100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 09, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-3

THE INTERNAL
SECURITY ACT
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

i~aitbr

0 al,

SHOWER S

VOL. LXIV, No. 65

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1953

SIX PAGES

*

* *

*

*

*

zII

F ire

Dumps

Valparaiso,

* *
7(W) -eAk9 Formation

1 !P!vv -

Basketeers
Win Second
'53 Contest
Barron Sparks
'1M' To Record
By WARREN WERTHEIMER
Sparked by a devastating 33-
point first quarter, Michigan's five
made its home debut a successful
one with a 100-62 rout of Valpar-
aiso University last night.
The 100 points established a
new scoring record for the Wol-
verines, breaking the old mark of
99 set last year against Purdue. I
* * *
FAST BREAKING time and
time again, and stealing numerous
passes, Bill Perigo's cagers com-
pletely dominated play from startj
to finish.
Michigan jumped off to a
quick 6-0 lead as Tom Yorgen-
son drove in for a hanger on
the end of a tap play and Paul
Groffsky and Harvey Williams
followed with a jump shot and
tip in respectively.
Two Valparaiso fouls sandwich-
ed a Groffsky field goal off a fast
break and after Williams hit on

Ready for Meeting
Alles Tell RiiSa i

World News
Roundup

J_ -_ /1By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The Eisenhow-
Bermudaa C.o ifierence Ends in Move er administration called upon the
To S lveGerm n A strin ISupreme Court yesterday to out-
T SalveCyerman, Austrian Issues law racial segregation in America's'
public schools.
By The Associated Press It went straight down the line
WASHINGTON-(iP)-The Big Three powers officially notified with the Truman administration
Russia yesterday they are ready to take part in a foreign ministers in declaring that separate schools
conference in Berlin Jan. 4. for Negro children, even if they
They expressed hope that the meeting \vould lead to reunifica- are equal to those for white pu-.
tion of Germany and independence for Austria. pils, are illegal under the Consti-

Of New Controls
Proposes High Level 'Talks Among
Powers To Resolve Atom Conflicts
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. - President Eisenhower yesterday pro-
posed that all the atomic powers-Russia included-pool at least part
of their atomic reseources for peaceful purposes.
With a warning that the nuclear arms race threatens to wipe out
civilization, the President urged that nations with atomic know-how
contribute nuclear materials to an international agency to be set up
under U.N. sponsorship.
"MY. COUNTRY'S purpose is to help us move out of this dark
chamber of horrors into the light," the President solemnly told the
United Nations General Assembly.
lie suggested that the atomic powers begin private talks lim-
----T- U- otnhicl~ an#

* * * *
IN PRACTICALLY identical notes sent to the Kremlin, the United
States, Britain and France proposed that the Big Four conference
be held in the American sector _.-.-

-Daily-Don Ca
WOLVERINE TOM JORGENSON and Valparaiso center
Bielke go up to get the rebound in the first quarter of last n
basketball game which Michigan won by the lopsided sco
100-62.
A C. A A P'tnte nu~~

of Berlin.
The form of the Big Three
communication was worked out
at the Bermuda meeting of Pres-
ident Eisenhower, Prime Min-
ister Churchill and Premier Lan-
iel, which broke up early yes-
terday.
In accepting the Soviet offer to
confer at the foreign ministers'
level-made in a surprise note
ampbel from Moscow Nov. 26-the Big
Don Three emphasized their interest in
light's a speedy solution of the German
re of and Austrian problems.
The American note was made
-- public last night.
If Russia agrees to the confer-'
ence, Secretary of State Dulles,
Foreign .Secretary Anthony Eden
of Britain and Georges Bidault,
the foreign minister of France,
will get their long-debated meet-
ing with Soviet Foreign Minister
Molotov.

Gargoyle Goes
O.Sale Today'
You can always tell the man
who reads a Gargoyle. But this'
is not a man. It's a Gargoyle,
though.
"Indeedy," announced public-
relations editor Chas. Fuerbringer,
"and Gargoyle will be selling out
today. And, boy, is it ever mflm-
mfflm."
At that instant a mysterious
hand reached out and clasped it-

