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March 03, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-03

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State





Panhel Vote
Will Decide
Rushing Fate,
Change Proposed'
In Constitution
"Sorority women will be voting
to establish future policy on fall
or spring rushing in balloting go-
ing on this week," Panhel Presi-
dent Martha Hill, '54, said yester-
There is no question of reverting
to a so-called 'status quo" of ei-
ther spring or fall rushing if ei-
ther of the two alternatives fails
to obtain the majority necessary
for a change in rushing regulations
under the present Panhel constitu-
tion, Miss Hill pointed out.
* * *
BECAUSE of the probability
that a three-fourths majority can
not be obtained on either side of
the question Panhel decided Mon-
day afternoon to solve the dilem-:
ma by submitting a constitutional
amendment to the houses to allow
regulations on rushing to be pass-
ed by a two-thirds vote instead.
The proposed change in the
Panhel constitution will be vot-
ed on by sorority women this
week for it to go into effect in
time for the fall rushing vote
count next week.
Changes in the constitution are
made by a three-fourths vote ofI
the houses, each house having one
In the vote on the fall rushing
question itself affiliates will have
the opportunity to check whether
they prefer the spring or fall plan.
* * *
SOME question had come up as
to what would be considered the
status quo in the event that a
sufficient majority for either fall
or spring rushing failed to obtain.
It was noted that in the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee minutes
for April and May 1952 when the
decision to change to fall rush-
ing was made there was no men-
tion of its being on a two-year
trial basis.
According to both Panhel and
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon
how er, there had been agree-
ment all along that fall rushing
was a two-year experiment which
would be evaluated at lthe end of
that time.
The present vote is being taken
on the basis of that evaluation and
is aimed at simply determining
what future policy on rushing will
SOME decision on fall rushing
must be made by March 15 when
applications for housing in wom-
en's residence halls next year are
to be turned in. All dormitory con-
tracts are signed for the full year.
A very sizeable portion of up-
perclasswomen planning to rush
and pledge in the fall apply for
one semester contracts in League
Houses allowing them to move
directly into the sorority at the
end of their pledgeship.
Freshmen, however, live in the
dormitory throughout their first
year. Contracts must be signed by
March 15 so that the number of
women moving out can be deter-
mined and planning can go ahead
fbr next year.
Gargoyle Tryouts
To Meet Today
Vehemently denying any respon-
sibility for the shooting of five

congressmen, Gargoyle's assistant
art editor L. H. Scott slowly
munched a tamale in the Garg
r office.
"Ees onforgivabol," he said.
Reputable sources were quick
to confirm, however, that the
scheduled tryout meeting for the
Gargoyle art staff will not be can-
celled. "It will be held at 4. p.m.
today in the Gargoyle office," con-
tinued Scott as he poured 'print-
ers' ink into his shirt pocket, "and
all interested persons should at-
tend. If possible, they should bring
samples of their work."
When asked why he was pouring
the ink on himself, Scott respond-
ed, "Don't just stand there asking
questions. Get a blotter."
NLRB Sets Rule
WASHINGTON - The National
Labor Relations Board ruled 3-1
yesterday in a far-reaching deci-
sion that it will allow only "true'
craft" groups to be severed in the
future from a plant-wide collective
bargainim arrangement

Brownell Urges
Attorney General: Wire-Tap Data
Necessary for Internal Security
Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. yesterday argued that Congress'
should legalize wire-tapping evidence so that the Government may
proceed in additional cases of espionage.
Speaking in the sixth of the Lecture Series, Brownell cited 'case
histories to show that espionage cases have failed to be brought to
trial because of the existing laws prohibiitng the 'use of wire-tapped
evidence in court.
* * * *
"WIRE TAPPING has been a matter of public concern and raging
controversy for more than 25 years," he said. But he insisted that in
order to protect the nation wire- "

World News
By The Associated Press
BONN - Chancellor Korirad
Adenauer moved late yesterday to
speed the unification of Europe
by proposing new talks on French-
German differences.
In a letter to the French govern-
ment, the Chancellor suggested he
and French Foreign Minister Bi-
dault meet during the next week
to discuss a settlement of the Saar
question and other problems.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The chair-
man of the Civil Service Com-
mission boosted to 2,427 yester-
d'ay the number of "security
risks" removed from the gov-
ernment payroll, but said he did
not know whether a single per-
Ison had been fired for actual
disloyalty, subversion or com-

