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April 04, 1952 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-04

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A6F
f lit t. r an

:43 a t I

EISENHOWER'S SPEECH
See Page 2

C
CLOUDY AND COOL.

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 131 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1952

FOUR PAGES

Staff

Heads

App ointed

MeGrat

* * *s * ** * *

Ii, Morri
Cleanup

s

Get

4

84

*1

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
THE GENERATION CHIEFS CLEAN HOUSE WHILE THE HEADS OF THE 1953 MICHIGANENSIAN MAKE PLANS.
N Generation's New Managing Editor, Eleanor Suslow, 54, and The New Ensian Managing Editor, Bob Northcott, '53Ed and
Business Manager Norman Bohrer, '54. his Business Manager, Gordon Hyde, '54.
* * * * _ . _

Publications Chiefs Named

Bob Northcott, '53Ed and Gor-
don Hyde, '54, were appointed
managing editor and businessl
manager respectively of the 1953
Michiganensian last night by the
Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications.
At the same time the Board ap-
pointed Don Malcolm, '53, manag-
ing editor of the Gargoyle and
Eleanor Suslow, '54, managing edi-
tor of Generation.

NORTHCOTT, a member of the
Union Opera cast, served as Or-
ganization's Editor on the 1952
Ensian. The 20 year-old Detroiter
is affiliated with Phi Kappa Tau'
fraternity.
Hyde, whose hometown is Riv-
erdale, Michigan joined the En-
sian staff in February 1951 and
was appointed to the post of
Promotion's Manager this Sep-
tember. He belongs to Phi Gam-
ma Delta fraternity.

COMMUNICATIONS, HIT:
three Major Industries,
Faced by Strike Thread
By The Associated Press
Strikes and strike threats spread through the nation yesterday as
workers in three major industries fought for wage and employee
benefits.
Striking are 31,004 operators of the Western Union Telegraph
company. A telephone strike was postponed until Monday, but hopes
to avert a steel walkout collapsed yesterday.
IN NEW YORK, steel wage talks collapsed yesterday and CIO

leader Philip Murray said a letter
National
A Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The Supreme
Court, in a speeded-up decision,
held yesterday that a presidential
elector candidate may be com-
pelled to pledge support of the na-
tional ticket chosen by his party.
WASHINGTON -- President
Truman yesterday rejected a
Senate committee's request for
complete files on the State De-
partment's loyalty-security cases:
* * *
LANSING-Unanimous approv-
al was voted by the Senate yester-
day for the Trucks, Bill to -take
the Communist Party off the
Michigan ballot.

r giving the companies and union
members notice of a strike Wed-
nesday would be mailed today.
At 9:20 p.m. last night, Murray
told a newsman that a letter out-
lining strike plans had been draft-
ed and would "be put in the mails
tomorrow morning." He declined
to detail its contents.
It appeared a strike could be
averted only by government sei-
zure of the industry--and there
was a question by both govern-
ment and industry whether such
a move would be legal.
The breakdown of the wage talks
came when the CIO United Steel-
Workers Union rejected an indus-
try wage increase offer that failed-
to meet proposals by the Wage
Stabilization Board.
* * *
ALMOST simultaneously with
collapse of the talks here, Price
Stabilizer Ellis Arnall ruled out
any "special price increase" for
the steel industry.
See NATION, Page 4

