Should Freshmen Rush?
Pro and Con
(See Page 4)
Latest Deadline in the State
A VYT A LUAV lWVA!WVi A R TTFCAV S1T 'F 00 1 0I OS
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V[T-TVT. No. 3
ANN ~ Afl.DJXI, 1MJ.X1VkI R -W ELLN4E..!JL X EAA Y&AIZs1 k73
V"" L ~Vx, 1\V. d5
University Faculty, Employees Vote
Overwhelmingly For Federal Plan
By DICK SNYDER
University faculty members and employees have voted overwhelm-
ingly, in favor of Social Security coverage of their ,lobs.
Only 349 out of an eligible 4,673 voted against the Federal pro-
gram approved by the Regents at its June meeting.
The results of the referendum held at 29 campus polling places
yesterday and Monday are indicative of the great interest of Uni-
versity personnel in the retirement and insurance programs provided
by Social Security, said Vice-
President Wilbur K. Pierpont in
FBA Selects announcing the acceptance of the
"The coverage under Social
entendSecurity will provide a significant
improvement Ii University retire-
ment and insurance programs ret-
For Off ice
Pan Hel Delegate
By LEE MARKs
Fraternity Buying Association's
provisional Board of Directors
yesterday nominated Hank Aug-
hey, '56NR, and Fred Sheldon, '58,
for president and secretary res-
pectively of the Steward's Council.
In addition, five were nominat-
ed to run for the four student
positions on the Board of Direct-
ors. John Morrow, '56, Victor
Carlson, '57, Lee Egrin, '57, James
-Meyer, '56, and Jack Ryan, '56,
received the nominations.
FBA Purchasing Agent Mike
Barber said additional nomina-
tions will be accepted from the
floor at elections by the Steward's
Barber explained that only one
person was nominated for the
position of president and secretary
because of the qualifications need-
PdAughey is now secretary of the
provisional Board and has been
associated with FBA since its in-
Of the seven petitioners only
Aughey had the necessary ex-
perience, Barber commented.
Rumors' that some cooks are
' ordering outside of FBA are being
looked into. Barber pointed out
that the size of some of the orders
made it evident not all buying was
being done through FBA.
Under FBA rules it is illegal for
a house to order independently
those items it can get through
FBA. Infractions, Barber com-
mented, are dealt with by the
Gellert Attends Meeting
Marcia Gellert, '56, representing
Pan Hellenic Association, attend-
ed yesterday's meeting. She said
sororities expect to enter FBA on
the same basis as fraternities did
A discussion on requirements to
be met by member joining the
plan now (as contrasted with
those who took the initial risk)
resulted in a decision to treat each
Same Basis Agreed On
In general, though, the Board
agreed it would be unfair to ask
sororities or professional fraterni-
ties to come in on any basis other
than that of Fraternities. Social
fraternities, though, who would
not come in last Spring, may face
stiffer financial requirements.
out several differences in the frat-
ernity and sorority systems which
will have to be ironed out when
sororities buy through FBA.
It was pointed out that while
fraternities are usually governed
wholly by members, housemothers
- excersize a great control over sore-
Miss Gellert said decision on
entering FBA would probably be
made by respective housemothers.
- Barber suggested sororities could
write to their sister chapters at
Ohio State University if they had
doubts about effectiveness of the
organization (FBA is patterned
after a similar group at OSU.)
It was also suggested that soror-
ities might initally enter FBA on
a trial basis similar to the one
follewed by fraternities early last
McKenna To Visit
roactive to January 1, 1955," Pier-
Eligible to vote in the special poll
were participants of the Teachers'
Insurance Annuity Association.
and the Emplyees' Retirement
Plan as of June 1 this year.
These two groups represent
4,673 University faculty members
and other employees, or in general
all staff excepting student em-
As approved by the Regents,
Social Security coverage will sup-
plement the two current Univer-
sity plans, rather than replace
Decision May Be Reviewed
If the tax rate for the Federal
program is increased at a later
date, the decision to continue the
University plans will be reviewed.
The affirmative vote, as con-
firmed by University auditors
Price Waterhouse and. Company,
means that entrance into the pro-
gram will be immediate and tax-
ing will start retroactive to Jan.
