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November 21, 1956 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1956-11-21

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PAGE TWO

THE MCHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1959

PAGE TWO TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,1958

DISSENSION DIFFICULT:
IUS Structure Did Not Allow Free Expression

enELRESHE

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the final
of a series of three articles tracing
the past decade's history of interna-
tional student relations and the roles
played byAmerican student leaders
toward a unified world student corn-
munity.)
By TSUTOMU KANO
Since there were non-Commu-
nist students in the International
Union of Students, one might ask
why they did not make a united
demand for reform within the ex-
isting IUS framework.
The main reason is that its basic
structure did not permit free ex-
pression of student opinion or
democratic procedures.
The only answer was to set up
a student version of the United
Nations. With this in mind, the
international student movement
began a new era with the found-
ing of International Student Con-
ference at the end of 1950.
Origin of ISC
Upon the initiative of the Scan-
dinavian unions, the Stockholm
Meeting, the first International
Student Conference (ISC), was
called in Dec. 1950.
Representatives from 21 nation-
al unions of students, including
USNSA, attended. They decided
that cooperation between national

unions should be based on dele-
gating responsibility for the carry-
ing out of specified projects dir-
ectly from the Conference to na-
tional student organizations.
This new form of international
student cooperation was further
developed at the second ISC held
in Edinburgh in Jan. 1952, by in-
creasing the number of partici-
pating unions, the establishment
of a Cordinating Secretariat (Co-
sec) and a Supervision Committee.
Cosec is a permanent adminis-
trative agency to insure imple-
mentation of Conference resolu-
tions without any policy-making
powers.
Tlie Supervision Committee also
has no power for policy-making.
Its function is to see that Cosec
implements decisions of the Con-
ference.
IUS Accuses ISC
During this period IUS kept
accusing ISC of splitting the unity
of world student community.
There were articles in the IUS
official bulletin criticizing NATO,
and the alleged use by the United
States of bacteriological weapons
in Korea.
The fifth NSA Congress resolv-
ed, "Despite the various state-
ments of the IUS about its desire

for student unity, its many non-
factual attacks against various in-
dependent and damocratically or-
ganized unions of students cannot
but increase tensions and divisions
in the student world."
The annual ISC gained increas-
ing support from the student un-
ions in Latin America, South East
Asia, the Middle East as well as
Europe and North America.
Unions Suspend IUS Membership
Forty two representative nation-
al unions participated in the fourth
ISC in Istanbul, Turkey, at the
beginning of 1954. By that time
almost all student unions in the
free world except three countries
(Japan, Ecuador, and Bolivia)
suspended full membership in
IUS.
Therefore, outside the Iron Cur-
tain, nearly all members can be
classified as partisan groups of
small or unknown membership.
The fifth ISC held in Birming-
ham, England, in the summer of
1955 was the largest and most
representative gathering ever in
the history of international stu-
dent movements, attended by 53
representative national unions.
It is interesting to note that
since Stalin's death IUS has ap-
parently changed its external pol-

icy to the extent that Khrush-
chev smiles and drinks.
IUS also sought to take three
seats on the World Assembly of
World University Service (WUS)
in Helsinki, Finland, 1955, offer-
ing IUS sponsorship of WUS,
which IUS constantly has con-
demned since 1947. The Assembly
passed a motion not to seat IUS
as a sponsoring organization be-
cause of a lack of required "sin-
cere and genuine sponsorship."
Communists at Bandung
IUS and its member Commu-
nist stbdents tried to dominate the
Afro-Asian Students'dConference
held in Bandung, Indonesia, last
May and June, declaring that such
a conference would provide an ex-
cellent platform to develop more
successfully the work of IUS, thus
strengthening the bonds of the
Asian-African students with over
five million students of the world
in IUS.
Many non-Communist students
came away from Bandung with the
belief that internation student co-
operation must proceed on a non-
paristan basis and he world stu-
dent unity would be achieved only
through the framework of ISC.
Unlike IUS, ISC and Cosec have
established close cooperation with
a number of educational organi-
zations in the world such as World
University Service and UNESCO.
Along with broad cooperation in
WU ERTH
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
Shows from 1:30 P.M.
PA44UrPesr
DANVYE Y

