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October 28, 1953 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-28

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AFTER FOUR MONTHS.
BARE STATISTICS
See Page 4

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irtigan

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Latest Deadline in the State RAIN, COOLER

VOL. LXIV, No. 32

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 28. 1953

SIX PAGES

R~ilX rPAajk

7

SAC Plans
For Meeting
With Hatcher
Representation
Goal of Group
Three students from the Studen
Affairs Committee and actini
Dean of Students Walter B. Rea
will meet with University Presi
dent Harlan H. Hatcher next weel
to ask for some form of studen
representation on the faculty com
mittee being set up to study SA(
composition.
In an informal discussion a
yesterday's meeting, SAC mem.
e bers unanimously endorsed the
idea of student representation, and
Janet Netzer, '54, Sue Riggs, '54
and Harry Lunn, '54, along with
SAC chairman Rea will discuss the
question with the President.
* * *
FIRST notice of the faculty
study group was given in a lette
from President Hatcher to SAC
two weeks ago.
The size or composition of the
group was not specified, other
than that its members would be
former SAC representatives.
It is also not known whether the
study was initiated by the Presi-
dent or came at request of the
Regents. President Hatcher is out
of town this week and not avail-
able for comment.
SAC approval was given to F. F
(Flip Flop) Fraternity's consti-
tution yesterday after it was learn-
ed the group's national organiza-
tion would allow it to exist here
without a discriminatory clause.
Flip Flop ran into trouble last
spring when local members pre-
sented a constitution for SAC
recognition that limited mem-
bership to Chinese students.
The new clause specifies that
"Chinese and other interested stu-
dents" are -eligible. An interna-
tional fraternity with chapters in
China and the Philippines, Flip
Flop made the membership excep-
tion only in the local case.
The Chess Club was granted
tentative recognition pending ap-
proval of its constitution.
Recognition and approval were
given the Chinese Christian Fel-
lowship and the Psychology Club.
In other action, SAC set 1 p.m.
closing hours for campus social
activities on Saturday, Nov. 21
and Saturday, Dec. 12.
The late closing hour permis-
sions are set in advance through-
out both semesters so that the
big school and college dances can
be scheduled on those nights. The
two approved yesterday are part
of the regular number for the fall
semester.
Panel Agrees
Jobs Affected
By Religion
Scientist, professor or house-
wife, a person's religious beliefs
are reflected in behavior on the
job.
This was the consensus of opin-
ion at last night's symposium, "Re-
ligion Motivates Occupation."
* * *
THE "TESTIMONY" given by
the four members of the panel an-
swered the argument of the hu-
manists that religion serves only
as a crutch, in the opinion of Prof.
Frank L. Huntly, of the English
department, moderator of the dis-

cussion.
Prof. Frank O. Copley, of the
Latin department, dismissed the
"rabbits foot" concept of religion
and declared that he worships
God because he is "the author of
my being."
There is no antagonism between
religion and science according to
Prof. Albert H. Wheller, of the
public health school. "Their ulti-
mate aims are the same," he said,
~ "the search for truth."
Religion has affected his con-
duct as a lawyer, Prof. John W.
Reed of the Law School declared,
to the extent that "I have ceased
to be motivated by the desire for
success'." He attempts instead, he
said, to make professional deci-
sions on the basis of their affect on
other people.
Literalr College
Tn Hold Mei n ca

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Favors

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Conference

DECISION TODAY:

-Daily-Dean Morton
AUSTRIAN VISITOR-Heinz Drimmel, minister of Austrian uni-
versities and scientific research, shakes hands with IFC President
C. A. Mitts, at last night's Interfraternity Council meeting. With
Drimmel and Mitts are the group of Heidelberg University stu-
dents living on campus this year.
* * * *
House Presidents Urged
To A id Health InspectionI
By GENE HARTWIG
Interfraternity Council house presidents last night heard a report
urging cooperation with University Health and Safety Examiner Har-
old Dunstan, who will be making a check of safety and health con-
ditions in campus fraternity houses during the next several weeks.
Such safety and health hazards as faulty wiring, poor garbage