Malcolm, a 20 year-old junior
from Flushintg, Michigan, joined
the Gargoyle staff in 1950 for the
humor magazine's second issue as
a recognized campus publication.
Miss Suslow has served as Gen-
eration's poetry editor since Sep-
tember 1951 and is a member of
the Modern Poetry Club. The 18
year old New Yorker joined the
staff last February.
* * *
THE BOARD, which spent over
eight hours studying the 26 peti-
tions for posts on the three pub-
lications, also appointed Polly
Kurtz, '53, and Bob Shrayer, '54,
associate editors of the Ensian.
Miss Kurtz is affiliated with Chi
Omega sorority and is a member
of the Mortarboard and Wyvern
women's honorary societies.
Schrayer belongs to Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity.
Ann Henderson, '53, Richard
Huff, '54E, Jean Martin, '53,hand
Barrett Waybudn, '54, were ap-
pdInted to senior positions on the
Ensian Business staff.
The remaining Gargoyle po-
sitions for-the coming year are
to be filled by Jim Labes, '54,
a member of Zeta Beta Tau from
Chicago as Business Manager
and Stuart Ross, '55 A&D from
New York as Art Editor.
Rounding out the Generation
appointments are Dan Greenberg,
'53, from Detroit as Associate Edi-
tor, Norman Bohrer. '54, an affil-
iate of Zeta Beta Tau from Wash-
ington, D.C., as Business Mahagerj
and Carolyn pickle, '53 A&D, from
Detroit as Art Editor. Bohrer also
belongs to the Phi Eta Sigma
freshman honorary society.
Three Experts
Will Highlight
Lecture ,Series
Three nationally known mar-
riage experts will appear in the
newly reinstated marriage lecture
series, May 5 to May 20, Ivan W.
Parker, assistant to the Dean of
Students, announced yesterday.
The lecturers are Dr. Allan C.
Barnes, head of the obstetrics and
gynecology department . at Ohio
State University; Prof. Ernest G.
Osborne, of the education school
at Columbia; and Dr. Evelyn M.
Duvall. Prof. Osborne and Dr. Du-
vall are past president and past
executive secretary, respectively,
of the National Council on Family
Relations.
* * *
MAY 5 is the date of the first
lecture, to be delivered by Dr.
Barnes. His topic will be "The
Anatomy and Physiology of Re-
production." On May 6, Dr. Barnes
will speak again, this time on
"The Medical Basis for Sane Sex

UlBuding
Bill Passed
Senate
By MARGE SHEPHERD
The appropriation picture ap-
peared brighter' this week as the
state Senate approved bills pro-
viding funds for completion of the
Angell Hall addition and Out-
Patient Clinic and rehabilitation
of the Natural Science Bldg. and
University Hospital.
Funds amounting to $1,308,403
for the completion of the class-
room addition and $726,800 to
finish the new Out-Patient Clinic,
which are scheduled to open this
fall, were approved by the Senate
Wednesday and have been sent to
the House of Representatives.
* * *
INCLUDED in the capital out-
lay program were recommenda-
tions for appropriation of $325,-
000 to rehabilitate the Natural
Science Bldg. and $16,000 to begin
planning an extensive moderniza-
tion of the University Hospital.
The University had originally re-
quested $650,000 to initiate the
hospital program.
As changes are seldom made
by the House on a bill passed in
the Senate, University officials
were confident that the appro-
priation measure would pass the
House without further reduc-
tions.
Hope was still expressed that
additions may be made to the bill
before its final passage.
THE $16,936,650 operating bud-
get passed by the House will be
considered by the Senate near the
end of the session, while"the capi-
tal outlay program approved by
the Senate will go to the House
for action about the same time.
Administrators hoped that the
legislature will pass the Uni-
versity measure by the April 11
deadline,
The Senate also approved an
appropriation of $287,500 to match
with federal funds for improve-
ment of airports, including $50,000
for Willow Run Airport.

Axel
Hope Seen
For Korean
Agreement
Groups Separate
To Seek Terms
By The Associated Press
Friday, April 4-Secret Allied-
Communist talks on exchange of
prisoners in a Korean armistice
adjourned for an indefinite period
in Munsan today in order 'for both
sides to develop compromise plans
to break the prolonged deadlock.
A few hours earlier Gen. Mat-
thew B. Ridgway indicated he
thought a compromise was likely
on major issues blocking a truce.
The supreme UN commander
said he thought progress was be-
ing made in the talks.
* * .
THE EXCHANGE of prisoners,
Russian participation in truce su-
pervision and construction of mili-
tary airfields during the armistice
are the present roadblocks to an
armistice.
"I think there is little proba-
bility of either side conceding
on all of them," Ridgwaynsaid in
reference to the unsolved issues.
However, it was an official hint
that some concessions might be
made.
The staff officers negotiating
prisoner exchange said time for a
future meeting will be set by liai-
son officers.
* * *
SUB DELEGATES of the main
armistice commission meeting in
another tent on truce supervision
conferred only 11 minutes, but
will convene again tomorrow.
"I think we're making progress
in the truce talks," Ridgway
said.
Meanwhile in Seoul, three jet
battles blazed across northwest
skies yesterday, climaxing three
days of furious fighting in which
the Fifth Air Force said 15 Red
MIGs were shot down for a total
of 40 destroyed or damaged.
Directory Petitions
Due by April 15
Prof. William Schlatter, secre-
tary of the Board in Control of
Student Publications, has issued a
reminder that the deadline for
written applications for editorship
of either the summer or fall issues
of the Student Directory is Tues-
day, April 15.
The applications should include
past experience and qualifications
and be sent to Prof. Schlatter at
the Student Publications Bldg.
Last Daily
The Daily staff will abandon
the Student Publications Build-
ing the next '10 days during
the Spring vacation. Publica-
tion will resume Tuesday, April
15.

