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March 15, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-15

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

471 44*ir


V ~ .iYri 1v.. " w .



V' UL~. LXA.i, iNO. 11.4




5 I




T o Raise Residence Halls Rates Again

Hike To Go Sn t
Into Effect !Pnt





Ref uses



SERVING NOTICE-Union staffinen Don Kelley; '54, and Jim
Murphey, '54, release a batch of balloons 'from the Union tower
announcing the Union Open House today. Running from 1 to
5 p.m., the Open House will feature a special Constitutional revi-
sion meeting at 2:30.

aUnion Oen House
To Be Held Today
Union portals will swing wide open at 1 p.m. today as members
and the public attend the annual Union Open House which will be
highlighted by a special Constitutional revision meeting for members.
R The Open House will run from 1 and 5 p.m. with the Constitutional
meeting slated to begin at 2:30 and run till 3:30 in the main ball-
room. Considerable attention has been focused on the amendments
> that will be voted upon by the members.
A 40)0 MEMBER quorum is necessary tor vote on the new proposals.
John Kathe, 52P, Union president, urged all members to attend and
'emphasized they must have their
WW" Union membership cards with
U/ink'showsT them to vote.
VVJ.K~d ~Both students and townspeoa.
H ad pWe are welcomed to the Open
M , House which Is designed to bet.
M eis e ter acquaint them with the ac-
tivities and facilities of the
t 2nd hance Union.
2nd Ch iice For the Union to be successful
in prfomingitsfunction as a
:.. service to its members the Con-
A telegram from Wayne Uni- stitution must be brought up to
versity officials to Seymour Gold- date," Kathe said.
man, Lorraine 'Meisner's laywer, Basic issues at stake are
offered the suspended student a changes in the number of vice-
second chance to testify before theI presidents and the method ofj

Boost Needed To
Keep Standards
Residence hall rates will jump
,upward again this summer for
the second time in two years,
Francis C. Shiel, manager of Uni-
versity Service Enterprises, an-
nounced yesterday.
The increase, which will amount
to $24 a year for women and $34
ffor men, will bring the rates for
double rooms in the dorms to $650
for the "fall and spring semesters
of the 1952-53 school year:
BROKEN DOWN, the figures'
represent a 4 per cent increase, or
10 cents a day, for women and a
511 per cent increase, or 15 cents
a day, 'for men.
The higher figure for men will
equalize rates, Since Alice Lloyd
Hall was completed in 1949
women have been paying more
per year than men.
Made necessary by rising costs
coupled with a falling enrollment,
the raise is necessary if prevailing
standards in the dormitories are
to be maintained, Shiel said.
COSTS ROSE considerably in
January when University employes
were given a six per cent raise,
he pointed out. And a drop in the
number of residents which has im-
proved housing standards has par-
adoxically aggravated the situa-
"'Although housing conditions
are now nearly normal," Shiel ex-
plained, "the drop in the number1
of students has brought with itl
real. problems. The decrease in
numbers has not been large enough z
to bring with it any significant
reduction in, operating expenses,
as compared to the loss of reve-
The raise could not be de-t
ferred, Shiel said, without en-s
dangering the financial positiont
of the residence halls. Bond ob-
ligations are owned on all thee
big dorms, and they are operat-
ing on a self-liquidating basis,f
he explained.
The increase is official, so far,a
for only the Regular Universityc
dormitories. But it is expected
that Martha Cook and the Law-
yer's Club will follow suit. They f
usually gear their rates to thosep
of the other dormitories, Shielv
pointed out.n
Despite the looming raise, the b
University dormitory rates are
still cheaper than those of most
of the Big Ten schools. As the list
now stands, only Michigan State,
which does not provide the same,
standard of service, and the Uni-;
versity of Minnesota have rates;
lower than the University's, ac-
cording to Shiel. Iti

