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December 02, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-12-02

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I P

BEHIND THE LINES
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 2. 1952

EIGHT PAnG

U1VJi11 p&(.uSL

10

ichiganCagers

'Go Perigo in Convincing Style

Ike Fills Labor,
tCommerce Posts.
NEW YORK--(A)-President-elect Dwight Eisenhower's Cabinet
was completed yesterday with the announcement that he has desig-
nated GOP party official Sinclair Weeks of Boston for secretary of
commerce and labor leader Martin P. Durkin of Chicago for secretary
of labor.
Durkin is an AFL union leader and a Democrat who voted for

1Impressive
80-72 Win
'Opens Year
Wolverine Rally
WhipsMarquette
By DICK LEWIS
The first win is always the best.
Michigan basketball coach Bill
Perigo found that out last night
when his never-say-die Wolverine
cagers came from 10 points off the
pace to register a resounding 80-72
verdict over a veteran.Marquette
University five.
* *

*

*

*

*

*

*

I

DIA

PEACEI

RESOLUTID

(LEAR'

U

Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. He
the only member of the Demo
cratic party in the Cabinet.
* 4
HE IS GENERAL presiden
United Association of Journeyme
and Apprentices of the Plumbin
and Pipe-Fitting Industry of t
United States and Canada, Inter
national Union, American Fede
ation of Labor.
In Washington, he told re-
porters he was surprised by the
appointment but believes Eisen-
hower will give full considera-
tion to the problems of labor and
that he will help all he can to
make Eisenhower's administra-
tion a successful one.
Announcement of the two desig
nations for the Cabinet was mad
by Arthur S. Vandenberg Jr., wh
will be White House secretary i:
the next administration. Walt
Williams, of Seattle, Wash., h
been designated to be under secre
tary of commerce, Vandenberg an
nounced.
SSACPlans
YP Review
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Daily Managing Editor
The Young Progressives wil
come up for review before a spec
ial meeting of the Student Af
fairs Committee at 3 p.m. toda
The "responsibility" of the grou
has again been called into questior
On June 6, YP received a quali
fied clearance on this issue fro
SAC, after an inquiry at the re
quest of the Lecture Committee.
MEANWHILE, two YP petition
for outside speakers hung fire be
fore the Lecture Committee. Th
first, a request for controversia
author Howard Fast, was submitte
a week ago. Yesterday, anothe
petition was tossed in the hopper
as the group sought quick clear
ance for Rabbi Abraham Cronbacl
of Cincinnati, tentatively slated t
speak Thursday on "The Rosen-
berg Case."
It was unclear what would
happen to the Cronbach petition.
The Lecture Committee will not
meet until Saturday, so approval
before Thursday seemed almost
out of the question. The Cin-
cinnati Rabbi, a member of sev-
eral pacifist groups and partic-
ipant in the "Committee to Se-
cure Justice for the Rosenbergs,"
is scheduled to speak at Hillel
Friday evening.
Lecture Committee sanction is
not necessary for the latter ad-
dress, as it is not sponsored by a
student organization.
The Fast appearance had been
scheduled for Saturday. It alsc
seems unlikely that this will be
feasible. It was impossible to ar-
drangea meeting before that time,
according to Prof. James K. Pol-
lock, Lecture Committee chairman.
Two weeks notice is officially
required on speaking petitions,
although this has not always
been enforced.
It remained possible that the
SAC might at today's meeting take
some action which would tempor.
arily disqualify YP as a sponsor-
ing organization. In that case, the
Lecture Committee would not con-
sider the petitions. Coming in for
scrutiny will be YP's activities this
fall, and a report on the action
taken on several suggestions made
by the SAC in June on improving
YP internal functioning. .