tution. mediately on such a project without waiting for the estaisuumenL
* * of a system of inspection-one of the stumbling blocks in previous
NEW YORK -- The worst atomic discussions.
newspaper strike in New York Dignitaries of 60 nations, gathered in the Assembly hall, gave the
history ended yesterday with a President an ovation when he fin-
fact-finding agreement engi- ished his 29-minute speech. Even
neered by the government. chief Soviet delegate Andrei Y. Ike S Policy
Vishinsky joined in, although with
SAN FRANCISCO -' Vincent no special show of heartiness. Vi-
Halliman, 57, Independent Pro- shinsky later told ;reporters "it is-al V ew d
gressive party candidate for presi- necessary to study" the President's
dent in 1952, yesterday was sen- proposals before commenting on
tenced to prison, and in a bitter them. I V E X erts
denunciation of the courts, an- IThe 2,018 seats in the Assembly's
nounced he would quit law prac- great gold and blue hall were fill-
tice to devote himself to politics. ed. By JIM DYGERT
* * * * * *
WASHINGTON-Senate Re- THE PRESIDENT first solemnly President Eisenhower's speech
publican leader Knowland of warned of the hideous terror to before the United Nations Gener-
California yesterday agreed with which the world is exposed be- al Assembly yesterday, in which he
Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis.) that cause of the development of atom- outlined a new proposal on
communism in government will ic power. He reported for the first the atomic disarmament problem,
be an important issue in next time publicly that atomic bombs
evoked varied comments from lo-
Years cnL-essonaleletios. owaavs re 5 tmerw~q n~uprfro so

a foul shot, the Crusaders cut the J 1tA . .L1U1JUAY A. ..' fu ('0 .2
Wolverine lead to 9-6. Bobl
Schmidt tallied on a short jump IFJ4e (1
shot and John Rump hooped in a 5eh dra afrtee1
again }traded fouls, Bill Perigo's Student Affairs Committee yesterday accepted an Interfr
hoopsters raced away to a 14 point- ---+..o ---- .v----lr ---1 -

DETROIT-A defendant, plead-
ing his own case in the trial of
six Michigan Communists, yester-
day accused Federal Judge Frank
A. Picard of "joining the govern-
ment's table."

ful as those which wiped out Hiro-
shima and Nagasaki in 1954. f
But, Eisenhower emphasized,I
"the dread secret and the fearful
engines of atomic might are not
ours alone."
He recalled that the General

a

ternity;

* * *

i"r nyn rn i

budge.
* * *
WILLIAMS tapped in two in a
row and following a Groffsky one-
pointer, the 6-8 center tallied on
a fast break. A backhanded lay-
r up by Jim Barron, the game's high
scorerwiths22, and then Williams
once again, this time on a twist-
ing jump shot, gave Michigan a
21-7 margin.
Valparaiso got back into the
scoring with a field goal by Ed
See CAGERS, Page 3
PREMIER:
Up 'N' Atom
Attracts Local
Personalities
The traditional all male Union
Opera will be premiered at 8:30
p.m. today in the Michigan Thea-
ter with the opening of the 1953
production "Up 'N' Atom."
Attending the performance will!
be Goy. G. Mennen Williams, Pres-
ident Harlan H. Hatcher and for-
mer President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven.
WRITTEN by Howard Nemerov-,
ski, '54E; "Up 'N' Atom" relates'
the attempts of two young atomic
r scientists to secure 'the formula of1
a high-powered home-brewed "liq-
ueur." This home brew is the com-
pleting ingredient in an experi-
mental atomic chain reaction.
Bob Cutting, '54NR, and Johnj
Geralt, '55M, play the two scien-
tists, who clash with Tennessee
moonshiner Lem Watters, por-
trayed by Andy Cooley, '56.

Council report on the recently re
showing both counselors and rushe
the revised system is a good one.
Used for the first time this f
ing counselors to participate in the
t
SA C ADroves

vised rushing counselor program
ees in substantial agreement that {
all, the new system allows rush-
ir house rushing activities. It was
approved by SAC in September
after originally being voted down!
last spring.

i7
I
I

] i I *
TWO POINTS raised against the
.1W O 1I~Jr IJ plan were answered in the IFC
I T report.
O n U C.am pus One objection had been that:
counselors might be placed in a
A new honorary society was!difficult situation if they met
added to the campus yesterday as men during rushing whom they
Student Affairs Committee ap- had previously counseled.
proved the constitution of Hector- However, this situation arose
ians, an association of fraternity with only nie per cent of the'
leaders. rushees who were counseling, al-,
Created to honor outstanding though half of these rushees said a
fraternity presidents, Interfrater- they were influenced one way or
nity Council officers and fraternity another in pledging by such con-
alumni, Hectorians will serve to tact.
aid the IFC, fraternities and the I Theother criticism was that the
University. time a counselor might be asked
to spend on house rushing woulkd
Active and alumni categories conflict with counseling duties.
of membership have been set up Eighty per pent of the coun-
with active membership set be- selors felt, however, that their own
tween 12 and 20. Only house rushing activities were not affected
presidents and IFC officers will by counseling duties, and among
be eligible for active member- j those who found such a conflict,'
ship. Upon graduation, active counseling appeared to take prece-
members will gain alumni status. dence.