SL Proposes Stickers
To Encourage Fair Play
By DOROTHY MYERS
Student Legislature's tentative plan for a "fair play" sticker will
be revived again today after lying nearly dormant all fall.
Larry Harris, '56, will present plans for the sticker to Assistant
to the Presiden Erich A. Walter, Walter B. Rea, acting dean of stu-
dents, and a member of Ann Arbor's Chamber of Commerce at
2 p.m. today.
* ** *
THE LEGALITY and significance of the sticker may be decided
upon at the meeting Harris said.
Initiated last year in SL's Human Relations Committee, the
plan calls for a sticker carrying the words "Fair Play the Wolver-
ine Way" to be distributed to <* *
Ann Arbor's merchant com-
munity.
Theory behind the plan is that
only merchants who do not prac-
tice any racial or religious dis-,

Ensian
Proofs of 'Ensian senior pic-
tures may be returned to the
Student Publications Building
from 10 a.m. to noon and from
12:30 to 6 p.m. daily through
Friday through Nov. 13.
l s
;SL To Invite
AdlaiOthers

Russia Proposes,
General Parley
Vishin sky objects to Sincerity est,
U.S. Likes Pre-Withdrawal Port Talk
By The Associated Press
Secretary of State Dulles disclosed yesterday in Washington he
favors convening a five-power conference as soon as possible to dis-
cuss the rival claims of Italy and Yugoslavia to the Trieste territory.
He also indicated significantly that he would like to see the con-
ference take place before all the American and British occupation
troops pull out of Zone A of the territory.
MEANWHILE, RUSSIA'S Andrei Y. Vishinsky said in the United
Nations yesterday that the Soviet Union is agreeable to a meeting
of chiefs of state of the big pow-
ers.

i
L

disposal, unsanitary kitchen conditions, unsafe condition of furnaces crimination will display the stick-
and pipes, inadequate fire extinguishers, and improper food storage ers on their doors or windows.
facilities will be main points in the * *

Wilson View
On Security
Hit byYD's
University Young Democrats last
night challenged the recent state-
ment of Charles E. Wilson, Secre-
tary of Defense, that in security
hearings where loyalty is not ques-
tioned the decision must be in fa-
vor of the state.
Along the same lines, a plea for
legislation requiring "traditional
rules of evidence" in Government
loyalty and security-risk hearings
was sent to Michigan's Senators
yesterday by the Southwest Oak-
land County Democratic Club.
* * *
THE COUNTY Democratic group
condemned the Radulovich pro-
ceedings as "more dangerous to
our liberties than the evils that
they seek to combat."
The Young Democrats stated
that "Wilson's position .. . pre-
sents a real danger to a free
America."
At the meeting the YD's accept-
ed a Young Republican challenge
to debate "Resolved: that the Re-
publican Administration does not
have an effective farm policy," on
Nov. 24.
Prof. Samuel Eldersveld, of the
political science department, and
chairman of the Ann Arbor Demo-
cratic party, spoke to the group
on how to integrate Young Dem-
ocrats with the city democratic or-
ganization..

check it was reported.
*
A NUMBER of houses were also
listed as not having complied with
last year's Health Service request
that fraternities require their do-
mestic help to have X-ray exam-
inations for TB.
Houses were urged to comply
with the examination request as
soon as possible.
Guest at the IFC meeting was
Heinz Drimmel, minister of Aus-
trian universities and university
matters and Austrian scientific re-
search.
Drimmel, who is spending six
weeks in the country studying
problems in 'the American educa-
tional -system, was accompanied
by the group of German students
from Heidelberg University study-
ing on campus this year.
DRIMMEL SAID, "I am not here
to transplant the American system
to Austria but to study the prob-
lems here in the light of those we
have a home."
C. A. Mitts, '54, IFC president,
restated the IFC's policy stand
of last year that fraternity men
should not participate in so
called panty raids and urged
presidents of the State Street
houses especially to caution their
men about creating noisy con-
ditions that might touch off any
general disturbance.
Ken Rice, '54, received unani-
mous approval of the presidents
to serve as head of the IFO Ball
committee.
In a further action the presi-
dents okayed the IFC budget for
the 1953-54 school year.

