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September 28, 1952 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-09-28

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-__ __ _ _-___ _ __ _ __-__ _ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _Iits! _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ _ _
._ l

Press Club
New Office
New, modern quarters for the
University journalism department
located on the second floor of Ma-
son Hall, were dedicated at 10:30
a.m. yesterday.
The dedication was part of the
official program of the University
Press Club of Michigan, which met
here yesterday and Friday for the
35th year. It was held in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall Auditorium.
PERSONS WHO spoke were:
Charles E. Odegaard, dean of the
literary college, on "The Role of
the University in the Education of
Journalists;" W il i a m Lampe,
managing editor of the Detroit
Times, on "The Press and Jour-
nalism Instruction;" and Prof.
Wesley Maurer, chairman of the
journalism department, on "Jour-
nalism at Michigan."
Glenn MacDonald, editor of the
Bay City Times, was presiding of-
Journalism certificates were al-
so awarded, one of them by F.
Granger Weil, executive vice-presi-
dent of the Port Huron Times-
In the afternoon, members of
the Press Club wound up their two
day meeting by attending the Mi-
chigan-Michigan State football
Benton Gets
Suit Funds
WASHINGTON - () - Sen.
Benton (D-Conn) said yesterday
he has received under $20,000 to
help him defend himself against a
two million dollar slander and li-
bel suit filed by Sen. McCarthy
He challenged McCarthy "to
explain what, he has done with the
tens of thousands of dollars that
reportedly has poured into his of-
Benton said in a statement that
the suit may cost him $50,000 or
more in legal fees, he has received
contributions of less than $20,000
and has paid out more than half
of the latter amount "with major
bills outstanding."
"I shall continue to welcome
such support from people who un-
derstand the importance of the is-
sues involved in this case and wish
to help," Benton said.
Benton declared he has no in-
tention of naming publicly those
who contributed to his defense
fund "Because I do not wish to
subject them to the kinds of
threats, intimidations, anonymous
phone calls, abusive letters and
general harrassment that both the
members of my staff and myself
have suffered."

Daily Radio Editor

Both political parties are spend-
ing a young fortune on television
time this fall and trying to devise
novel program formats to take the
play and the viewing audience
away from competing channels.
The Republicans' latest attempt
to combat the admittedly enter-
taining comedy of Governor Ste-
venson was a "folksy type" show
from Kansas City with "common
man" dialogue between Ike and
the "people" that contained as
much corn as the fields of the
neighboring state of Iowa.
* * *
A REMOTE camera set-up, al-
lowed previously selected citizens
on the streets of the city to ask
the General, seated in the studio,
world shaking questions on wheth-
er he buys his own neckwear, what
he likes to eat for breakfast and
where he plans to cast his ballot.
The exciting climax occurred
when Mamie, apparently unre-
hearsed and practically tongue-
tied, entered the picture to "call
for" her husband and take him'
'to his next speaking engage-
ment. Ike then explained to his
spouse what he had been doing
for the past half hour.
The combination of ridiculous
questions and- unexcusable techni-
cal flaws produced a fiasco that
should make the GOP Committee
think twice before laying another
bundle of cash on the line for this
type of informal politiking.
Ike should stick to the platform
in front of a large audience-pre-
ferably outdoors. Here he seems to
have quite an advantage over his
opponent whose effectiveness is
at its peak before more intimate
indoor groups.