1 of this year in order that full
benefits may be received.
Collection of back taxes is to be
made in equal installments from
the employee's October, November
and December paychecks.
Two Per Cent Deductions
With the start of the new tax
year this coming January, payroll
deductions will be regular at the
rate of two percent of the em-
ployee' earnings below $4,200.
This means an annual tax of no
more than $84.
The referendum resulted from
State Legislature approval of the
1954 amendments to the Federal
Old Age and Survivor's Insurance
Act extending coverage to state
universities with their own re-:
Members of the faculty group
voted 1,066 to 43 for the coverage,
with 1,184 possible votes. Out of
3,489 eligible voters, the employees'
group accepted coverage 2,983 to
A total of 271 did not vote and
4 voided ballots were recorded.
Hopes For Navy
MIAMI (P)-Hurricane Janet, a
tremendous storm with the killer
instinct, ripped across Swan Is-
land with 125-to-135 m.p.h. winds
yesterday, then headed toward
British Honduras and Yucatan.
Janet's furious winds were be-
lieved 'to have smashed a Navy
hurricane hunter plane with 11
men aboard somewhere between
Guantanamo Bay and Panama.e
The plane was last heard fromf
early Monday and hopes that the
ly although an intensive search
men would be found dimmed hour--
The missing plane, attached to
the Navy Weather Squadron at
Jacksonville and flying out of
Guantanamo Bay, carried nine
crewmen and two Canadian news-
men. Scores of Navy planes and
ships combed an area midway in
the Caribbean, where the ill-fated
aircraft was last reported.-
Janet, with an estimated 200
dead in her winding wake through
the Caribbean Sea, was moving
west-northwest at 21 miles an;
hour. She had hurricane force
winds extending outward 80 miles
from the center with gales 250
miles in the northern and 100
The storm center was expected
miles in the southern semicircle;
to crash onto the mainland in the
Chetuman Bay area just north of
Belize late last night. Immediate
precautions were advised in Brit-
ish Honduras, particularly in the
north portion and in Quintana
Roo Province of Mevico, aganist
dangerous hurricane winds, abnor-
mally high tides and heavy rains.
A University freshman has come
down with polio.
Eleanor Bergeret, of Peakskill,
N. Y., was taken to University
Hospital Monday night, after
spending several days in Health
Service with a "sore throat."
Dr. Morely A. Beckett, Health
Service director, said Miss Ber-
geret was getting along very well.
Thus far, no signs of paralytic
polio are present.
Dr. Beckett cautioned that,
"Among 20,000 you can very easily
have a case of polio develop." He
added that Miss Bergeret may
have contacted the disease prior
to University entrance.
On the advice of Dr. Thomas
Francis, Jr., co-director of Salk
polio 'vaccine, six women residing
in Miss Bergeret's residence hall
at Stockwell have been administ-
ered gamma globulin as a pre-
Benson Admits Mistake
In Lade jnshy Inquiry
WASHINGTON P(A)-Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Ben-
son conceded yesterday he was wrong in tagging Wolf Ladejinsky
a security risk.
He said the experience gave him some new ideas on security
matters which he passed along to President Dwight D. Eisenhower.
$ But Benson declined to tell Sen-
NEW YORK (P)-The United
States and Britain called on Rus-
sia and other countries yesterday
not to contribute to an arms race
in the Middle East.
They issued a joint statement
within hours after Egypt notified
Britain she has accepted a Rus-
sian offer to supply her with
arms, reportedly in return for
Avoid Arms Race
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and British Foreign Sec-
retary Harold Macmillan said in
the statement the United States
and Britain were in harmony on
a policy of avoiding "an arms
race which would inevitably in-
crease the tensions in the area."
"They will continue, and hope
other governments will continue,
to be guided by these principles,"
A British spokesman said the
reference to "other countries"
certfinly included Russia.
Big Three Talk
Dulles and Macmillan Issued
their statement after the first ses-
sion of their current Western Big
Three talks with French Foreign
Minister Antoine Pinay in the
35th floor Presidential Suite of
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
The statement was issued in-
dependently of the session, how-
ever, and independently of the
French. The French were re-
ported to have been kept advised.
