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September 16, 1953 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-09-16

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

411 t I tgaYt

D~ait

SAMPLE

COPY

SPECIAL EDITION ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1953

30 PAGE

:6s I

17 50

T

Vacant SL Seats
WorryLegislature
Group Sees Operating Problems;
Loss of Quorum Not Anticipated
By DOROTHY MYERS
With the loss of at least six of its members, Student Legislature
may face serious operating problems until vacant positions are filled
next month.
Although the exact number of students who plan to leave the
legislature is not known, early estimates indicate the number may
total eleven. If 19 of the 40 legislators fail to return, SL may be
forced to operate without a quorum, constituted b'y a simple majority
of its eligible mermbers.
* * * *
SEATS ON SL which have been definitely vacated include those
held by Enid Stenn, '55, Keith Beers, Grad., Bob Perry, '53E, Al
- -' Strauss, Grad, Audie Murphy,
'53Ed., and Dune Magoon, '54.
T E xpands Petitioning for these vacant
positions will begin in two or
three weeks. Students who wish
Campus PaSt to fill the terms may obtain
petitions at the SL building next
week.

Eisenhower

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H uron R iver Meanwhile the legislature will ed RO
continue to work on many pro- sessio
jects which it initiated last year. Korea
Such activities include a student- Natio!
In line with the expansion of cultural exchange program with Natio
colleges and universities all over the Free University of Berlin and serted
the country the University has in placing students on University realize
the past year not only repaired executive and Student Loans com- "with
old buhdings and opened up a mittees. Russia
new extension to the literary col A
lege, but it has also laid the AOHR Lprecb egun tCh
groundwork for a complete new last year is an attempt to liberal- edito
campus a mile and a quarter from ize the University's driving ban, ed, hi
the site of the present campus. which prevents most students forei
from having cars on campus. Cer- eralis
Dubbed "North Campus" be- tam recommendations for alter- plea
cause of its geographical relation ing the ban have been put on the gram
to the present site of University agenda for Regents' meetings, but Chi
activities, accomplishments to date no official decision has yet been complh
on the new site include construc- made on the ban. comm
tion of the Cooley Memorial Lab- SL conducts semi-annual all- first f
oratory, the laying of foundations school elections for class ll- with
for roads and the installation of cers, the Union and J-Hop com. cnsid
plumbing, gas and electric and mittee as well as for the legis sions.
other utility foundations. lature itself. More than 50 per One
cent of eligible students par- trover
DEDICATION of the laboratory, ticipated in the recent spring efforts
whkh has been named in honor elections, setting a voting rec- progr
of Mortimer Cooley, Dean of the ord here and for the Big Ten. Curtai
engineering college from 1903 to Projects for general student Th
1928, will take place on Oct. 23 in welfare include Cinema Guild d'ose
conjunction with the engineering movies, Homecoming activities, dents
lege cenenna. providing a student advisor sys- simila
The building has a small lee- tem and calendaring student pati;
ture hall for meetings and class- events. In a
es, but is primarily devoted to These projects and accepted rec- policyc
research laboratories. commendations represent the sue- tion do
The North Campus, 350 acres in cessful aspects of SL activities tical S
area as compared to the 40 acres during the past year but legisla- munis
of the regular campus and is cretors have not solved all the prob- Unionc
ofterglrcmpsadi n ems that they had hoped to. a L th ne Th
half the size of all University hold- y h The
ings in other parts of Ann Arbor. ALTHOUGH there has been no lature
Future plans for the new site Faculty evaluation program insti- the m
include construction of the Phoe- See SL, Page 6 Bob 4-
nix Memorial Laboratory and a
Library Stack building for books
not in every day use, boh of which FBI
are expected to begin in the fall. S tuden iioo
A STREAMLINED addition to
the literary college, annexed dir-
ectly to Angell Hall, the old class
room building, was opened last
September.
Consisting of two separate:
buildings, Haven Hall and Ma-,
son Hall connected by a glass
fronted lobby the new buildings
together with Angell Hall sur-
See HURON, Page 7>
Large Rushing
Turnout Seen
About 1000 men will rush fra-
ternities this fall, Assistant to the
Dean of Students William S. Zer-
man estimated yesterday.
Zerman said increased enroll- q
ment would help to bring the high°
turnout, topping last year's rushee
figure by almost 100.
Registration for fraternity rush-
ing began Wednesday at 1020 Ad-
ministration Bldg. The two-weekX
rushing period will begin Sunday,
Sept. 27.
Meanwhile, fraternity presi-
dents and University officials slat-
ed a two-day "retreat" at nearby
Zuckee 'Lake Thursday and Fri-
day to discuss rushing and other
aspects of the fraternity program,
Meeting with the fraternity
presidents at the leadership con- SL BOOKSTORE-Newly-registered st
ference are Dean "of Students main League lobby in hopes of getting N
Erich A. Walter, Dean of Men . n L y . s g