THE LAST minute decision to
televise the Michigan-Michigan
State game yesterday shows that
the NCAA has finally decided to
solve their problem by using com-
mon sense in individual cases, ra-
ther than trying to set up im-
movable hard and fast rules.
Of course, the important prob-
lem of attendance at smaller
games is not solved by televising
major sellouts. But most viewers
would probably stay home to
watch the game of the week any-
how, and would regard the privi-
lege of viewing their favorite
teams as a wonderful public ser-
vice. This is excellent public rela-
tions for the schools, NCAA, the
stations, not to mention the sports
world and television industry in
* *. *
Football fans will have an
outstanding double bill this af-
ternoon when WJBK-TV will
televise the Cleveland Browns-
Los Angeles Rams pro football
game at 2 p.m. and follow it up
with the first hour-and-a-half
of the Detroit Lions-San Fran-
cisco Forty-Niners game at 5
p.m. The entire Lions game will
be carried on WJR radio. Com-
mentator for the simulcast will
be former Michigan All-Ameri-
can Tommy Harmon.
* * * '
BOB HOPE, who has made his
mark in television during the past
year,j has not deserted the scenes
of his early success. The British-
born comedian has signed for a
daily morning show and a weekly
evening show on NBC Radio

City To Honor
A community-wide celebration
of the release of the Revised Stan-
dard Version of the Holy Bible
will be held Tuesday at 7:30 in
Hill Auditorium.
University President Harlan
Hatcher will address the group.
LeRoy Waterman, professor Emer-
itus of semitics will receive a ci-
tation for what he has done to
help prepare the new translation.
Copies of the Bible will be pre-
sented to several outstanding peo-
Members of the Student Religi-
ous Association Guilds will meet
on the Mall and march to Hill en
Huber's House
mother Dies

Huber House of South
suffered a deep felt loss
their house mother, Mrs.
Haller, died of cancer two


Nixon Cheered in Democratic
Oklaho ma; Predicts Victory

PLANE, (RP)-Friendly crowds by
the thousands turned out in Dem-
ocratic Oklahoma yesterday to
hear and cheer Sen. Richard Nix-
on, Republican candidate for Vice
President. "
The reception in Oklahoma, as
well as in Amarillo, Tex., Friday,
prompted Nixon to predict victory
for Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower,
GOP Presidential nominee, in 'the
Nov. 4 general election.
In Oklahoma City and later at
Tulsa, the young Californian bold-
ly predicted that traditionally
Democratic Texas and Oklahoma
would be in the Republican col-
* .* *
OKLAHOMA hasn't left the
Democratic fold in a national elec-
tion since 1928 when Herbert
Hoover carried the state for the

There was much interest in the
size of the audiences as in what
Nixon told his listeners in Okla-
homa City and Tulsa.
His campaign message con-
tinued to hammer away at fa-
miliar points he has made in
his 10-day 9-state tour, abrupt-
ly interrupted by the episode of
his $18,235 expense fund.
The Vice Presidential nominee,
prespiring in the hot sun, accused
the Democratic Administration to
leading the country into war in
Korea; of trying to cover up rath-
er than clean up corruption; of
pooh-poohing the infiltration of
Communists in the Government
and of taking credit for'a prosper-
ity built in war.
* * *
MEANWHILE, in New York, Ei-
senhower's advisers repitsented
the General as being convinced
he made political capital on his
12-state campaign tour by pound-
ing on the issue of "A change in
They said he probably will
continue the same sort of se-
rious, relatively unsensational
indictment of the Truman Ad-
minisration's works at home and
abroad, Eisenhower flies to Co-
lumbia, S.C., on Tuesday for a
speech at the state capitol be-
fore heading westward again.
Eisenhower was accused by Ste-
venson, in his Louisville speech, of
repeated inconsistencies on for-
eign policy. The Governor called
the Democrats the party of
strength and said the GOP is "the
party which persists in the dreary
obsession that we must fear, not
the Kremlin but our own govern-