Violence Old
In CongressA
By The Associated Press
Down through the years there
have been a number of violent
flareups in thehalls of Congress,
though none quite like Monday's..
Historically, visitors who have
turned into potential killers have<
in most cases fallen into these




'han Even Chance

- P

tapped evidence should be legal-
"Surely this nation need not
wait until it has been destroyed
before learning who its traitors
are and bringing them to jus-
tice," he said.'
He pointed out that the deci-
sion in the Judith Coplon case
was repealed by the Supreme
Court because of the ban on wire-;
tap evidence.
"Every Attorney General over
the last 21 .years has favored and,
authorized wiretapping by Feder-
al officers in security cases," he
commented. He also made clear
that the Justice Department has
since 1941 obtained evidence in
this manner. ,
"THERE IS evidence in the
hands of the justice department
as the result of investigations of
the FBI which would prove es-
pionage in certain cases. If the
law is changed so as to admitt
evidence obtained through wire-t
tapping, the department- will be1
in a position to proceed with ar
re-examination of those cases to
determine which shall be prose-
cuted," he said.
In a press conference in thek
afternoon, Brownell said there
are never more than 200 wire-
taps in use at any time. He
commented that the proposed
legislation would not appreci-
ably change the volume of wire-
tapping, explaining that wires1
were tapped only when the us-1
ers were suspected and beingl
Commenting on the currentl
prosecution of the Labor Youth#
League, the Attorney General saidf
this was the result of a new pol-t
icy whereby organizations were1
required to show "good cause" whyE
they should not be put on the list,
of front organizations. If they<
lost the appeal, they were listed.
They could also be listed by de-
fault, he added.
Fate of Bud get
Still Undecided
The fate of the University's ap-'
propriations request was still un-
certain in Lansing last night.
The bill which will determine'
the University's budget remainedl
in committee while a flurry of
other measures which would dieI
automatically if not reported out!
by adjournment time today weref
brought to the House floor.
Speculation has it that the bill
as written and reported to the
House floor will not increase the
Governor's, budget request for thet
The governor asked the legisla-
tors for only $2,500,000 for new 1
construction and improvements.
The University hadasked $14,337,-c
Brownell, PO

Nav Posts
For College
Men Open
(EDITOR'S NOTE-This is the first
of a series of articles aimed at in-
forming students not in ROTC, pri-
marily June graduates, about the
various branches of the Armed
According to the law, all quali-
fied men between the ages of 18%1
and 26 are obligated to performj
at least eight years of militaryI
service, two of which must be spenta
in active duty.'
Thus, since it appears that no
student can escape military service,
the best approach to this obliga-
tion is to carefully look into every
branch and select the one which
most fits in with his individual
qualifications and plans.
* * *

* * general categories:
CAIRO, Egypt - Egypt's mili- 1. Fanatics.
tary regime said yesterday it has
jailed 118 persons in a crack-down 2. Mental cases, like the man
on what it called a "conspiracy to- who waved a gun around in the
ward harming the country's high House gallery in December, 1932,
interests." and said he wanted to make a
In addition, official sources con- speech on how to end the de-
firmed the arrest of eight army pression. Rep. Melvin Maas (R-
officers but there were conflicting Minn.) cooly talked him into
reports over why they had been dropping the gun.
taken into custody.
take ino c3. The disgruntled,.who feel they
TOKYO - Japan's government have some sort of personal peeve.
proposed yesterday to create a j. t * * >-
I air forcer set up joint chiefs of AND IN March. 1921, Sen. Char-
staff and boost military manpower les B. Henderson (P-Nev.) was
to safeguard "against direct and shot through the arm by a man,
indirect aggression." who felt he had been wronged
* in a Nevada land deal.
The worst: In 1856 Sen. Charles'
non (D-NC) served notice yes- Sumner (R-Mass.). a strong anti- PSYCHOANALIST
terday he will ask the Senate to lvrmn aeasec tak
reconsider the action by which slaveryman, made a speech attack-
it, acsineywheicar'ing the Kansas-Nebraska bill ai4i
git defeated, on a single vote mar- its authors, Stephen A. Douglas
Constitution to curb treaty pow- and Andrew P. Butler.
ers. Rep. Preston Brooks of South
* * * Carolina felt this was a libel on 1