practical activities, ISC serves suc-
essfully to promote international
understanding and fellowship,
which are the goals of the world
student movement.
This is evidenced by the fact
that the student leaders of one
area have been enlightened and
informed of the problems confront-
ing students in another area.
It is our sincere hope that those
representative national unions of
students outside of 59 countries
in the ISC would seek a way to
join with them in non-partisan
joint collaboration toward the
common goal: unified world Ft'i-
dent community.
H. R. Board
Investigates.
Discrimination
The campus Human Relations
Board is currently active in sever-
al investigations of possible dis-
criminatory practices against stu-
dents in the University commu-.
nity.
In the interest of maximum ef-
fectiveness the board's activities
are carried on confidentially. It
is felt by the members that pub-
lic measures against discrimina-
tory practcies should be used only
as a last resort after all efforts
at persuasion have failed.
The Board, which is under the
general jurisdiction of the Stu-
dent Government Council, ini-
tiates investigations on the ba-
sis of complaints received. Ac-
cording to Isabel Francis, '57E,
board chairman, current investi-
gations include several Ann Ar-
bor shops in the University area
and a national organization with
a local outlet.
Recently the board met with
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon
and Assistant Dean of Men Peter
Ostafin and established a perma-
nent liason sub-committee with
the offices of the deans. They plan
on discussing once a month any
problems which may arise.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED-ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .75 1.87 2.78
3 .90 2.25 3.33
4 1.04 2.60 3.85
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241

FOR SALE LOST AND FOUND
LOST SATURDAY-At or near Stadium
-string of even pearls with thin
AcroSonic Spinets god 88cas. Reward offered, Phone
.MaddeMusic REAL ESTATE
508 E. William---
NO 3-3223 1B75 THE BUTTS & SWISHER CO
24" STROMBERG TV-UHF, new tube, REALTORS
excellent condition. Will accept of- FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
fers. Call NO 3-4145, 8:00 A.M,-5100 Washtenaw at Stadium)
P.M.e)BD2a
- ____ Models Open Dly h,10-8

I

generation

Fall-
Issue
On Sale
Nov. 28th

NOTES ON ISAAC BABEL
by David Levy
THE CRAFT OF STRAVINSKY
by Fred Coulter
ART
by F. I. Wilkins,
Jim Tucker,
Bob Maitland,
David Rohn,

BUSINESS SERVICES
NEW ATLAS TIRES-Set of four
15, $63.75; 710x15, $69.95 (plu
and recappable tires). No r
down and 8 months topay, $1.
week, Written guarantee.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATIO
Corner N. Main & Catherine
NO 8-7717
CONTACT LEN.
Drop in for a free demonstration
time. Write or phone for a free1
let "Questions and Answers)
Contact Lens."
BETTER VISION
CENTER-
Your occulist prescriptions fil
706 Wolverine Bldg.
Fourth & Washington NO 8-6019
TYPEWRITER REPAIR & service
up and delivery. Moseley Type
Service. 204 N. 4th Ave. NO 3-588
WASHINGS - Also ironing separ
Specialize in cotton blouses
washed skirts. Free pick up and
very. Phone NO. 2-9020.
EXPERIENCED Operators in B
work of all kinds. Ritz Beauty
805 E. William, NO 8-7066.
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHO
2007 South State NO1
Bumping and Painting
Rentschler Studio
FINE PHOTOGRAPHY!
since 1890
319 E. Huron
Ann Arbor's only Master Pnotogr
MENDING SERVI(
Personal and household mend
Call NO 2-7736
FACTORY CLEARANC
on 500 Rolls
TREMENDOUS SAVING
27" x 54" THROW RUG
Regular $12.95 Value
at $3.95
27" x 18" THROW RU(
Regular $4.00 & $5.00 Value
NOW ONLY $1.00
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERI
207 E. Washington
NO 2-9418
Open Monday evenings until1
MISCELLANEOUS
FOX MOTE
(Formerly Boyd's)
2805 E. Michigan HU