before-the fall semester started.
Mrs. Haller would have started
her ninth year as a University
house mother and second year as
Associate Advisor of Huber"House.
Men of Huber House with the
help of supporting friends, rela-
tives, and residence hall's employes
are now setting up yearly a $100
prize to be given to an outstand-
ing Huber House man who best
exhibits qualities of citizenship
and scholarship.
SDA To Meet
The campus Students for Demo-
cratic Action club will hold its
first meeting of the semester at
7:30 Tuesday in the Union.
Plans for the coming year will
be made and the election cam-
paign will be discussed.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
Regents' Rules Governing Operation
of Motor Vehicles by students. "No stu-
dent in attendance at the University
shall operate any motor vehicle. In ex-
ceptional and extraordinary cases at
the discretion of the Dean of Students
this rule may be relaxed." The regula-
tion governs the use of a car as well
as the operation of one: consequently
it is not permissible for a student to use
his car or his family's car for social,
personal, or other purposes when the
car is driven by any person who is not
a member of his immediate family. Any
act of driving without first securing
permission from the Office of Student
Affairs will constitute grounds for dis-
ciplinary action.
Students may apply for exemption
from the ruling by calling in person
at the Office of Student Affairs, 1020
Administration Building, and by giv-
ing complete information on their cars.
Only the following students may apply
for exemption:
a) Those who are' twenty-six years of
age or older.
b) Those who have a faculty rating
:f teaching fellow or higher. It is to
be emphasized that exemption is not

granted automatically but is given
only upon personal request.
All other student drivers must re-
port to the Office of Student Affairs,
where they may petition for special
permits which will enable them to use
their cars for purposes which are
deemed absolutely necessary.
Permits issued during the academic
year are valid for both semesters, and
for summer school provided the per-
mit is stamped summer session, and
provided the need for the car remains
the same.
February Teacher's Certificate Candi-
dates: A tentative list of teacher's cer-
tificate candidates for February 1953
has been posted in 1431 U.E.S. Check
this list to be certain your name is on
it if you expect to be recommended for
the teacher's certificate at the end of
this semester.
Choral Union Ushers. The following
users may pick up their cards at Hill
Auditorium Monday between 5 and 6
Nancy Aiken Morianne Albert, Earl
Alden, Evelyn Alce, Alexander Ander-
son, Bruce Arden, Patricia Arden,
Gwen Arner, Thomas Arp, Ethel Altas,
Raymond Bahor, Elvera Bamber, Thom-
as Barnum, Judith Bender, Anne Bert-
sos, Anne Bertsos8..cB
sos, Marcia Blumberg, Ruth Briggs,
Barion Brink, Frances Brown, Lewis
Auita Caton, D. S. Carpenter, W. C.
Carpenter, Tom Case, Dorothy Clifford,
Joseph Cochin, Renee Cochin, Herbert
Cohen, Nora Cohen, Alberta Cohrt, Lee
Copple, Margaret Copple, Ralph Crouch,