Hatcher Denies

s
g o Captain
ie
- '53 Varsity
Dick O'Shaughnessy, '54 Ed.,
erugged 190 pound junior center
from Seaford, N.Y., will captain
Michigan's football team for the
1953 season.
O'Shaughnessy, who has been a
bulwark in the middle of the Wol-
verines' offensive line for the past
* * s

New Rules
On Lectures V

A THREE-POINT spurt immed- L' J P UlfEUUUtI (UUCI
iately after the start of the fourth
period broke a 56-56 deadlock and By VIRGINIA VOSS
put the victors on top for good.ByIGIAVS
Sophomore center Paul Groff- Recognized campus organizations
sky canned a free throw, cap- will be permitted to sponsor speak-
tain Doug Lawrence found the ers of their choice in private meet-
range on a jump shot and the ings without prior approval of the
Wolverines were on the march University Lecture Committee, it:
to 21 more final quarter markers was announced yesterday.
and their first opening-season The resolution constitutes a re-
triumph in three seasons. vision of past practice wherebyj
But the hustling Michigan squad groups petitioned the LectureI
had to withstand a late Hilltopper Committee for approval of all
bid in the waning minutes. meetings, open or closed.
**

DICK O'SHAUGHNESSY
new grid captain
two years, was unanimously elect-
ed by his teammates here yester-
day. The selection was officially
announced at Michigan's annual'
football bust held in Detroit afew
hours later.
* . *
THE 20 YEAR OLD junior suc-
ceeds Merritt Green, '53, who cap-
tained the Wolverines to a fourth
place finish in the Big Ten race
this past fall.
O'Shaughnessy was named by
several selectors to the Western
Conference all star team and
was also named to the All-Amer-
ican All-Catholic squad.
When he's not playing football,
Dick wrestles with Cliff Keene's
Wolverine wrestling team. Last
year with his weight scaled down
below his football playing weight
he won the Western Conference
177 pound wrestling crown.
See GRID, Page 7I

FOLLOWING a lightning out-
burst that saw forwards John THE COMMITTEE prepared the
Dodwell, Ralph Kauffman and policy statement in an effort to
Milt Mead each dent the twins put into "decent, effective prac-
within 58 seconds, the Wolverines tice" a procedure which wouldj
were hard-put to protect their embrace the distinction between
68-59 advantage. "public" and "private" meetings
Backsourt standout Bob Van made last spring by the Sub-Com-
Vooren, the visitors' leading mittee on Student Discipline, ac-
point-getter with 22 scores, pac- cording to Lecture Committee
ed the thrust that brought Mar- chairman Prof. James K. Pollock
quette to within one point of of the political science department.
the winners, 68-67, with less Dean of Students Erich A.
than five minutes remaining. Walter pointed out that a "pri-
The score moved up to 73-70 vate" meeting, according to Of-
and then Michigan caught fire. fice of Student Affairs policy, is
Diminutive Lawrence meshed a one which is restricted solely to
quartet of charity tosses, -guard clubinembership,.
Ray Pavichevich funnelled through
another one-pointer and Kauff- This definition was b'rought out!
man batted in a rebound. in a resolution of the Sub-Com-
* * * mittee on Student Discipline fol-
THAT MADE the count 80-70 lowing the McPhaul dinner inves- MILT MEA
with a little more than a minute tigation last spring. __L__
to play. 'It also represented the * , ,
highest point total for a Maize QUOTING Webster's Interna- '
and Blue outfit since the Cowles tional Dictionary in its definition P pelr C alls
championship era. of "private" as "not open to the
Perigo's initial triumph in Ann public" or "publicly known," the
Arbor, however, was not achiev- resolution noted that the McPhaul I By DOROTHY MYERS
ed without the addition of a few dinner was not "private within The . December issue of "The
gray hairs. the ordinary meaning of the American Student" has blasted the
Coach Tex Winter's towering word." National Student Association, call-'
Hilltoppers jumped off to a fast The sub-committee's statement ing it "the most dangerous of all
10-3 lead in the opening four mm- has been on file in the Office of the many left-wing political pres-t
utes, and expanded it to 18-8 at Student Affairs since spring, but s sure groups now operating on
tseven-minute mark.oAmicnapue:
the sem.* * far no policy distinction has been American campuses."
ABOUT THIS time, Groff sky,made between public and private
Michian'sti6-5 pio oaperator meetings.
one-hand shots and the Marquette ACCORDING TO Student Leg-
bulge wa sreduced to 19-12 after islature president Howard Wil- Hits W olverine
the first stanza. lens, '53, one of the two non-vot-
Playing in his first starting ing student representatives on the T
role in a Maize and Blue uni- Lecture Committee, the new policy C u u rp
form, Groffsky was one of four statement will clarify the existing
See CAGERS, Page 6 See COMMITTEE, Page 2 The Wolverine Club has been
-------------- accused by the Airport Cab Com-
rP _AMU pany of infringing on their rights1

