THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SL AY, MAR IM 1954
SUNDAY. MARC!! 14, 1954
Dartmouth IFC Rejects
Anti-Bias Clause Ruling
By LEE MARKS
The Interfraternity Council at
Dartmouth University has reaf-
firmed their position of allowing
fraternities an unlimited amount
of time to effect removal of na-
tional fraternity discrimination
clauses, it was reported by "The
A 14-6 vote indicated the Dart-
mouth IFC's aversion to the other
alternative offered, setting a 1960
deadline on the removal of bias
* * ,
A SIMILAR situation exists at
Michigan where, at present, fra-
ternities are under no compulsion
to work for the elimination of ra-
cial or religious clauses.
A proposal passed by SL sev-
eral years ago, which would have
Quick To Speak On
Armand' J. Quick, national au-
thority on the chemistry of blood
and hemorrhagic diseases will
speak at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 319, West Medical Bldg. and
at 2:15 p.m. 9:30 a.m. tomorrow
in Rm.. 319, West Medical Bldg.
and at 2:15,p.m. tomorrow in Rm.
1300, Chemistry: Bldg.
His. talks, "The Hemorrhagic
Diseases, Diagnosis and Treat-
ment" and "The Coagulation Me-
chanisms," are open to all inter-
ested persons but are intended es-
pecially for medical students and
staff, biologists and chemists.
set a time limit for fraternities
to remove their bias clauses, was
vetoed by University President-
emeritus Alexander Ruthven on
the grounds that it was a viola-
tion of property rights.
A later action by SL requested
that fraternities must work ac-
tively for removal of discrimina-
tory clauses, but this was vetoed
in 1952 by President Harlan Hat-
* * *
AT THE University of Washing-
ton, author-lecturer Bryson Rein-.
hardt, sponsor of the local Stu-
dents For America chapter termed
critics of the right-wing students
organization, "mentally ill."
Reinhardt claimed "There are
only two sides. The American
side and the Communist side."
When asked on which side he
put President Eisenhower, Rein-
hardt replied, "Just where those
who would spit on our flag."
. * *
"THE FOUR BREEZES," a male
quartet from the University was
given an enthusiastic reception
when it sang at the annual Michi-
gan State variety show, Telarama,
according to the Michigan State
The News commented, " ..,a
guest appearance by The Four
Breezes was the, one that took
the audience by storm."
"The Four Breezes" last appear-
ed at the University March 5 when
they won first prize in Gulantics.
For 'U' Pool
A preview program for invited
groups will be run for two weeks
as an introduction to the general
opening of the new Woman's
The first group to use the new
pool will be the physical education
staff who may swim from 4 to 5:30
p.m. or 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.
FRESHMEN physical education
classes will get a chance to swim or
observe during their regular class
hours Wednesday or Thursday.
Upperclassmen may sign up
for swiming on a sheet at the
desk of the Women's Athletic
building. The hours set aside
are from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Wednes-
day and Friday at 10 to noon or
2 to 4 p.m. Saturday and from 3
to 5 p.m. Sunday.
Gorups which helped to earn
money for the pool such as the
Michigras Committee, V a r s i t y
swimmers, Michigan Union Board,
Daily senior staff, League Board,
Women's A t h l e t i c Association
Board, and 'Ensian senior staff
will be able to use the pool and
bring guests from 4 to 5:30 p.m. or.
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Saturday.
'U Ohio Debate
Free Trade Policy
University and Ohio debaters
met this week to discuss the ques-
tion "Resolved that the United
States Should Adopt a Policy of
An electric op.inion meter and
paper ballots indicated audience
reaction. Definite winners of the
debate, held Friday, were not an-
of the first professors to support
students in their demands for a
free university, Meineche became
first rector of the school. He
died in February, 1954.
WARNING POST SLICES
SEAL OF THE SIX-YEAR OLD FREE UNIVERSITY
Sponsored by SL
If the Free University of Berlin
bucket drive Tuesday and Wednes-
day brings in a total equalling last
year's $960, two University stu-
dents may find themselves study-
ing in Germany next year.
According to Janet Netzer, '54,
chairman of the Student Legis-
lature Free University committee,
negotiations are now under way
with the Berlin school to double
the exchange program of the two
* * *
THE 1953 campaign sent Bill
Allen, '54, to the Berlin college
this fall in exchange for one Ger-
man student ,Bernd Rissman,
Funds collected last spring in
addition to a University schol-
arship provided tuition for Riss-
Allen's expenses at the Free Uni-
versit were provided by the Ber-
Student Legislature last year
set the cultural exchange program
in motion when they adopted a
plan of material aid and cultural
contact with the Free University
and the Office of All-German Stua-
Since the exchange began, SL
has sent clothing, campus publi-
cations and books to the German
school, and supported a refugee
student in Berlin.
THE STRUGGLING six-year-
old Free University is scattered
over the American sector of Ber-
lin in the middle of the Soviet-
run East Zone.
During the Berlin Blockade,
the University was founded by a
group of students and professors
who refused to study and teach
at the well-known, but then
Russian - dominated Humboldt
University in the Soviet sector
General Lucius Clay arranged
to turn over to the students a
grab bag of assorted buildings and
a grant worth $500,000.
In 1951, the Ford Foundation
made the school a $1,309,500 grant
for a dining room already in use,
and a library and auditorium
scheduled to open late this year.
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