THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRMAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1956
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1956
(Continued from Page 1)t
and I on this one, and we worked
with him until it became obvious
that all he wanted was a group to
do the LYL work which LYL could
not do (because it could not ob-.
tain a hall in which to present a
Catching on to the liberal side
of a hot issue has always been
a favorite move of the LYL. Of
course, most liberals prefered that
it didn't, because this taints the
liberals in the eyes of hasty-
Besides attempting to influence
the larger student groups, the LYL
has infiltrated and attempted to
Streiff, City Disagree on Parking
(Continued from Page 1)
control smaller ones. LYL mem-
bers have also been, and still are,
members of student groups which
they have not made a strong at-
tempt to control.
Here are some interesting sta-
tistics on what might be termed
LjYL's tactic of "multiple mem-
Dormont was president of the
Society for Peaceful Alternatives;
Dormont was a member of the
Board of Business Discrimination
Against University Students, a
predecessor of the Anti-Discrim-
ination Board and the Human Re-
lations Board, in the spring of
Three of the 42 members of the
campus chapter of the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People last spring were
LYL members, although this was
considerably less than it had been,
for LYL had lost what control
it once had of NAACP;
Of 29 Young Progressives in the
fall of 1952-53, 14 were LYL mem-
bers and one was Ed Shaffer;
Many LYL members were also
members of the Society for Peace-
ful Alternatives and the Civil Lib-
erties Committee, both of which
LYL has claimed as "positive re-
sults of our work;"
The Michigan State Police list
the following student groups as.
those which LYL has dominated
or attempted to dominate or in-'
Civil Liberties Committee, So-
ciety for Peaceful Alternatives,
Arts, Sciences and 'Professions,
Students for Democratic Action,
Young Progressives, Committeed
to End Discrimination, American
Veterans Committee (taken over
by business administration stu-
dents), Michigan Youth for De-
mocracy, Karl Marx Society (tried
twice--first one taken over also
by business administration stu-
dents), Academic Freedom Com-
mittee, and the Commitee to Save
the Rosenbergs. These no longer
exist. LYL has also attempted to
infiltrate the B'Hai student group
and the Unitarian student group,
according to police.
Other methods utilized by LYL
were distributing leaflets, send-
ing lierature through the mail to
any student it thought might be
sympathetic to its causes, seeking
publicity and favorable ediorial
comment for both the local and
the nation LYL in The Daily, and
bringing Communist speakers to
campus when it could.
(Tomorrow: In the Eyes of
ually acquires property for other
reasons and uses it only tempor-
arily for parking."
Finishing touches are now being
put on a Church St. parking
structure which will house 470
cars, said Shiel.
As to the student parking prob-
lem, 'Shiel remarked that many
lots weren't being used to capac-
ity. He mentioned lots near Vic-
tor Vaughn, the hockey Coliseum,
on Fuller St., lot 37 at the Union,
and opposite gate No. 9 at the
Looking to the future, Shiel
confessed any new lots the Uni-
versity might build "would be
near the outskirts of town be-
cause houses are just too expensive
to buy up to build parking lots
City Administrator, Guy Lar-
com said, "The city recognizes 1
students have parking problems, 1
but letting them have more cars
doesn't help it any." In clarifica-
tion, he said he was refering to
the driving ban lift.
Rumor has it the City is con-
sidering a ban of on-street park- '
ing between 2 a.m. and 6 a.m. I
Larcom admitted this was the
recommendation of a traffic
study group headed by Lloyd B.
Reid, traffic engineering consult-
ant, but said the motion was not
before the city council at this
Reid, said Larcom, in his re-
port prepared for both the City
and the University, advised the
parties to construct off-street
parking facilities. Who should do
it? Larcom said, "It is not our
responsibility for building student
lots, but they can use our May-
nard St. structure."
"Right now, the city is widen-
ing streets to help solve the prob-
lem," said Larcom.
"We would welcome any sug-
gestions to this problem area," he
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