The Big Three talks, prelimi-
nary to a Big Four foreign minis-
ters meeting at Geneva October
27, were described by an American
spokesman as making "excellent
He declined to disclose the mat-
ters discussed. They were under-
stood to deal with the possibility
of getting Russian agreement to a,
united Germany, as a NATO mem-
ate investigators what he had told
Eisenhower. That, he said, would
be violating a confidence.
Urged by Chairman Olin D.
,Johnston, D-SC, of a Senate Civil
Service sub-committee pass along
his tips to the senators, the secre-
tary said he'd take the suggestion
under advisement. First, he said,
he wanted to discuss the matter
with his legal advisers and White
Johnston's subcommittee is re-
viewing the Ladejinsky case as
part of a general study of the Eis-
enhower administration's govern-
mert security program.
Subject to close questioning by
subcommittee aides, Benson ac-
knowledged it would have been
better all around if the security
question had never been raised in
connection with Ladejinsky.
He agreed with a statement by
Henry Edens, a subcommittee.
counsel, that the risk tag hung'
on Ladejinsky had been "gratui-
This was so, Benson said, be-
cause he had decided Ladejinsky
was not qualified for a job as
agricultural attache in Tokyo
since Ladejinsky was Russian-
born and lacked a sufficient Amer-
ican background for the job.
Ladejinsky had worked for four
years as a State Department ex-
pert on -farm-matters in Tokyo,
several times winning 'security
clearance for his sensitive job.
But shortly after the job was
transferred to the Agriculture Dew
partment last year he was labeled
a security risk and denied clear-'
Benson conceded this decision
was taken without a hearing and
without notice to Ladejinsky of
the charges against him.
Harold E. Stassen, who hired
Ladejinsky for a job in Indochina
with the Foreign Operations Ad-
ministration shortly after the ad-
verse Agriculture Department de-
cision, testified Monday that he
was satisfied Ladejinsky was a
ber, in return for disarmament
action and pledges of European
A THREE WAY accident finds students standing in the
to view the damage as wreckage is cleared. Cause of the
ear collision is undetermined ,according to police. The m
occured when one ear skidded on the slippery road and ea
into the rear of a second. The impact damaged a third
stopped in a long line of traffic in front of Angell Hall, N
was injured, although all three ears were- extensively dam
SGC To Hear B~uildin,
Report A t Meeting To
By GAIL GOLDSTEIN
Student Government Council will hold its first meeting
fall semester at 7:15 p.m. today in Rm. 3B of the Union.
Richard Good, '56, SOC treasurer and member of the co
on the Student Activities Building will report on the prog
With November set as the date for the start of constructi
Left Oxygen Tent
~~ DENVER M---President Dwight
D. Eisenhower made continuing,
encouraging progress along the
road to recovery yesterday amid
a growing belief he will retire to
the role of "elder statesman" at
the end of his present term.
His condition was so improved
of the oxygen tent yesterday
that he spend several hours out
morning after a long, restful
night's sleep and doctors and fam-
ily found him "comfortable and
Second Term Out
Personal friends said privately
It would be "unthinkable" to sub-
ject him to the burdens of a 1956
political campaign and another
four years in the White House.
At the same time they ruled
Kelsey out the possibility that he would
e rain even consider resigning before the
three expiration of his present term In
ishap the absence of any complications
eened that would block the "complete
d ear, recovery" for which his physicians
1o one are hoping.
paged. A 7 a.m. MST bulletin said:
"The President had a very good
night. He slept almost continu-
ously from 8, o'clock until 8:15
this morning.: An even more en-
couraging bulletin came at 12:15
ay ' N Complications
lay progress satisfactorily without
Sof the "After spending a restful night
he had a breakfast of prunes, oat-
meal, soft-boiled egg, toast with
nmittee marmalade and milk.
gress of "He remained out of the exygen
ten for a large part of the morn-
on SGC ing. His temperature is normal.
mprove- His blood pressure and pulse re-
hat have main stable and satisfactory.
commi "His morning cardiogram con-
istration tinues to show the expected evo-
"The President is comfortable
sport and cheerful."
