
plained that "it would offer bet-
ter American ideas and finer
American ideals, backed by a mor-
al revival here at home as a po-
tent bulwark against the spreading
Red tide."
The vice-presidential candidate
said that "beyond the shadow of
a doubt" the Communist conspir-
acy at home and abroad is the
"root of all evil" in American life.
* * *
SEN. NIXON'S tour yesterday
began at Midland and'continued
through the farm and industrial
areas in the southwest of the
state.
Sen. Nixon's local Democratic
rivals took pains last night to
insure a friendly audience for th,
candidate's ,talk. The executive
committee of the Students for
Stevenson, after hearing that
hecklers were going to be planted
in the crowd, voted unanimously
to refrain from any partisan in-
terference.
Sen. Nixon's local appearance
will be followed with whistle-stops
in the south central and north-
ern' parts of the state. He will de-
liver another major address in
Muskegon tonight.

Fraternity pledging set a seven
semester record with the an-
nouncement yesterday that 506 of
this fall's 815 rushees had pledged
41 campus houses.
The previous high was in the
fall of 1949 when 535 men pledged.
THE LIST of pledges follows:
ACACIA: Charles Thomas
Blactett, 'Do; David Crane Evans,
'53L; Robert Hurd Kany, '56; Neil
Franklin Letts, '55; James F. Ma-
gary, '54; Theodore L. Ploughman,
'54E; -Thomas W. Tuttle, '56E;
Stanley John Woollams, '54BAd.
ALPHA DELTA PHI: Foster
Aschen Brenner, '55; Richard
Frank Bannasch, '56E; Richard
Warren Brown, '56; Fernando
Camacho, '55NR; Louis Thomas
Conlin, '56; Paul Gorden Goebel,
Jr., '55; Nels Murray Jensen, '56;
Harry Brown Mac Callum, '54-
's Roundup.
MOSCOW-Prime Minister Jo-
seph Stalin, in an address at the
closing session of the 19th Com-
munist Party Congress yesterday
pledged Russian support to Com-
munist parties all over the world
in a fight for "liberation and pres-
ervation of peace.,
CAIRO-A single regent yes-
terday supplanted the three-
man Regency Council that has
been ruling for infant King
Fuad I.
* * *
CINCINNATI - The United
Mine Workers convention yester-
day voted to tax the union's mem-
bers with a $20 special assessment
for "future contingencies."
MADRID-Spain and West Ger-
many Tuesday signed a new com-
mercial agreement providing for
an exchange of goods of almost
pre-war volume.

SEN. RICHARD NIXON
... talks here today
1FC Plans
Food Buying
Discussions
Pete Thorpe, 53, president of IFC
last night announced a plan
whereby house presidents and
stewards may ask questions and
discuss problems relating to the
proposed centralized fraternity
food buying program.
At a meeting of the house presi-
dents Thorpe explained that indi-
vidual half-hour meetings will be
held Oct. 22 with Howard Walsh,
who established a similar buying
program at Michigan State, Bill
Berman, assistant to the dear, and
Carl Ward, purchasing agent for a
Detroit firm.
A motion by Bob Steinberg, '53,
president of Sigma Alpha Mu, that
IFC contribute $25 to SL for pub-
lication expenses of its booklet
"Know Your Candidate," printed
each semester at the time of All-
Campus Elections, was adopted.
A proposal, made by Bruce Ma-
guire, '53 BAd.,president of Psi Up-
silon, for each fraternity to plan
a short open house and party for
the children of Ann Arbor prior to

