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October 12, 1954 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-12

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12,1954

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1954
S

_ _ _ ...,
. ...

w

ANTI-GORE CAMPAIGN:
Individuals, Committees
Seek Comic Book Curb

WASHINGTON (M) - Two teen-
age girls stood watch at a news-
stand near their school in Chi-
cago to learn who was buying the
"comics" with the lewd and hor-
ror covers.
A 3-year-old girl toddled in and
bought one of the most wanton. On
its cover a scantily clad woman
was pictured in a suggestive pose.
The little girl's father, ashamed
to buy the magazine himself, had
sent her in to get it for him.
Spurred by this incident and
others like it, Ann Osetek and Ar-
mella Bujnowski undertook one of
the liveliest campaigns the coun-
try has seen against the horror,
crime and sex "comics" being sold
to children, most at 10 cents a
copy.

TALENT
WANTED!
Single or Group
VARIETY ACTS

Call Don Kenney
NO 2-2432
JEWELRY I
0 fron Spain
0 Domestic and Imported
CHRISTMAS CARDS U
at
India Art Shop
330 Maynard Street
NO 2-3600
ck~o~cOac~acO

The girls now have 34,000 names
on a petition asking Congress to
ban such books. Shooting for 80,-
000, they have startled some of
their elders into action.
Offensive at the very least,
trashy comics have been branded
by some officials as contributing
to juvenile delinquency.
Dr. Frederic Wertham, senior
psychiatrist for the New York City
Department of Hospitals until 1953,
testified:
"Three boys, 6 to 8 years old,
took a boy of 7, hanged him nude
from a tree, his hands tied behind
him, and then burned him with
matches. They could not find their
first choice for this treatment-a
girl of 6. Probation officers found
they were re-enacting a comic-book
plot."
The lust to kill permeates many
of the horror comics.
This type of comic book is under
fire all over the country. The
Senate Committee on Juvenile De-
linquency held hearings on them
this summer. The General Feder-
ation of Women's Clubs is putting
at the top of its winter program
a drive to banish the horror and
crime books from the newsstands.
Several cities and states have
passed or are considering laws
against them.
Legitimate comics publishers,
alarmed at public clamor, have
banded together to set up a code
of ethics to be administered by a
"comics czar."
But such efforts have failed be-
fore, and no such code can touch
the fly-by-night who publishes a
couple of volumes of depravity,
then folds up - only to reappear
a few weeks later, perhaps in an-
other city, with a new line of
goods.
After the Senate committee held
hearings in New York City -
where most of the publishers are-
Chairman Robert C. Hendrickson
(R-NJ) commented:
"For 10 cents a copy our chil-
dren devour tales - illustrated in
gory detail - of murder, rape,
burglary, extortion and kidnaping.
Half-rotted corpses rise from their
graves to pillage. Vampires go
forth to drink the blood of children.
"Why are such books published?
Because there is money in it. Not
even the Communist conspiracy
could devise a more deadly way
to demoralize, disrupt and confuse
our future citizens."