--Daily-Dean Morton
Will* Examine'

Other Four
Medics To Give
Further Reports
land, O., specialist yesterday gave
Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R-Mich.)
a "better than 50-50 chance" to
recover from the bullet wound he
received in Monday's shooting af-
fray in the House.
Bentley and four other congress-
men were felle4 by a fusillade fired
from the public gallery by four
Puerto'Rican fanatics.
* * *
Tenn.), George H. Fallon cD-Md.),
Ben F. Jensen (R-Iowa) and Ken-
neth A. Roberts (D-Ala.) escaped
with slight wounds and are all on
the mend.
The bullet whfch struck Bent-
ley, however, penetrated his
chest, piercing a lung, his stom-
ach and liver. He was given a
. 50-50 chance of survival after
an emergency operation and re-
peated blood transfusions last
Dr. George Crile of the Cleve-
land Clinic Foundation'flew here
Monday for a consultation with
Dr. Joseph Rogers Young, chief of
staff at the Casualty Hospital,
where Bentley is under treatment.
After an examination of the con-
gressman, Dr. Crile said he is im-
proving, although "the issue will
be in the balance for the next
* * *.
"EVERYTHING is more satis-
factory than was anticipated in
the face of" severe damage to the
liver," the Cleveland surgeon re-
ported. "His ability to hold his own
and his fine constitution are in his
Late last night, Young' said
Bentley was more comfortable and
he expected no change except pos-
sibly for the better. He said Bent=
ley's temperature was slightly up
and his pulse slowed down-which
the doctor called "a good prog-
nostic moment."
A S PetitionsI

'T(I"T.TT(C' ANN-vif,.. Di-.1,. ,h.-.1+. ic A,.nfp an nn P,~lp'Dn,*la,. ,,

I JLuuAm ex1 mVI-Auoinea iUtnInis 1 ILO n aUu uL .LJUi4, a sem
TO SOME men the Navy may officials said yesterday an epidem- of his. He followed Sumner into
be the most appealing. A common ic of scarlet fever is sweeping the the Senate chamber and pounded
compliment paid to it is that in nearby communities of Maravillas him with a cane until he fell
not contracting and expanding in and Mihuatlan. senseless.
size from year to year, positions-
are more secure.
However, many lucrative com- -

missions are also offered to col-
lege students. Aside from NROTC,
primarily the Naval Cadet and
Naval Officers Candidate programs
are concerned with preparing
Naval officers..
This first program is responsible
for Naval aviators and possesses
the most stringent qualification.
A. applicant must have complet-
ed at least 60 hours of college

Men Gripe About Coeds
"What's your biggest gripe about Michigan coeds?"
Men picked at random from quads, fraternities and coops were,
given the chance they've been waiting for-an opportunity to orate
on their pet peeve and let the girls know about it.
Some of the complaints were mild. others unfit for publication,

BTmny RAN e S O personality is better than one that
"Tors man y h eopl ce otiok is not, it would be out of the realm
a course in Psych 31 and thinkI of the psychoanalyist to assume
they can psychoanalyze Hamlet." a syhics.y"Th the
As part of a trio of experts de- of ethics is based on soul-.search-
termined to put a halt to somee
popular myths concerning the inig. he said.
Spopulrandtsonpschrngyshs Inan effort to "prick the bal-
powers and use of psychoanalysis loon" of ignorance and miscon-
and the, psychoanalytic theory, etoscnrigth wol
Prof. Marvin Felheim of the Eng- psychoanalytic theory, the group
lish department will examine mis- will hit such ideas as "if you can
use of the field which result in a shcoaa e a i you can
"distortion of art" at a Psychol- phychoanalyze a thing you can
"ditorionof rt ata Pychl- understand it" or "adjustment
ogy Club sponsored discussion to- means conformity."
night. * * Moderator for the discussion to
THE DISCUSSION is guaran- be held at 7:30 in Aud. B, Angell
THE DISCUSSION is guaran- ... i .iilhonT'~.In ThrI


