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March 19, 1952 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-19

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MUSCOVITE MICHIGAN
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

SNOW, COLD

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VOL. LXII. No. 117

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1952

TEN PAES

"Got'cha!"

" ZAPOMENJISTE e ja s jsem nejlepsiji o da" shrieked Scott.
"I hate you too," drawled back Ross. r
Thus unanimously agreed on their 'bloody good humour' newly
planted assistant art editors, Stu Ross, '55 and Larry Scott, '55.
launch their wild careers in Gargoyle's bloody Pulp issue. (It's coming
out today, whoop!)
Russian non-born, 'wary Larry' as his cohorts call him, speaks
Pa nslavski come special occasions, likes Dusseldorf mustard, loves
Botany 122 and Is wild about Gertrude Stein.
A native of Brooklyn; Ross is an advocate of the Pre-Cambrian
School of painting. "I like Art--it's so pretty," he confessed.
RIGHT CHALLENGED:
Architect Seeks To Serve
As Lit Class president
By HARLANDI BRITZ
An architect's claim to serve as president of the literary college
senior class will be decided tonight by Men's Judiciary.
The architecture student is, Doug Lawrence, '53 A&D, captain-
elect of the Wolverine basketball team, whose petition for the position
has been challenged.
? He bases hiS claim to run on recent procedure which has oc-
casionally allowed students from his school to vote for literary college
senior class offices.
HOWEVER, available records are silent on all aspects of the issue.
Currently the architecture school.-elects no officers-of its own.
Arguments against Lawrence's candidacy also are based on
precedent. To anyone's knowledge, no senior class literary college

Corruption
Prober Hits
Senate Snag
Morris Refused
Subpoena Power
WASHINGTON-)--The Sen-
ate Judiciary committee yesterday
refused to give Newbold Morris
power to subpoena witnesses and
documents in his hunt for cor-
ruption in government.
Instead they approved a plan
to set up an independent inves-
tigation.
SWIFTLY following on these de-
velopments:
1. House investigators voted to
ask President Truman to give them
the income tax returns of Attor-
ney General McGrath and 19 sen-
ior officials of the Justice Depart-
ment.
2. McGrath was invited to ap-
pear in person March 26 at an
open hearing of the House Ju-
cdiciary subcommittee investigat-
ing his administration of the
Justice Department.
3. Morris announced that he had
requested McGrath and 595 top
officials of the Justice Department
for detailed information about the
inancial affairs of themselves and
their immediate families.
4. Joseph D. Nunan Jr., form-
er Commissioner of Internal
Revenue, was closeted with
house tax scandal investigators
in a close-guarded secret session
yesterday. Nunan, who headed
the Bureau from -1944 to 1947
has come under the fire of Sen.
Williams (R-Del.) for his subse.
quent legal efforts in behalf of
clients in tax trouble with the
Federal government.
Morris, President Truman's No.
1 cleanup man, made it plain to
reporters a month ago that the
subpoena power was thenbasic tpol
In his investigation and said he
would have to have it "to accom-
plish the mission."
When a reporter asked him late
yesterday whether he could func-
tion effectively without it, Morris
said it would be of great value.
Then he added:
It's like trying to ski with one
hand behind your back. You have
better balance with both hands."
Morris disclosed his plans to in-
terrogate the top echelon of the
Justice Department at a news con-
ference.
Tell Ike' to Come
On Home To Win
PARIS-(IP)-Paul G. Hoffman
said yesterday he has advised Gen.
Dwight Eisenhower to give up his
NATO command and go home to
work for the Republican presiden-
tial nomination.
From high sources it was indi-
cated Hoffman felt he had brought
the General part way toward
agreement.
Publicly Hoffman, a leader in
the Eisenhower movement, said
Eisenhower had made no commit-
ments whatever about returning.

