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April 01, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-01

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aitr ran
Latest Deadline in the State







* * *

* *


* *







Wisconsin Voters
May Decide Fate
Senator Makes Bid for MacArthur
Votes in Heated Nebraska Contest
By The Associated Press
Sen. Robert A. Taft's presidential bid hangs in the balance today
as more than a million Republican-voting citizens of Wisconsin and
Nebraska step into polling booths to swing the pendulum.
In Nebraska, Tafts' forces made an open bid yesterday for the
votes of Gen. Douglas MacArthur's followers.
WITH A MILLION-VOTE total forecast, Democrats in Wis-
consin scrambled feverishly yesterday for their expected one-fourth
share in a race where Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee is regarded
as top runner.
Damp weather predicted for all of Wisconsin could cut
somewhat the voter turnout in a contest to name 36 Democratic
and 30 Republican delegates to 4 * * *

An Editorial.. .

Today, everything is laid out for the convenience
of the student electorate. There are 17 voting booths,
comfortably placed under trees and the like, 114 can-
didates for 49 positions, and three referenda-every-
thing, in fact, to make the laziest student a voter.
The candidates have done all in their power
to make themselves heard. The referenda have
gotten thorough discussions in the press and on
various podia. The Student Legislature has printed
ballots and enlisted the Union Ballroom for counting

ceremonies on Wednesday night. It's all been done
--all, that is, except the voting.
This last point is one that obviously can't be taken
care of by anybody but you-the potential voter. It's
your job from here on in, to demonstrate interest in the
SL, class officers, and the other boards, all organizations
which are in turn ready and able to represent that interest
for you during the coming year.
-Chuck Elliott, Bob Keith, Len Greenbaum,
Vern Emerson, Ron Watts, and Bob Vaughn

April Showers.
May Hurt Voting
SL Officials Hope Half of Campus
Will Turn Out for Two Day Election
Student interest and the weatherman hold the keys to the success
of the spring all-campus elections scheduled for today and tomorrow.
Student Legislature officials are hoping for a 7,848 vote, which
would constitute 50 per cent of the student body, but the weather
bureau has forecast cloudy skies with occasional showers, which may
seriously hamper the polling. A peak temperature of 68 is promised.
ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN candidates, in all, will be battling
it out for the 49 student posts at stake. The largest field is in the race
for the 22 SL seats where 38 candidates are in the running. The last
two candidates elected will serveQ' * * *

Party nominating conventions at
x Chicago in July.
Taft, buffetted by a defeat at
the hands of Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower in New Hampshire
and his own attempted withdraw-
al from the April 15 New Jersey
primary, is staking his position in
the Republican presidential race
largely on the Wisconsin outcome.
He has said he will win 20 of the
delegate contests there.
Although Eisenhower is not on
the ballot, former Gov. Harold E.
Stassen of Minnesota has offered
to share with the general one-
half of any delegate votes he wins
there and a sla'te running for Gov.
Earl Warren of California has said
it will back Eisenhower if Warren
can't make the nomination grade.
Upward of 300,000 votes are
expected to be cast in Nebraska
if the weather continues clear
and mild. Voters will choose 18
Republican and 12 Democratic
National Convention delegates-
but the winners will not be
bound legally to vote in conven-
tion for the winner of the popu-
larity contest.
The Democratic candidates in
Nebraska are Sen. Kefauver and
Sen. Kerr of Oklahoma. Kerr told
a news conference yesterday he is
now "an all-out candidate for the
Democratic nomination for presi-
dent." He indicated he will enter
other primaries regardless of the
outcome in Nebraska.
MEANWHILE, in Washington,
Sen. George D-Ga.) said yesterday
he expects Vice-president Barkley
to bid for the Democratic presi-
dential nomination now that Pres-
ident Truman has stepped aside.
Speculation continues to mount
in Washington on whether or not
Truman is planning to put his
support behind Gov. Adlai Steven-
son of Illinois. Truman has spoken
favorably of Stevenson, but there
has been no public commitment
of presidential support to anyone.
Wilson Views
Steel Walkout

'I .