Nielsen Dailey, Nancy Davis, Maynard
DeYcung, Ellen Dodge, Marlies Douglas,
Thomas Dyckman, Rose Dygert,
Harry Easom, Irene Edwards, M. L. O.
Maber, Betty Frin, Wm. Flenniken,
Jewell Foster, Mary Frakes, Johan Fried,
Paul Ganzenhuber, Gokenhuber, Bon-
nie Gokenback, Josephine Gomez, Ger-
ald Greenlick, laine Gulden, David
Guttentag, Mae Guyer,
Robert Haan, Bertha Hagerty, John
Hagberg, Vivian Hagberg, Alan Halpin,
Howard Handelman, Velma Harris, Ann
Hatch, Carolyn Hartman, Lois Hrzfeld,
Shirley Hertz, Beatrice Hill, Elizabeth
Hillyard, Rhoda Horwitz, Adele Hueb-
ner,, Tamra Johns, Eleanor Johnston,
Edward Kahn, Joanne Kaiser, Nan-
cy Karnischky, Grace Keller, Pat Kel-
ley, CecilrKersting, Carl Kles, Phyllis
Korn, Dorothy Koutz, Ruth Krantz,
Manuel Krashin, Jeanne Kress, Joanne
Kress, Sidney Kripke, Barbara Leake,
Lois Lehman, Janet Lesenring, Hunein,
Richard Machowski, Renee Mann, Pa-
tricia Mann, Winnie Martin, Mary Mc-
Cabe, Naomi Mehlman, Esther Miller,
Anne Molod, Samuel Molod, Loraine
Moote, Ann Morrow, James Munkres,
Liane, Doris Nash, Betsy Nebel, Rich-
ard Nelson,
Doris O'Driscol, Louis Ossinsky, Dan-
iel Parsons, Eileen Patis, Nancy Phil-
bin, Richard Pierce, Renate Plaut,
Ann Plette, Helen Poterala, Ralph
Price, Eugene Raka, Georgela Ralston,
Meryle Reiss, Elizabeth Richter, Leon
Roach, Eunice Ruff, Helen Sachs, Su-
san Schafer, Arthur Schwart, Robert
Schuiteman, Nancy Schuiteman, Jean
Schutt, Laurence Scott, Herbert Sher-
man, Rita Sherman, Ann Sherrer, Wil-
liam Sickrey, Thomas Skrentny, Tom
Sparrow, Pinky Stauffer, Don Steiner,
Rosemary Steiner, Nancy Stevens, Pris-
cilla Stockwell, Edward Straus, Blanche
Thomas, Laurence Thomas, Ruth Tor-
rant, Jane Townsend,
Sarah Traverse, Marilyn Trautz, Frank
Trinkle, Anno VanderKolk, Clare Van-
derKolk, Cynthia Vary, Helvi Walkon-
en, James Watson, Rosalie Weiner,
Jackie Wenk, Carol Wilkey, Phyllic Wil-
lar, David Wong, Nancy Wright, Martin
Wyngaarden, Sidney Zilber, Norman
Zilber, Charles Zil.
Pesrsonn el Interviews:
Representatives from the Overseas
Affairs Branch of the Department of
the Army will be interviewing in Detroit
interested candidates for civilian posi-
tions in Alaska, Austria, Okinawa, Puer-
to Rico, Japan, Europe, Korea, Trieste
and Turkey from Oct. 6 through 17.
Personnel Requests:
The Tennessee Valley Authority of
Knoxville, Tenn., is in need of engineer-
ing graduates to assist in the design,
construction, and operation of hydo-
electric and steam-generating plants.
The city of Madison, Wisconsin has
an available position for a City Engi-
neer. An examination is required and
is openrto residents of Michigan, Illi-
nois, Iowa, Minnestota and Wisconsin.
Applications must be returned not lat-
er than Oct. 15.
The United States Civil Service Com-
mission announces examination for
Junior Agricultural Assistant which in-
cludes: Agricultural Economist, Agri-
cultural Writer-Editor, Agronomist, An-
imal Husbandman, Botanist, Entomol-
ogist, Fishery Biologist, Forester, Gen-
eticist, Home Economist, Horticultur-
ist, Plant Pathologist, Plant Quaran-
tine Inspector, Poultry Husbandman,
Soil Scientist, Statistician, Wildlife