'Al' Se xte t Plays
Michigan Tries for Second NCAA
Championship at Colorado Springs
Special to Tihe Daily
COLORADO SPRINGS-The Michigan hockey squad will facef
toughiTColorado College team at 10:30 (EST) tonight in an attempt
to maintain their 1951 NCAA championship.
The Wolverines have competedl in all five of the tournaments3
since their inception in 1948, and this is the third year they have.
reached the finals. They have been successful both times so far, inY
1948 as well as 1951, and are therefore looking for their third title.
s ..
MICHIGAN gained its berth in the finals by beating St. Lawrence '
9-3 Thursday night, while Colorado topped Yale 4-3 last night.
The Wolverines met the MCHL leaders twice during the
regular season, losing 5-3 and then winning 7-6 in overtime






House Un-American Activities
Committee before the university's
Deans council announced its de-
cision to expell her Wednesday,
L it was revealed yesterday.
'Goldman, in replying to the
wire, called the offer "an easy
way out of a difficult situation."
"We are advised that we may
legally draw inferences from Mrs.
Meisner's refusal to answer ques-
tions. This leaves us with but
three possibilities : (1) uncoopera-
tive attitude, (2) indicationt of
probability of criminal activity or
(3) action under questionable ad-
vice from counsel.
f "If your client wishes to obviate
the last we suggest that she advise
us prior to 4 p.m. Tuesday, March
11, of her notification to the House
Committee of her willingness to
Wayne University Subcommittee
.1. on non-academic discipline."
* * *

See MICUIflISH, Page 5
electing them, representation of
the Student Legislature on the
Union Board and providing an
easier method to revise the Con-
1Proposals will be presented by
Union staffimen at the meeting,
thrown open to discussion and
questions from the floor, and then
put to a vote. Mimeographed cop-
ies of the changes will be given
members to enable them to un-
derstand the problems better.

Q Uiz Seek
Truman Aid
probing the Administration's Far
Eastern policy. decided yesterday
to ask President Truman for more
information about an interview he
had with Owen Lattimore July 10,
Lattimore, a= wartime consulant
t~o the State, Department, has told
the Senate's Internal Security
subcommittee that in effect he
tried to get Mr. Truman to give
American military aid to the
Chinese Reds in 1945.
He testified last week that in
memoranda to the President he
favored using any Chinese forces
which would fight the Japanese
and thereby diminish American
casualties: in the Pacific war.
A WHITE HOUSE interview
followed, but Lattimore, now a
professor at John Hopkins Uni-
versity, said he stayed only three
minutes and was given a "polite
Lattimore acknowledged that
the Truman Administration's
postwar China policy showed "a
line of thought" similar to his
own views but he repudiated any
suggestion that he was respon-
sible for it.,
Sen. Ferguson (R.-Mich.) re-
turned to the subject yesterday and
moved that the subcommittee ask
Mlr. Truman and the State De-
partment or more details about
the White House visit. Ferguson
aid he would like to know parti-
cularly how long Lattimore spent
with the President.
MR. TRUMAN would not be
)bliged to furnish the informa-
tion unless he wished to.
Today was the eleventh spent by
attimore under committee cross-
Lattimore spent about two hours
in the stand before chairman Mc-
'arran (D.-Nev.) adjourned the
tearing indefinitely. Lattimore
ras told he will be advised when
;return for further questioning.
[louse Committee
s ash es Budget
WASHINGTON -- (A) -- The
douse Appropriations Committee
rterday called for a 10 per cent
it in the Administration's seven-
Lllion-dollar budget for indepen-
lnt federal agencies in the fiscal
,ar starting July 1.

Seven of the 15 men that carry
the hopes for the Wolverines of
holding the title were members
of last year's championship aggre-
gation. Five, of these are now
seniors, and tonight's "big" game
will be their last in Maize and
Blue colors.
AMONG. THESE five are cen-
ters. Earl Keyes and Bob Heath-
cott, defenseman Graham Cragg
and forwards Paul Pelow and Ed-
die May.
Captain Keyes has made few
headlines but was the second
highest team scorer this season.