Dismissal
Ends Davis
Case Here
(Continued from Page 1)
I regret to state that it will be my
duty to recommend to the Regents
your immediate dismissal from the
staff of the University."
Davis' Letter
Shortly after receiving the letter
from the President, Davis sent a
letter to some members of the
faculty. Points stressed in refer-
ence to the President's decision to
recommend dismissal, were, "I was
willing to answer questions of in-
tegrity . . . And the Special Ad-
visory Committee had said it re-
quired only answers relating to my
integrity.
"I did refuse to answer ques-
tions as to my political prefer-
ences ... Public intimidation has
made many people terrified not
merely of Communism, but of any-
thing they have been told might
be construed as socialistic; many
people have been so confused that
they could not think on the sub-
ject if they dared-I will not talk
politics under duress."
"The Communist Party is poli-
tical; if a question concerning it
amounts to both a question of
morality and a question of poli-
tics, my criterion implies that I
must answer the first part and
not the second.
"I think my stand is the best
one. I would hope every teacher in
my place would take it too. But
surely even those who would pre-
fer not to must realize it is not a
dishonorable stand!"
Final Action
Davis followed the President's
advice, to appeal to the Committee
on Intellectual Freedom and In-
tegrity, and wrote the Committee
informing them of his position.
Although the hearing before this
committee, which was held August
11, was not limited to the previous-
ly written charges, Davis felt that
"it was a well conducted hearing."
The report of the Committee
was sent to the President on Aug-
ust 19. August 26 the President
recommended the immediate dis-
missal of Davis to the Regents,
who concurred.
The Federal Grand Jury in
Grand Rapids indicted Davis on
26 charges on August 25. The
former faculty member entered a
plea of innocent before the court
September 13. He was released on
personal bond at that time, and
will be tried in November.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday).
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1954
Vol. LXV, No. 18
Notices
Staff members who wish to join Blue
Cross-Blue Shield hospitalization plans,
or those who wish to change the cov-
erage on their present plans, will have
an opportunity to do so from Oct. 11
through Oct. 22, at the Personnel Of-
fice, Room 3012, Administration Build-
ing. New applications and changes will
become effective Dec. 5, with the first
payroll deductions on Nov. 30.
Persons not already enrolled, who do
not join during this period, will not
have another opportunity to do so un-
til April, 1955. New staff members, how-
ever, are accepted for membership at
any time during the first 30 days of
employment.
The following persons will please pick
up their Variety Concert Series Usher
tickets at Hill Auditorium on Wed., Oct.
13 at 6:15 p.m. and be prepared to ush-
er for the first concert of the series
which will be "Jazz at the Philharmon-
ic."
Marion Lenor Anderson, Margaret Al-
bright, Arlen Bell, Joanne B. Button,
Elizabeth Baranski, Donna Buse, Mrs.
Shirley Bell, Fred Coulter, Bob Chigrin-
ski, Patricia Carroll, Mary K. Carns, Dor-
othy Curtis, Kay Davenport, Renate
Dorpalen, Jane Dansard, Warren Exo,
Barbara Eaton, Marjorie Fairman,
Joan H. Fagen, Jerry M. Gray, Patricia
Ann Gage, George Jay Hoekstra, Mrs.
Dorothy Hoekstra, Patricia Hanson, Dor-
othea Hinderer, Noreen Heliwell, Ella-
nor M. Hamil, Lee Irish, Agnes Imus,
Joan Carol Katsock, Lois Krawitz, Ise-
11 Koenig, Elsie Kuffler, Ruth Lande,
Carol Lofft, Marilyn Larkin, Hermine
Meeter, Winifred Martin, Michael Mont-
gomery, Ann Marshall, Patricia Mal-
loy, Katy Micou, Richard Nyberg, Car-
ol Otto, Brewster Earl Peabody, Mary
Lou Porter, James Rasbach, Marisa Re-
guzzoni, Joyce Rasbach, Betty Jo Rich-
ter, Alan J. Sorscher, Emilo J. Stanley.
Jerry Singer, Lawrence Scott, Alexan-
der Sarros, Sally Stahl, Marlene Schoen,
Nancy E. Snyder, Karen Stokstad, Louis
R. Tascott, Mrs. Ruth Taylor, Alison
Thomas, Joan Tow, Helena Tascott,
Margaret Takagi, John T. Wolfe, Al-
bert Webb, Ida E. Worrell, Patricia
Wright, Marjorie Wyche, Patricia Win-
ney.
Lit. School Steering Committee will
meet at 4 p.m., Tues., Oct. 12 in Dean
Robertson's office.
University Directory. It is expected
that the Directory for 1954-55 will be
ready for distribution Oct. 25. Chair-
men of the various departments and
directors of other units will please
requisition the number of copies re-
quired for University campus use. Re-
quisitions should be sent to the Pur-
chasing Department and delivery will
be made by campus mail. If individuals
wish a copy for home use the Direc-
tory will be available by payment of
75c at the Cashier's Office, Main Floor,
Administration Building.
Business concerns or individuals not
connected with the University desiring
a Directory may purchase a copy at a
cost of $2.00.
PERSONAL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
companies will conduct personal inter-
views on the campus at Engineering:
Wed., Oct. 13
California Oil Co. (Standard Oil Co.
of Calif.), Perth Amboy, N.J. - B.S. &
M.S. in Chem. E. and others interested
for Process Development and Technical
Services.
Columbia Gas Systems Service Corp.,
Ohio Fuel Gas Co., Columbus, Ohio -
B.S in Civil, Elect., Ind., & Mech. E.
for Engineering and Planning of Pro-
duction, Transmission, & Distribution
of Natural Gas.

Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator Co.,
Minneapolis, Minn.-B.S. in Ind. E. and
all degree levels in Aero., Engr. Mechan-
ics, Mechanical and Engr. Physics. B.S.
for Design Test, Production Engr. and
Sales. M.S. & Ph.D. for Design, Develop-
ment and Research.
Chance Vought Aircraft, Inc., Dallas,
Texas-B.S and advanced degrees in
Aero., Civil, Elect., Mech. Engr., and ad-
vanced degrees only in Math. and Phys-
ics for Research, Design, Development
of Military Aircraft.
Thurs., Oct. 14
Chance Vought Aircraft, Inc., Dallas,
Texas-See above-a.m. only on Oct. 14.
The Shelby Salesbook Co., Shelby,
Ohio-B.S. in Mech. or Ind. E. or other
program interested, military obligation
fulfilled, 26 years old or less for Plant
Engineering.
Westinghouse Electric Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Pa.-Al degree levels in all
fields of Engr., Chem., Physics, and
Math. for Engr., Chem., Physics & Math.
jobs.
Friday, Oct. 15
Westinghouse Electric Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Pa. - See above.
Celanese Corp. of America, Summit,
N.J.-All levels in Chem. E. & E. Phys-
ics for Research.
Aerojet-General Corp., Azusa, Calif.
-Ph.D. & M.S. in Aero., E.E., M.S. &
B.S. in Mech. & Metal. E. for Research
& Development.
Students wishing to make appoint-
ments for interviews with any of the
above companies should contact the
Engr. Placement Office, ext. 2182, rm.
248 W. Engr.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
The Government of the Virgin Is. of
the U.S., Div. of Personnel, announces
an examination for Lab. Technician
Supervisor. Requirements include a
B.S. in Chem. or Bacteriology with at
least one course in Lab. Tec;. and ex-
perience in performing lab. examina-
tions and analyses.
The Jet Propulsion Lab., Calif. In-
stitute of Tech., Pasadena, Calif., is
seeking a Chem. E. with M.S. or Ph.D.
and experience in Chem. E. research
and development. Background in mass
transfer, heat transfer, reaction kinet-
ics, & math. highly desirable. Candi-
date should be U.S. citizen.
Irwin, Neisler & Co., Decatur, Il, is
looking for a Medical Detail Sales Rep-
resentative. Interviews of graduates
with biological majors will be held on
Oct. 17 in Jackson and on Nov. 7 in
Detroit.
For further information about these
or other job opportunities contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad.
Bldg ext. 371.
Lectures
Gen. Mark Clark, American military
hero, will open the 1954-55 Lecture
Course tonight, 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. "The Struggle In Asia" will
be the subject of Gen. Clark's address.
As Commander-in-Chief, Far East Com-
man, in the Korean War, Gen. Clark
directed the truce negotiations at Pan-
munjom, and his experiences in the
Far East well qualify him to discuss the
situation there. Tickets for Gen. Clark's
lecture as well as for all attractions on
the series are on sale at the auditorium
box office which is open today 10:00
a.m.-8:30 p.m. Season tickets are still
available in all sections.
American Chemical Society Lecture,
Wed., Oct. 13, 1954, 8:00 p.m. in Room
1300 Chemistry. Dr. Harry L. Fisher,
President of the American Chemical
Society, will speak on "Synthetic Rub-
bers and Their Meaning."
Academic Notices
The Extension Service announces the
following class, beginning Mon. evening,
Oct. 11.
Statics - Engineering Mechanics Re-
view I. Intensive review, designed to
prepare candidates for civil service and
other engineering examinations. A min-
imum of advanced mathematics is
(Continued on Page 4)

