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March 16, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-16

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AUSTRIAN
PEACE TREATY
See rage 4

Latest Deadline in the State

Daii4

U

SNOW

COOLER,.

VOL. LXII, No. 115

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952

SIX PAGES

I

I1

.

*

*

Eisenhower
May Testify
On 'Aid' Bill
Clay Predicts
General's Return
By The Associated Press
An Eisehhower-for - President
backer said in Paris yesterday that
if Congress really needs the Gen-
eral to testify on foreign aid, he
will return "no matter what it
might cost him politically."
Gen. Lucius D. Clay made the
prediction. He and Paul G. Hoff-
man, former head of the Economic
Cooperation Administration and
now co-chairman of Citizens-for-
Eisenhower, had dinner with the
general.
* * *
EARLIER in the day Sen. Mc-
Mahon (D-Conn.) said he expects
the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee to approve tomorrow his in-
vitation to Eisenhower to return
and testify on the $7,900,000,000
foreign aid bill.
Although many Eisenhower
supporters want him to return
and fight for the nomination,
some of them oppose the move
to cal him back for testimony.
They contend it might embar-
rass him.
The General has said he will ac-
cept the GOP nomination, but'will
not campaign for it. However,
after his clean sweep of the New
Hampshire primary, some say he
is beginning to act like a can-
didate whose enthusiasm is grow-
Ing.
Another visitor at the General's
h11quarters today was Col. Rob-
ert R. McCormick, Chicago pub-
lisher, wl -said later he would
.support Eisenhower if he defeats
Sen. Taft of Ohio for the nomina-
tion in July.
Elsewhere on the political scene,
President Truman said in an off-
the-cuff address in New York that
living in the White House was a
"wonderful experience" but gave
no hint of whether he would seek
re-election.3
Taft finished a whirlwind west-
ern campaign and rolled into Chi.
cago .to receive what followers1
termed support pledges from more1
than two-thirds of the candidates
for the Illinois National Conven-
tion delegation. Illinois backers
said.68 delegate candidates had
pledged support to Taft.
* * *
Taft Holds on
To GOP Lead
By The Associated Press
Despite Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-1
hower's New Hampshire primary
sweep which cut into his lead,'
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio still-
holds a margin among the dele-
gates already chosen for the Re-
publican Presidential nominating
convention.
Taft has 44 delegates pledged or
favorable to him, and Eisenhower
has i?9 out of the 93 delegates
' chosen. Taft picked up four dele-
gates and Eisenhower two in yes-
terday's selection of delegates in
North Carolina.
* *
THERE WILL BE 1,205 dele-
gates to the GOP convention ata
Chicago in July and a candidate8
must get 603 of them to win nomi-
nation.
Among the Democrats, just 304
delegates have been chosen outI
of the total of 1,230, with 616t
required for nomination.1
President Truman has 12 and

Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee
has eight. Ten are uninstructed or
unannounced.
Gen. Douglas MacArthur, who
says he is not a candidate, has
two delegates in Oklahoma.
Uninstructed and unannouncedo
are 11 GOP delegates, in thesen
states: Florida 5, Pennsylvania 5,h
Virginia 1.n
'Bloody' Gargoyle

Union

k*
Amendments

*

*

* * e*

Rent Uprising
Two resourceful South Quad.
ers have appealed to fellow resi-
dents' patriotism and generosity
to help them raise the extra
$34 for next year's rent.
After receiving the unwel-
come news of the rent raise in
a letter from the administra-
tion, Al Whitfield, 154E, and
Richard Kaiser,'5 5E, construct-
ed a spacious collection box and
posted it on their door with
sundry explanatory signs.
"Your country needs engi-
neers desperately," and "We
need $34, Give, Be Generous"
were among the display cards.
A large thermometer to mark
the progress of .their drive has
also been constructed, but to
date it records collections of
only 22 cents.
DUTCH RULER:
Queen May
Visit ere
President Harlan Hatcher has
extended an invitation to Queen
Juliana of Tire Netherlands and
her husband Prince Bernhard to
visit the University Thursday,
April 17, Frank E. Robbins, assis-
tant to the president, has an-
nounced.
A Netherlands Information, Ser-
vice official said that official con-
firmation of the invitation was
expected "momentarily."
THE QUEEN and her royal en-
tourage will visit Michigan April
14-17. Tentative plans call for ar-
rival in Ann Arbor at mid-morn-
ing April 17. Because of her crowd-
ed schedule, however, no official
program has been determined,
Robb1is said.
Willard C. Wichers, director of
The Netherlands Information
Service, said that Queen Juliana
"probably" would be here for a
luncheon on the campus, when
she would make a brief address.
A tour of the campus may be
held if time permits, he added.
Officials of the University have
been talking informally with rep-
resentatives of the Dutch govern-
ment in this country, according to
Robbins.