icks NSA
)nferenee
00 Students
tend Meeting
By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
stered by endorsements from
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower,
r President Harry S. Tru-
Adlai Stevenson, Secretary
ate John Foster Dulles and
!d Stassen, the National Stu-
Association held its sixth an-
congress earlier this month.
resentatives of the nearly
olleges and universities with
than 800,000 students that
up NSA met for 10 days at
State University to discuss
from universal military
.g to academic freedom
* * *
)MINENT speakers address-
e 700 delegates in evening
ns. Col. Ben C. Limb, South
's ambassador to the United'
ns, reiterated his country's
nd for unification, and as-
the free world has not yet
ed it must come to grips
the basic problems of Soviet
an imperialism."
ristian Science Monitor
r Edwin D. Canham outlin-
is views on United States
gn policy, while world fed-
st Stringfellow Barr made a
for enactment of hs pro-
by this country.
of work on resolutions was
eted in sub-cornmssion and
ission meetings during the
ew days of the conference
firal drafts coming up for
eiation in later plenary ses-
of the biggest points of con-
sy was a motiun to continr'A
s t establishing exchange.
rms with stu i -nfS from Iron
n countries.
e plan was defeated in a
vete after Norwegian stu-
. reported the failure of
ir programs in which they
e ated.
cation, delegates passed a
declaration aaying coopera-
nds discussions on non-poli-
ti. dent issues w:th the Com-
t dominated Iternational
of Students were impossible
time.
University's Student Legis-
sent a large delegation to
«.F ting headed by president
Evry, '54,

Registration Up.
500 over 1952
Increase in Freshman Numbers
Cited as Major Cause of Rise
By GENE HARTWIG
University enrollment figures began to move toward the pre-
dicted 17,500 mark Wednesday as new and returning students went
through the first day of the fall registration.
With the expected increase in student population over last year
close to 500, the biggest boost has come from the new freshman class.
Here a three-to-two men-woman ratio is expected to ease the
problem of the dateless male.
* * * *
IN A COUNT made early in the week it was found that 1,705
freshmen men and 1,209 freshmen women had already reported on
campus. This would put the total freshman enrollment at 2,969 or al-
most 600 more than in the class one year ago.
The total new student enrollment including freshmen and
transfers is expected to be about 5,000.
University officials emphasized that no enrollment figures can be
considered official until the final tallies are made early next week.

* * *

REST FOR THE WEARY-Temporarily housed student naps in the barrack-like atmosphere of
Betsy Barbour House's recreation room.
Housing Pinch Hits Campus-

<--

With the campus population ex-
pected to swell to 17,500 by the end
of the week, signs of a housing
pinch began to appear as students
poured into town.
Chicago House ii West Quad-
rangle has been turned into wom-
en's housing quarters to accom-
modate the unexpectedly large
women enrollment. One-hundred
twenty women will be housed
there.
It is the first time since its
opening in 1939 that the quad-;
rangle has been used for this pur-
pose and brings to three the num-;
ber of men's dwellings occupied
all or in part by women, accord-
ing to Francis C. Shiel, manager'
of Service Enterprises.
Prescott and Tyler Houses in
East Quadrangle were turned over
to women last year as the result
of the increased women's enroll-1
ment then.
ELSEWHERE in West Q',tad and