i

PR
670x
s tax
money
25 per T
N
e.
)J30 32
S-
n any
book- !
AboutE
AQ
led
)J6 3
AR
pick- 3
writer F
8.)J22
ately.
and
deli- ST
)J23
eauty
Salonr
)J3 -
PE
P o
2-3350
)J8 SA
apher
MJlO SE
CE x
ing.
)J31 -
E B.
'S
s
GS k
NG
8:30
)J33
F U
2-2204 c
)S4 g
CC
game.
)K4 t
-,

RINTING PRESS, Elec. 8x12, type,
paper cutter, for letterheads, envel.
etc. Start a business. Tele. NO 3-
1982. )B124
ROPICAL FISH, new plants, hams-
ters, hamster and mouse cages, canar-
ies, and tarantulas.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUM
8 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
Now open Sunday Afternoon
)B118
CHRISTMAS TREES
Full and bushy Douglas Fir and
Spruce from 5 to 25 foot. Call D.
A. Drew, HU 2-8700, Ext. 310. )B113
QUA LUNG $95.00, Aqua Lung Com-
pressor $55.00, Rapid Sequence Cam-
era with w.a. and tele. (good for un-
derwater) $90.00. Plaubel Makina with
accessories $75.00, 4x5 Bush Pressman
with accessories $125. 4x5 Super xx
Film Pcck $1.00 each. Call NO 5-5369,
344 S. Ashley. )B115
RMY-NAVY type oxfords-$7.25; sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 East Washington.
)B12
HELP WANTED
TUDENT WIVES to conduct Tele-
phone Survey-Monday through Fri-
day 6:00-8:00, 8:00-10:00. Arthur Mur-
ray Dance Studio, 1311 S. University,
NO 3-4143. )H59
ERSONABLE LADY to assist in dental
office. 34 hours a week. Write to
Box 23-A, The Michigan Daily, stat-
ing qualifications. )H58
AX MAN-Doubling clarinet or piano.
Steady engagement. Excellent reader
for floor shows. Must be available for
next consecutive 52 Sat. nights. No
substitutions allowed. Top Union
Pay. Phone Kirby at NO 3-1032. )H57
ECRETARY - Familiar with Public
School work. Typing and shorthand
required. Excellent salary. Apply
Supt. of Schools, Hartland, Michigan.
)H56
2 PROF. LIBRARIANS
A. and B.S. required. Sal. $4,277-$4,-
901 BKM LN, in CHG. BKM service,
(inside city limits). Driver staff of
three. A thriving service. CH LN, in
CHG. ch. Services. Main LIB and 2
branches. Opportunity to organize.
Attractive fringe benefits. Five day
week. New main Lib. soon. Help plan
your own offices. A growing lib. sys-
tem in a progressive city near Detroit.
Write Box 21-A, The Michigan Daily.
)H55
VANTED-Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. ) H2O
PERSONAL
WE'LL BE OPEN all week to help you
with your magazine and Christmas
gift problems. Student Periodical.
NO 2-3061. )F69
UR JACKETS & coats sold at fraction
of original price. Style samples, repo-
sessed, restyled. Sale starts Oct. 15.
Margaret Shop, 519 E. Williams. )F20
ONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single breasted, $18, or new silk shawl
collar, $25. Overcoats $18. Write to
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Broad-
way, Detroit, Michigan, for free de-
tails or phone WOodward 3-5776. )Fl