Four Campus
Leaders Ask
'Vote Yes'y
In a pre-election rally held last
night in the League Ballroom, four
campus figures strongly urged stu-
dents to "vote yes" on the anti-
speaker ban referendum on elec-
tion balots today and tomorrow.
The rally climaxed strenuous ef-
forts of five campus political clubs
to encourage affirmative support
of the referendum. It reads: "Do
you oppose the empowering of the
University eture Committee to
restrict any recognized campus or-
garization in its choice of speakers
and subjects."
* s
EXPRESSING his faith in stu-
dent judgment, Prof. Hayward
Keniston of the romance lan-
guages department emphasized
that "academic freedom should be
no less than general freedom."
In an attack against fear of
Communism, Keniston estimat-
ed that at most only one person
in 1,000 is a Communist. "I
doubt that the other 999 can be
persuaded," he said.
Another faculty speaker, Prof.
Marvin Felheim of the English
department, stated, "I doubt if
truth can be discovered when cer-
tain sides of truth are barred."
* s *
MORE THAN 100 students
heard the speakears' arguments
for free exchange of ideas.
Students for Democratic Action
President Ted Friedman, '53, cit-
ed the organizational support the
referendum has received as "as-
tonishing." He saw the Lecture
Committee and the Regents by-
law it administers as repetitious of
state laws
Marge Buckley, '54, co-chair-
man of Young Progressives, saw in
the present situation the paradox
of a school receiving appropria-
tions to fulfill educational func-
tions and then failing to carry
them out.

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III .11Y
POLLING PLACES-Student voting tables will be manned at each of the locations marked by dots

, , Truman favorite?

World News
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Attorney Gen-
eral McGrath abruptly jerked the
rug from under Newbold 'Morris
yesterday, declaring that he would
not appoint the Adminisration's
corruption sleuth as his special
assistant if he had to do it over
The Attorney General's state-
ment created a situation in which
-if it comes to a head-President
Truman may have to choose be-
tween Morris and McGrath, with
one of them leaving the govern-
MUNSAN, Korea -The United
Nations command yesterday de-
layed its answer to a Communist
request that top negotiators take
over the thorny problem of Rus-
si .'CsVf jrol 1 in tKrcanv, ovijciHn

on the above map. In case of
come, the booth at the cornera
to the Natural Science Bldg.

rain, the polls will be moved to the closest covered area. If the rains
of N. University and S. State will be manned in the north entrance

one semester; the other 20 will
have full year terms.
Other offices to be contested
include one seat on the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics, three seats on the Board
in Control of Student Publica-
tions, four officers each for the
literary and enginereing col-
leges' senior classes, six Union
vice-president and nine spots on
the J-Hop Committee.
In addition student opinion will
be asked in three referenda. One
will ask whether students favor a
University authorized non-profit
bookstore while another will ask
student opinion on a coed Union.
THE THIRD referendum will
ask whether students oppose the
empowering of the lecture com-
mittee to restrict any recognized
campus organization in its choice
of speakers and subjects.
The balloting will continue
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and
tomorrow. After all the votes
are cast Wednesday afternoon,
the ballot boxes will be taken to
the Union where the traditional
marathon counting session will
begin at 7:30 p.m.
Polls, located at 17 strategically
placed spots, will be manned by
hundreds of student volunteers.
In case of rain the polling tables
will be moved inside. Working
three at a time, the ballot box
tenders will be switched regularly
on the hour.
A continual check will be made
by SL officials and Men's Judici-
ary Council members to make sure
that everything is running
* *
VOTING for Student Legislature
will follow the Hare system with
voters listing their choices first,
second, third, and on down. Vot-
ers have been urged by SL of-
ficials to check at least eight
Students of the class of '54
will each be allowed to vote for
five J-Hop candidates, but they
will use the simple "X" method."
In addition to the S "Know
Your Candidate" booklet, the As-
sociation of Independent Men has
published a guide to independent
voters listing statements from in-
See ALL CAMPUS, Page 6
OK's Williams
Favorite son Governor G. Men-
nen Williams was endorsed as the
Democratic Presidential nominee
last night by a unanimous vote
at the Washtenaw County Demo-
cratic Party convention.
Meeting in the county court-
house, the convention instructed
the fifteen delegates from the
county to support Gov. Williams
at the state convention on May 9
and 10 in Grand Rapids..
* * *