work, be single and between the 'but mostly the men gave what they called "good constructive criti- teed to take on all the elementsj
ages of 18 and 25. In addition he cism." of a debate as Prof. Felheim swaps
must pass difficult physical and * * * 'opinions with Prof. Daniel R. Mil-
mental examinations and have DICK ZIMMERMAN, '56, gave one of the most direct and shortest ler of the psychology department
20:20 vision. If a person passes DIC ,IMin Aost'56.egaeo theu most"directi."adsorestc. who will treat psychoanalysis as
these tests and is not among the answers. I think most of them are prudes, he said. "That comes Iit relates to science, and Prof. Paul,
26 per cent washed-out he will be as a result of being steady hot dogs." Henle of the philosophy depart-
nnm m c~o nr~el n A~n 1 -. - - : A i - .-. ...w. ... 4 .,-- 4U - .3.1... i..4...41 - 11 ._ _. - - ._ - _ - '. ,

Haii will e uon RosenbeIg, 4c.
Steward Plan
Gets Approval

commissioned as a Naval ensign
or Marine Second Lieutenant.
The second program for Naval
Officer Candidates is offered to
students opposing aviation or
wearing glasses. This field is di-
vided into two areas, unrestricted
staff duty and line duty.
For both of these areas an ap-
plicant must possess a college
degree, be between 18 and 2614
years of age, and be able to pass
tough mental and physical quali-
fications. However, vision for line
duty is lowered to 20:40 and for
staff service only 20:100 vision is
Three years and four months is
the period of duty that must be'

A LtIp1ilcommentsthe dfP l~ae ituaion:l

1mnf -. -.n nwill i-wnm inp the a fiplrA

.mL Fraternity house presidents met
Bob Adams, '56, said: "The whole trouble with Michigan as it relates to ethics. yesterday, voting to establish a
women is that they are too hard to date. You have to. have Prof. Miller feels that before ,program of steward education
references. You have to have a list as long as your arm of people the relationship of psychoanaly- among fraternities and to insti-
you know that she knows, and so forth. Then there are coffee sis to science can be determined tute a convocation for new pledges.'
dates, coke dates-especially women in sororities!" an acceptable definition of terms The steward education program
Bob then concluded with, "Marriage is for women anyway." must be reached. Psychoanalysis, was described as a pooling of ideasI
* l he said yesterday, operates on the operations of stewards in
BOB YANKO, '57, took exception in another field. "What's my through use of behavioral data the houses, such as buying food,j
gripe?" he said. "Their looks!" and leans toward the scientific. running the kitchen crew or tak-
"And another thing," he added, "Most of them are too smart. Prof. Henle. on the other hand ing inventory.
Guys are always griping. They go out with a brain and don't have said that science was something The convocation will honor fra-
a good time. The gals know more than they do." that belonged in the laboratory.. ternity pledges and will be held"
The field of psychoanalysis he said each semester within two weeks
Lee Tennenbaum, '52,. expanded on Yanko's first point, is "neither a science nor silly." following the last day of formal
"They're really miserable," he said. "We just don't get many The philosopher also feels that rushing. The convocation will not
good looking girls here." although the practitioner in the necessarily eliminate the present
Russell Jack, '57M, thought there might be some good looking field will insist that an adjusted I pledge banquet.
coeds but, "the cute chicks are '- - -

Petitions for 24 Student Leg-
islature seats to be filled in all-
campus elections March 30 and
31 may be picked up from 1 to
5 p.m. daily through Friday and
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday
in the SL Bldg.
Twenty-two candidates elect-
ed to the Legislature will serve
two semesters and two for one-
semester terms.
Petitions for nine J-Hop
posts, seven Union vice-presi-
dential positions, three mem-
bers of the Board in Control of
Student Publications and one
Board in Control 'of Inter-Col-
legiate Athletics member are
also available.
Candidates for four senior


A Staff service officer must have engaged. We aught to import
his degree in a practical field suchs
as business administration, science some from Ypsi.'
or engineering which he will fol- Jim Smith. '56, had a common
low during his tenure of duty. complaint: "There aren't enough!
of them;" while Jack Jacobs, '55.
had a more unusual gripe: "Their
ollock C oer ankles are too thick!"
hock * *r


SOME SENIORS were more pos-
itive in their comments. Stan
Herman, '54, found that "the dat-
ing attitude of lower classmen isn't:
as mature as upper classmen."
Dick Pereles, Grad., used hisa
five years of experience in present-
ing this view: "I have found that
you can't meet them. The social!
standpoint of meeting girls on.
this campus is very bad. No one
would think of walking down the!
diag and saying hello to someone
you don't know. But it's done on!
other campuses. This is a cold'
campus And it's our biggest prob-
lem today.*
This was close to the view ex-
pressed by Don Cohodes. "I
don't know if they're bashful or
high pegged. ,They just don't
warm up. You always have toi
talk about fundamental things
for too long."

