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October 22, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-10-22

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MALE CHIVALRY.
HALLOWED TRADITION
See Page 4

C, . r

Latest Deadline in the State

DaUt

I
FAIR, FROST

VOL. LXV, No. 28 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1954

EIGHT PAGES

__ I

Campus Political
Party Organized
First 'U' Student Party, 'Common
Sense,' Group Lists Program Aims
By DOROTHY MYERS
Daily City Editor
For the first time in University history, a student political party.
is working on campus.
Called "The Common Sense Party," the budding organization plans
to run qualified students who accept programs embodied in its plat-
form and to develop a more active and meaningful student govern-
ment.-
To date, CSP has no officers or official membership. It was form-
ed by 30 students, active in campus affairs and concerned over the
future of both SL and the proposed Student Government Council.
Meeting Scheduled
An organizational meeting chaired by last year's SL president,
Bob Neary, Grad. and scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Thursday, will mark
CSP's first attempt to gain campus-wide membership. Tentative ad-
ministrative approval for the meeting has already been granted.
"Common Sensers" indicated they would attempt to secure ap-
proval of CSP at Tuesday's meeting of the Student Affairs Committee.
Platform Drafted
Meanwhile members are working on a final draft of CSP's platform

I

to present to the Student body"

Enrollment.
Rise Causes
Difficulties
By HARRY STRAUSS
By 1970 the number of col
students is expected to dou
Who is to do the financing
This numerical growth wil
paralleled by construction, eq
ment and faculty costs.
President of the University
Detroit, The Very Reverend Ce
tin J. Steiner, holds that the
recourse for this financing sh
be to government.
Individual Responsibility
Mr. Steiner says that it is u
the individual to finance his
through college as much as he
before turning to others for h
"It is one thing to hold,"
continued, "that no one shoulc
deprived of a higher education
cause of his inability to pay
cost.
"It is another to hold that e
qualified person, even though
to work, earn and pay has a r
to go to college at the cost of
ernment."
State Plans
The State of Michigan has p
for a network of community
leges to be financed by both
community and the state v
little cost to the student. Put
education under governmental
main would, Mr. Steiner added
a long step in the direction
socialism.
Recent statistics show that
per cent of Michigan's college
dents are in government-suppo
institutions. If the community
lege plan is carried out, then,
Steiner said, the disproportion
tween public and private colle
will be even more marked tha
is at present."
He noted, though, that gove
ment-financed education is ess
tial to our American democrac:
it exists today-there will alv
be some who "will not be able
provide for themselves as far
education is concerned."
In advancing the notion of s
dent self-help, the University
Detroit head called for the fori
tion of an "impartial, objeci
committee -representative of
higher education to survey
study anticipated educatio
" needs."
SGC Changes
Contemplated
A series of, revisions to
Laing-Student Government Col
cil plan was considered
night by an 11-man study co
mittee organized to revise
previous SGC plan.
Submitted by a three-man s
committee composed of Stud
Affairs Vice-President James
Lewis, Prof. Earl W. Britton,
the Engineering English depa
ment, and Steve Jelin, '55, Pri
dent of Student Legislature,
but one of the new considerati(
were accepted by the 11-n
group.

Thursday. Planks included in a present
---draft platform pledge "common
sensers" to work for:
1) A stronger student govern-
ment which has power to recog-
nize student groups, to allocate
funds presently distributed to non-
athletic student organizations, to
calendar student activities, and to
represent students on official Uni-
versity committees.
2) More liberal women's hours.
No Speakers Banned
lege 3) Permission for any speaker to
ule. address a campus group, regard-
?ble.less of the speaker's political or
economic opinion.
1 be 4) A stronger student judiciary.
uip- 5) A single eligibility standard
for students in athletic and non-
Y of athletic activities.
eles- 6) Better seating at football
last games for University students.
ould 7) A "dead" week-end before
spring final exams, regardless of
whether there can be a "meaning-
p to ful" commencement under this
way system.
can Non-Discriminatory Housing
aelp. 8) A non-discriminatory Univer-
he sity housing policy for students of
d be different racial, ethnic and reli-
be- gious background is encouraged
the rather than discouraged.
9) Revision of dismissal proced-
very ure for both faculty members and
able students.
ight 10) Appointment by student gov-
gov- ernment of student members to the
Board in Control of Inter-collegiate
Athletics.
lans 11) Construction of a Student Ac-
ol- tivities Center separate from any