Of Faculty
Sign Petition
Twenty-seven faculty members
have gone on record as opposing
the Regents by-law governing the
University Lecture Committee.
Faculty protest against the Lec-
ture Committee is being sought on
petitions circulated by five cam-
pus political clubs. The petitioning
was initiated by the Students for
Democratic Action.
FACULTY members supporting
removal of the Regents by-law
are: Prof. Arthur M. Eastman,
Donald R. Pearce, Eric W. Stock-
ton, Prof. William Frankena, Ed-
win A. Engel, Prof. John R. Rein-
hard, Prof. Preston W. Slosson,
and Prof. Richard K. Beardsley.
Further signers were: John
Weimer, Prof. Mischa Titiev,
Frederick P. Thieme, Stanley P.
Wyatt Jr., Will'an J. Hampton,
Benjamin White, Marian R. Win-
terbottom, Prof. Kennet E. Bould-
ing, Prof. Marvin Felheim, Prof.
Everett S. Brown, Warren L.
Smith, George R. Anderson, Prof.
Shorey Peterson (on principle),
Prof. Leonard L. Watkins (on
principle), Prof. Daniel B. Suits,
F. Gerald Adams, Prof. W. F.
Stolper, William M. Zentz, and
Prof. Herbert C. Barrows.
The petition, still being circu-
lated, reads in part:
"WE, TiE undersigned, as fac-
ulty members of the university
comunity, asert our concern that
there exist special restrictions of
the free choice of speakers and
their subjects att his campus.
"We have full confidence in
the validity of democratic prin-
ciples to persevere in the open
arena of reason which is the
"We therefore support consider-
ation of and action toward the re-
moval of the Regents By-Law that
guides the University Lecture
Ike Sees No
Real Security
-(P-- Allied powers in Europe
warned Europe today that there
is a limit to American resources
-and to the patience of Ameri-
can taxpayers unless European
nations cooperate fully for the
common good.
"There is no real security yet
achieved in Europe," he asserted.
"There is only a beginning."
But he said the tide of battle
in the cold war "has begun to flow
our way.,"
Eisenhower made these points
in a 12,000-word report marking
the end of his first year in com-
mand of SHAPE, military head-
quarters for the North Atlantic
Treaty Oragnization of 14 nations.

There will be a Michiganen-
sian photography tryout meet-
ing at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in
the 'Ensian office, 'Student Pub-
lications Bldg.
Those "-interested but unable
to attend can contact Polly
Kurtz at 2-3159 or 2-3241, ext.
34. Work on next year's book
will begin immediately.

FBI, Ann Arbor Police Probe
Second ROTC Equipment Theft

FBI agents and Ann Arbor po-
lice are investigating the second
burglars' raid in a month yester-
day on Army ROTC equipment
kept in the University's Temporary
Classroom Bldg.
According to detectives three
$100 walkie-talkie sets were stolen

from the building. They said en-
trance was gained through twin
double doors by prying locks off
two inner doors leading to a store
room housing ROTC signal equip-
Federal agents were called to
assist in the investigation


YR Adopts Conservative Platform'

The Allies requested a meeting
sDangerous. of staff officers at Panmunjom
yesterday to discuss the Red pro-
WASHINGTON -- (AP)- Charles posal. The Reds agreed.
E. Wilson, who quit as defense * * *
mobilizer in disagreement with SAIGON, Indochina -- Some
President Truman over the steel 5,000 Communist-led Vietminh
labor controversy, said yesterday fought a last-ditch battle on the
a 30-day steel shutdown would set brink of the Tunkin Gulf last
back U.S. mobilization by 60 days. night in a desperate effort to
With a strike scheduled April 8, escape extermination at the
Wilson made his statement in re- hands of 20,000 advancing
sponse to a news conference ques- French.
tion. He otherwise refused to pur- * *
sue his polite quarrel with the NEW YORK-Steel wage talks
President. scheduled to open here yesterday
Wilson, saying he was singing were postponed until today. Thej
his "swan song" as a government industry called it a temporary
official, told the reporters he was postponement "pending further
leaving the government with this developments."


Special to The Daily
EVANSTON-In a tedious four hour session Sunday afternoon,
delegates to the Midwest conference of Young Republican Clubs
adopted a platform which might well be a harbinger of the GOP
national convention in July.
From foreign policy to civil rights, the delegates by and large
trod the road to the right in their platform writing. Michigan's dele-
gation, with the exception of a few members, solidly voted the platform
in, along with delegates from other Big Ten and midwest schools
IN A STRONGILY WORDED foreign policy plank, delegates called
for maximum aid to nationalist China and support for Europe only
in so far as European nations show willingness to fulfill their arms
and troop quotas. They also endorsed the MacArthur Asiatic policy
and censured President Truman for removing MacArthur last summer.
In the field of national security delegates came out for no

Commenting on corruption clean-up man Newbold Morris, Brown
.charged that Morris has been associated with 20 left-wing organiza-
tions. "Morris claims he is a Lincoln Republican," Brown related, "but
in the House cloakrooms we say that this means he has not voted
Republican since Lincoln.",
OTHER DOMESTIC policies advocated by delegates and adopted
in the platform were a flat 10 per cent federal payroll cut, abolish-
ment of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and federal anti-
lynching and anti-poll tax laws. The later civil rights laws met with
a good deal of debate before adoption.
Delegates endorsed the Hope-Aiken Farm Act which would
put subsidies on a sliding scale of 60 to 90 per cent parity. There
was fear on the part of some delegates that abolishment of sub-
sidies would completely alienate the farm vote. . -
The Taft Hartley Act, subject to some amendment, formed the
basis of the labor plank. Delegates asked that employers as well as

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