Grass Roots Politics

Write-in Candidate Eisenhower Runs
Close Behind Favorite Son Stassen
MINNEAPOLIS-(P)Gen. Eisenhower, fresh from a victory in
New Hampshire's presidential primary election, ran a strong write-in
second to favorite son Harold E, Stassen last night with nearly one-
sixth of the precincts reporting in Minnesota's primary.
In Hennepin County, the State's most populous, Eisenhower was
running nearly two to one over Stassen with about one-fourth of the
precincts reporting.
MOST POLITICAL OBSERVERS had believed the primary would
be a "shoo-in" for Stassen, elected governor of the state three times.
Returns from 645 of the state's 3,769 precincts gave Eisen-
hower 18,123 votes to 24,807 for Stassen. The totals included no
write-in votes from St. Paul, O

I

I

the state's second city. Only
automatically counted voting
machine figures were available
at first from St. Paul.
On the Democratic ballot, Sen.
Kefauver (D-Tenn.), ran well
ahead of President Truman in the
write-in race. However, Sen.
Humphrey (D-Minn.), the only
one whose name was printed on
the Democratic ballot had an-

President
To Address
Legislature

'Ike' Second in
Minnesota Race

-Daily-Manny Kessler
DISAPPOINTED-George Wahr Sallade, local "Ike" chkirman,
urged Washtenaw Republican convention delegates to endorse
Gen. Eisenhower for GOP presidential nominee. His motion was
tabled, 50-47.

-Daily-Manny Kessler
DAVE CARGO
.. Disqualified
** *

* * *

* *

CountyRepublicans Table Ike' Motion
I.-

By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Washtenaw County Republicans
last night pigeonholed a resolu-
tion which would have instructed'
their state GOP convention dele-
gates to back Gen. Dwight D. Ei-
Clarilication
Given of Big
Ten. Changes
Under the revised Big Ten rules,
Ted Topor would still have been
eligible to play football last sea-
son-but prize halfback prospect
Jerry Musetti would be getting
ready for spring practice with the
Maize. and Blue rather than don-

senhower for the Republican presi-
dential nomination.
The motion, offered' by City
Councilman George Wahr Sallade,
chairman of the local "Ike" com-
mittee, was edged out in a tense
50-47 roll call vote which tatpled
the endorsement.
AT THE SAME time the 109
delegates to the county get-togeth-
er approved a resolution urging
Ypsilanti's Owen J. Cleary to seek
the GOP nomination for Michigan
secretary of state on theRNovem-
ber ballot. Cleary, State Republi-
can chairman and keynote speak-
er of the convention, slammed in-
YD's'Afffliate
With'Vote Yes'
(, T9'41"

I

.I

World News
Roundup

officer has ever come from an
outside school. And in many
elections of the past, only lit-
erary college students were
given the right to vote for those
offices.

ning the green of Michigan State ! U'7 o mm itee
College.

t1

By The Associated Press
SEOUL, Korea, Wednesday,
March 19-An abrupt flare-up in
fighting on the Western Korean
battlefront Tuesday died down to
light patrol, action early today.
Meanwhile, armistice negotiators
wrangled over Korean ports of en-
try amid unaccountable under-
currents of restrained optimism.
However, major issues still were
unsettled.
* * *
CAIRO, Egypt-Two key mem-
hers of the recently ousted Wafdist
Party cabinet were arrested yes-
terday and spirited out of town.
Political circles termed the ar-
rests 'the first major blow" by In-
dependent Premier Ahmed Naguib
Hilaly Pasha against the powerful
Nationalist Party which ruled
Egypt for two years.
SACRAMENTO, Calif.-Frank
McKinney, National Democratic
Chairman, yesterday asked De-
mocratic leaders to withdraw
President Truman's name from
California's June 3 presidential
primary.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
State Dean Acheson told Congress.
yesterday the administration's
$7,900,000,000 foreign aid program
has already been trimmed "to the
limit of safety."
He advised the lawriakers to
look elsewhere for possible cuts in
President Truman's overall budget
of 85 billion dollars.
WASHINGTON - Industry
members of the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board reportedly failed yes-
terday to put over a proposal to
give the strike-threatening CIO
Steel Workers a 13.7-cent hourly
boost in pay and contract bene-
fits-