DENIAL-As Russia's Jacob Malik laid formal charges yesterday
before the UIN that the allies have used germ warfare, Gen. Mat-
thew Ridgway was assuring newsmen in Munsan that the accusa-
tions are "known falsehoods.'!
UN Hears Malik Accus e
U.S. of Germ Warfare
UNITED NATIONS-(,O-Russia's Jacob A. Malik formally laid
before the United Nations yesterday the Communist charge that
American troops have used germ weapons against North Korea and
-U.S. Delegate Benjamin Cohen immediately declared the accusa-
tion "false and unwarranted and uncorroborated."
THE SOVIET delegate's charge was made in the new UN Disarma-

CC 4,_Y'ale3
Special to The Daily
fenseman Steve Leolich tallied
two unassisted goals in the final
period here last night to beat
Yale, 4-3, and to move Colo-
rado College into tonight's
NCAA championship hockey
game against Michigan.
Yale will meet St. Lawrence
this afternoon in the consola-
tion playoffs.
All' of Yale's goals came in
the first six minutes of the
game. The Tigers tied the Elis
with the first of Leolich's pay-
off tallies and then went ahead
on his second score.
Owen Brandt, leading Colo-
rado College scorer, left the
game in the second period with
a neck injury after scoring Col-
orado's first goal. He will prob-
ably be unable to play in to-
night's contest.
His aggressiveness on both of-
fense and defense made him
valuable during Michigan power
plays as an extra forward, or
when the Wolverines were forced
to kill a penalty disadvantage.
He centers a line of Doug Mul-
len (top Wolverine goal getter)
and Ron Martinson, who are both
first year men in collegiate hockey.
He also topped the team in assists
with 29.

Imerit Commission, which began act
AMlles Inform
Reds of POW
Riot onKoje
MUNSAN, KOREA - Saturday,
March 15-tom )-The Allies today
told the Communists of Thurs-
day's bloody rioting onl Koje
Island. The Reds immediately
branded it "a sanguinary incident"
in which the prisoners were ille-
gally killed.
The Communists also reserved
the right to speak out .later.
Rear. Admh. R. E. Libby, UN
command subdelegate, opened the
prisoner of war exchange talks
with a brief description of the riot
in which 12 North Korean Com-
munist war prisoners were killed
and 26 others were wounded.
Libby read a message from Vice
Adm. C. Turiner Joy, senior Allied
negotiator, to North Korean Gen.
Nam Ii, chief Communist delegate.
The Reds are expected to lodge

Cut Leaves -
Pay Boosts
U' Pins Hopes
On Final Draft
University budgeters got a serY
ous jolt yesterday, as the Senate
Appropriations Committee ignored
the $476,000 'U' deficiency request
in reporting out a drastically
slashed deficiency appropriations,
Gov. Williams' original $10,500-"
000 request was trimmed by more
than half, as an outlay of only
$4,672,347 was' proposed by the
committee in the omnibus defi- '
ciency bill.
THE UNIVERSITY request was,
to cover a six per cent cost-of-
living pay raise given to Unver-.
sity emaployees last year.
University Vice - President
MNrvin L. Niehuss declared be
was "naturally disappointed"
that the request had been Ig-
nored by the committee in its
"However, we still hope that the
eut will be restored before the bill
is finally passed," he added.
s * s
NIEHUSS declined to comment
on how the University would make
up the def icit if the Legislature
fails to change the bill. However,.
the committee recommended thati
the state agencies whose requests
were denied "absorb" the deficit
over the next 16 months.
University officials pointed
out that this is easier said than
The committee' suggested the
disappointed agencies could cut
personnel, not fill vacancies, or
ignore step increases In the vari-
ous classifications.3
* a M
HOWEVER, these steps seem
more applicable to the non-ed~
cational institutions affected by \
the cut than to colleges. Besides'
the University, Michigan State
College, the education colleges,
and Michigan College of Mines
were denied funds to cover sim-
lar pay boosts.
The final decision would be
up to the Board of Regents, Nie-
huss indicated. But probably no
immediate action would be
Two things appear fairly cer-
tain, though.
1) The deficit will not be made
up from funds appropriated for
new buildings. The State Legisla-
ture specifically earmarks moneyT
for capital outlays,then lumpstle'
rest of the appropriation intoa
general operating fund. These
funds for buildings have always'
been treated separately by the
University, and it is highly un-
likely that budget officials would -
dip into these monevis now.
2) The pay scale will remain
the same. There is no prospect
that the University will attempt
to make the saving by reneging
on the pay boost.
Some other state agencies wll
be forced, if the Legislature passes
the committee version of the bill,
to lay off a number of employes."
University officials declined com-
ment on whether this is a possi-
bility here.
In the final analysis, failure to'
obtain the money, although seri-
ous, is not catastrophic. The deficit
amounts to only about two pers