IN TUCKER'S TOWN, Bermuda
Prime Minister Churchill, agingj
architect of the Bermuda Big
Three conference, Aept as he said
farewell yesterday to President Eis-
enhower at the end -of the Big
Three Conference.
A communique issued by the Big
Three called on the Russians to!
help solve "the stubborn problems
which have too long been unset-
tled." They expressed hope for
progress in Berlin on the unifica-
tion of Germany and independence
for Austria.
"Our meetings have reinforced
our solidarity, strengthened our re-

Assembly had recommended that
PANMUNJOM-U. S. Envoy Ar- the U.N. Disarmament Commis-
thur H. Dean accused the Com- ;ion study appointment of a sub-
munists today of not even read- committee to seek an acceptable
ing his "final offer" plan for a solution on atomic control. Mem-
Korean peace conference. bers probably would be the Unit-
The Communists again, rejected ad SCtndRussia, Britain, France
the plan outright today. They The United States, Eisenhower
angrily insisted that Russia must declared, is prepared on instant
attend as a neutral. Dean has notice to meet with these coun-
said he would never accept a neu-trein"ivecoesaos"o
trale !h ove no. tries in "privates conversations" to
role for the Soviet Union. find an acceptable solution to the
atomic armaments race. But,. he
IFC f ushina added:

cal experts.
Prof. Arthur Bromage described
the proposal as "reflecting a clear-
er policy line and a greater will-
ingness to negotiate with the Rus-
sians and relieve tension in Eu-
rope."
* * *
HE ADDED that the suggestion
for an International Atomic En-
ergy Agency to use fissionable ma-
terial for peacetime purposes was
especially significant in view of
the terrific consequences of .alter-
native wartime use to which Pres-
ident Eisenhower referred.
Agreeing somewhat with Prof.
Bromage, Prof. George Peek ap-
praised the proposal as a new
approach to a difficult problem'"
and a "first-rate proposal."
Mentioning 'that it signified a
great deal of serious thought on
the problem, Prof. Peek called
the proposal "a good move in
diplomacy."
Still, there seemed to be an un-
dercurrent of skepticism among

. . . scrutinous reader

self over Fuerbringer's mouth, sev-

solve and fortified our hopes," the eral anonymous Basudoland pyg-
Big Three said. "Confident in our mies fell from the Angell Hall ceil-
common purposes and united in ing, a ° 1953 Oldsmobile drove
our views, we shall preserve in our through South Quad without even
policies, whose sole aim is to foster honking its horn, and the situa-
and assure peace." tion was reduced to absurdity.
"Progressive Education'
Values Debated by Panel
Widely divergent views on the topic of 'progressive education'
were expressed last night in a heated debate attended by over 60
people at a meeting sponsored by the Young Democrats.
Giving their opinions on "What do we think of 'progressive edu-
cation'" were Prof. Guy E. Swanson of the sociology department,
Prof. William Trow of the education school, Prof. Bennett Weaver bf
the engineering college and Dorothy Myers, '55.

Change Vetoed
The fraternity house Presidents
Assembly last night voted down a
proposed by-law revision which

"WE SHALL carry into these
private talks a new conception.
"The United States would seek
more than the mere reduction or
elimination of atomic materials
available for military purposes.
"I therefore make the following

!
1

wolud have allowed rushing din- proposal: "Ithe political scientists. Prof. Frank
ners to begin on Thursd yof the . "The governments principally Grace termed the proposal "a
first week of rushing. involved, to the extent permitted move designed to put Russia on
As the rule stands now, dinners by elementary prudence, to begin the defensive."
may-not be held until Monday of now and continue -to make joint ,Both Prof. Grace and Prof. Phil-
the second week of rushing. contributions from their stock- ip Taylor regarded it as merely
piles of normal uranium and fis- another move in the cold war. Ac-
Continuing their recently adopt- sionable materials to an Interna- cording to Prof. Taylor, the pro-
ed policy of exclding every ut tional Atomic Energy Agency. We posal seemed to show no signifi-
house presidents from the "house would expect that such an agency cant difference. from previous
predetn time dusioesin would be set up under the aegis of American proposals and beliefs on
at the meeting, the presidents di§- the United Nations. thI rolm
cussed the by-law change propos- ''The more important responsi -eproem.
al behind closed doors. bility of this atomic energy agen-
Returning to open session, the " cy would be to devise methods Won't Turn Over
fraternity heads defeated the pro- whereby this fissionable material
posed rushing-dinner by-law by a I would be allocated to serve the Records -. Baxter'
heavy vote. peaceful pursuits of mankind."
-_"---~~ ~ ~~- - t~ a 'h ir na o

