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October 08, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

. ,
.., .. 1,. .:C..,

1

Ivor Complete Integration

, were
day by

reported in Detroit
DAS directors Harry,

Sharp.
They represent interviews with
800 residents of Wayne, Oakland,
and .Macomb counties.
Many of those' interviewed,
whether favoring integration or

of

it, were una

ble to fully
e nositons.
w favoring
eir stand =n
urt decision,
to moral.

kS

genera:

in favor of complete school segre-
gration.
"Much of this lack of consensus
among southern-born White De-
troiters stems from the relation-
ship between educational level and
attitudes toward school integra-
tion," the 'director continued.
Increases Remarkable
"Although the sample is small,
the increase with education in the
propotion of southern migrants
who favor school integration is
remarkable, Sharp said.
Less than a quarter of the white
southerners who did 'not graduate
from high school approve of com-
plete integration,' but more than
60 per cent of those who have a
high school education or better.
believe Negro and white children
should be in the' same classrooms.
Similarly, non-southern born
Detroiters also refle t their educa-
tion in their attitude toward inte-
gration, but in this case a large
majority of those with less than
12 years of schooling support com-
plete integration.

' One resident told interviewers,
S "The schools are all public and
we're all human. There's just no
sense in keeping children out of
ademic the school they should go to just
t Ohio because they aren't the same color
to, the as other kids in scho-ol"
ees. Too, the majority of those in
affect favor of segregation did not elab-
those orate in detail on the reasoning
ue un- behind their stand.

|IHC Board
Plans Study
Of Council
A motion to recognize an Inter-
House Council composed of the
three quadrangle judiciary chair-
men was presented /to the IHC
Presidium by Bob Ashton, '59, IHC
executive vice-president.
Ashton proposed to revise the
judiciary system, presently com-
posed of members-at-large in the
residence halls.'
One Presidium member objected
to the motion on the grounds that
it was unconstitutional, since it is
stipulated that no IHC judiciary
member may also hold another
office in the quadrangles.
The work of the IHC\ judiciary
was also discussed at the meeting.
Thepoint was brough up that only
one appellate case was. handled
last spring.
A suggestion was made to with-
draw the motion. Ashton then
amended his motion to read that
a committee of the three quad-
rangle judiciary chairmen and the
IHC executive vice-president would
evaluate the judicial structure and
make recommendations to the IHC.
The amendment to the motion
was passed.
Further proposals by Ashton in-
cluded a study committee to inves-
tigate WCBN and its relations with
IHC, the quadrangles, and other
radio stations. The recommenda-
tion was passed. The study is ex-
pected to last two weeks.
Tutors Wated

Sixty-eight religious organiza-
tions are represented at the Uni-
versity. .
This was the figure issued by
the Office of Religious Affairs in'
International
Student Group
' lansDebate
The first of a bi-weekly series
of International Student Debates
will be held at 7:45 p.m.' today in
the Kalamazoo Rm. of the Michi-
gan League.
The discussiops will sbe spon-
sored by the International Stu-
dents Association and the Inter-
national Committee of the League.n
The resolution to be debated is:
"That the greatest value of a Uni-
versity education lies in one's free-
dom to be irresponsible."
The proposition will be proposed'
by Michael Bentwick (Israel) and
Beverly Pooley (England), and
opposed by Virendra Pathik (In-
dia) and 'Le-Anne Toy (United
States).
Coffee will be served from 7:15
p.m., to provide an opportunity for
informal conversation before the
debate. -

Lane Hall based on their 1957-58
religious census.
The list includes everythingf
from A (African Methodist Episco-
pal) to Z (Zoroastrian). Agnostics
and atheists are also named.
Among the other, more numer-
ous religiousdenominations, tlfere
are ',189 members of the Roman
Catholic Church. The Jewish faith
lists 2,581 members.
Of the Protestant denomina-
tions, 2,219 Methodists, 2,017 Pres-
byterians, 1,385 Episcopals and
1,318 Lutheran students registered
with the office. 580 students listed
themselves as simply Protestants.
Fourteen per cent of the student
body, 3,611, either did not fill in
the census card on their registra-
tion cards or stated that they had
no preference. The great majority
of these were men.
M" Club Meeting
To Feature Filn
The University of Michigan
Olub of Ann Arbor will hold its
weekly. meeting today at 12:30
p.m. in the Projection Rm. of the
Michigan Athletic Bldg.
The program for the meeting
will be a showing of movies of the
Michigan-Georgia. football game.