Four Constitution Changes
Approved by Large Maj ority
By ERIC VETTER
By an overwhelming majority Union members passed the four
proposed amendments to the Union Constitution yesterday.
Each proposal was given resounding support by the,554 members
who voted at the special constitutional meeting. The results mark
the first change in the Union Constitution since 1942. The requirement

Pucksters Skate
Over Tigers, 4-1
Early Wolverine Goals Whip
Colorado, Keep Title in U Hands
By ED WHIPPIE
Special to The Dagy
COLORADO SPRINGS-Michigan made hockey history here las
night.
The Wolverines trounced crippled Colorado College, 4-1, in ti
jam-packed Broadmoor Ice Palace to become the first team to wi
two straight NCAA hockey championships.
Coach Vic Heyliger's teams now have grabbed thre titles in fiv
years. Michigan never has lost a final championship game.
* * * *
PLAYING WITHOUT the injured Omer Brandt-the only rem.
nant of the Brandt-Hartwell-Frasca combination-the Tigers four
4 themselves behind 3-0 for the sei

CIO Heads
To Initiate
Red 'Purge'
DETROIT-(P)-An occupation
army of top CIO United Auto
Workers officers will move in on
seized Ford Local 600 early this
week to rid it of the influence of
Communists and Red sympathiz-
ers.
Four top officers of the Local
who will be chief targets of the
discipline have said that they will
comply with the Executive Board
order setting up a six-man admin-
istrative group to take over the
operation of the union.
4 * *
HOWEVER, the quartet also
said they will seek re-election
within 60 days. The election is
mandatory under the UAW con-
stitution, but the regular election
is slated for May or June.
Included in the four to be hit
are: Carl Stellato, president;
Pat Rice, vice-president; W. G.
Grant, financial secretary and
William R. Hood, recording sec-
retary.
Heading the housecleaning staff
of the huge local will be UAW In-
ternational President Walter Reu-
ther, who has earned a reputation
as one of the nation's most vigor-
ous anti-Communists.
Local 600-lon'g considered one
of the most left-wing in the mil-
lion-member union -- represents
employes in Ford's River Rouge
plant in Dearborn. Its peak mem-
bership has exceeded 65,000, but
cutbacks in auto production have
reduced that figure to roughly
45,000 now.
The seizure came under a pro-
vision in the UAW constitution
barring Communists or persons
subservient to Communism from
holding local or international
union office.

Hof a 400 member quorum had
proved an insuperable barrier
since 1942.
THE FOUR amendments pro-
vide that:
1) The constitution may be
amended by a two-thirds majority
of Union members voting on the
issue with the vote taken by refer-
endum at an all-campus election.
2) Another vice-president will
be added to the Union Board of
Directors, giving students a 10-9
majority on the Board.
3) One vice-president will be
elected from the combined
schools of medicine and den-
tistry and one from the Law
School, with the five others be-
ing chosen at large by the re-
maining schools and colleges.
4) The ranking male member of
the Student Legislature will re-j
place the chairman of the Men's
Judiciary on the Board.
** *
TWO OF THE provisions, con-
cerning the new amending pro-
cedure and Student Legislature
representation op the Union
Board of Directors, will take effect
immediately. The two concerning
the number of Union vice-presi-
dents and the method of electing
them will go into effect during
the 1953 spring elections.
The voting itself was conduct-
ed in an efficient and orderly
manner, John Merow, '52, Men's
Judiciary chairman said. "Once
a quorum was established by the
issuance of 400 ballots, voting
was allowed. The discussion had
no bearing on the balloting and
memberswere allowed to leave
when they wanted to," Merow
continued.
John Kathe, '52P, Union presi-
dent was highly pleased with the
results and the interest the mem-
bers showed in the matter. Kathe
felt that the amendment "would
serve their purpose in bringing the
Union closer to its members and
the members closer to the Union."
A breakdown of the voting
showed that the change in amend-
ing procedure received the largest
support, winning by a vote of
523-19.
The other amendments all
passed with only 40 or 50 negative
votes. Strongest opposition was re-
corded on the revision placing an
SL representative on the Board-
but this only amounted to 57 votes.i

-Daily-w. Nele
UNION VOTING-Bill Bluhm, '55E, drops his ballot into the box,
under the surveillance of eagle-eyed Dave Brown, '53, of !Men's
Judiciary, whose members acted as poll-watchers.
Red Delegate Voices Protest
AgainstKoe Rioi K11inas