Strangely enough, the current
senior class officers of all schools
have just completed a reorganiza-
tion program to take care of such
emergencies just as soon as the
Student Affairs Committee stamps
it O.K.
IT IS EXPECTED that this plan
will go into effect next year, ac-
cording to Nancy Watkins, '52,
literary college senior president.
By its terms, each school and col-
lege will be privileged to elect its
own class officers. No student from
one school then would be per-
mitted to run for office in another
school.

SAFE SEPTEMBER?
College Enrollment May
Stabilize, Experts Say

Athletic Director Herbert 0.
(Fritz) Crisler returned from thet
weekend Big Ten meetings in Chi-
cago yesterday to clarify the four1
minor changes in the Western
Conference code.k
* * *
THE NEW RULES are:
1) Athletes, to maintain eligi-
bility, must have a grade average=
(usually C average or better) sat-i
isfactory for graduation.1
2) Competition must be com-.
pleted within five years of resi-
dence.
3) Schools must file academic1
records of athletes annually with
the conference commissioner. t
4) Athletes accepted for en-1
trance and taking up residence at
a school cannot be contacted by
any other conference school.
- *
THE FIRST regulation will not
affect Michigan, Crisler said. Ath-
letes will, as before, have the right
to appeal for eligibility if their
average is close to the required 2.0
and there are. some extenuating
circumstances.
As a casein point, Crisler
pointed out that the new rule
would have had no effect on the
controversial decision allowing
Topor to compete on the grid-
iron.
The fourth regulation, accord-
ing to Crisler, is aimed at ending
such incidents as the recent Mu-
setti case, where the all-city De-
troit Denby halfback was safely
snuggled in a South Quadrangle
room, only to wind up at MSC.
However, there have been seven
or eight similar cases elsewhere
in the conference, he added. I
The other changes were of a
more technical nature and would
have no particular significance
here, he said.
YP's May Sponsor

A resolution to affiliate with
the "Vote Yes" Committee, which7
will urge students to condemn the
power of the Lecture Committee
in the spring election, was passed
by the Young Democrats last
night.
The YD's, the fifth and final
campus group to endorse the "Vote
Yes" Committee, added an amend-
ment which would prohibit any
member group from distributing
literature, sponsoring speakers or
taking any other action without
the approval of the entire commit-
tee.
Lyn Marcus, '53, who proposed
the provision said that "it was
iecessitated because of the action
of the Young Progressives on the
Committee Ito End Discrimination
two years ago."
At that time," she explained,
"the YPs participated in action
which harmed the CED and
after a bitter fight a resolution
similar to ours was passed. The
present restriction is proposed
in order to forestall such a
fight."
The "Vote Yes" Committee will
meet again tomorrow night.
The YDs also decided last night
to hold a campus Jefferson-Jack-
son Day dinner April 18.
New oficers were elected by the
club to replace several who have
recently resigned. Bernie Back-
haut, '55, was elected recording
secretary, John Campbell, '55,
corresponding secretary, and
George B. Levy, '52, treasurer.