Applications are now being ac- Pro
cepted for the 1958-59 Opportunity music
Fellowships. recita
The Fellowships, provided for Mend
by the John Hay Whitney Foun- Pro
dation, are for a full year of work, sic se
and carry a stipend of from $1,000 Greer
to $3,000. Inc)
The competition is open to gram
American citizens who have been Ever I
denied certain opportunities be- from
cause of arbitrary barriers such as Morai
racial or cultural backgrounds. Debus
Applications must be filed no tomne
later than November 30. Results Mis
will be announced late in April. Like
For information, write to Oppor- Auturr
tunity . Fellowships, John Hay nade"
Whitney Foundation, 630 Fifth My V
Ave., New York, N. Y. "Gray

RELIGIOUS CENSUS:
Census of student Faiths
Finds 68 Groups at 'U'

Foundationj
To Award
Fellows hips

if

'rof.

To P
Song

f. Fran

itI

Statements Given
zong the statements given the
rchers were those such :as, "I
don't like colored and white
ren to mix in school," or "I
)rt segregation because it's
nly way that will work."
e of five of those opposing
ration held that Negroes
selves prefer to be segre-
e of these, opposing integra-
a young man, was quoted as
g, "I was born in the South
I know that colored people
iappier in their own groups.
may think they want to mix
they get up North, but that
makes them unhappy. They
it better with their own
.e.,,
Factors Divide Group
o factors, education and place
th, seem to divide the group.
ierners by birth favor segre-
ns more strongly than do
Tern-born, migrants, native
iters, or foreign-born.
nong' southerners," Sharp
rated, "there is littld unani-
Four out. of ten southern-
Detroiters believe the two
should attend classes to-
r, and, not even a majority of
>utherners now in Detroit are

UNION THEATER

'Roundtable'.
To Hear T al
Prof. William B. Ballis of the
political science department will
speak on "The Strengths and.
Weaknesses of the Soviet Bloc" at
8 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham As-
semnbly Hall.
The lecture, to be given at a
regular meeting of the Political
Science Roundtable, is being spon-=
sored by the political science de-
partment. Prof. Ballis is a new
faculty member in the department.
Faculty Memlbers
Attend Conference
Two University professors at-
tended' the Conference of Actu-
aries in Public Practice in Chi-
cago yesterday.
Prof. Carl H. Fischer, of the
business administration' school,
and Prof. Allen L. Mayerson of
the literary college were members
of the panel discussion. Prof.
Fischer was the moderator.

"Diary of

Obtain Tickets at Student Office Mon. -
October 15

Now

i .r :.
r,

DIAL
NO 2-3 136

ENDING
TONIGHT
.. . Week Nights

7 & 9P.M..

-I

The Union is now laccepting ap-
plications from students desiring
to tutor, according to Lou Sus-,
man, '59, head of the Union's Stu-
dent Services committee.,
Interested students, who must
have at least a 3.2 average in the
subject in which they desire to
tutor, can apply from 3 to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday in the
Union Student Offices.
Students desiring a tutor in any,
field may also apply at the Stu-
dent Offices, according to Sus-
man.

Startir

"THOROUGHL
DE iGHTFUL
ENTERTAINI
-Journa
John Fo
"The R!I
of the N

HOWARD HUGMES '
JOHN WAYNE JANET LEIGH
U.S. AIR FORCE

with
Abbey

xni

Oct

Guild,
30-6:00

Student Foundation,
ber 8, 4:00-6:00 p.m.,
218 N. Division.f
student Foundation,
rbury House sfollow-
celebration of Holy
e church, Oct. 9, 218
- -*
Lnema Guild movie
,ow available at the
,n the SBa. Petition-
Interviews will be
Friday, Oct. 11 and.
a. Satutday, Oct. 12.
lar meeting, Oct. 9,

"Around
on Decca Reco
Belofon r
on RCA Record

i

ii Feti9 t /E' Ifr
_ SAE
Two Outstanding Values
the World in 80 Days"
rd . . . $4.98 value, NOW $3.9'
ess "songs of the Caribbean"
I . . $3.98 value, NOW $2.98
isic CQRIR,IINC,
hayer . . . Across from Hill Auditorium . . . NO 2-5552

TECHNICOLOR
CARTOON "DOPEY DICK, PINK WHALE"

Added ;*

Mi

"T
IST

.Y,

312 South T

.. { .
55
! f4 q

nmeeting,
m. Mem-
ng pro-

I

i

Club, organizational
7:30 p.m., Room 3-4
" "
neeting, Oct. 9, 7:30
Physics Bldg. Eiec-
speaker to be an-

'BUY

NO 2-2513
WN AT
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ASE NOTE
SCH EDULE
IGCHTI EST
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MADE!
GARR
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for the entire school year.

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p

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