Three Given
Nobel Prize
In Medicine
Polio Research
Led to Salk Test
Three American scientists were
awarded the 1954 Nobel Prize in
medicine and physiology last
night and became the first to re-
ceive the coveted prize for polio
research.
John F. Enders of the Harvard
Medical School, Thomas H. Wel-
ler of the Harvard School of Pub-
lic Health and Frederick C. Rob-
bins, now at Western Reserve
Medical School received the prize
for discovering new weapons in
the fight against Polio.
Weller is the son of Carl V. Wel-
Ier, chairman of the department
of pathology of the University's
medical school.
Knew of Nomination
Contacted last night, Weller's
father commented, "Of course, we
were very pleased to have him get
it. We knew he had been nominat-
ed but the final word didn't come
through until this afternoon."
Prof. Thomas Francis of the
medical school, who is now tabu-
lating results of the Salk vaccine
tests, said, "I think it's wonder-
ful.
"Enders. Weller and Robbins
were able to establish poliomyeli-
tis virus in cultures of tissue. This
means that instead of having to
use monkeys and apes in experi-
ments, much of the work can bet
done in a test tube," explained
Prof. Francis.
Rapid Advance Possible
"This made possible a rapid ad-
vance in diagnosis and the devel-
opment of preventive measures.
The Salk vaccine is an outgrowth
of their original work," said Prof.
Francis.
They will share $35,056 in
prize money to be awarded by
Swedish king Gustav Adolf at a
traditional ceremony in Stock-
holm Dec. 10. Awards for litera-
ture, physics and chemistry, not
yet announced, will be handed
out at the same time.
No Peace Prize
Announcement has already been
made .that no Nobel Peace prize
will be awarded this year.#
The three scientists carried on
their work in the Research Divi-
sion of Infectious Diseases of the
Children's Medical Center, in Bos-
ton, Mass. Enders is director of
the division and Weller is assist-
ant director.

r

Parliaments Next
Must OK Treaties
West Germany Slated for NATO
Admittance, Tight Arms Control
PARIS (M-Nine anti-Communist allies of the Western world reach-
ed a historic agreement late yesterday on formation of the Western
European Union.
It will include the arms and men of an all but fully sovereign West
Germany.
Foreign ministers of the nine nations virtually completed the agree-
ments here yesterday, including the forging of tight controls over
Germany's military potential for the rest of this century.
Details were being hammered out so that each government may
soon ask for ratification by their parliaments of treaties that will link
West Germany to NATO.
Agreement to bring the Bonn republic into the proposed seven-
nation Western European Union-adding West Germany and Italy 'to
the already organized Benelux organization-followed quickly after
the American, British, French and West German ministers agreed
on terms to end the nearly 10-year occupation of Germany and restore,
with a few exceptions, complete sovereignty to that part of the
divided nation.
That agreenm'ent was, reached by "
Secretary of State John Foster Dul-
les. British Foreign Secretary Sir
Anthony Eden. French Premier Pi-
erre Mend es-France and West Ger-! ' To~7
Sman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. -ell vie ws
France Given Power
France-thrice invaded by Ger-
many and two of those times intuh ap
this century-won the appioval
of her partners for a far-reaching
pattern of control which will bar Commenting on the proposed
the Germans from raising unlimit- European union, Prof. N. Marbury
ed forces or making atomic weap- Efimenco of the political science
ons without French consent until department said, "Prospects on
1998. m ratification are good.
Other members of the West- The key point, according to Prof.
ern European Union-better known Efhmenco, is the Saar problem.
as the Brussels Alliance of 1948- "A real step forward would be
are Britain, France, Belgium, Hol- taken if Germany and France
land and Luxembourg. The Brus- k

I

sAgreements Near

Union
Finish

---Daily--John Hirtrel

STUDENT DIRECTORY
For Him, A Date Book--For Her, References

Today Brings Student Directory Sale'

A practical aid to local romance, Wells pointed out that the di-
the Student Directory, is on sale!rectory, on sale for $1, costs "less
today at strategic spots all over than one-half cent a page." Be-j
campus. sides making dating possible, itj
More than 18,000 listings will be serves the drabber use of listing
included this year. Information on phone numbers of classmates for
class, college, home address, Ann getting missed assignments.
Arbor address and phone number Directories will be sold at the
is provided. There is also a list Publications Bldg., on the Diag,
of dormitories, fraternities, soroi- in front of Angell Hall, at, the
ties, league houses, and co-ops.