Biologist, and Zoologist. Applications
for the examination may be obtained
in the Bureau of Appointments until
Oct. 21. The examination will be given

in Ann Arbor; it will be given only once
a year, therefore, June graduates must
make application at once.
The State of Michigan Civil Service
announces examination for Public
Health Laboratory Scientist V. A Doc-
torate in Bacteriology, Chemistry, Med-
icine, or Public Health Science is re-
quired as well as four years of expe-
rience. Applications must be post-
marked no later than Oct. 15. Examina-
tion for Electroencephalographic Tech-
nician IIA and Electroencephalographic
Diagonstician V is also announced and
for which application must be in by
Oct. 15. The salary for the former of
these positions is $169.20-$199.08 every
two weeks and for the latter $275.40 to
$348.96 every two weeks. Detailed in-
formation copcerning specific require-
ments is available.
Further information and application
blanks may be obtained at the bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, Ext. 371.
Music supplement.' It is respectfully
suggested to readers of Sunday's Mu-
sic Supplement that they mail the copy
to some interested friend or acquaint-
ance "back home."
Disciplinary actions in cases of stu-
dent misconduct: From February 11,
1952, to May 19, 1952, 102 students were
heard by the Joint Judiciary Council.
In 37 of these cases the Council found
no violation, and these findings were
approved by the Sub-Committee on
Discipline. In the remaining cases the
following discipliary action recom-
mended by the Joint Judiciary Council
were ordered by the Sub-Committee on
For Contributing to the Delinquency
of a minor
1) By providing liquor: 3 students
fined $10 and warned; 1 student fined
$25 and warned; 1 student fined $20 and
warned; 1 student warned.
)2 By furnishing identification: 2 stu-
dents warned after paying, Municipal
Court fine of $54.30.
3) By organizing party at which liquor
was served to minors: 1 student fined
$25 and warned.
4) And drinking-in student quarters:
1 student fined$25 and warned: 1 stu-
dent fined $15 and warned.
For Use of Other's Identiclation in
Attempt to Purchase Intoxicants: 4 stu-
dents warned after paying Municipal
Court fine of $54.30; 1 student fined $10
and warned.
For Use of Falsified Identification in
Attempt to Purchase Intoxicants: 2 stu-
dents warned after paying Municipal
Court fine of $54.30; 1 student fined $25
and warned.
For Drinking in Student Quarters: S
students fined $10 and warned; 3 stu-
dents (women) placed on social proba-
tion for 1 week; 2 students (women)
placed on social probation for 5 week-
ends; 1 student fined $20 and warned,
1 student warned.
For Falsifying University Records: 1
student fined $15 and warned; 1 student
fined $10 and warned.
For Theft from the Library: 1 student
fined $25 and warned.
For Auto Violations (special and ex-
traordinary cases): 2 students fined $20
and warned; 1 student fined $35, denied
future permit, and warned of immediate
suspension; 1 student fined $25 and
warned of immediate suspension; 1 stu-
dent placed on probation and warned
after paying Municipal Court fine of
For Driving While Intoxicated: 1 stu-
dent placed on probation and warned
after paying Municipal Court fine of
For Illegally Acquiring Duplicate
Football Tickets: 1 student required to
reimburse Athletic Association $21.60,
fined $25, and warned; 3 students re-
quired to reimburse Athletic Associa-
tion $21.60 and to submit to a course of
counselingby Joint Judiciary Council,
and' warned.
Two group cases were heard and
judged to constitute no violation.
Fines were levied by the councils in
the Men's Residence Halls and approved
by the Joint Judiciary Council as fol-
For Drinking in the Residence Halls:
19 students fined $10; 4 students fined
$15; and 2 students fined $25.
For Distrubing the Peace: 2 students
fined $25.
-Sub-Committee on Discipline
Academic Notices
The University Extension Service an-
nounces that enrollments are still open
In the following Monday evening
classes, most of which opened last week.
Registration may be made in 165 School
of Business Administration Building be-
tween 6:30 and 9.45 p.m., Monday
through Thursday of this week.
Christianity's Unclaimed Heritage.
Tils new course by Prof. Leroy Water-
man will be devoted to a discussion of
the concept of "the kingdom of God
within man's reach" as taught by Je-
sus of Nazareth. Prof. Waterman will
examine historically and seek to eval-

uate those religious claims and prac-
tices which hitherto have tended to
bar the way to the fulfillment of this
concept. 7:30 p.m. 171 Business Admin-
istration Building. Eight Weeks, $6.
(First session, Sept. 29.)
Human Relations in Industry. In this
course, Dr. Gerald M. Mahoney, study
director, Survey Research Center, will
discuss human factors associated with
morale and productivity in business
and industry. The student will be giv-
en an overview of the scope of hu-
man problems in social organizations
of various kinds, with particular em-
phasis on industry and business. He will
gain some familiarity with scientific
methods in general, with psychology
(Continued on Page 4)