LOST: BROWN WALLET on North Uni-
versity. Call Margaret Stein, 331
Mosher. )14A
LOST: ANDERSON PATHOLOGY BOOK
oncampus. Call Ted Harrison, NO
3-0676. )15A
LOST: PAIR BROWN GLOVES Satur-
day morning. Reward. Box 207 Win-
chell. )16A
LOST: BLACK LEATHER PURSE, Fri-
day night. Contact Elaine Domke, NO
2-3225. )17A
FOR SALE
BENZ MOTORS
TIP-TOP CHOICE USED CARS
1951 DELUXE CHEVROLET, two
door, radio, heater, exception-
ally low mileage. Priced at
$795.
1950 DODGE four door, factory
installed heater, new tires,
$695.
1942 CHEVROLET, runs very well
ready to go, $95.
Open evenings till 8:00 P.M.
331 S. 4th Ave. NO 2-5523
)70B
DRAWING TABLE, $5.00. Call NO 2-1140
)68B
FINISHED PINE DESK, plenty of
drawer and shelf space. Call NO 2-3724,
after six. )72B
FORD, 1947, 2 door $125, and drawing
table $5.00. Call NO 2-1140. )68B
REASONABLE 35 MM Kodak Anastar,
f:3.5 lens, carrying case, excellent
conditio.n 215 Allen Rumsey, W.Q.,
NO 2-4401. )71B
1949 PLYMOUTH Convertible, Radio,
Heater, runs perfect, gaod top. The
big lot across from downtown car-
port. Huron Motr Sales, 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )64B
For the Bestes
See Herb Estes
1941 Oldsmobile Sedan......$75
1947 Plymouth Convertible .. $245
1946 Dodge two door....... $175
1947 Chevrolet four door station
wagon. Really in excellente
shape.....................$345
1947 Ford four door sedan. Very
good mechanically.......$245
Every used car backed by a 6
months warranty. Oil change
and grease job with every pur-
chase. Open Evenings. 503
Huron. NO 2-3261.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

T ELREEE--

1948 FORD Two Door, radio, heater,
black color, the big lot across from
downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)60B
1951 ANGLIA, one owner, very good
condition,new heater, up to 35 m.p.g.,d
parts locally, reasonable, NO 2-5128.
)57B
1949 FORD Custom Made radio, heater,
good rubber, real clean. See Smitty,
the big lot across from downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )61B
XMAS CARDS from $1.95 up. Represent-
ing National Detroit. 10% and 15%
discounts. Contact Bob McCarty, 301
Michigan House, W.Q., Mail only, )9I
1941 CHEVROLET, 2 door, radio and
heater, new rubber tires, one owner.
The big lot across from the car
port. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )51B
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Kodak reflex camera with f 3.5
lens, including case $65.
Purchase Camera Shop, 1116 South
University. )11B
1932 FORD MODEL B, 4 door, new rub-
ber tires, heater and radio. The big
lot across from the car port. Huron
Motor Sales. 22 W. Washington. NO
2-4588. )50B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
STANDARD PICA typewriter. Good con-
dition. Reasonable, 830 8. Main. )21B
FOR RENT
CAMPUS APT, for four men. Furnish-
ed 'two bedroom apt. *140. Inquire
518 E. William. NO 3-8454. )3C
FURNISHED HOUSE near Dexter. Piano.
Write 18800 Margaeta, Detroit 19, or
call KE 4-1281. 10D
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT-Close to campus.
Desirable single for man. Phone
NO 2-0631. )l1D
ROOMS FOR, FOOTBALL WEEKENDS.
Reserve rooms now. Student Room
Bureau. No fee charged. NO 3-8454. )4D
ROOMS FOR FOOTBALL WEEKENDS.
Reserve rooms now at the Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State St.) Ph. NO 3-8454. )3D
ROOM AND BOARD
HOME COOKING for men. Well bal-
anced meals. Rebates. 1319 Hill St.
Call NO 2-6422. )4E