League, Union, Business Admin-
istration Bldg., Law Quad, under
the Engine Arch, 'and near the
women's dorms. They are also
available at local bookstores.
"The student directory staff is
happy," Wells remarked, "that we
can serve Michigan men in making
Michigan women more accessible

more expediently."

sels Alliance has been reshaped to
replace the defunct European De-

ve

The directory will be enlarged
this year by a special student acti-3
vities section, which gives the
names, presidents and their phone
numbers of every recognized or-!
ganization, along with the senior
officers of the major ones. The
classified "yellow pages" will be
longer.
"Only a limited number is being
printed," directory editor Bob
Wells, '55, warned. "Last year we
were all sold out the first day. We
only publish once a year.''
'P V A I TT__________________________________________ - - ,.- ,-

fense Community. _ P
Britain's involvement makes it thi
P stronger than EDC, since the insu
Churchill government has promised ite
to keep four divisions and a tactical Sch
air force on the European continent ofE
By The Associated Press for the remaining 44 years of the arm
Health Program . . . 50-year pact. trol
NEW YORK-President Dwight D. Eisenhower declared late Agreements pave the way for ser
yesterday his program designed to bolster voluntary health insurance st Germany's entry into the 1the
North Atlantic Treaty Organization ,
programs-shelved by the Republican-run 83rd Congress-is "the logi- as the 15th member of the alliance P
cal alternative to socialized medicine." against Communism that girds scie
most of the northern hemisphere. that
Re C i * * Saar Unsettled tion
General Assembly buried Red China's U. N. membership hopes One major issue alone remains rati

present University building.
12) Future construction of Uni-
versity student housing based upon
the Michigan House Plan.
13) Permission for more stud-
ents to live outside official Uni-
versity housing.
CSP Method
Following its motto, "planning
before doing" CSP's draft platform
includes means which "Common
Sensers" will use to attain the
outlined objectives.
No slate of candidates has yet
been endorsed by CSP, but party
members are presently seeking
Fcandidates they consider qualified
for SL. Any student interested in
running on CSP's ticket may con-
tact Leah Marks, 55L., at NO. 3-
2804, for further information.
Applications for CSP endorse-
ment will also be accepted at the
p a r t y' s general organizational
meeting Thursday. Location of the
meeting has not yet been decided.
UAW Attempts
Better Wage
Plan Program
The proposed United Auto
Workers-sponsored annual wage
plan "does not guarantee an an-
nual salary, but a guaranteed sal-
ary during lay-off," said Ralph
Showalter, assistant to Walter
Reuther in the Educational De-
partment of the UAW-CIO, here
last night.
Addressing a Sigma Rho Tau
smoker, Showalter explained that
the plan will guarantee a full
work week. He pointed out that
similar plans in the packing and
sugar industries provide for a
specific amount of money to be re-
ceived annually.

cT TIlrl" Y!C 1l UT I Yj~anzN

:U-YCosL i iaNhrw ru11N i O Uf : decisively yesterday for the rest
of the year.
Against the background of a egentS -Meeting
Cousins Charges U.S. j resolution adopted on opening f
day exactly a month ao -
shelve the Red China issue-the-
. Assembly took a separate vote on iThe University Board of Re-
Nationalist China's credentials. gents will hold its October meet-
ing today in the Regents' Room
The endless debate on why China went Communistic has caused of the Administration Bldg.
the United States to "take its eye off the ball," Norman Cousins, edi- 'iShi: .1., **According to Secretary of the
tor of the "Saturday Review" charged yesterday morning in Hill WASHINGTON - The United Regents Herbert 0. Watkins, the
Auditorium. States agreed yesterday to step up Laing proposal for a Student Gov-
Addressing 3,000 teachers from the local section of the Michigan sharply its aid to Pakistan, to a ernment Council is not scheduled
Education Associatipn, Cousins was the featured speaker in the open- total of about 155 million dollars for consideration at the meeting.,
assembly here yesterday and today. this fiscal year. The aim is to bol- University Vice-President James
ing meeting of the s bster the economy of a key part-, A. Lewis indicated it may be pre-
What counts today is not who can make the most political ner in the defense system against Tented to the Regents in Novem-
capital out of post-mortems over China," Cousins declared, "but communism. ber,
Ihow we can unite the American ---- . -. --- - --. .--. --- -

