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February 13, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-02-13

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Y;

A
V

THE FRENCH AND
INDO-CHIN A
See Page 2

I

Latest Deadline in the State

Dm133il

CLOUDY, WAVRMER

VOL. LXIV, No. 88

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1954

FOUR PAGES

i

FOUR PAGES

Judic Fines Hit
$1260 for Term

House Acts
To ChallengeBUSSR
Baxter Suit

0

'T
T

FREE
HOPE

USTRIA;

I

Sorosis Penalized with $100 Fine
For Unauthorized Drinking Party
By GENE HARTWIG

The $100 sorority drinking fine announced in yesterday's Daily
Official Bulletin was imposed on Collegiate Sorosis for an illegal party
held Dec. 11 it was learned yesterday.
The sorority became the first women's residence group in recent
years to be penalized for a drinking violation.
* * * *
DISCOVERY of the Sorosis fine cleared up mystery surrounding
action by Joint Judiciary Council on a number of rumored violations
F of the drinking rule last semester.

Fire Chief
YTerms Blaze
Alarm Late
By MARK READER
As insurance adjustors prodded
the remains of a $250,000 fire
which swept through four campus
stores Thursday, a spokesman for
the Ann Arbor Fire Department
said yesterday the blaze probably
started several hours before it
was first reported.
According to Assistant Fire Chief
a Harold Gauss the fire was well
underway when the first crews of
the department reached the scene
of the blaze shortly after 5:20'
a.m.
* * *
HE SAID there was only one
entrance into the basement of the
Campus Drug Store where the fire
reportedly began and that was via
a rear entrance in the Carmel Corn
Shop which suffered smoke and
water damage.
This, he said, indicated that
little oxygen had crept into the
cellar and the small conflagra-
fin lva bhaly Cmld~i- r for

The $250 fraternity fine levied
against Sigma Phi Epsilon for
an unauthorized drinking party
Oct. 24 was discovered earlier
and reported in The Daily Dec.
18.
The sorority party was a pre-
pledge formal affair at which most
of the house was present. Alcohol-
ic beverages were served to minors.
The violation was discovered
when several participants at the
party were picked up by authori-
ties later.
* * *
SOROSIS PRESIDENT Joanna
Lexen, '54BAd, refused to com-
ment on the Judic action.
Judie Chairman, Lee Fiber,
'54, declined to comment on this
specific case but explained there
is no set rule for determining a
group violation and that it de-
pends on the individual case.
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon
said that it is unusual for a wom-
en's housing group to be involved
in a violation of this kind.
Another case earlier in the se-
mester involving Acacia fraterni-
ty was dismissed by Judic when
no group drinking violation could
be determined. Several members
of the house did receive individual
fines, however, for drinking intox-
icants and conduct unbecoming a
student Oct. 31.

No Opposition
To Walter Bill
A resolution by Rep. Francis
Walter (D-Penn.) authorizing the
House Judiciary Committee to
challenge the court action brought
against its Red hunters by De-
troiter Balza Baxter was unani-
mously approved in the House yes-
terday.
Baxter brought his suit against
the Un-American Activities Com-
mittee Chairman Harold Velde
and Subcommittee Chairman Kit
Clardy in an effort to void a sub-
peona that he appear before the
committees.
THE RESOLUTION authorizes
Judiciary Chairman Chauncey
Reed (R-Ill.) to take whatever
steps are "necessary to protect the
privilege of the House."
Said Walter: "I am sure the
court willagree it has no juris-
diction. I can see no reason why
the judiciary committee should
not report out legislation to
brand this criminal conspiracy
for what it is."
Walter said he agreed with Rep.
Dies (D-Tex.), author of the Dies
Bill, that the Communist party
should be outlawed.
IN THE SPARROW Hospital in
Lansing, meanwhile, Clardy is un-
der observation following a heart
attack suffered Tuesday night.' His
physician Dr. K. G. Christian said
Clardy's condition was "not alarm-
ing" but emphasized that it was
important that he rest.
Velde said however, that Clar-
dy has asked him to go ahead
with the hearings March 29,
even if he were still ill.
The representative had original-
ly planned to hold hearings in No-
vember, and later Jan. 22, but
was advised to delay them until
the end of Smith Act Trials in De-
troit. Hearings during the trial
might prejudice the jury, it was
suggested, permitting the defense
to call for a mistrial.
See BAXTER, Page 4
SAC Offered
NOminatina
Dilemma Aid
By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
Student Affairs Committee stu-
dent members yesterday were of-
fered a solution to the dilemma
which arose last fall over who
should nominate student members
to the University Development
Council.
Meeting yesterday with Univer-
sity and Council officials, the stu-
dent members were told it was pos-
sible for them to turn over the
initial nominating job to Student
Legislature, and merely approve
SL's choices before passing them
on to the President and Regents.
THE CONTROVERSY arose in
September when the first two stu-
dent members were due to be ap-
ointed by SAC student members
as specified under the Council's
charter.
At that time five out of seven
student members wanted to give
the nominative function to SL
on grounds that the function was
more a proper duty of the Leg-
islature than SAC.
See NOMINATING, Page 4