in the other men's residerces nu-
merous doubles have been per-
manently converted to accommo-
date three men Permanent clos-
ets have been built and desks, beds
and other furnishings installed.
In addition, the University
recently increased capacities in
all residence hall houses by 467:
persons by converting large
doubles into triple rooms and
large singles into double rooms.
The squeeze on women's hous-
ing has been pat ticularly appar-
ent in the temporary quarters set
up for women in the Health Serv-
ice and recreation rooms of wom-
en's dorms.l
Residence hall officials said
that the housing problem will
probably solve itself by the be-
ginning of ilext week when a
check will tevpal how rmvny s-
dents who bd been asslgred
rooms have nct shown up to en-
roll.

In past years a simi'ar problem
has adjusted itelf within the first
two or three weeks of scuool.
The problem of women's hous-
ing arose from an unexpected,
late-hour increase in the number
of women's applications. Previous-
ly, student enrollment had been
expected to lean more heavily to-
ward the men.
Union Offers
Hlen Variety
Of Activites
Ivy trimmed walls mark the
Union, campus men's club where
the fair sex has not been allowed
to enter the front door since the
building's inception.
Offering extensive recreational
facilities and endless special ser-
vices, the Union has for more
than 40 years been a campus cen-
ter for students and alumni.
THE UNION student offices
serve an integral part of campus
life, sponsoring such events as
movies and weekly dances.
Recently, however, women
have been allowed more liberty
in use of Union facilities. The
north cafeteria is open to them
at all times; the south cafeteria
is reserved for men. The bowl-
ing alleys are also open to
women on Friday and Saturday
evening and Sunday afternoons,
from p.m. to 6 p.m.
All men students automatically
become eligible for membership in
the four-story brick landmark as
soon as full tuition fees are paid.

AN UNEXPECTED turn came
with the unusually large freshmen
women enrollment. The balance
between men's and women's ap-
plications returned to the Univer-
sity fluctuated throughout the
summer with enough of an increase
in women to push the freshmen
male-female ratio to 3:2.
The number of Korean veter-
ans enrolling in fall classes un-
der the new GI Bill indicates
that the trend of returning ser-
vicemen going to college should
continue to go up gradually ac.
cording to Director of Admis-
sions Clyde Vroman.
According to University Control-
ler Gilbert L. Lee the University is
budgeted for 17,000 students, one-
thousands more than in the fall
of 1952. The faculty membership
has been increased from 1,194 to
1,261 for the coming academic
year.
No breakdown of new students
into the various schools and de-
partments ,can be made until reg-
istration is complete, Vroman
commented.
The increase in enrollment
marks another step toward an ex-
pected 26,000 enrollment within
the next 10 to 15 years.
The University reached its peak
enrollment with the influx of vet-
erans after the war. In 1949 the
student population hit a record
total of 24,000.
Activity Night
An activity night designed to
give-students an idea of the
organizations available on cam-
pus will be held from 8 p.m. to
midnight Saturday in the Un-
ion Ballroom under the spon-
sorship of the Joint Personnel
Organization.
University organizations will
have representatives at booths
to explain the purposes, objec-
tives and opportunities of their
particular group.
Refreshments will be served.
There will be no admission
charge.

I Welcome to StudentsI

Exchange

1. 1

To All New Students:
Welcome to the student body
of the University of Michigan.
As a student, you will find that
you are an integral part of an
educational community that en-
compasses the faculty and ad-
ministration as well as the
student body. Membership in
this community entitles you to
the multifold benefits of an ex-
cellent university, and places
upon you the responsibility of
working to better that com-
munity. The University of
Michigan has earned reknown
for its distinguished faculty,
extensive facilities, and en-
lightened educational philoso-
phy-designed to promote the
intellectual development of its
students.
Toward this end, the Uni-
versity encourages students to
participate in a myriad of
student activities, reflecting
the diverse interests and needs
of the members of the student
community.
These opportunities are
yours; the success of your col-
lege career depends on your
taking advantage of them.
Sincerely,
Robert D. Neary
President
Student Legislature