to' be settled within the next 48 long
hours before the achievement of hav
these goals can be considered as- legi
sured fro
It concerns the future status of dra,

na resolve their difricultielq
r the region," he said.
?rof. Efimenco pointed out that
s plan is not as good as, or a
stitute for a genuine European
egration such as EDC, the
zumann Plan or the Council
Europe. "This is a plan for re-
ping Germany under the con-
of other nations while pre-
ving national integrity," said
political science professor.
Prof. Taylor Comments
hilip B. Taylor of the political
ance department pointed out
t if the other European na-
ns hold off until the French
fy they may have to wait a
g time. "Mendes-France may
e trouble if he has to placate
slative opinion. However, con-
nted with United States with-
wal from Europe, France may
nge her mind."
ccording to Prof. Robert Cur-
of the department, if approved,
will be most significant In
ngthening European Alliance.
Diplomatic Victory
rof. Curtis said, "This is a.dip-
atic victory for Mendes-France
that Britain is, for the first
e, committing troops to the
opean continent.
[eart Attack

the Saar-1,000 square miles ofj
rich coal and steel producing ter-
ritory which both the Germans and
French want to control.
Agreements reached yesterday,
along with the annexes coveringa
West Germany's future relations
with the West and the status of
Allied armed forces which will re-
main in West Germany after the
occupation is ended, are expected
to be signed at a formal session at
the French foreign ministry tomor-
row.

cha
A
tis
Jhis
stre
lom
in
tim,
Eur

people behind a bold and imagi-
native program to save what re-
mains of Asia."
Asks Free-for-All End
Warning that Russian strategy
is aimed at separating us from the
majority of the world's peoples,
Cousins called for an end to the
"free-for-all on the coffin of Na-
tionalist China" and a recogni-
tion of what is needed for an effec-
tive program.
Cousins asserted that India and
America are drifting apart, blam-
ing the separation on a series of
tragic misunderstandings rather
than Communist propaganda. "In-
dia misinterprets our efforts to
stop Soviet imperialism and thinks
we are bent on a military show-
down. America misinterprets In-
dia's foreign policy as knuckling
under to the threat of Soviet
force."
New Point Four Suggested

TONIGHT AT HILL: Takes Local
.'Caine Mutiny' Role Source of Pride for Paul Douglas Philanthropist

"If it had taken fifty years to get the role of Captain Queeg
in the 'Caine Mutiny Court-Martial,' I'd consider the time well
spent," commented Actor Paul Douglas in an exclusive letter to
the Michigan Daily.
Douglas, who is appearing in the theatrical adaptation of the
Pulitzer Prize winning novel scheduled at 8:30 p.m. today and to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium, iade his screen debut six years ago in
"A Letter to Three Wives." Since that time he has become one of
the most popular and well-known actors in the motion picture in-
dustry.
Termed "Golden Boy"
"According to the reports," Douglas stated, "I had zoomed to
fame in a matter of hours, I was a genius and a golden boy, a bril-
liant newcomer who would go far. Actually," he continued, "it had
taken me something like 25 years to become an actor."
In spite of the variety of jobs he has held, Douglas admitted,
"I always wanted to be on the stage and never made any bones
about it. I told everyone, all my friends and even a few enemies."

Harry Boyd Earhart, 83, indus-
trialist and philanthropist, died fol-
lowing a heart attack yesterday
morning at his Geddes Rd. home.
At 17 Earhart began a business
career with a shipping company
which eventually led him to found
the White Star Refining Co., which
he was with until he retired in
1932.
Two philanthropic foundations
were established by Earhart. The
Earhart Foundation to further edu-
cation and religion was established
in 1929, followed in 1951 by the
Reim Foundation.
The two foundations were re-
sponsible for many projects, in-
cluding grants to industrial educa-
tion departments at the California
Institute of Technology, Queens

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