4
l

In other business, SAC approved
the Education School Council Con-.
stitution and the spring all-cam-
pus calendar. The Council, form-!
ed of elected student members, will
coordinate student activities in the
school and promote student-fac-
ulty unity. nI
Big Ten Panhellenic-IFC con-.
ference to be held Apr. 1g-17 also

Other figures in the report re-
vealed that 43 per cent of the
886 rushees this fall requested
counseling, and 65 per cent of
this number received it.
IFC officials pointed out that.
measures would be taken to reach
a greater number of men.
The by-law change was request-
ed by the IFC to raise the calibre'

i

THESE PANEL MEMBERS offered arguments which brought
debate because of a lack of agreement on a definition of progressive

r

gained approval from SAC.

eaucation.
Prof. Swanson defined pro- C N T N N R A E
gressive education as being "con-ICON TANTihNCREAnEn
cerned with motivation" and
works on the premise that no ! ' U ' .p l a n t V l u e S et at
learning takes place without
motivation. He described it as

of counselors.

Moonshiner Watters is the only
person who knows the sedret for-
mula which has won him the posi-
tion of patriarch of West Bour-
bon, Tennessee. Complications
come fast and furious, however,
when a New York distillery hires
private detective Gene Bohi, Grad.,
and his girl friend, played by Russ
Brown, '55.
Project for the pair is to buy,
borrow or steal the formula in
order to keep the distillery from

. f
S
f
t
I
3
#I

j .$0
Minimum Care at Eloise
kResult of Bad Limitations
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second in a series of interpretive articles
dealing with mental health facilities in the state of Michigan.)
By DEBRA DURCHSLAG
The mental health movement has its inspiring aspects. but Eloise
mental hospital is not one of them.
Thirty miles out of Ann Arbor, the Wayne County General
Hospital and Infirmary, formerly known as Eloise, is located. Here
are sprawled 14 faded brick buildings, which serve mentally ill pa-
tients of the state of Michigan.
* * * *

a technique for teaching and
selecting content.
Emphasis in modern education,
he said was the teaching of how
to solve problems.
Offering another viewpoint,
Dorothy Myers charged that pro-

(Editors Note: This is a survey o
the present value of the lands, build-
ings and equipment that constitute
the vast physical investment of the
university.)
By GEN)J HARTWIG

8,000 acre biological station on
Douglas Lake in Cheboygan
- county, the 1,300 acre Edwin S.
George reserve near Portage
Lake and summer camps in the
West in addition to the relative-

-- ~Baiza Baxter, StateC uairman of
the Labor Youth League said yes-
terday he will refuse to turn over
the membership and financial rec-
O30ords of liis organization when he
4 appears before the House Un-
American Activities Committee on
Jan. 25.
Improvements on University Baxter, who announced Monday
holdings are valued at three and he had received a subpoena from
a half million dollars, more than the committee, also declined to re-
half of which is tied up in the maze veal the :number of persons now
of steam tunnels fanning out from members of the LYL.
the power plant supplying heat to' He said such a revelation would
buildings at all corners of the jeopardize the future of such peo-
campus. ple and if the figures he released
- The entire complex of curbs, were more than was known to the
driveways, sewers, landscape and committee sother investigations
campus -lighting system -all owned would probably result.
and constructed by. the University
are included in this figure. _ ,e

gressive education was forcing Representing a sprawling in- ly small main and north campus
students to conform to the norm. vestment of $114,334,000 the Uni- areas.
We are spending too much time versity's physical plant and equip-
developing the well adjusted child ment has increased by leaps and
when we should be concentrating bounds since the war to provide Slate of Officers
on the well educated child," she for expanded enrollment and fill
remarked. the traditional the needs of state and nation. Elected by YRs
school, Prof. Weaver said the Last year alone saw a $6.883,-
. 1501 inrerapsement in naets in hill Campus Youna Republicans las

t

MORE than $600.000 was spent

3d11Intei 1 o npeat1'%

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan