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May 27, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-05-27

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SGC-A STEP UP
See Page 4

Yl r e

Latest Deadline in the State

Daitr

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LIGHT SHOWERS

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LIGHT SHOWERS

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Y Vl... LXIV, NO. 159

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1954

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SL Asks Hatcher
To Decide Cases
Stressed Need for Prompt Action
on Three Faculty Suspensions
By JOE PASCOFF
The Student Legislature last night passed a motion urging
President Harlan H. Hatcher and other groups concerned to con-
sider and collect all relevant information and decide on the cases.
of the. three suspended faculty members, "as soon as possible."
The motion, which passed by a vote of 20 to eight, stressed that
it is in the best interest of the University that the President's deci-
sion be rendered before the close of the current semester.
The legislature's action was prompted by the animosity aroused
on campus in 1951 when former President Alexander G. Ruthven
shad vetoed an anti-bias clause
motion after the school session,
Judie, Fines edd

New Faculty
Committee
To Convene
Hatcher Not Sure
Of Meeting Time
A meeting of the newly formed
five-member advisory committee
will be held "as soon as a com-
mon meeting can be arranged;
probably within the next day or
two," University President Har-
lan H. Hatcher said yesterday.
Composed of five faculty mem-
bers and having no chairman,
the committee was established
Tuesday by the Faculty Senate
Advisory Committee to gather
data and evaluate the faculty sus-
pension cases. It will make recoi-
mendations to the President on
the three suspended faculty mem-
bers.
Such a committee was suggest-
ed by President Hatcher at the
last Senate meeting. He indicated

_.

Study Committee

Gives

Final

Report

-W -W v

..r

Bennington
Fire Rocks
Shipa ea
Disaster One of Wort
In U.S. Naval History
QUONSET POINT, R. I.-(M)-
The huge aircraft carrier Benning-
ton was rocked by violent explo-
sion and fire about 75 miles at sea

Announced
By LEE MARKS
More than doubling last semes
ter's total of $1260, Joint Judi
levied fines amounting to $265
against students and fraternities
during the spring semester;
Seventy students paid fines to
taling $880 while two group fine
contributed $1500. In view of pre
vious court action, or financie
conditions, $275 in fines was sus
pended.
Drawing the largest fine handed
to a fraternity group in three years
Delta Kappa Epsilon was fined $1
000 for an incident last Novemne
when four members of the frater
nity were involved in the theft o
two water pitchers and some food
from the American Legion Memor
ial Home.
In the only other group action
Joint Judie fined Nu Sigma Nu,
professional medical fraternity
$500 icr violation of University
regulations prohibiting unchape
roned women in men's residences
and illegal consumption of intox
icants.
During the spring semester
Joint Judiciary Council heard 8:
students. In 13 cases, no action
was taken by Joint Judic. Penal-
ties were imposed in the remaining
cases. Their actions were approved
by the three man faculty Sub-
Committee on Discipline.
In the Deke case, Judic had
indicated that additional circum-
stances, including a "past record
of repeated violations," entered
into the severity of the fine, but
declined to clarify its stand.
Continuing a policy adopted late
in January, Joint Judic this re-
mester refused to comment on
group cases as they were heard,
although a complete list of vio-
tions, without names, is reported
in the DOB at the end of each
semester.
In the past, it has been the prac-
tice to make group violations
known as they occur and are act-
ed on.
. Streiff Cites
Housing Rules
' Men students and landlords
were reminded yesterday by As-
sistant to the Dean of Students
Karl D. Streiff of a University
rule prohibiting the use of apart-
ments as living quarters for men
students, except on permission of'
the Dean of Students.
The University by-law states
that all undergraduate men stu-
dents not living with their fami-
lies shall live in residence halls or
in other residences approved by
j. the' Dean of Students. No unmar-
ried men students, either grad-
uate or undergraduate, may live
in private apartments.
The Dean of Students is given
authority to make exceptions to
these regulations in cases where
in his opinion conditions warrant
Ssuch action.
According to Streiff, an apart-
ment is defined as a room or
rooms where there is a kitchen or
other cooking facilities, where
there is a private -entrance or
where there is no manager in resi-
dence in the building. Private
rooms which do not fall under
these categorys are permissable,
Streiff said, and need not be reg-
istered.
Pointing out that this rule ap-
plies to the summer as well as

Debate on the motion was ex-
pectedly vigorous with attention
being drawn to the vagueness of
the clause "as soon as possible.'
Period Should Be Stipulated
A few members expressed the
- view that if a particular period
i was stipulated in which a deci-
5 sion should be reached, the mo-
s, tion would perhaps be more effec-
tive and desirable.
- Supporting the motion, Bob
s Leacock, '57, said, "they had
- plenty of time to gather all rele-
al vant information." Hank Berliner,
'56, opposing advanced the view
that no motion "will make them
d move faster than they want to."
, In other business, the legisla-
ture sanctioned an appropriation
r of $210 for the Student Discount
Service. The money will be used to
f purchase student identification
d cards entitling them to discounts
and a list of establishments where
discounts will be available.
Appropriation Motion
z, A motion that $500 be approp-
riatedfor the N.S.A. delegation
ythis summer was also passed aft-
- er an amendment to cut the ap-
- Dropriation for tra'velin- xen s

-1
"

t
t
1

yesterday that his reason for hav- early yesterday bringing death or
ing the committee was that the injury to scores among the 2,800
suspension cases involve the whole aboard.
University and should be exam- Some 12 hours after the blast,
ined within that broad area, the Navy announced a toll of 89
known dead and 201 injured. The
Executive Group Has Met announcement said the death to-
The executive committee of the tal "may rise."
literary college, chairmaned by It was one of the worst peace-
Dean Charles Odegaard of the time disasters in United States
college, has interviewed Prof. Cle- Naval history, being exceeded only
ment L. Markert of the zoology by the collision of the destroyer-'
department and H. Chandler Da- mine-sweeper Hobson and the car-
vis of the mathematics depart- rier Wasp in 1952 in mid-Atlantic.
ment and has met with the Pres- The toll then was 178 missing or
ident. dead.
President Hatcher declined to The 32,000-ton Bennington was.
say whether the committees' rec- northbound in serene seas under'
ommendations will be made pub- a sunlit sky when the big ship was
lie, noting that his recommenda- shaken by a loud explosion.
tions, which would be based Follows Successful Launching
on committee reports, certainly "We had just completed our first
would be public. successful launching of the first of
It was also revealed that if and our air groups," said the Benning-
when the President recommends ton's new' skipper, Capt. W. F. Ra-
dismissal of any of the three sus- born, Jr., of Oklahoma City, "when
pended, the faculty member con-! sddenly an eplosion shook the

to Hatcher.
Group Asks
New Student
Government
Council, Review
Board Proposed
By JIM DYGERT
Final draft of the recommenda-
tions for the reorganization of stu-
dent government was presented to
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher by the Student Affairs
Committee study committee yes-
terday.
The committee's report, which
recommends that SAC be replaced
by a Student Government Council
and a Board of Review, will bO
"given immediate attention" by
the administration, according to
President Hatcher.
Destined for consideration by
er receives Student Government the Regents along with the Presi-
Prof. Lionel H. Laing of the po- dent's recommendations, the plan
nmittee members Sue Popkin, '54; for an 18-member Student. Gov-
ean of the music school Earl V. . ernment Council is not likely to
ment. reach the Regents before their
S - - - July meeting, President Hatcher
indicated.
Report To Be Studied
He pointed out that the admin-
istration needed time to study the
r eport. The new Vice-President for
yer Plan Student Affairs, James A. Lewis,
will be especially interested in ex-
__ ___ _ ; ~~~~aiigtepoosl entd

SGC RECOMMENDATION-University President Harlan H. Hatch
Council report from Student Affairs Study Committee chairmanl
litical science department. Standing from left to right are study com
Prof. W. Earl Britton of the engineering English department; D
Moore; Prof. Laing; and Prof. Kenneth, Jones of the botany depart
o Recommend Dm

Sg l -v e se By DAVE BAAD While accepting the commil
by one-thirdwadeetdcendwlhaefv dasifowrpatothshponof
-n-hdwas defeated. cerned will have five days in frward part ohe ship down on four to two backing of the Com- athletic department thinks that report from the chairman o
During cabinet reports, Ruth which to appeal to the Subcom- the second or third deck. The University Calendaring mittee. Big Ten baseball, track, tennis o committee, Prof. Lionel.H. I
SRossner, '55, announced that the mnittee on Intellectual Freedom "Realizing a catastrophe had c- Committee decided yesterday to The proposal calls for two se- golf scheduling would be virtually of thepolitical science depart
' Calendar Committee had decided andIntegrit Thus schd recoin i we aunched the res oftherecommend to the next Deans Con- mesters, the first one starting impossible. Conferenc~e activity the President commented, "th
to recommend the Dwyer Plan mendation is to be considered to air group to free the decks for ference a change in the present three days after Labor Day and doesn't cease until the second to
and the r put the case in the 'emergency" casualty control." two-semester system to a modifi- concluding approximately a week last weekend in May. FULL TEXT OF COMMITT
*adteapproval of an IFC re- cncuin teoxmaeyo we lstwekndi My.FELTET OR 01'TT
quest that house stewards and cateoy Otherwise, the faculty Secretary of the Navy Charles cation of the plan proposed by before Christmas. Exams would Mid-inteEProlem
managers don't have to be aca- member would have 20 days to Thomas flew in from Washington Professor Paul S. Dwyerdof the then be held in early January afterlMid-WinterProblemsep
demically eligible to hold their appeal, under the procedure set and after conferring with Capt. mathematics department. e k in . Prof. Crary also plans a month- _ge
positions. up last year by the Senate. Raborn said he had ordered an in- The plan will be presented to -weevacaion.g vacation in mid-winter whic ministration has always been
Virginia Voss, '54, present edi- Statement Clarified vestigation of the tragedy . the deans' meeting in mid-June.. Second Semester Schedule would force the winter sports terested in finding a way to e
AdtateJonnHosklniwhoelo tsh etagi i-Jn.;rsatis factor ytego
toal director of The Daily, ad- Clarif h T d dm. John Hosks, who lost his Dwyer's proposal which placed Second semester classes would teams to participate either be- lish a satisfactory student go
- dressed the legislature concern- ment that it wouldutake several iot ese pa i nsd sixth in total votes among the sev- commence the last week in Janu- fore empty stands during this ment."
ing the organization and func- days to a few weeks to folw hecopter rescue operations. n en proposals when the Calendar ary and end in mid-May with a time or go on extended road-trips. Because he had not yet rea
tions of the newly formed Devel- through on all University po E referendum was held three weeks full week reserved for spring va- Student representatives Ruth report, he declined to, say how
throgh n al Unversty ro- He said the exact location of Rsnr5 n oadNmrv
opment Council. She stated that cedures. President Hatcher point the exsionanotn bu ago, received in its modified form cation. The last two weeks in May Rossner 55 and Howard Nemorov- it would take to establish the
the general purpose of the agency ed out that "all University po- thati xprosab was nthe kne but are set aside for a three tay dead ski '54E pressed for recommenda student government if it were
is to set up and coordinate fund- cedures" referred to the entire vhcnity po the g period followed by exams. tion of Crary's plan, basing then proved by the Regents. Thec
vicinity-opleae-wondthem. esultDofctheecammittee has recommended a1
- raising projects as well as assist process of committee investiga- In naval parlance the wardro IF i Os s Prof. Douglas G. Crary's planpleas-fenthe result ec the cam-
is which gathered more votes than pus referendum. It received 2,582 year trial period.
x npublic relations. tions and recommendations, his is "officers'country." If this proved .Ivts oeta wc h oa
own recommendations, appeals, true casualties among the officers 'any other proposal in the refer- votes, more than twice the total Campus Vote Asked
and final action by the Board of might be high.b& endum, was considered carefully attained by the present two-se The committee, declaring I:
1i i Regents. by the Committee but turned jmester system which placed sec report that "Legal authoriz
NYC Lont!ol The President also revealed that Twenty-four men were pledged down. ond. ' of student government is on
he reported on the progress of the Ann-H ese by 10 fraternities in this season's The athletic department has . part of its acceptance," rec
investigations to the Regents at informal rushing. raised a sizable protest to Ca ended a campus-wide referen
their meeting last weekend near CrThe following men have pledged: calendar because of the schedul- Student oou the
ALBANY, N. Y.-()-The bit- Gaylord, Mich. es Delta Kappa Epsilon: Frank B. ing difficulties that would arise support the form of student
ter war for control of the vast Having just returned from Chi- Burke; Stephen B. Monroe, '56. Calling for a beginning of the Center1o eommee s y
New York Central Railroad was cago, where he spent some time n O Zeta Psi: Thomas Y. Course,
climaxed yesterday as 2,000 stock- with that city's alumni group, '6SM; Robert E. Morden, '7 r s er in eier agust Tho woude composedo1C
holders assembled in a meeting President Hatcher commented Trigon: Erwin S. Perelstein; of eri teminmd-MahS tudent Boo Ei would be composed of ca my