LD TIPS IN TWO POINTS FOR MICHIGAN

---Daily-Don

HURDLE
India Peace
Plan Handed
To Assembly
Vishinsky Blasts
Settlement Hopes
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. - (S
- Climaxing the most bitter bat-
tle in years, the UN Political Com-
mittee last night approved over-
whelmingly India's battered Ko-
rean peace plan endorsing the
Western stand against forced re-
patriation of prisoners.
The vote was 53 to 5 from So-
viet Bloc with one abstention
from Nationalist China.
THE RESOLUTION now goes
to the full UN Assembly, which
is, slated to meet tomorrow in a
move to speed final approval and
rush the UN action to Asia.
Just before the vote, Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vi-
shinsky doomed any lingering
Asian hopes of an agreement on
this basis by tongue lashing In-
dia and her delegate, V. K.
Krishna Menon.
In brief, the committee resolu-
tion provides for:
1. A repatriation commission
made up of Czechoslovakia, P-
land, Sweden and Switzerland to
Campbeli effect the release and repatriation
of all prisoners of war.
2. Appointment of an umpire
to serve with the commission
ouP and vote in the event of tie de-
cisions.
3. All prisoners remaining with-
were abso- in the jurisdiction of the repatri-
ation commission at the end of
Lt "the pres- (90 days after the armistice agree-
eost rhep- meht has been signed shall be re-
e most rep- ferred, with recommendations for
ie history of their disposition, to a political
maintamied conference set up in the armistice
t individual agreement at Panmunjom to work
epresented out the Korean peace plan.
assistant BULLETIN
o attended
ngress, be- ATLANTIC CITY-(IP)-The
on of NSA Rubber and Oil Workers unions
the Com- early today threw their strength
ternational to Walter S. Reuther, Auto
Convention, Workers president-just about
er the NSA assuring the 45-year-old Reuther
hat official of becoming the CIO's new pres-
ainst Com- ident.
lthough' the
ZheWorl News
was attend-i W rd N w
st youth or-{
r CongressesR u
rship of the'
;ed, and def-
" By The Associated Press
- - SEOUL, Korea-U. S. B29 Sup-
erforts yesterday bombed a sprawl-
ing, camouflaged Red troop camp
and a nearby supply center in
ers Northeast Korea. Meanwhile, cold,
i 1 wet weather slowed ground fight-
ing to its lowest pitch in months.
ruses ROME, Italy-Vittorio Eman-
uele Orlando, last surviving mem-
ber of the Big Four architects of
wever well- the peace of Versailles, died at
harm. He his home last night at the age
s generally of 92.
IFC's who.
g a motion LONDON - Britain accused
ng clauses. Russia last night of nearly doub-
,bled mainly ling the size and firepower of a

n passed in modern East German land, air
fraternities and sea force within the last six
but at their months.
- d *.

NSA 'Left-Wing' Gr

The newspaper, official publi-
cation of the Students for Amer-
lca, of which Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur is honorary president,
listed nine conclusions relating to
actions of the NSA, a federationI
of student organizations from ap-
proximately one-seventh of thej
nation's 1,470 colleges and uni-
versities.

that many of them
lutely not true.
Willens claimed tha
ent organization is th
resentative NSA in th
the United States and
that it constantly orie
students ,to insure tha
campuses are fairly r
Sarah 'B. Healy,

'DEATH' CENTRA.