to the Democratic Administration
figures.
"Ike" supporters, confident at;
the outset of pushing through
their motion, steadily lost nerve
as the evening wore on. By the
time the Sallade resolution got
the floor it was the opposition
which was confident.
It was evident from the dis-
parity between 'he "Ike" applause
and the Genera's tally that much
of his backing came from the 75
or so non-delegates. But it was not
until the almost unanimous op-
position of the Ypsilanti delegates
had been heard that the Eisen-
hower forces knew they were
licked,
** *
SIGNIFICANT items in the roll
call, which followed an indecisive
voice vote, were the unexpected
support given by announced "Ike"
backers foi' the tabling motion, and
the pointed absence of Cleary
when his name was called. Cleary
explained later that as state chair-
man he had declined to take a
side in the dispute.
Efforts of "Ike" groups met
with similar lack of success in
most Michigan conventions last
night, a signal exception being
Isabella County where six out of
eight delegates are announced
supporters of the General.
Sallade, flushed but good-na-
tured after the defeat, said he was
"naturally disappointed that the
tabling motion passed." But he
emphasized that Washtenaw had
"proved conclusively by the vote
that Eisenhower has tremendous
support in this country."
Not so good-natured was Dave
Cargo, Grad., president of the
campus Ike group, who was ruled
out as a delegate from Manchester
by Chairman John Dobson, off a
technicality.
'Afterwards Cargo was red-faced
and angry because in disqualifying
him the Chairman had virtually
negated the convention's support
of a Cargo motion which put the
body on record as favoring equality
of economic opportunity, regard-
less of race, creed or color. Dobson
told The Daily this morning that
the validity of Cargo's motion was
still being decided.
When the evening's fireworks
were over the conclave finished up
the routine business of selecting
46 uninterested delegates to the
state GOP convention on April 5
in Detroit.

LATEST RETURNS
Republican ballot 1,640 of
3,769 precincts-Slettedahl 130,-
853, Stassen 72,746; (write-ins)
Eisenhower 58,635, MacArthur
834, Taft 13,345, Warren 2,843.
Democratic ballot 1,641 of
3,769 precincts-Humphrey 77,-
384 (write-ins)-Kefauver 14,-
747, Truman 3,061; Russell 30,
Douglas 37, Stevenson 14.
nounced he would turn over his
delegation to the President if he
chooses to run again. No campaign
had been made for Truman in the
state. A small effort had been
made for Kefauver.
Humphrey in 644 precincts got
17,279 votes. Kefauver polled 3,344
and Truman 654.
A surprisingly heavy vote was
recorded in some areas of the
state, despite mixed rain and snow
that fell most of the day. In Hen-
nepin County, which includes
Minneapolis, polling places ,ran
out of ballots and had to substitute
scratch paper.
Interest in the primary had
dwindled after court decisions left
only the names of Stassen, Edward
C. Slettedahl, a political unknown,
and Humphrey on the ballots. Ei-
senhower, MacArthur and Kefau-
ver had been filed.
A State Attorney General's rul-
ing last Friday saying write-in
votes would be valid set off a drive
by Minnesotans for Eisenhower.
SL To Hold
All-Campus
Opeii House
The campus at large will have
an opportunity to meet their SL
members and candidates for the
April 1 and 2 elections from 3 to
5 p.m. today at the SL house at
122 S. Forest St.
According to public relations
committee chairman Sue Popkin,
'54, the open house will give stu-
dents a chance to talk to all the
candidates and see them in their
own environment. Many present
members of SL will also be on
hand to answer questions about
the functions of the governing
body.
The 42 candidates will have a
chance to talk over their i plat-
forms not only among themselves
but also with interested students.
"We hope that people who don't
live in University housing, or who
won't be able to attend meetings
for candidates in their dorms or
houses will make a particular ef-
fort to come," Miss Popkin said