marred by disorder and confusion that the alumni "have indicated - WASHINGTON-WP)-The' Re- Henry T Szostak '55: Donald H of the spring term in mid-May, the Student Book Exchange may be bers elected from the camp
-but the result of the fight may Iapbiaso h catyAm large according to present v
ay proper concern for the suspen- publicans on the McCarthy-Army Pascoe; Richard O. McUmber- begnning tomrowid ncntienu
not be known for days. sion cases and a. confidence that investigating subcommittee threw Sigma Nu: Robert G. Smith, 57. Lit (C, i eeeiGoutning through the exam period, Tar- procedures and seven ex-of
The meeting in an armory re- no one will be manhandled." He out all charges against Francis P. Phi Kappa Tau: John R. Steph - Nenibrs mg Freed, 56. atm da members who would be the hig
cessed, after a noisy four hours a.dded that the alumni have tak- y an trenson; KennethsE.sReuter'eets 1 of the xchange, anun e s-i ofcers of seven ca
and 40 minutes, until noon Tues- en no formal action on the issue.teidTyuinatheafacsofoheatedrcries. terday, ognztos
day when election inspectors will of whitewash from the Demo- Estes, '57E Raymond J. BellAs, Joan Bryan, '56, newly elected Co1 etions are also scheduled SCndthe Student regib
'rep t on the tabulation of stock iF ts.ta '57E; Robin L Ollivier; James H. chairman of the Literary College for 3 to 5 p.m. during exams at
Until then no one will have of- dismissed over the objections, al- Sherman, '55: Donald F. Godell; conference steering committee, an- the Student Legislature office inofdi
ficial word on whether the man- WASHINGTON -- P) - The so, of Joseph N. Welch, counsel Walter O. Place, '56 A&D. nounced the new membership of the basement of the Union and group. The decisions of the C
Theta Chi: John E. Buckmaster the group today, from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. June cil would be final unless reve
agement headed by William Air Force announced yesterday 5Sor the Army. .e..by the Board of Review.
White, Central president, will re- that three of its big interconti- The 4-3 vote on Carr and Hen- '56E; Kurt S. Myers, '56E. Petitions have been accepted 3 and'4 on the Diag. The Board of Review woul
sel came after Army officials rest- Alpha Epsilon Pi: Donald S. Ma- from Max Bergman, '55, Bill Duffy, Urging students to take advant-
has been unseated by the opposi- demonstration flight Thursday ed their case in the 21st day ofz '57; Alan Martin Goldberg, '57. '56, Carol Friedman, '57, Marvin age of the spring collections, Freed composed of the Dean of Men,
tion forces of Texas-born finan- over Nicaragua at the request of the televised public hearings and Alpha Tau Omega: Robert War- Gerber, '56, Marc Jacobson, '55, emphasized the opportunity given members chosn by the F
ceRbrt.Yugth RyM.C n headet e.drop. Joel Kaplan, '55, Cynthia Kras, the student by the Exchange to mmeso hsnWmn yteFe
icaraguan government.Chi Phi: Harold B. Burke; '56, David Levy, '57, Alan Price, sell his used textbooks at prices of tate Advisory Committee,
Ras benusaeMyteops-dmnsrtoclgtTusa vv.Cohnhf(ade-tose..) ~~-~,ol------yti r 'h suetb h xhnetosdnatAvsooryomttee
was sworn in to lead off his sid' Thomas Robertson' his own choosing. the resident of the Council.
testimony tomorrow. tions of the Council brought
ANn.+ 5,art SymingtsertD-, .) hsITCHcoosND,2?Ifore the Board within 96 hour
NPone of the three Democrats op-SWITCH A N passage would be under the Boa
F ~~~~~posing the dismissal of chargesioijusdton
di (DO Nen1 t i on E ngrissdictionio
against Carr and Hensel, decla jII .1 b Coi~ io in- Tax To SuporCuni
ed: "I think this is a whitewash StK7ude tV e s o n li h C m ilAn ss assessmento 5cents
and I do not think we will getr semester per student was rec
Ithe truth." T~iO ~NI his is the second - __- mended in the report to pro
Sen. Symington announced he an a series dealing with English z and fault with this text as containing that "I don't like teaching fellows for financing the student gov
would appeal the action to the ,reshman composition courses of too many uniteresting essays as- too well for they're sometimes over- ment.
full Senate and would move for the Literary College.) . signed by the instructor. And the bearing and this makes it difficult, Formed in November, 1953
a further inve Servio mmt-e By HAtRY STRAiUSS themes assigned, she added, were on paper, to express your own serve as a special committee
also uninspiring as they were based! thoughts" rve h opsto fSC
tee. By the time English I and 2 on the essays. At the same time, Marian Miller, study committee gradually tur
The GOP majority, howeverf have been completed, the Literary Opinion was split, however, on '57, said she likes both courses that its attention to the larger prob
held there had been no proof of{ College student usually agrees that how much the course aided a stu--ofsuetgvrmn.Ica
"pressure" charges against Carr, the courses were basically good det's tig One co-ed tu teaching fellows have taught since of student government. It cam
staff director of Msarait's per- and definitely necessary. d wriing.Oneco- ought "they make it interesting and in- feel that "many of the funct
oMcCarthythere was little instructive aid giv- -p-n. now performed by the SAC c
manent investigations subcom- At the same time, it was prac- en in writing while another who spring.well be handled by students."
mittee, or of "blackmail" charges tically unanimous among those had no essay writing in high It should be noted that the Eng- In February of this year
against Hensel an assistant sec- students contacted that English 2 ! h m ..,-.. ...t.... u is a i- .n ~, -- - - -ia ann a m

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