A&D; Charles Stewart Wagner,
'56Med.
*~ * *
ALPHA EPSILON PI: Kenneth
Bronson, '55; Peter Cooper, '56;
Morton Demak, '56; Carl Franz-
blau, '56; Marvin Gersuk, '53;
Norman Heller, '56Ph.; Harvey
Katz, '56; Sanford Kesten, '56;
Barry Kroll, '56; Samuel Kunin,
'56; Norman Lewis, '56; Jerome
Millman, '55; Lewis Seigal, '56;
Aavon Sheff, '57A&D.
ALPHA PHI ALPHA: William
Douglas, Jr., '56E; Earl Johnson,
Jr., '56E; Joseph Moore, '558M;
Paul J. Piper, '56; Myron H.
Whals, '54; Anderson White, '55-
SM.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Joseph
Atkins, '55E; Thomas Biggs, '56;
William Eckerman, '56; Robert
H. Griffith, '56; James R. Hil-
bert, '54BAd; Maynard Schuur,
'54E; Richard Shirley, '56; Jo-,
seph Simon, '56; George Stew-
art, '56 and Charles Williamson,
'56E.
* * *
ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Eaton
Adams, '56; Louis G. Baldacci,
'56; Charles W. Beattie, '56; Har-
ry N. Copp, '56; Fred P. Coulter,
'56SM; Fred G. Culver, '55; J.
David Dixon, '56E; Brennan B.
Gillespie, '55E; Charles G. Gunn,
'56; James T. Johnson, '54; Ber-
nard E. Lund, '55; Robert B. Mc-
Millin, '55; Robert B. Pickard, '56;
Kenneth H. Plumb, '54Phar; Wil-
liam R. Reason, '56A&D; J. Berk-
ley Smith, '56 and Laurasan D.
Thomas, '57E.
* * *
BETA THETA PI: Norman Ad-
sit, '54E; John Carroll, '56E; Galt-
jo Geertsema, '54NR; Robert Hen-
ry Gillow, '56; Keith A. Gordon,
'55; Siegfried Heuser, '56E; Thom-
as Hibbard, '55E; R. Bruce McClel-
land, '56; Harry M. Myron, '54;
Kenneth W. Pierce, '56; Glenn S.
Robertson, '56; James R. Stadler,.
'56; Frank Taylor, '56; Eugene D.
Tolfree, '55; John Benedic Wil-
liams, '54 and Thomas Zilly, '56.
CHI PHI: Peter W. Barhydt,
'56E; Roger W. Comstock, '56E;
James D. Henson, '56E; Roger
King, '54; Wayne Kuhn, '56E; Rus-
sell Patterson, '56; Thomas A.
Plum, '56A&D; Richard A. Rob-
ertson, '55; Gilbert B. Rogers, '55;
James J. Snediker, '55E and Sher-
idan Springer, '56.
*e * *!
CHI PSI: John DuVall Boyles,
'56; Richard Thorne Brown, '56;
Dale Richard Ewart, '56; Jerold
Clizbe Johnson, '56; Kenneth Bur-
NW Trip Sign up
DeadlineToday
Today is the last day to sign up

James Peters, '56; Chandler Cory-
don Randall, '56 Arch.; Richard
Henry Schact, '56; Stuart Schei-
fele, '56; Courtland Cathcart
Smith, Jr., '56; Hilliard Le Grande
Williams, '56 and James Goodyear
Wills, '56.
* * *
DELTA CHI: J. Paul DeMarrais,
'56; Frederick Philip Glass, '56E;
Ronald L. Hansen, '56: James E..
Hicks, '56; Robert M. Weir, '55 and
E. Darrell Yeager, '55.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON: Al-
exander Raymond Babin, '56E; Jo-
seph Harold Burke, '56; Norman
Dana Covey, .'55; James Edward
Higgins, '54; Charles Edward Li-
ken, '56E; James Gilbert Reindel,
'55; William Henry Royer, '56; Cal-
vin Brainard Strom, '56 Pharm.;
Thomas Joseph Troske, '55; Fra-
zier Wellmeier, '56Pre-Med.; Rich-
ard Edward Wicks, '54 and Russell
Alexander Wood, '56.
DELTA SIGMA PHI: David
Ludington Hilderley, '56E.
'X X
DELTA TAU DELTA: Franklin
Voland Barger, '56; Thomas Rob-
ert Berglund, '56; John Roger
Birtwell, '55; Robert Elledge Car-
ter, '56; Luther Elic laborn, '56;
Robert Stdnley Cutler, '56; Donald
Henery Duff, '57A&D; Eugene E.
Fischer, '55; Nelson Ross Gilbert,
'56E; John Vincent Gorman, '56;
Paul F. Guy, '56E; James Joseph
Hanasack, '56; William Herlihy,
'56; Charles F. Hetherington, '55;
See 506, Page 5

nell Moore, Jr.,

'56; Theodore

to revive that will and to create
that strength."
EARLIER in the day the GOP
presidential candidate had. made
public income for the last 10 years
as $888,303. Of this figure,
$635,000 came from the general's
book "Crusade in Europe."
Ike said he paid $217,082 in
taxes, leaving him a net income
of $643,148. Without the book,
his net was $166,898. The can-
didate added in a statement re-
leased in New York by his execu-
tive assistant, Arthur Vanden-
berg, Jr.:
"I am now, in every sense of the
word a private citizen, and with-
out income from any investments."
* 'p *
SAN ANTONIO was the fourth
Texas city visited by Eisenhower
Tuesday as he toured the Lone
Star State by air in one of the key
maneuvers of his campaign. His
top advisors have been told that in
Texas he has the best chance to
knock a link out of the solid chain
of Southern Democratic states.
He drew big, and apparently
enthusiastic, crowds all along
the route.
Eisenhower had been pressing
mainly upon two lines of argu-
ment:
1. His unqualified support for
state ownership of submerged land
properties, which in Texas have a
reported capital investment value
of 61/2 billion dollars.
2. A taunting declaration to the
Texans that the Democratic Party
considers all Southern states "in
tle bag," and a challenge to them
to break out of it.
Shiel Warns
Of Rackets
A warning to students to beware
of fraudulent magazine salesmen,
was issued yesterday by Francis C.
Shiel, University director of service
enterprises.
Men have been approaching stu-
dents and claiming to be maga-
zine salesmen, Shiel revealed. Aft-
er high pressuring these students
into making the initial payments
on subscriptions, these men gen-
erally disappear, along with the
prospect of receiving magazines,
he said.