Phone 23.24.1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 overage wordsto o line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday Is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST-Silver & jade Mexican bracelet.
Vicinity of Angell Hall. Thurs., Sept.
25. Ph. 9201. Mary Lee Baisch.
CANARIES and Parakeets, also new and
used bird cages. 562 S. 7th Street,
Phone 5330. )10
2 END TABLES, contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr.. Hoffman. )2
TUXEDO, size 37. Used four times.
Phone 30658.
only for fraternal or personal use.
$25. Phone 29490.
1946 FORD Business Coupe. Radio and
heater, $425.00. Ph. 2-3944.
120 N. INGALLS-Room for two men.
$5.50 each with linen. Phone 3-0746
or 3-0166. )1F
FOOTBALL weekend guest rooms avail-
able. Student Room Bureau. Phone
Don Tewes, 3-8454 8 a.m.*1 p.m. )3R
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
A QUIET ROOM in southeast district
for grad student or professional man.
KEEPSAKE, REWARD-Will person who
bought 1921 silver dollar, with initial
"E" on face, from State Street bank,
phone 2-2982.
NEED A Female Factotum? Will work
industriously on your research, your
book, any reasonably interesting task
including English tutoring; . office
work. $2.50 hr. Phone 2-7608. )3P
ROOM-MATE TO SHARE a three-room
furnished ap't with young woman
teacher. Ph. 20879.
ANYONE INTERESTED in organizing a
flying club please call 30658.
BABY SITTER in exchange for dinner,
laundry privileges, quiet study. Three
evenings per week. Phone 2-7474. )2H
ence preferred but not necesary.
Hours 5-7 p.m. Monday thru Saturday,
and all day Sunday. Call in person
at Neilson's Greenhouses--1019 Maiden
Key Punch Operator
Experienced keypunch operator for tem-
porary work with the University. Apply
University Personnel Office at 3012 Ad-
ministration Building.
are well qualified for all-around office
work-typing, filing, answering phone,
and doing elementary bookkeeping,
and your school program or other re-
quirements permit, we can employ you
regularly five afternoons per week at
pay commensurate with what you can
do. Warm downtown office. Phone

STUDENT'S WIFE or Coed to work in
coffee shop for partime. Hours 7:30
until 9:30 mornings. Monday through
Saturday. Ph. 4564 or 6087.
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sellluminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass. Free sample and details.
PART TIME store clerk for men's wear
and shoe store. Experience preferred.
Good wages. Inquire in person. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. 4
NEED 3 or 4 apple pickers after or be-
tween classes. Experience preferred.
Phone Whitmore Lake 5601, John
Mitacek, 9385 Spencer Rd. )7H
Student work mornings as messenger
for a University Dept. Must have car.
For turther details inquire at the
University Personnel Office, Rm. 3012,
Ad. Bldg. )8H
WASHING - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet weshing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. . M5
TYPING WANTED - Rates reasonable,
prompt service. Phone 3-4449. Mrs. Ida
L. Vaughn, 914 Mary Street. )2B
WANTED-Students for lunch (70c) and
dinner ($1.30) Mon. thru Fri. Phone
2-7409. )8B
GOOD Rental Typewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty.Phone 2-1213.
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Accurate &
efficient. Phone 7590-830 S. Main.
ONE CAR GARAGE wanted, preferably
near Hill and State. Call 3-4187. )1W
BOARDERS WANTED-Good food, rea-
sonable rates. Close to campus. Call
Bill Kempf, 2-0549. )311
in my home. Educational toys, play-
ground equipment. Sat. also. Phone
3-1037. )1M
BOARDERS WANTED to eat at a fra-
ternity located two blocks from the
Michigan Union. Call Garry Frye at





Class ifieds


Sandwiches and Lunches
Curb Service and Carry Out
3 P.M. to 11 P.M. - Daily except Tuesday

Ph. 3-8718

5577 Plymouth Road
6 Miles E. of Ann Arbor








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