LOST AND FOUND

FOR SALE

HELP WANTED
WANTED:. Carriers for the Michigan
Daily. Morning hours, very good sal-
ary. Route open in U. Terrace and
Hospital area. Call NO 2-3241.
DIRECTOR WANTED for arena-style
production of Student Players. Pro-
fessional experience or equivalent
necessary. Call Robert Colton, NO
3-3892 or Norm Hartweg, NO 2-3892.
)3K
STUDENTS WIVES wanted for part
time work either mornings or after-
noons. Apply in person, Goldman
Brothers Cleaners, 214 S. State St. )7H
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: Ride to Purdue any week
end. Will share expenses and driving,
Call Chuck Drake at the Alpha Delta
Phi house, )4G
PERSONAL
UNWANTED HAIR REMOVED FOR-
EVER by Electrolysis. Guaranteed--
Physicians references. Free demon-
stration. Call Miss Gagalis, NO 8-8384.
)18F
THE NEW YORKER is now available at
8c-yes 8c a copy to all students with
ID cards. Phone Student Periodical,
NO 2-3061. )20F
DATE-13th, TIME-8:00 P.M., PLAOE
-the Union, it's the big birthday
PARTY! )13F
BUSINESS SERVICES
MIMEOGRAPHING --Reasonable rates,
NO 3-1754. Call between 1 and 6 p.m.
)5I
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020. Spec-
ialize in winter cottons and blouses.
)8I
RADIO-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Fast Service -.Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1% blocks east of East Eng. )481
MISCELLANEOUS
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
Life.................. $3 (8 moe.)
Newsweek. ..........$2 (8 mos.)
New Yorker.............$3 (8 mos.)
Sat. Eve. Post ........ $3.50 (35 wks.)
Time.................$2 (8 mos.)
U. S. News...........$3.27 (44 wks.)
Phone Student Periodical, NO 2-3081,
days, eves.

1

i

j1

NOWl1,

Shows Daily
3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.

STRINGED
INSTRUMENTS
Repair-
Reconditioning
Accessories
STRING SHOP
21 South State
Phone NO 3-3874

Ending Eyes. 75c
Wednesday Mats. 50c

Herb Estes,

Inc.

r 1 11

. ..;.....

ne Academy Award YImer
ol"from Her To Eternity" 1MM,
4/
Released Thnr UNITED ARTISTS
Also CARTOON - SPORT - NEWS

)55B
1949 FORD, 2 door Sedan. Radio, heat-
er, and overdrive. Price $365. Fitz-
gerald-Jordan. 607 Detroit. Phone NO
8-8141. )69B
1949 STUDEBAKER, 4 door, maroon,
radio, heater, over-drive, real clean
car. The big lot across from down-
town carport. Huron Motor Sales. 222
W. Washington. NO 2-4588. )65B

1;
;.

-COMING FRIDAY-

I

I

>i

Here's the Winning Touchdown Picture
That Will Make You Forget Former Fumbles!
"WOMAN'S WORLD"

I

Clifton
Webb

June
Allyson

Van
Heflin

Cornel
Wilde

Lauren
Bacall

Arlene
Dahl

i

1954-55 LECTURE COURSE
Opening
Tonight - 8:30 P.M.

JAZZ it the PHICHARM N C
.._.featuring .
ELLA FITZGERALD DIZZY GILLESPIE
OSCAR PETERSON
And 10 Other Top Stars o Jzz

4

JAMES
STEWART
. ALFRED
JI4TCHCOCK'S
REAR
WIND OW
COR BYR
TECHNCOLO

T.

castarring
GRACE KELLY
WENDELL COREY
THELMA RITTER

Gen. Mark Clark
One of America's Greatest Generals
"THE STRUGGLE
IN ASIA"

,h

I

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