SETTLE
Will Battle
OSU Today1
By ART EVEN

E

BL

The Michigan basketball
will start the second halfi

team
of its~

schedule tonight when it meets {<
Ohio State at Columbus.#
With a two won and five lost ;ยข#
record the Wolverines must win I
in order to remain in seventh place *,*x
in the league standings. The Buck h
eyes have taken only two out of k"x
nine contests but a victory tonight
Would push them past Michiganr
and Northwestern. 4
THE FIRST meeting between r{
the two clubs earlier in the sea
son found the Maize and Blue on
the long end of an 85-76 score.
The Buckeyes' rather poor
record to date cannot be blam- BILL MACFARLAND SCORES WINNING GOAL, AS 'M
ed on lack of offensive punch.
Playing a wide open style of
ball they have averaged close toW olverine CeTs Du p C
eighty points a game. Pacing this
high scoring quintet are Paul By PHIL DOUGLIS
Ebert and Robin Freeman. featured up to that time by stel-
Ebert, who has averaged slight- A three goal uprising in the sec- lar defensive play on the part of
ly more than 23 points per game, ond period led to Michigan's sixth both squads. From this point on
s oe fthan2smpoitstper gamengstraight hockey victory last night, however, the Wolverines were in
is one of the smoothest operating as Vic Heyliger's Wolverines blast- complete command, throwing up
scores well against the Wolverines ed Colorado College, 5-1, at the a leak-proof defense around
as he demonstrated earlier in the oiseum. goalie Willard Ikola for almost
season. , ,Over 2,500 fans roared their ap- the remainder of the game.
* * * proval as Michigan broke open:
what had been a tight. contest. Ikola lost his shutout with only
THE FANS at Yost Field House Captain Jim Haas started the fes- a minute and 42 seconds left in
witnessed a sparkling exhibition tivities by scoring a bullet-like goal the game when Ed Robson scored
when Ebert sank 13 of 13 from from thirty feet out at 10:54 of the for the Tigers.
the foul line and added 12 fieldIsecond stanza. * * *
goals for 35 points. * * * FOR THE losing Tigers, goalie,
Freeman and Dean Cook, a PANDEMONIUM broke loose Ken Kinsley turned in one of the
pair of 5-11 guards, give the only ten seconds later, as Bill Mac- most sensational saves seen here
Bucks better than average back Farland found the range for the' in years when, in the first period,
court strength. Freeman has Wolverines when he took a per- a Michigan rush drew him five
netted over 21 points per game. feet pass from Pat Cooney and feet out of the net and Wolverine
Cleo Vaughn and John Miller pushed the puck into the Tiger Jay 'Goold fired point blank at an
round out the starting lineup, goal. Both goals came with Colo- open net.
rado one man shorthanded due to
Coach Bill Perigo will probably a penalty. Kinsley leaped back, and
start Paul Groffsky and Tom Jor- These goals were the turning cleared the puck with the tip of
See MICIGAN. Pa . a hhadhhis stick as he hurtled through

ASTED
New Deiuaid
Says west
Dulles To Return
For Conference
BERLllN-(P)-Soviet Russia re-
fused last night to free Austria,
blasting the last chance for Euro-
pean settlement at the Big Four
conference.
Soviet Foreign Minister Molo-
tov knocked out Austrian hopes of
independence in the foreseeable
future with these new demands:
1. SOVIET troops must' remain
in Austria as long as Germany is
divided between East and West.
2. Even a so-called independ-
ence treaty for Austria must de-
pend on banning the key Adriatic
seapoit of Trieste now in American
and British hands from use as a
Western military base.
The Russian demands, hidden
behind the preamble of a reso-
lution ' piously proposing the
completion of an Austrian treaty
within three months, appalled
the Western ministers.,
U.S. Secretary of State Dulles
exclaimed the Molotov proposal
"gives me a cold chill." A British
spokesman called it ah attempt
to perpetuate Russian occupation
after a moch restoration of Aus-
tkia's independence.
French Foreign M i n'i s t e r
-Georges Bidault, yesterday's chair-
man, asserted the Russians were
trying to turn the clock back in
Austria to 1945.
SIGNIFICANTLY, Dulles then
announced he could "not remain
indefinitely in Berlin," but must
get back to Washington next week
to report to President Eisenhower
and Congress before attending the
Inter-American Conference open-
ing at Cayacas, Venezuela on
March 1.
On the American's suggestion,
the $ig Four set up a committee
3to ch-Ap d~h nrlo nthvnv