SL MEMBERS have not yet ap-
proved the sticker's proposed de-
sign, drawn last year by Stu Ross,{
'55, nor have they voted money
required to print the stickers. f
Robin Renfrew, '55, chairman1
of the HR committee said her
group has not definitely approv-
ed the plan because members do
not know whether the sticker's
legality will be called in ques-
tion.
She said HR members appearedr
to be "very interested in the pro-
ject" but were waiting to vote ap-
proval orrdisapproval of the plan
pending report of today's meet-
ing.
Harris said he "was confident
both the committee and SL would,
back the.project if all obstacles to
it are removed."
Ca mp Change
Evokes Praise
Proposal of a new site for a pris-
on conservation camp has brought
sighs of relief from those who
feared the establishment of the;
corrections institution only five
miles from the University Music
camp at Interlochen.
The new site is in SpringdaleI
Township, about eight miles from
Bear Lake and 25 miles from In-
terlochen.
CORRECTIONS Director Gusf
Harrison said the new site is cen-t
tral to needed. conservation work
in the Manistee county.t
At the University, Prof. Joseph1
E. Maddy, who led a wave of pro-t
tests when the prison camp was
first proposed near Interlochen,i
said he was very pleased at thei
new proposal.

To Camnpus
The academic freedom sub-
commission of the Student Legis-
lature yesterday agreed to send in-
vitations to Adlai Stevenson, Walt-
er Reuther, Senator Homer Cape-
hart, George Sokolsky, and Robert
M. Hutchins to speak on campus
during Academic Freedom Week,
Nov. 15-22.
* * *
TEN OF THE 200 campus or-
ganizations asked to join in plan-
ning Academic Freedom Week
participated in the meeting yes-
terday and decided to make the
Nov. 22 conference day the climax
of the whole program.
On this day all students inter-
ested in the problems of freedom
in educational institutions would
be invited to discuss five major
topics of the question:
1) Congressional investiga-
tions.
2) Rights of students.
3) Criteria for judging the
qualities of teachers and the
rights teachers should have.
4) The nature of American
traditions in academic freedom.
5) The present loyalty and se-
curity program.
Students from other Michigan
educational institutions and from

FACSIMILE OF PROPOSED
STICKER
Dean Sugests
nvting Russia

But he objected to any test of
Soviet sincerity and good inten-
tions as a preliminary step to
this meeting.
At a meeting of the UN Cor-
respondents Association, Vishin-
sky was asked about the pros-
pects of results from a face-to-
face meeting of the chiefs of state.
"There is no special problem in
this," Vishinsky said in reply. "As
you know there is no question
which cannot be solved on a basis
WASHINGTON -(P) -Brit-
ain's Prime Minister Churchill
is reported to have agreed to de-
lay for several months any moves
for a top-level meeting with
Soviet Premier Malenkov..
Informed officials who re-
ported this last night said Sec-
retary of State Dulles reached
such an understanding with the
British Prime Minister during
the Big Three foreign ministers
meetings n London two weeks
ago.
of mutual interest and respect
and without a preliminary test of
the sincerity and good intentions
of the Soviet Union."
* * *
DULLES' remarks on Trieste
seemed to place the United States
to some extent on Yugoslavia's
side in the bitter dispute over
the Adriatic port area.
The Italian government has
stated repeatedly that it will re-
fuse to join the United States,
Britain, France and Yugoslavia
in any conference until it has
military and civil control of
Zone A.
Dulles said at a news conference
that the sooner a five-power par-
ley is held the better it will be
for Western plans for defending
southern Europe against possible
Communist attack.

B~ig Ten schools also will be &
PANMUNJOM-(AP)-U. S. Spec- to attend.s-
ial Envoy Arthur Dean told Red
delegates yesterday the Chinese Tan Beta's Hea
and North Koreans were free to
invite Russia to the Korean peace Falsom Address
conference because the Red forces
"were equipped with planes, tanks,
guns and munitions sent from the .The new head of the Un
Soviet Union." sity's Engineering Research
Dean, representing the United stitute Tuesday night told old
Nations, declared at the third ses- new members of Tau Beta Pi
sion of the preliminary peace gineering honor society, that
talks: ogineers must tear down the
"The Soviet Union has open- ficial walls" between theiravar
ly supported your side by word disciplines, and must placer
and deed. emphasis on research.
"The U.S.S.R. has thus played Richard G. Folsom, past1
a direct role in the Korean hos- of the University of Califon
tilities." mechanical engineering dep
Dean made his sharp attack on ment, speaking at the society'
the Russian role in the Korean itiation dinner in the Union,;
War in answering a long state- gested that within 25 yearse
ment by the North Korean -dele- neering colleges may consis
gate that reiterated Communist unified four-year science c
insistence on including "neutrals" culums.
in the political conference.

