1" AdE 4&
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY. ,NIAY 4, 1954
rA~ STX THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1954
Detroit Hearings Open, Eight
Called To Testify by Clardy
Petitions for one-year posi-
tions on the Engineering Coun-
cil are now available at the
Honor Council bulletin board
inside the east door of the West
Engineering Bldg., or from Rm
320, West Engineering.
dw liafn h ct in 1
Students Hit Pre-Voting
Illinois Shops Calendar
On Prejudice Issues Told
Dveaa ne tor the petitions is yJAN ANIL
F~~U11~ 111I~1~J~LUUJsI By JOANNE MAINVILLE
5 p.m. May 14. They should be Students of the University of
returned to Room 320, West En- Ituns otene rsit
gineringBuiling.Illinois have opened up against
_______________________barbershop discrimination, but
Ann Arbor barbers remain pat in
their discriminatory policies.
Clardy Insists hAcampus barber at Illinois was
charged with assault and battery
Public Should last week after engaging in dis-
criminatory practices in his shop.
IBfodedThe complaint charged that the
Be Infor ed Rev. Theodore Frank, was "thrown'
bodily" out of the barbershop by
(Continued from Page 1) the owner.
Continued from Page 1
Prof. Crary has noted that
such a calendar would make
Christmas vacation "more mean-
ingful both in health and fi-
nancial terms." The summer va-
cation would be as long as un-
der the present calendar but stu-
dents would have an advantage
in completing for summer jobs
as they would be through school
Objections to Chet plan have.
# * *
-Cpurtesy Detroit Free-Press
(Continued from Page 1)
cerning a state convention of the"
Communist Party held in Janu-
ary, 1948, in Hamtramck, or of
other conventions held in March,
1949, and May, 1950, Congressman
Gordon Scherer emphatically ask-
ed, "It is a fact, however, that
you attended these conferences,
"I again rely on the Fifth
Amendment, adding that no in-
ference as to my association ...j
should be drawn from my invo-!
cation of the Amendment,"
"I draw an inference," said
Scherer excitedly. a
"This committee lives on infer-
ence," replied Graber as Rep.
Clardy banged his gavel and in-
structed the witness not to "lecture,
the Committee" but to answer it's
questions as any "decent American
HAL ROSEN, a music teacher
for 17 years, invoked his Constitu-;
tional rights when asked if he had
ever been solicited to instruct in
any field other than he was sup-
posed to, specifically by the Michi-
gan Labor School. (This has been
identified at other hearings as a
Communist training school).
Relying on "all rights stated
in the Bill of Rights, numbers
one through 10," Tom Bryant,
a former member of the Motor
Carriers Central Association, de-
clared he would not discuss "myf
personal, political, or religious
* - ~ -~7 I
Claiming that the Committee
instituted "methods of inquisi-
tion," Bryant refused to say if he
had been issued a Communist Par-
ty card in 1947.
"Don't you walk out of here and
say you weren't given an oppor-
tunity to deny to the world that
you arernot a Communist," said
"You have no business askingl
me," retorted Bryant.
BRYANT further contended that
he believed in our Constitution
and "I believe I am upholding it
by refusing to answer your ques-j
Henry Anbevender, council for
witness George Miller, noted
that his client's subpoena was
dated October 1, 1954, "an ob-
vious impossibility," and said
that all questions were being
answered under protest.
When asked when he was born,j
Miller said, "I'll be glad to give,
you the information in private but,
I object to giving it nowj
"Are you serious?" asked Rep.'
Clardy, continuing, "I see you sit-
ting there, you must have been
THE WITNESS answered the
question but kept asserting that
he was reluctant to answer be-
cause he was afraid of "crossing
the bridge and losing my right
to invoke the Fifth Amendment."
A brief flurry of excitement
Interrupted the hearings when
Walter Henry,council for Bal-
zer Baxter, tried to submit a
brief to the Committee. He was
ruled out of order by Rep. Clar-
dy and when persisted in his
efforts to submit the brief, Rep,
Clardy ordered him from the
fairly, he insists. Left-wing "mud- THE PASTOR and Archer Mi-
dleheads," though, aren't open- chael of the Student Community
minded, he claims. Human Relations Council had ac-
* * * companied a U. of I. graduate stu-
SOME THINGS about the at- dent to the shop to see if the stu-
tacks on his committee are obvious dent, a Negro, could get his hairI
to the man who, along with "Joe .
and other congressmen" is "effec- It was reported that the own-
tively battling Communism by er had told Frank he was next
bringing it out in the open (the in the chair and that Frank re-
Federal Bureau of Investigation fplied that "this boy is next,"j
must keep its files secret)." He is pointing to the student, where-
convinced that the "smears" made upon the barber grabbed theI
on his and other committees are pastor.I
the result of a planned campaign, A survey taken here yesterday
because "they are all alike." revealed that local barbers en-
force discriminatory policies in
At this point, he waves his their business.}
hand at the hopelessness of his When asked if he would cut aj
wish that "tlfey could at least Negro's hair, one barber replied,
be original once in a while." Al- "I could not. The association is setI
though the attacks on his com- up co that we are not allowed to
mittee amuse him somewhat, as cut Negroes' hair."