MUNSAN, Sunday, March 16-
UP)-The senior Red delegate to
the Korean Armistice talks today
lodged a bitter protest against
Thursday's riot on Koje Island in
which 12 North Korean prisoners
of war were killed and 26 other
Communists wounded.
North Korean Gen. Nam Il
warned that "such barbarous mas-
sacres would not be further toler-
ated."I
World News
Roundup
By ITle Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The State De-
partment, in an almost un-prece-
dented move, is trying to end gov-
ernment by coalition in Greece
for the avowed purpose of getting
better use of American economic
and military aid.
* * *
VIENNA-The Prague radio
announced last night that 11
Czechs and a Yugoslav were
convicted as spies and collabor-
ators of William N. Oatis, As-
sociated Press correspondent
now serving ten years in a Czech
prison on espionage charges.
ST. PAUL, Minn.-Minnesotans
will elect national party conven-
tion delegates Tuesday in a Presi-
dential primary complicated by
court decisions, legal rulings, char-
ges of "manipulation" - and re-
sults of the New Hampshire pri-
mary.

NAM'S BLAST was read by a
Communist staff officer at the
Truce Talks in Panmunjom.
The North Korean Red said
the United Nations command
"must guarantee" against fur-
thersriotingamong the prison-
ers.
Nam said the official report of
the incident, relayed by Vice Adm.
C. Turner Joy, Senior Allied Ne-
gotiator, was a "self-contradictory
account, full of loopholes.
HE DESCRIBED IT as "com-
pletely unacceptable" and asked
a full explanation.
The UN command yesterday
officially notified the Reds of
the riot, and said an investiga-
tion was being made. The find-
ings of an army investigating
board are' expected in Tokyo
within a week.
It appeared that the Commun-
ists did not plan to use the riot as
a pretext for breaking off the
talks, now in their ninth month.
MEANWHILE in Moscow, indig-
nation meetings protesting the
"use by the American aggressors
of bacteriological weapons against
Korea and China" are reported in
several Russian cities.
The United States is planning
steps to expose the falsity of Rus-
sia's charges, Benjamin V. Cohen,
U.S. delegate to the UN Disarma-
ment Commission said yesterday.
On the battlefront, Allied tacti-
cal warplanes killed an estimated
116 Reds on Korea's eastern front
yesterday while ground fighting
slowed to a virtual halt.

Presidents
Will .discuss
ACECode,
President Harlan H. Hatcher
will be one of ten Western Con-
ference presidents gathering in
Chicago today to pass judgment
on the athletic reform movement
instigated by Michigan State Col-
lege leader John A. Hannah.
Big Ten athletic directors and
faculty representatives met yes-
terday and drafted tentative leg-
islation to be submitted to the
presidents. The terms were not
revealed, but it was presumed that
they came close to the "Hannah
Code" approved recently by the
American Council of Education.
* * *
HOWEVER, the Big Ten stan-
dards are fairly close to the rigid,
but the toothless CE code al-
ready except on th spring foot-
ball and post-season contest bans.
And the indications are that these
stipulations will be given a cool
reception by the assembled presi-
dents..
President Hatcher declined to
comment on what his position
would be on the proposed reforms.
The ACE recommendations
sometimes referred to as the
"Seven Pillars of Wisdom," call
for:
1) A ban on out-of-season prac-
tices and postseason competition.
2) Institutional control of ath-
letics and aid to athletes.
.3) Equal admission rules for
athletes and other students; nor-
mal progress toward a degree.
4) No contact of prospective
athletes by coaches; no tryouts
or transportation expenses for
prospective athletes.
5) No aid to exceed normal col-
lege expenses; no aid contingent
solely on athletic ability.
6) No - freshman competition..
7) Competition against schools
with similar policies.