asked
r
iver-
In-
d and
, en-
en-
arti-
rious
more
head
rnia's
part-
s in-
sug-
engi-
st of
urri-

Former U,
Student Asks,
To Quit U.S.
Houssein Salehr-Omoum, a for-
mer University student who has
been held in Washtenaw County
jail since Aug. 24 for non-payment
of alimony, appeared yesterday at
a Department of Justice hearing
in Detroit to arrange to leave the
country voluntarily.
Saleh-Omoum, an Iranian, is
being deported for failure to mainanhssuetsau.H ne-
ed the University in September,
1951, and dropped out of school
last December.
FINANCIAL problems led to the
deportation proceedings against
him, according to M. Robert Kling-
er, assistant counselor to foreign
students. Klinger said Saleh-
Omoum had never successfully
completed a semester's work after
his first semester at the Univer-
sity because he was working part-
time.
"The Immigration Service
kept excusing him," Klinger ex-
plained, "until he dropped out
of school and lost his student
status entirely."
The International Center pro-
vided legal aid for Saleh-Omoum,
Klinger said, but his current legal
representative is an Ann Arbor
attorney.
The 31-year-old Iranian would
have been compelled to leave the
country months ago, Klinger said,
but deportation was delayed so he
could face charges of non-payment
of alimony in the Washtenaw Cir-
cuit Court.
Saleh-Omoum was released from
Washtenaw County jail on a $500
federal bond in the custody of the
U., S. Immigration Service.
No Gargoyle;
Ban Rumored
Gargoyle will not appear on
campus today.
Explanation for the campus hu-
mor magazine's failure to come out
on schedule consisted of a blunt,
"no comment," from Garg man-
aging editor Jan Winn, '54.
Rumors of a possible banning
were gaining momentum, but re-
mained unconfirmed.
Other quarters suggested that
Garg's conspicuous absense from
its traditional haunts was a move
on the magazine's part in favor of
the World University Service
campaign being held today.
In a prepared statement pre-
sented late last night Miss Winn
said, "things may have blown over
by Friday."
Sewers Explode

'THE HEIRESS':-
Victorian Drama To Open
* * * *

At 8 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater, audiences
will see the curtain rise on the
elegance and formality of an 1850
parlor.
Here "The Heiress," a young girl
dominated by her father, will de-
velop a precise sophistication that
enables her to renounce not only
her father, but also her 'lover.
* * *
BASED ON Henry James' novel,
"Washington Square," "The Heir-
ess" is a play characterized by fine-
ly-drawn personalities. 'The rela-
tionships of the characters are
complicated, and their reactions
intense.
The costumes of this period
play are replete with the ruffles
and flounces typical at mid-29th
century. Far from causing a
detraction, they heighten the
dignity of these aristocrats and
make the breakdown of their

' Wolverine
Still Lacking
Identification
Everyone wants to be an indi-
vidual.
The desire for recognition is
spreading fast and has even in-
fested the animal kingdom, one.
member of which seems to be
nearing his goal.
T
THE WOLVERINE Club's Name
the Wolverine Contest is closing
Friday after which the fierce little
animal can sit back, assured that
he has attained a personal iden-
tity.
The club is offering free trans-
portation and a ticket to the
Nov. 7 Michigan-Illinois football
game to the winner of the con-
test, as well as an opportunity to
care for their stuffed speciman
for the rest of the semester.
To enter the contest, which is
open to all University students, a
name must be submitted along
with a statement of 25 to 50 words
telling why that name was chosen.
The winner will be anounced Nov.

Bucket Drive

-Daily-Dean Morton
FIRST CONTRIBUTION-Willie Hackett, '56, accepts a donation

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