7
Y
>

Lonn aa pro a y smumereui e.
some time before breaking into THE TWO remaining group
flame. cases in which Judic levied penal-
When the Fire Department ar- ties included a $75 fine for an un-
rived smoke had already reached authorized fraternity hayride and
the upstairs apartments and a a $50 fine for an unregistered fra-
full-scale blaze was well underway ternity party.
in the basement of the drug store, The names of the groups sus-
he said. The ceiling was also pected in these violations are be-
ablaze by then. ing withheld pending further in-
"The burning was more than we vestigation by The Daily.
anticipated when we reached it Although Judic publishes a com-
and it first we didn't know there plete list of violations in the DOB
was burning in the basement," he at the end of 'each semester, in the
went on. DOB at the end of each semester,
in the past it has been the practice
THE FIRE then worked its way to make violations known as they
toward a furnace and upon reach- uadrtedy
ing this point the fire fighters The list of semester violations
forced to retreat. published yesterday in the DOB
reported 68 students and four
"When they build that type groups as having been heard by
of structure," he continued, Judic during the semester.
"they just put a wall around No action was taken in four of
the building and when a fire is these cases. Penalties were levied
ignited the heat becomes ter- in the remaining cases amounting
rific." to $785 in individual fines approv-
The assistant chief said as yet ed by the Sub-Committee on Dis-
there was no conclusive report on cipline.
how the fire began. He couldNY * h
give no answer as to whether a I A f.v
defective wire might have started drinking violations overnight jail
the five hour blaze. sentences, probation and warn-
He also indicated the possibili-, ings accompanied the fine. Total.
ties of conducting an investiga- fines collected by Judic including
tion into the cause of the fire had group violations amounted to $1,-
not yet been examined. 260.
--. . I .This total compares with 930

-Daily-Betsy Smith
' DOWNS TIGERS, 5-1
olorado, 5-1
seconds later George Chin tallied
the final Michigan goal as he fired
a. point-blank shot after taking a
pass from Cooney.
Coach Heyliger was pleased with
his team's showing, calling it a
"sound game all the way." ,The
defensive play of such men as Bert
'Dunn, Neil Buchanan. and Haas'
was the main factor in this sdind-
ness.
The two teams meet in the sec-
ond game of the series tonight at]
8:00 p.m. at the Coliseum.
U.S. Readies
. I
Pakistan Arms
WASHINGTON-( )--The Unit-
ed States is reported virtually
ready to ship American weapons
to Pakistan as part of a move to
build up anti-Communist defenses
in the strategic Mid-East.
Tha nia hnnlnl~i fh~

I

,Jt,., A.Lt'aaa....s, C ageA b.S.

PU I - So0 a gae w inSnau een

the air.

Even such outstanding net play gy .
as this could not save Cheddy said, will be withheld until Pakis- 'sions in the few days remaining
T s T d , tan concludes a joint defense, eco- and to set a tentative adjourn-
o I ..7V ezus dup Thompsons Tigers from defeat, nomic and cultural agreement it ment date.
W ottN e s tR ouInA Lti the rampant Wolverines kept up{.
a steady tatoo on the Colorado is now negotiating with Turkey. Only a glimmer of hope remain-
goal-tender . Both countries lie near Russia. ed that some ground -might be
This Pakistan-Turkish tieup, ex- gained toward settlement of Asian
LASN -u.Gen. John B. Mri repoited yesterday thata goltne.sobe BohcutislenaRsi.edhtsme rud'ihte
L I - G J B ame dh THE TIGER defenb pected to be announced within a issues, including the breaking of
former Gov. Murray D. Van Wagoner had sworn under oath he has amew handed Mic days, is viewed as the start the deadlock on a Korean'peace
not benefitted by employment as a lobbyist for a Chicago bond house of a broad defense pact be- conference.
which handled the $99,800,000 Straits of Mackinac bridge bond sale. ira silver!tween anti-Communist govern-
* e n Colorado player ments which will be supported by
American arms.
bacdnal ikdtepuck Deisnthog
SEOUL - South Korea said MONTREAL - Police yester- his own goal. The last Wolverine Te at artmen, in
yesterday it had responded to day announced the arrest of a to touch it, Pat Cooney, received The State Department, in co i
"urgent appeals" from Red-in- Montreal attorney in the first the goal at 15:41 of the second menting on thisanformation, said at ewer
vaded Laos and offered to send break of a joint Canadian-New period . the Turkish-Pakistan agreementrlu
a full division about 14,000 men York investigation into an al- "is entirely up to those two coon-
to fight in Indochina against the leged three million dollar black T w ,
Communists, market in babies. kept up their aggressive tactics in United States definitely would
* * * * 4 4 4 the third period as MacFarland provide military assistance to back B The As t
.found the range for the second; up such an accord By Tessociated Press
WASHINGTON-A Republican housing program, following found the ran e or ths y uDemocrats hotly accused the
through on President Eisenhower's Jan. 25 recommendations, wasm GOP yesterday of "rat sewer" oli-
formally introduced in Congress yesterday, which would reduce by as tics and a continuing "plot" to
much as $1,000 the down payment required for homes bought with REORGANIZATION: tag them all traitors, in defiance
mortgages insured by the Federal Housing Administration. of President Eisenhower's plea to
m s *t e * party followers to avoid extreme
!l1P 7 " Ta Oi I A01I !artisanship.