SAC Votes
Membership
Lists Public
A University policy allowing
campus political clubs. to. keep
their membership lists secret was
wiped off the books yesterday by
the Student Affairs Committee.
With one dissenting vote, the
SAC rescinded a rule it had insti-
tuted in May 1948, at the request
of the Young Progressives, stating
that "membership in political
groups shall not be released except
by specific request of the individual
student concerned."
* *
IN AUGUST, 1950, the regula-
tion was supplemented to allow
any student organization, whether
or not political in nature, to have
its rolls treated as confidential by
the Office of Student Affairs if it
so desired.
However, the last couple of
years all the political groups
with the exception of YP asked
that their rosters be available to
the public. None of the non.
political clubs requested secrecy,
This fall, Students for Steven-
son along with YP had not given
the release on its membership lists.
However, according to President Al
Blumrosen, '53L, this was merely
an oversight.
Dean of Students Erich A. Wal-
ter indicated that the YP roster
which had already been turned in
under confidence would be des-
troyed, and the group would be
permitted to submit a new list.
YP leaders could not ' be
reached for comment.
Also at yesterday's meeting, the
International Students Association
won approval for revised constitu-
tion, while the newly-formed Jap-
anese Students Club received tent-
tative recognition, pending certain
minor changes in their constitu-
tion.
CLC Votes
To Condemn
Rally Action

OPENS SERIES TODAY:
Pearson To Discuss
Events in Washington

The campus Civil Liberties Com-

A GOP LOSER - NO SALE:
Taft_ Club Debt of $146.03 Revealed

By ALICE BOGDONOFF ,
"No one will buy a dead horse"
runs an old political axiom.
Much to the embarassment of
its members, this bit of campaign
wisdom has hit home to the cam-
pus Taft club of last spring.
* .*
THE CLUB now owes the Uni-
versity $146.03 for the rental of
Hill Auditorium last April 26 at
which time GOP presidential as-
pirant, Sen. Robert A. Taft (R-O)
~addre~ssedq the ,-amnusg

standing bills, but
not there."

this one was

Drew Pearson will deliver the
opening speech in the 1952-53 Ora-
torical Association Lecture Series,
at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
torium,
Pearson, known for his syndi-
cated column, "Washington Merry-
Go-Round," will speak on latest
developments behind the scenes in
the nation's capital. His discussion
will include his exclusive feature
"Predictions of Things to Come."
COMBINING a love of travel
with his journalistic interests,
Pearson began his career in 1919,
as a foreign correspondent. His
work included assignments in such
varied countries as Australia, In-
dia, South Africa, China and Tibet.
In 1929 he was attached to the
Washington bureau of the Balti-
more Sun, and in that year covered
the London Naval Conference.
In 1932, in collaboration with

mittee voted last night to take ac-
tion condemning Ann Arbor Ma-
sonic Temple authorities for yield-
ing to public pressure when they
denied the use of their auditorium.
for a Progressive Party rally.
Action on the issue will take the
form of protesting letters to Ma-
sonic officials.
' , *
DURING discussion preceeding
the vote, CLC member and Young
Progressive chairman Marge Buck-
ley, '54, pointed outthat Progres-
sives were having difficulty finding
a suitable place to hold the rally,
originally scheduled for Sunday.
Commenting on the possibility
of getting University accommo-
dations, Miss Buckley said ad-
ministration officials had told
her that Progressive presidential
candidate Vincent Hallinan
would probably be approved for
the rally but that party co-
chairman Paul Robeson would
not.
Meanwhile, the Masonic Temple
yesterday filed a motion in the
circuit court to dismiss a bill of
complaint drawn up by the Pro-

* * *
ACCORDING to Dean Walter
Rea, associate Dean of Students,
"this whole unfortunate incident
is a matter of misunderstanding
and poor management on the part
of the Taft Club and our office."
Dean Rea explained that the
University Plant Service did not
send the bill to him until near
the close of last semester.

However, there was a misun-
derstanding and the University
supplied their own help.
To this date the Taftites have
met with cold responses and closed
purses.
At this semester's first Execu-
tive Board meeting of the YR's,
Simon, who is now president of
the club, asked the group for their
help. He was promptly turned
down.
* * *

DREW PEARSON
. . . noted columnist
write to Italian friends, to coun-

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