the f!- No Signatures Needed
the fi- White House press secretary
wr build- James C. Hagertyrtold a news
nd bud- conference at which he released
e semes- the noon bulletin that the ques-
tion of whether the President can
C Presi- delegate authority may not have
01l pros- to be answered.
in addi- At the present time, he said,
ents As- there has been nothing reaching
in Mn- the Colorado vacation heaquar-
"31. In- ters which has required his signa-'
ie Coun- ture and that the usual volume of
the. re- White House correspondence .is
Regents, being handled by meabers of his
Nxecutive staff, here and at Washington,
Senate Won't Resign
v. Meanwhile, as the President's
iistrative personal friends see the picture,
y Sandy his stern sense of duty will lead
rdinator. him to take this course in the
r an im- future, always barring, of course,
ation of complications that could develop
projects, in the week or 10 days ahead:
serving 1. Serve out his present term if
ng com- he reaches the complete recovery
which Dr. Paul Dudley White,
line the learned heart specialist, says is a
t system "reasonable prospect" within two
r mem- months for the chief executive,
who will be 65 on Oct. 14.
2. Decline to have his name
d submitted for a second term nom-
Id might not be able to devote to the
office the full measure of strength
to which it is entitled in these
eet critical times.
3. Play a major role in the
through selection of a 1956 Republican
ity rush- naminee in sympathy with his
d neck" program in both national and in-
o Robert ternational affairs.
ra tiy 4. Assume an almost unprece-
dented role of "elder statesman"
rushing in lending his invaluable prestige
and guidance to. his successor,
ponsored whether Republican or Democrat,
night. in view of his unquestioned stand
tert, '34, ing in world capitals.
ll be the
ng con- Stock Market
t sign up I , "
'Daily' To Hold Tryout Meeting
Michigan Union Staff try-
out meetings will be held at
4:00 p.m. today and 7:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 3A of the
Tryouts will be introduced to
Union activities and staff pro-
cedures. All interested, men are
urged to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
Although students are flocking
to the Student Publications Bldg.,
using all available means of trans-
portation, there is still time for
you to join The Michigan Daily.
Initial tryout meetings will be
held at 4:15 p.m. today and 7:15
p.m. tomorrow for those interest-
ed in joining the Editorial, Sports.
and Women's staffs. The Business
staff will hold its introductory
meetings at 7:15 p.m. today and
4:15 p.m. tomorrow.
Scholastically eligible students,
including all freshmen, need only
attend one of the meetings to join
the ranks of one of the finest
college newspapers in the country.
Begun in 1890 by a small group
of University students who were
dissatisfied with campus affairs,
The Daily's assets were purchased
by the University at the turn of
the century. Since that time, The
Daily, continuing to enjoy an
editorial freedom unique among
college papers, has functioned
under University. a u t h o r i t y
through the Board in Control of
The Daily moved to its present
building in 1932, which was com-
pletely paid for by Daily profits
made during the 1920's.
The tryout on the Editorial,
Sports and Women's staffs will
will review expenditures, i
ments and building rules th
been formulated by thec
tee. The Building Admin
Committee, in charge of1
rules, will be discussed.
To Give Financial Re
Good will also present
nancial report on the ne'
ing and the expenditures a
get report of SGC for the
Hank Berliner, '56, SG
dent, will discuss the fa
pects for SGC operation1
Lion to the National Stud
sociation Congress held1
neapolisMinn., Aug. 21-
celuded in his rep~ort to ti,
cil will be ,a discussion of
lations of SGC with thel
Administrative Officers, lR
committee of the Faculty
and the Board of Review
Program for the Admin
Wing will be discussed b
Hoffman, '56, Wing Coor
- Wing members will play
portant role in the oper
SGC doing researchl
general office work, and
the Council's three standi
Miss Hoffman will out
Wing policy and the tryou
versus free volunteers fo
bership on the Wing.
IFC To Ho
With 799 men signed up
yesterday evening, fratern
ing is runing "neck an
with last year according t
Stahl, '58, of the Interf
First event on the fall
program will be an IFC-sr
mass rushing meeting ton
Francis (Whitey) Wis
Michigan all-american wi
Registration for rushi
tinues until./5 p.m. Oct.
one wishing to rush must