he admits, he considers them * *
further evidence that his com- THAT RE would cut their hair
mittee's work is of prime import- but "not guarantee the job," was
ance to the country's welfare. another barber's answer. "They
wouldn't be in the chair long," he
Yet, he plans to leave for Wash- continued, "there is no law in the
ington during the week to vote on book that says five minutes or
the St. Lawrence Seaway issue be- fifteen minutes . . . You see, it
cause "it is more important," or isn't discrimination."j
at least more immediate. Both barbers added that a
He adds a parenthetical note ! Negro had never come into their
here about the necessity that a shop for a hair cut.
congressman faces to spend a cer- Two local barbers claimed that
tamn amount of time in legisla- they were not properly trained to
tive session. Conducting investi- cut Negroes' hair. They said that
gations and keeping up with his it required special training and,
other congressional duties can be one commented, he "would not be
quite a strain, he is willing to con- responsible for the outcome."
%-'V U Llt. UV L,..,CL, Jf1.1'* 11L,VC
been voiced by the athletics de-
partment which claims it would
make participation in some spring
athletic ecents such as Golf vir-
tually impossible. Some students
: had also opposed the calendar be-
cause it would affect summer jobs
| where they are required to work
through Labor Day.
The annu'al awards and honors
banquet of the College of Phar-
macy will be held at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Michigan Union.
Speaker at the College of Phar-
macy and Rho Chi sponsored ban-
quet will be Prof. Robert Divon,
whose topic will be "How to Make
I 'o Convene Here
Club women from throughout
the state will meet here tomorrow
and Thursday for the 22nd annual
Adult Education Institute.
Chicago College of
Excellent opportunities for
qualified men and women.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
He appears healthy and eager
despite his recent bout with pneu-
monia which delayed the opening:
of the hearings. This cause of de-
lay is one of the reasons he indi-
cates as "nonsense" charges that
he is guilty of nicely designed "po-
licitical timing." His face takes onj
an expression of purpose as he ex-
plains that investigating Commu-
nism is so crucial that it is com-
pletely bipartisan. "Both Demo-
crats and Republicans have work-
ed together on this thing," he is
anxious to make clear.
~three years for students enter-
Russin Studiesing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
Set for Sutinner courses.
The University's 1954 Summer OPEN FOR FALL, 1954
Session will include a Special Pro- Students are granted profes-
gram in Russian Studies, to be sic~iai recognition by the U. S.
offered June 21 to Aug. 14. Department of Defense and
Aiming for a "better and wider Eelet cliica.
knowledge of the Soviet world," Excellent clinical facilities.
knowledge of nte Soet woerd Athletic and recreational activi-
the program will center on a series ties. Dormitories on the campus.
of courses and seminars by social CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
science and humanities authori- COPTOMETRY
ties. Among courses1to.be offered
a-re "Russia Since 1815," "Russia 1811-C Larrabee Street
in Asia," ten masterpieces of Rus- Chicago14, Illiois
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Several newsmen and members Three University professors have
of the gallery remained after the been given awards by the John
hearings to question Rep. Clardy Simon Guggenheim Memorial
on what one of them termed a l Foundation, it was announced over
"perfunctory and rude action." the weekend.
Clardy explained, "In one syl- They all are instructors in the
able words-I ordered him from romance language department,
the hearings because he tried to Recognized were: Prof. Enrique
take over the court just as he did Anderson-Imbert of the Spanish
with Judge Picard in Detroit. WeI department, Prof. Irving Crump,
won't tolerate it." Jr. of the Near Eastern language
department and Prof. Ernest Pul-
gram of the romance language de-
LE RUGS Bugbee To Talk
On Europe Today
Fluff or any A talk entitled "Europe for the
Student Traveler" will be given
I cn e ' by Bruce Bugbee, Grad., at 7:30
s aunuereu p.m. today in Rm. 3-G of the
IL Sponsored by the Union Student
Today's CH ESTERFIELD is the
west Cigarette Ever Mad~e!
i1C per Id.
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY
Offices, the talk is intended pri-
marily to give tips and suggestions
on economical travel to students
planning to visit Europe during
the summer vacation. Anyone in-
terested in Europe is invited.
Bugbee will show approximately
100 color slides of places of par-
ticular interest in Europe during
his talk, supplemented by stories
and anecdotes that lie behind the
pictures. He will also present his-
torical background notes on the
five countries he intends to cov-
er, Spain, Portugal, France, Italy,
627 S. Main
814 S. State
1304 S. U
Phone NO 3-4185
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