ond straight night when the first
periodended.
Friday they fought back to
beat Yale, 4-3, but last night the
Wolverines gave no openings for
comebacks.
After Graham Crag made It 4-1
halfway through the second stanza
the. issue was never in doubt. The
25400 rabid fans who came to see
Michigan licked were disappointed
by a, Michigan tiam that 'received
praise from Heyliger.
THE WOLVERINES rolled out
of their 3-0 first period margin as
George Chin opened up matters at
11:35 when he beat Colorado goalie
Ken Kipsely from close in.
Five minutes later Michigal
scored twice within one minute ii
what proved to be the clinching
flurry. Captain Earl Keyes scored
the second goal on assists from de-
fensemen Jim H gs and Reggie
Shave. Keyes tipped in a blue line
shot off Haas' stick. The Tigers
were shorthanded at the time and
the Wolverine power play paid off;
* With Michigan's Doug Mullen
off for holding Colorado put on
the pressure but its own power
play backfired. Doug Philpott
,picked up a loose pck at center
ace and sent a screaming 35-foot
shot into the upper corner of the
net for the 3-0 lead.
The, teams traded goals in the
second period. Cam 'Berry beat
YaleWins
Special to The Daily
COLORADO SPRINGS -
Yale's Elis downed ' St. Law-
rence University, 4-1, in a con-
solation playoff yesterday af-
ternoon to capture third place
in the NCAA hockey tourna-
ment.
Cliff Olsen scored at 10:29 of
the. final stanza to ruin Eli
goalie Paul Cruikshank's bid
for the first shutout in NCAA
tournament history. Cruik-
shank had a total of 37 saves.
Larry Noble, Charlie Smith,
Wally Kilrea and Dan Luskin
tallied the goals for the Bull-
dogs.
Michigan goalie Willard Ikola with
a neat shot into the corner of the
net to move up to a 3-1 deficit.
Cragg got that one back foi
Michigan to give them the 4-
lead that they maintained intaci
for the remainder of the contest
Cragg's shot, his second of the
tourney and only the third of the
season, came on a long screen shot
Chin was the highest scorer of
the tournament with four point
and he took a place on the all-
tournament team named by the
press.
Kinsely, who made 46 saves lasi
night and 42 against Yale was the
Most Valuable Player and firsi
team goaltender.
The otger first team forwards
are Michigan's John McKennel]
and Doug Philpott. The defense.
men are Jim Haas of the Wolver.
ines and Lou Maccini of Colorado
* * *
FIRST PERIOD: 1-Michigan, Chin
(Philpott), 11:35; 2-Michigan, Keyes
(Shave, Haas), 16:39; 3-MichIga,
Philpott (unassisted), 17:34.
Pena1ties-Michian: Shave (trinnini

TAFT OR EISENHOWER:
County Conventions
Set for Tuesday Night
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
The process of picking the man who Michigan Republicans hope
will be the next President of the United States begins this week with all
88 GOP county conventions set for Tuesday night.
In 82 outstate counties-including Washtenaw-and six Detroit
area congressional districts-local Republicans will send 1,500 dele-
gates to the April 5 state GOP convention in Detroit.
* * * ,*
THE STRENGTH of the two leading contenders for Michigan's
46 votes at the GOP national convention July 7 in Chicago, Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sen. Robert A. Taft, will probably remain
uncertain until after the state convention. This stems from a Michigan
law which prevents county conventions from binding their delegates
to support a specific nominee at the state meet.
But it seemed virtually certain last night that Washtenaw
Republicans will approve a motion endorsing Eisenhower's can-
didacy when they select state convention delegates at 8 p.m. Tues-
day in Ann Arbor's County Courthouse.
In spite of statements from Detroit Attorney John Feikens, head
of the state "Ike" organization, that he will be satisfied if "open-
minded" delegates are chosen, it was learned that Washtenaw Eisen-
hower backers will be lining up county convention delegates for their
man right up until the Tuesday night meeting.
SHOULD THE "IKE" FORCES be able to push an endorsement
motion through the county gathering it will mark the first time that

RA DIOACTIVE TWINKLE:

Sawyer Predicts Atomic Powered City

# * # *

I

By MIKE WOLFF
Atomic power plants may be
generating electricity for Ann Ar-
bor homes ."in the not-too-distant
future," acording to Dean Ralph
A. Sawyer of the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
"The actual production of 100
kilowatts of electric power at the
Atomic Energy Commission's ex-
perimental reactor station in tiny
Arco, Idaho, has made many of
the theories of peacetime use of
the atom a reality," the Phoenix
Project's director declared.
LIGHTS HAD an atomic twin-
kle for a few days recently in Arco,j
which served as a Naval gun test-
ing grounds during the war.
"The atomic power was har-

for a 500,000 kilowatt atomic .pile
to yield electric power commer-
cially as well as fissionable mater-
ials of the type now being pro-
duced at Hanford, Washington.
Any plant they constructed,
however, would probably be placed
well outside of the city limits to
minimize the danger to Detroit if
the pile happened to blow up. An
explosion would not only cause
destruction in the immediate vi-
cinity but might also pollute the
water supply of the whole area.
As a matter of fact Arco was
picked as the experimental site
because the complete lack of
natural drainage removed the
danger of radioactive contami-
nation of neighboring streams
and rivers, the dean commented.
The immediate effects nf "atom-

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