class posts ic
Fraternities Anunounce New Pled ges u ~enginsg
Campus fraternities pledged a:j' Daln
total of272 menpetitions t
ta pf272er during the spring Russell Haynes, 58: Donald Ja- Robert H. Wier, '55BAd, Donald petitionsto
rushing period ending Sunday. I blonski, '57; Ben Martin, 156E; E. Young, '57SM.t Saturday'.
John Pallin, '57; Ronald Pud- DELTA UPSILON: John W.
This was one more than the duck, '57; Roger Smith, '57E. Barrows. '57E; David B. Cobb,
number of pledges taken by fra- BETA THETA PI: Robert A. '57E: Robert L. Corsins, '56: Councll
ternities during spring rushing one Bn ' H. Brin, '7E; Thomas W. Gibson, '56A&D; John
year ago. Altogether more than 434' Bberrne'5 K;Gan 'HA&own Da5 E.
eesRobert Kuehne, '58A&D; David E . Heath, '57; George R. Hennig ,. Llide11
men participated in the two weeks Owen, '58E; John Potts, '57E; Da- '57E; Keith C. Heslip, '57; Robert' In an effort
fn"YA rml fruin sess Oion _ trlimAn fnr Ii7 lorr I nefr

n the literary and
colleges may pick
in the SL Bldg.
for. returning all
the SL Bldg. is
to broaden student

i -

' vid B. Pryar, '57; David Redick, Wi i ieia, Ui; c uregoUIparticipation in University De-
Informal rushing is scheduled '57E. N. Neff, '56E.. velopment Council activities, the
to open March 15. CHI PHI: Peter E. Baldwin, KAPPA SIGMA: Thomas A. executive board of that organiza-
* * * '57E; Richard J. Fink, '57; Pete Christensen, '57; Kirk J. Daly, tion has set up an informal body
ACACIA: Eric Aupperle, '57E; H. Geis, 57SM; Gerhard E. Hoff- '56; John E. Fay, '56E: George J.' of 17 students to work with the
Duane Dunlap, '57E; Patrick C. man, '56E; Joseph R. Ianita, '57E; Henrich, Jr., '57: Michael E. Max- :Council, it was announced yester-
Fischer, '57L; John B. Hickman, James L. McGee, '57A&D; John Eian. '57: Richard H. Nagel, '57; day. -
57E; Kurt W. Mikot, '57. Williams, '57E Santo Ponticello, '55E; Stephen Student members of the Stu-
ALPHA DELTA PHI: Robert G. CHI PSI: Spaulding F. Everett, Shlanta, Jr., '57Ph; David L. dent Affairs Committee and the
Brown, Jr., '56; George H. Denison, '57; Robert M. MacDonald, '56; Wheeler, '56. 10 school presidents making up the
'57; Jonathan E. Maire, '58; Rob- Bradford D. White, '57. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Don- Senior Cabinet are included on the
ert C. Schleh, '56. * * * aid Albright, '57E: William Bill- board which will be headed by
DELTA CHI: Thomas J. Fegan,# meier, '57E; Ralph Cadger, '57; the two student representatives
ALPHA EPSILON PI: Mark B. '58A&D; Thomas M. French, '57: William Dixon. '57E, Constan- on the Council.
Anstendig, '58SM; Alan M. Cam- Russell Jack, '57; Phillip W. Jones, tine Gianakaris, '56E; Victor Immediate purpose of the body
iener, '56E; Robert M. Cutler, '56; ,57E; Neil McPherson, '58; John Gibbons, '56; William Graham, will be to plan literature to be dis-
Robert S. Greenberger, '57; Arnold Nicoara, '56; Louis Pang, '56; Lar- '57; George Grove, '57E; Davi tributed to graduating seniors and
D. Sokol, '57. ry Smart, '55; William Thewalt, Grupe, '57E, Alexander Haynes, to discuss composition of a per-
-- -'r7 -I- 'n.n ,, cdi 4 nf, 4 ina, n ia t

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