t

-

aravucio v rcu .unity aU 8

Office 214 E. Washington

NO 3-0800
)R1

FOR RENT
ONE UNFURNISHED 6 Room Apt. lo-
cated on South Forest Ave. Available
for immediate occupancy. Also one
garage located on Haven Street. To
apply you must be a member of
the faculty, staff, or be a student of
the Univ. of Mich. Contact Mr. Mei-
huish, 1056 Administration Building
or phone NO 3-1511, ext. 311. )C36
STUDENT WANTED to share fully
equipped furnished apartment with
three other upper classmen. S. State
St. Rent $35 monthly. All utilities
furnished. Call owner, HUnter 2-2757.
)C35
221a ROOM Modern completely equipped
Apt. Furnished. Would like a gradu-
ate woman student for roommate.
NO 2-5731 after 6. )C33
WANTED TO RENT
YOUNG University couple desire to
rent or sublet a furnished apt. for
spring semester or sooner if avail-
able. Call NO 3-1511, ext. 393 or NO
2-5032. )L3
USED CARS
1948 MERCURY sedan, deluxe acces-
sories, good rubber, fenders whole,
no rust. $189. Phone NO 3-5519. )N52
1950 PLYMOUTH-Radio, heater, good
tires, also snow tires for sale. Call
HUnter 3-1935, after 6:00. )N51
56 PLYMOUTH Savoy, Powerflight, Ra-
dio, Heater, fully equipped. Will take
terms or trade or both. Call NO 5-
5077. )N49
1947 PLYMOUTH, 4 door with radio and
heater, excellent condition. $200. Call
No 3-0521, Ext. 838. )N46
1956 FORD. V-8, Ford-O-Matic, fully
equipped. $1850. Call NO 2-2783 af-
ter 6 p.m. )N32
ROOMS FOR RENT
FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS-A large
double room with private bath, spa-
cious closets. 1617 Cambridge. )D26
ONE BLOCK from campus, newly fur-
nished room for two men. 523 Pack-
ard. Call NO 2-1443. )D17
FURNISHED 2 room suite to share
with male student. Near campus.
804 S. State, NO 8-7047. )D25

TECHNiCOLO r'
Plus ..
"7 MEN FROM NOW"
Randolph Scott
- Saturday - Sunday

cMe
For

ssiah' Set

I

ee l

2

35cI

Gene
Bruce

Kelly,
Gabel

Plus
THE TOY TIGER"
Jeff Chandler

0

l

Two performances of Handel's
"Messiah" are scheduled for Hill
Aud.
The first performance will be
given at 8:30 p.m. Dec. 1. The sec-
ond is scheduled for 2:30 p.m.
Dec. 2. Soloists for the annual per-
formance of the work are Adele
Addison, soprano, Eunice Alberts,
contralto, Howard Jarratt, tenor
and Kenneth Smith, bass.
Lester McCoy will conduct the
Musical Society Orchestra and the
Chroal Union chorus for the two
performances.0

ROLL
in the
he wa {
born
to playi
The great adventure
of the notorious
Reno Brothers...
and the girl
they fought for!

Read
Daily

I

mm l

EUROPE-

A

!,

20 Countries, 70 Days, $1305
Summer '57-shorter trip optional
EUROPE FOR COLLEGIANS
255 Sequoia-Pasadena-Calif.

WANTED TO BUY
TWO TICKETS to Ohio State
Call NO 3-2640 after 5.

Classifieds

U

{

20th Century-Fox presents
RICHARD EGN
OEMR PAOAET

AND INTRODUCING

LLYIS PRESLEY

1

STARTI
TH U RSD.
"Another
'I
0p

Continuous
N u .r lEUM Daily Thurs. - Fri.
aAY From 1:30-75c
r Alec Guiness Romp .. Fast and Funny" - Newsweek
wildest pranks. The fun
gI'i
brows steadily more hilarious l"
-Cook. w1rtd Tele-Sun
AcGuinness f noeo i

_i

ENDING
TODAY

rU114MICIII

k

I
i
..
-4Th

A GROWN-UP MOTION PICTURE
for grown-up emotions !
EENAGE
REIE
GINGER ROGERS
" ° MICHAEL RENNIE

f

DIAL
NO 2-2513

Thursday
"SHOWDOWN AT ABILENE" and "FIGHTING TROUBLE" I

e

I

p

HAR 'e'.v
IQ "Love Me Tender"
"We're Gonna Move
"Poor B y"."Let Me"

PREVUE

STARTS

TONIGHT

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