SPECIFICALLY, the major dean of women, wh
charges levelled against NSA, of ( the recent NSA Cot
which the University Student lieved that "the acti
Legislature is a member, we'e that in refusing to attend
it, "milks about $37,790 a year munist-dominated In
from students who are ignorant Union of Students C
of its very existence; (2) wants held a few weeks aft
to eliminate fraternities which do Congress,. indicated t
not conform to its.desires; (3) ad- NSA sentiment is aga
vocates letting Communists teach; munists."
and (4) refuses to ban admitted
Communists from being off icers, She added that alt
of NSA." most recent Congress
ed by more Communis
Student Legislature President ganizations than othe
Howard Willens '53, said +that have been, "the leade
he felt the charges were made organization is balanc
completely out of context, and I initely not infiltrated.

ILJ I iiI1152A;

Arts Theater One-Act Plays To Open!
-' * * * *

when the club chartered buses to
bring students back to Ann Arbor

i

By JON SOBELOFF
Integrating four one-act plays
into a single presentation built
around the central theme of death
and romanticism, the Arts Thea-
ter production "Landscapes and
Departures" will open its two week
run today at 8 p.m.
Interpreted by the same actors
and using virtually the same sim-
ple set throughout, the four short
plays move "from straight drama,
through stylized movement, to ac-
tual dancing," according to Strow-
an Robertson, the show's director.
FIRST of the four one-acts to
be performed before the theatre-
in-the-round audience will be
William Saroyan's straight drama,
"Hello Out There."
Gertrude Stein's "In the
Garden" and "The Man with
the Flowerin HisrMouth," by
Luigi Pirandello, form the sec-

from1 . W rw un 6uudy nignt1.
The club 'had planned to have
buses to meet the major flights
Sunday, making four trips be-
tween the airport and Ann Arbor.
While waiting for the second trip.
scheduled to leave about 9 :20
p.m.. Bud Charlip, Spec., report-
ed that Roy Milligan of the cab{
company told him he could not
solicit the business of those need-
ing transportation.
Milligan said that the NN'ol-
verine Club buses "had no busi-
ness out there under the Michi-
gan Public Service Ruling." This
ruling, he said makes the pro-
vision that company, 'after pay -
ing for a permit, has the right
to operate on the highways. is
cab company, he continued, had
such a permit and thereby is al -
lowed a monopoly on the trans-
protation from the airport.
After complaints by Milligan
the remaining two chartered bus
runs were cancelled.
The dispute will be investigated
by the Michigan Public Service
Commission. No action has yet
been taken.
"nl~i itn "

FRATERNITY MEET:
National IFC Consi
Discriminatory Cha

By MIKE WOLFF
The discriminatory clause re-
moval controversy was given ani
airing on the national level Fri-
day and Saturday as 500 frater-
nity delegates convened in New,
York's Waldorf Astoria hotel for
the forty-fifth annual National
Interfraternity Conference.
Dean of Students Erich A. Wal-'
ter, Assistant to the Dean Bill
Zerman and Interfraternity Coun-
cil president Pete Thorpe.'53, were!
the local representatives to the
Conference which serves as an ad-
visory body to its 60 member fra- }

ercive legislation, hoa
meaning, could only
said this viewpoint wa
accepted by Northern
cooperated in tabling
to recommend removi
The motion was ta
because of a resolutio
1949 suggesting that
remove their clauses b
own speed, Thorpe saic
IFC delegates from:I
other New England s
ported a recommenda
up an advisory body

Rutgers and
chools sup-
tion setting
that- would

'WASHINGTON - Rep. Daniel
A. Reed (R-NY), who is slated to
head the tax writing House Ways
and Means Committee, announced

w

I

a aadirbo that.- woul a#ndMeans Comh .mite, nnne

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