To All New Students
at the University:
A warm and hearty welcome
to each one of you. As you go
about your business of becom-
ing a student-
May you have time to do some
thinking.
May the friends you make in
Ann Arbor be among your dear-
est ones.
May your University associ-
ations in their entirety give you
an education to live by.
Cordially,
Erich A. Walter
Dean of Students

Joint Judie
Receives OK
By Regents
Two years of effort culminated
in the permanent recognition of
the ten-member Joint Judiciary
Council at the June meeting of
the Board of Regents which in-
corporated the student group's
constitution into the bylaws of the
University.
As a result of this Regent ac-
tion, students now officially pre-
side over cases concerning the vio-
lation, of University regulations
through the Joint Judiciary Coun-
cil which is composed of five men
and five women,
* * *
JOINT JUDICIARY Council has'
Jurisdiction over all cases referred
to it by the Offices of the Dean
of Students and the Dean of Wom-
en. The group recommends ac-
tion to the Subcommittee on Dis-
cipline, composed of faculty, which
has final authority over decisions
made by the Council.
In addition to conducting
hearings concerning alleged vio-
lations, the Joint Judiciary
Council has been granted other
functions by its recently ap-
proved constitution. The Coun-
cil has jurisdiction over the all-
campus elections as well as be-
ing the appellate body over resi-
dence hall cases, and handling
campus honorary groups. If dis-
putes arise between student or-
ganizations, these too will be de-
cided by the Joint Judiciary
Council.
Prior to the Regent action,
Joint Judiciary was a composite
of Men's and Women's Judiciary
Councils, each group being ap-
pointed differently. The appoint-
ment of the full Joint Judiciary
Council by one board, under its
own charter. is expected to pro-
duce a more representative and
centralized student judiciary sys-
tem.
Men's Judiciary Council is not
expected to function in the future
because its powers largely have
been turned over to the Joint Ju-
diciary Council.
Freshmen OK
For Activities
Participation in non-athletic ex-
tracurricular activities is open
once again to all freshman stu-
dents regularly enrolled in the
University.
Part-time and special students
carrying less than 12 hours must
obtain approval for their partici-
pation from the offices of the
Dean of Women and the Dean of
Students. Eligibility remains only
as long as the students maintains
a "C" average.
* * *
MANAGERS and chairmen of

$500,000 PLANT:
Daily Staffers To Conduct Tours

Students will have the oppor-
tunity to inspect the Student
Publications Building from top to
bottom at its semi-annual open
house from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fri-
day and from 9 a.m. to noon Sat-
urday.
.
Guided tours through the $500,-
000 plant conducted by staff mem-
bers of The Michigan Daily will
be the major feature of the open
house at the Publications Build-
ing, located at 420 Maynard St.,
behind the Administration Build-
ing.

pies most of the building. Stu-
dents will be taken through the
large city room which hums
with the activity that goes with
turning out a newspaper six
mornings a week and the print-
ing shop- which is judged the
best owned by any college paper.'
Bound editions of Dailies dating
as far back as 1890 will be on
display for guests to thumb
through.
Pictures giving students an idea
of what the University was like
in past years when the coed was
a Gibson Girl or a flapper will
decorate the tiled walls. Daily
staffers will answer questions con-
cerning the naner's nrganizatinn

goyle, campus humor magazine,
and the literary magazine, Gen-
eration, share an office on the
main floor. The Student Direc-
tory, the only guide to every stu-
dent's campus address and phone
number, is also published in the
Publications Building.
The first open house was held
last September in an effort to
give the student body a chance to
see behind the scenes of the pub-
lications most people will be read-
ing. Its success then and the fol-
lowing February prompted the
move to make the open house a
regular affair at the beginning of
every semester.
The Daily will issue its call for

. 11. t tvin - - -

-Daily-Don Campbell

i

udents crowd into the
bargain texts at Student

Jl IVA" lu "* 51BUILT IN 1931, the two story
Student Legislature - Cinema building houses the campus' four
ui (hld wi i eP~tmajor publications, The Michigan

t

3

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