1eu oftettlbde atya.

tive work yesterday to try to find a
~formula for ending the work arms
Cohen had presented a work
plan urging the 12-nation group
to take as its first task the set-
ting up of a system whereby all
countries would reveal how many
weapons -- including atomic
bombs -- they have and let those
figures be checked by the UN.'
Malik -countered by demanding
that the commission begin its work
by voting for a "substantial" re-
duction in the armed forces of the
Big Five-Russia, China, the Unit-
ed States, Britain and France-
and immediate prohibition of the
atomic weapon. He said that, once
the commission had agreed in
principle on this, there would be
no trouble in getting all countries
to give out the information the
U.S. plan calls for.
After Sir Gladwyn Jebb of Brit-
ain and Jules Moch of France
spoke in support of the American
proposal, Malik unleashed his
germ barrage in what was widely
regarded here as a propaganda
move to try to bury the American

U' Economists Discuss,
FRI3,_Treasury Debate


GOLMA relid:ContinuedLiL debate between the
"As to your suggestion of 'action Treasury Department and the
under questionable advice from Federal Reserve Board over sup-
counsel', and notify the 'House porting the bond market was re-
Committee of her willingness to garded as somewhat inevitable last
testify,' I reply that this new sug- night by two University econo-
gestion is appealing in its sim- mists.
plicity of being an easy way out Controversy was awakened this
of a difficult situation, week in Washington when Sen.
* "It reflects however a gross Paul Douglas (D.-Ill.), an Univer-
misunderstanding of her rights sity of Chicago economist and
and privileges . .. apparently I FRB supporter, charged Secretary
failed to convince you of the fact of the Treasurer John W. Snyder
that there is only one citizenship, with fostering inflation by at-
that of state and country, and tempting to force the FRB to sup=
not a separate one for university port bond prices again.
students. You are making re- * *
, quests which neither' Congress nor THE CENTRAL question is
the courts have made of a citizen." whether the FRB through its buy-
Mrs. Meisner said yesterday that ing and selling of Federal obliga-
~'she would like to get back into, tions in the open market, should


vent increased financing costs of
the national debt, inevitable dif-
ferences will arise between it and
the IFRB.
THE FRB on the other hand
wants to restrict plentiful credit,
which the Treasury policy would
create, in order to block inflation.
Prof. Musgrave and Prof. Mc-
Cracken also agreed that a
compromise has to be worked.
out between the two agencies.
However, Prof. Musgrave disa-
greed with Sen. Douglas' view
that expansion of money supply
has been chief cause of inflation
since the outbreak of the Kor-
ean conflict.
In the Senate pub-committee
hearings of the Joint Congres-
sional Committee on the Economic


Reuther Accused of Purging Foes

DETROIT-("P)-President Wal-
ter P. Reuther of the CIO United
Auto Workers was accused yester-
'day of attempting to purge poli-
tical opponents in calling officers
of the 65,000-member Ford Local
600 to show cause why they
shouldn't be fired for permitting
alleged Communists to infiltrate
their ranks.
The angry accusation came
from President Carl Stellato of

ber executive board, and most
UJAW leaders willing to talk
forecast an administrator would
be named to take over Stellato's
huge local, which claims to be
the largest in the world.
While none would permit quo-
tation by name, some leaders fore-
cast appointment of Joseph Mc-
Cursker, an, International Board
member and former local 600!
president, as administrator.

lato and his staff grew out of
the naming of.-everal officials
of local 600 as communists be-
fore recent hearings of the
House -Un-American Activities
Committee here.
And the first witness called be-
fore the Executive Board yester-
day was David Averill, a commit-
tee witness who was fired yester-
day by Stellato as_ editor- of the

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