F,

Local merchants were also busy
yesterday taking inventory of their
damaged stock in an effort to de-
A termine the value of their losses.
The original figure of a quarter
of a million dollars still stood.
Health Lecture.,
Series Slated
A series of six lectures{ will beI
i given within the next three weeks
as a part of the health education
program of the University Health
Service.

collected on fines for the spring
semester last year when 78 stu-
dents were heard by Judic. In
six of the cases, however, no ac-
tion was taken and there were
no group violations.
Total fines levied for the fall
semester one year ago stood at
nearly one half those for the pres-
ent semester.

LANSING-Sen. George N. Higgins( R-Ferndale) announced as
a candidate for the Republican nomination for governor.I

.rItyc uu/U-'L-U I
Ass't to Dean of Mien

COURT QUIET, CROWDED:
Smith Act Trial A:

Another step in the apparent!
reorganization of the Office of
Student Affairs was made public
yesterday with the appointment
of East Quad Resident Director

'UTTE " i T - . - _

The lectures, which will answer (EDITOR'S NOTE: The following in-
basic questions related to person- terpretive news article was written At the end the question of United States without force and show conflict in order to cast
al health, are designed particularly! y tDick Goodman, '55, son of de- whether or not the Communist violence?" he asked. doubt on their reliability.'
for students new to the campus. aense attoriey Ernest Goodman. t Party interpreted the writings The . * *
frsuetnetoteamuis based solely upon impressions ofgvrnets aum t
though they are open to all. yesterday's court sessions and pub- of Marx, Lenin and Stalin to lasted through yesterday morn- 1GOODMAN pointed up these ar-
Tsr records of the trial's proceedings.) mean forceful and violent over- ing. Defendants Thomas Dennis guments by recalling to the juryI
The schedule calls for lectures BGthrow of the United States gov- d the admitted untruths of one wit-
at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the By DICK GOODMAN ernment still remained. andSalWellman, r for ness and the involvement of an-
Health Service Lecture Room on themselves, began the arguments other.
the following days: Tuesday, Feb. The trial of Michigan's six top District Atty. Fred W. Kaess in the afternoon to an obviously
Communists ended today quietly I He ended his address by slap-l
16: Thursday, Feb. 18; Tuesday and soberly as it had begun summarized the government's ar- restess
I asobrlcourtroom.gunal ping a stack of books on the
Feb. 23; Thursday; Feb. 25; Tues- most three months ago. gument that Communist doctrine table at his side and saying,
day, March 2, and Thursday, T was based on the philosophy of THE SPENT nearly two hours "If you find these defendents
March 4. The capacity crowd in Federal violence and force and that reading fromt prepared speeches guilty, then what will hanen
tE.T Frankh' vL A DicarrA' f tri-. . +t,- . w - ,:,. _L ._ _-,r.,_- _ --___~

John Bingley as assistant to the
dean of men.
Creation of the new post brings
to three the number of assistants
to the dean of men. The other
two are Karl D. Streiff and Wil-
liam S. Zerman.
* * *
ACCORDING to Dean Rea,{
Bingley, whose appointment is ef-

The assistant Democratic lead-
er of the House, Rep. McCormack,
of Massachusetts thundered out in
a speech on the floor that:
"Accusing another party of trea-
son . . . goes far beyond immor-
ality. Over and above our party
politics, we are all 'loyal Ameri-
cans."
.FROM REP. Rabaut (D Mich.)
came a demand that the President
put "teeth into his words" by oust-
ing Leonard W. Hall as Republican
National Committee chairman for
his "part in this plot to brand mil-
lions of Americans as traitors."
But in Loncoln Day speeches
around the country, Republican
orators still kept hammering the
Democrats and chanting praises
of the Eisenhower Administra-
tion. r

fective immediately, will have no1
specific assignment but will as-
sist in the general activities ofj
the Student Affairs Office. Bing-

..S -- -_S

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