* * *

Ta ft, Ike'
Set To Face
IllinoisTest
Campaigners for Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower plumped last night
for a big new Eisenhower write-in
drive in next Tuesday's Illinois
prmary where Sen. Robert A. Taft
is the heralded favorite.
Taft, riding high after his twin
victories in Nebraska and Wiscon-
sin this week, indicated he wel-
comed the Eisenhower write-in
challenge.
LATEST RETURNS from the
Nebraska primary showed Taft's
write-in plurality over Eisenhower
was about 15,000 votes. Returns
from 2,050 of the state's 2,058 pre-
cincts gave Taft 75,790, Eisenhow-
er 60,853, and Harold E. Stassen
52,891.
Both Taft and Eisenhower
were write-ins in Nebraska.
Taft's name is on the Illinois
ballot, along with that of Stas-
sen.
Meanwhile, the Democratic cam-
paign in Illinois began to build up
as possibly a crucial test for the
trial balloon launched by admirers
of Illinois Gov. Adlai Stevenson.
Sen. Estes Kefauver is the
only listed candidate on the Dem-
ocratic ballot, but Chicagoans were
booming Stevenson in a telephone
campaign for write-in votes.

hour virtual deadlock with Doro-
thy Mackay. Friedman was elected
by two votes after the quota was
lowered to 267. The original quota
had been 284. .
Friedman and the 21st candi-
date elected, Pat Mann, will both
serve one semester terms, filling
out the tenure of two ineligible
legislators.
According to Phil Berry, '52,
chairman of the count everything
went smoothly. The 3:30 a.m. finish
was not abnormal. Time that
might have been saved because of
See 'SL', Page 4
The Victors
The following students were
elected to Student Legislature
early yesterday morning (in
order of election):
Jim Youngblood, '54
Bob Ely, '54E
Joe Sullivan, '52
Janet Alarie, '54
John Baity, '54
Bob Neary, '54
Sue Wladis, '53
Sue Popkin, '54
Ann Furstenau, '54
Sondra Diamond, '53
Mort Friedman, '53
Fred Hicks, '54
Howard Willens, '53
Chuck Willems, '53
Norman Thomas, '53
Herb Cohen, '53
Robin Glover, '53
Jean Jones, '53
John Loomis, '53
Janet Netzer, '54
Pat Mann, '52SM
Ted Friedman, '53

# * #

-AP News Photo --AP News Photo
NEWBOLD MORRIS... J. HOWARD MCGRATH ...
McGrath lowered the boom he fired Morris, then "resigned"
FRIEDMAN LAST ELECTED:
N ew SL Members Relaxe
After Campaign Battle
By HARLAND BRITZ
Everything was quiet on the Student Legislature front yesterday
as SL members relaxed from the hectic travail of election week.
The ballot counting wasn't completed until 3:30 a.m. yesterday
when Ted Friedman was declared the twenty-second candidate elected
to SL.
-- -- His election came after a half,