By CRAWFORD YOUNG
President Harlan Hq Hatcher will
m-ountthe rostrum at 2 pm. today
before a joint session of the State
Legislature in Lansing where gen-
erations of University presidents
have launched eloquent -- and
sometimes bombastic - pleas for
the University.
The 54-year-old president was
forced to cancel an address last
night to the local alumni club 'U'
birthday celebration because of a
slight attack of flu, but Dr. Albert
C. Furstenburg, dean of the medi-
cal 'school, promised he would e.
able to make the Lonsing trip.
It was merely precautionary the
physician reported.
* Speaking for the ailing presi-
dent, Vice-President Marvin L.
Niehuss traced the growth of the
University and cited the tradition
of far-sighted leadership the 'U
has had since its founding.
* * *
PRESIDENT Henry Phillip Tap.
pan set a fiery precedent in the
Civil War era for his bouts with
the Legislature. "He spoke too
well," University chronicles re-
late-the strong-willed president
left the Legislature floor for the
final time with the bland state-
ment, "The time will come, gen-
tlemen, when my boys will take
over here."
In 1869, President Erastus O.
Haven trekked to Lansing With
a speech in his brief case-but
President Haven presented the
Legislature with smooth rhetore
instead of derision. Largely
through his efforts, the Univerr
sity won a certain fixedpercent-
age of the state property tax.
This remained as the chief
source of state revenue until
1947.
Itremained for President Mar
ion Leroy Burton in 1923 to watch
the mountain come to Mohammed
-the State Legislature bivouaed
in Ann Arbor for a two day in -
tion of 'U' facilities-and a little
eloquence from President Burton,
* * *
THE UNIVERSITY was in a
post-war crisis similar to the re-
cent one-tremendously increased
enrollments crammed the cori-
dors. The campus was in the
throes of a big expansion program
President Burton's address was
i eminently successful - sizable
grants were obtained from the
state to complete University
Hospital, and build numerous
t other buildings which are now
landmarks.
However, this was the last oc-
casion on which a Universit,
President addressed a joint session
President Alexander G. Rut4vt
appeared often in Lansing, bu
never before a joint session.
The Legislature rarely extend
such invitation to outsiders. How
ever, President Hatcher finds him
self one of a triumverate this ses
sion has bestoied such honorm
upon, the others being Genera
Douglas MacArthur and Re
Charles Potter (R-Mich.).
Gen. MacArthur will appear i
the middle of May, but Rep. Pot
ter declined with thanks.
Scabbard DubW

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
Barring unforseen defense needs,
the nation's college enrollment in
September ought to keep pace with
this year's figures.
That is the optimistic prediction
of Washington experts, according
to a story in the New York Herald
Tribune.
At the same time, man-power
experts are wary over the discard-
ed Universal Military Training
program,the Tribune said.
"Although the shelving of .UMT
may seem reassuring to some col-
leges now, it is likely to turn out
by 1955 to have been a short-
sighted move."
Local administrators refused to
comment, either on impending
University.enrollment or on more
distant figures. They protested
the defense situation was too fluid
to warrant their "going out on a
limb" now.
N* * * t
THE TRIBUNE listed three

an influx of Korean veterans to
boost college enrollments.
., * ,
PREDICTIONS are all based on
this year's figures. Altogether 80,-
592 fewer students are enrolled at
colleges and universities this year
than last, but there are still 2,-
116,000 men and women taking
courses in higher education, the
Tribune noted. The overall drop
from last year to this was eight
per cent.
University figures for last
September generally followed the
national trend. Then the fig-
ures dropped 10.2 per cent lower
than pre-Korean War figures.
As of this semester, the latest
local figures read a six-year low
of 17,742 students enrolled.
Crux of the whole enrollment
problem is the deferment issue. If
defense needs stay stable then
there is no immediate problem, ac-
cording to the Tribune.

POET CAPTIVATES CROWD:
Jarrell Reads Works to Full House

, , ,

NI

By PHYLLIS WILLAR
Randell Jarrell, one of the lead-
ing young poets on the contempo-
rary scene today, captivated a
capacity audience with a reading
of his poetry yesterday in Kellogg
Auditorium.

Sitting in the small group, his
broad smile flashing, his shy-
ness began to melt. With many
humorous digressions, he an-
swered the first charge of how
he would judge his own poetry.
"There is no objective standard

SAN FRANCISCO - Another
blizzard howled down on the Sier-
ra Nevada yesterday, closing main

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