In

Row
Prosecutor
Dismisses
Investigator
President Ousts
Cabinet Member
WASHINGTON -(P)- Attorney
General McGrath and Newbold
Morris, the Truman administra-
tion's corruption investigator, both
got the axe yesterday in an as-
tonishing two-act political drama.
McGrath summarily fired Mor-
ris, who had tried to delve into
the finances of McGrath and other
high officials. Less than four hours
later, President Truman announc-
ed McGrath's departure from the
cabinet.
TRUMAN named Federal Dis-
trict Judge James P. McGranery
of Philadelphia to be the new at-
torney general. McGranery, a
former assistant attorney general
and former Democratic member
of the House, announced in Phila-
delphia:
"My job will be to restore
the faith of the American peo-
ple in the.government of the.
United States, and it will be
done completely by the Depart-
ment of Justice."
McGrath wired McGranery:
"I suggest you bring a pair of
asbestos pants with you."
TRUMAN, in announcing Mc-
Grath's departure at a news con-
ference, called it a resignation.
Asked if it was voluntary, he said
it was, but added that all resig-
nations are voluntary.
And McGrath said in a state-
ment that It was a "penalty"
for opposing Morris' efforts to
delve into the personal financial
affairs of government officials,
including himself.
"I have stood up for what I be-
lieve to be great principles of per-
sonal liberty and the fundamental
rights of employes of the Federal
government," McGrath said. "I
gladly accept the penalty which
in this instance attaches to the
performance of duty."
McGRATH BECAME the sixth
member of President Truman's
cabinet who resigned "under ex-
plosive circumstances or was fired
outright.
The President said the question
whether Morris is reinstated as
corruption sleuth is entirely up to
McGranery.
In any event, he added, the new
attorney general will carry on the
cleanup campaign in the federal
government.
* * *
Resignation No
Great Surprise
To 'U' Experts
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath's resignation from the
Truman cabinet came as no great
surprise to two University profes-
sors, who even regarded the resig-
nation as "long overdue".
Typifying the general faculty

reaction, Prof. John Reed of the
Law School, said that the news
was not too unexpected. Prof. Reed
felt the resignation was a fore-
gone conclusion after McGrath
started disagreeing with Truman
over Morris two weeks ago.
A somewhat stronger view
was held by Prof. Harold Dorr, of
the political science department,
who declared that Pres. Truman
should have fired McGrath on
Wednesday and not given him an
opportunity to resign.
Cuban Relations

t-

DEAN PRAISES ACT:

Seven Campus Groups
Pay 'for iot Damage
By SID KLAUS
Seven campus groups yesterday joined in paying the University
$180 for damage suffered by the residence halls .during the seven-
hour student demonstration, March 20.
The organizations, representing both dormitories and fraternities,
had accepted financial responsibility for the damage at a special
meeting called by the Student Legislature two days after the riot.
THE FOLLOWING groups contributed to the fund: East Quad
Council, $30; West Quad Council, $30; South Quad Council, $30;
Alice Lloyd Council, $10; joint women's residences, $45; Association
of- Independent Men, $10 and the Interfraternity Council, $25.

BALLOTS TO BE CAST APRIL 7:
Local, County Off
City To Pick 7 Aldermen
When local voters troop to the polls April 7 the only city officials!
they will choose are the seven aldermen to serve on the city council. t
This. year all wards are being contested by candidates of both
parties, though in previous elections city Democrats have declined to
run candidates in some wards,.

ices To Be Filled
Twelve in County Race
Twelve candidates will make a bid for the seven Ward seats on
the county Board of Supervisors in the April 7 elections.
The following candidates will run:
Ward 1: Fitch D. Forsythe (R. incumbent), member of Chamber
of Commerce, is unopposed.
WARD 2: Paul L. Proud, Jr. (R. incumbent), Exchange Club

HERE ARE the candidates:
Ward 1: Carey J. Tremmel (R.) faces Alf. E. Shanklin (D.).
Ward 2: Gene D. Maybee (R. incumbent) faces Robert Marshall
(D.). Marshall is the owner of a campus bookstore.
Ward 3: Russell J. Burns (R.) faces Frances A. Hannum (D

I

President, opposes Marjory Landecker.
Ward 3: Fred J. Williams (R. incumbent) opposes Pr
Shirley W. Allen (D.), of the forestry department. Prof. Allen
! a member of the Citizens Council.

rof.
is

>.)

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