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April 18, 1952 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-18

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Y

EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

itstiae
Latest Deadline in the State

41P
:43 a t t

O
0
FAIR AND WARM

VOL. LXH, No. 135 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952

SIX PAGES

Cam pus

Gives

Queen

Juliana

Warm

Charge Students
Violated U' Rule
In McPhaul Talk
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Charges of violation of a University student conduct by-law have
been made before the *Joint Judiciary Council against all of the
students known to have attended the McPhaul dinner March 6 at the
Union, it was learned yesterday.
'The charges were made by a special faculty-student investigation
committee named by President Hatcher.
4 * * *
THE BY-LAW allegedly violated states: No permission for the
use of University property for meetings or lectures shall be granted
to any student organization not recognized by University authorities,
nor shall such permission be granted to any individual student.
The students were charged as individuals, not as representa-
tives of a group. Their cases will be considered separately, with

*

*

*

*

*

Reception
S ' 'Awards
Degree To
Dutch Ruler
Officials TurneOut
To Fete Monarch
By DONNA HENDLEMAN
Quietly enthusiastic crowds add-
ed the warmth of spontaneous
greeting to Queen Juliana's offi-
cial welcome yesterday when she
and her royal party sped through
a three-hour visit to the Univer-
<. sity.
Casual but extremely interested,
students, townspeople and their
.:children lined the streets around
the Administration Building,
Rackham building and the Union

SHarriman

Candidacy

r

Proposed
NEW YORK -(A)- Democrati
Presidential hopefuls and part
leaders gathered here last nigh
to see W. Avrell Harriman pushe
into the Presidential ring by th
New York chieftains at a $100
plate Waldorf-Astoria testimon
ial dinner honoring the foreig:
aid director.
Harriman, Director of the Mu
tual Security Administration, ha
been a Presidential possibilit3
Efforts to put New York's 9
Democratic Convention delegate
behind his nomination have be
gun, and Harriman has said h
would consider it a "high honor
to be placed in the race.
AT HIS weekly news conferenc
Truman said he considers Harri
man qualified to be Presideni
and called him one of the coun
try's most patriotic and al citi
zens.
He said, too, that he was
sorry Gov. Stevenson decided
not to run.
A number of New York Stat
Democrats sought to launcha
boom for Foreign Aid Directo
Harriman as a candidate to carr
on Truman's "fair deal" programs
There were predictions that suc
a boom might develop into a "sto
Kefauver" drive.
AT DINNER Harriman share
the Presidential spotlight wit
Sen. Kefauver, conceded the lead-
ing Democratic aspirant at this
point.
But with the eastern boom
for Harriman scarcely under
way, Senator Paul Douglas
(D-Ill), a top midwest Demo-
cratic leader who has., some-
times differed sharply with the
Truman Administration, threw
his unqualified support to Sena-
tor Kefauver.
Terming Kefauver "the best
available candidate of our party,"
Douglas told a news conference
in Washington: "He is the one
Southerner we Northerners can
go for."
OTHER Presidential possibili-
ties present last night were:
Vice-President Alben Barkley,
who has yet to declare himself
with regard to being a candidate.
Sen. Robert S. Kerr of Okla-
homa, a loser to Kefauver in the
Nebraska primary, but still in the
-race.
Sen. Brien McMahon of Con-
£necticut, an avowed candidate
as of yesterday. His position
was announced only a few hours
before the dinner.
The list of speakers also in-
cluded Sen. Herbert Lehman, of
New York, and Gov. Adlai Steven-
son, of tlinois the manwho
might have been the star attrac-
tion tonight but for his announce-
ment Wednesday that he "could
not accept the nomination."
T-* *A
r.[Ja m _ n T r . .. I

varying action taken depending
on the circumstanced of each
case.
Joint Judiciary began hearings
on the charges yesterday. Nine
defendents were called in, with
the remainder of those charged
slated to testify tomorrow.
* * *
AFTER completing the 'ques-
tioning, the Judiciary Council will
decide on what disciplinary action
should be taken, if any, and make
recommendations accordingly to
the University sub-committee on
discipline. Suspension or expulsion
remained a possible penalty for
some of those involved.
Indications were that the Ju-
diciary hoped to make a decision
as early as tomorrow. However,
it is not known whether it will
be made public then-or at all.
Results of the original probe,
124 single - spaced typewritten
pages of testimony, have been
turned over to the Judiciary, with
the recommendation that "some
of the students who appeared be-
fore the- committee and partici-
pated in the dinner be charged
with violation" of the... Regents'
by-law."
However, it was reported that
"some" meant all of those known
to have attended" the dinner.Near-
ly 30 students were there, but it
was believed that the investigat-
See COMMITTEE, Page 6
Reformatory
Stages Riot,
Involves_205-
,RAHWAY, N.J.-P)-Prisoners at
the Rahway reformatory staged a
riot in a dormitory wing last night,
trapping nine guards.
They are attempting to break
out through barred windows, sup-
erintendent R. W. Lagay reported.
State police are at the scene
and all available guards have been
called back to duty.
* * *
SEVERAL GUARDS were in-
jured in the melee which broke
out in a two-story dormitory build-
ing late last night.
About 250 men are involved in
the disturbance, Legay estimated.
Rahway is an adjunct of the
state prison at Trenton and
handles an overflow of prisoners
from Trenton, where a revolt is
now underway.
Lagay said "this must be tied
up in some way" with the Trenton
revolt, where 69 prisoners have
barricaded themselves in a prison
print shop since Tuesday and are
holding three prison employes hos-
tage.

-Dairy-Alan Reid
PETITE DORIS HEISE DRESSED IN AUTHENTIC DUTCH COSTUME MOMENTARILY STOLE THE SHOW AS SHE GREETED JULIANA AND PRINCE BERNHARD

Williams Signs Anti-Communist Bill

I

LANSING--M)-A long list of
bills, headed by the Trucks anti-
Communist measure, was signed
into law by Governor Williams
yesterday.
The Trucks bill, which was given
immediate effect, requires all
'Ensian Makes
Junior Staff
Appointments
Junior business appointments
for the 1953 Michiganensian were
announced last night by Gordon
Hyde, '54, ,Ensian Business Man-
ager.
New appointees are: Judy Ha-
ber, '54, Distribution Manager;
Lois Holtz, '54, and By West, '54,
Assistant Advertising Managers;
Gay Thurston, '54, Assistant Ac-
counts Manager; and Dorothy
Clague, '53, Independent Women's
Sales.
Other appointees include: Diane
Foley, '54, Sorority Sales; Bob
Wells, '55, Promotions Manager;
Jeanne Barnby, '54, Assistant Of-
flee Manager; Carolyn Call, '53
BAd, Contracts Manager; Sue
Hempling, '53, Campus Sales Man-
ager and Sally Haberman, '54,
Sales Accounts Manager.

Communists and members of Com-
munist-front organizations to reg-
ister with state police within five
days.
* * *
IT ALSO BARS the Communist
Party or any of its nominees from
the state election ballot.
Failure to register can be pun-
ished by a fine of not more than
$5,000 or up to 10 years in prison.
Secretary of State Fred M. Al-
ger, Jr., yesterday used the new
measure immediately to deny
Sawyer Calls
Steel Owners
To Meet Today
WASHINGTON-(A)-Secretary
of Commerce Sawyer last night
summoned the private owners of
the seized steel industry to come
to his office this morning-per-
haps to tell them how much the
government will boost worker
wages.
Sawyer, government boss of the
seized industry, said he would
meet later today with CIO presi-
dent Philip Murray. Murray said
yesterday he expects the govern-
ment to "impose" the full amount
of the Wage Stabilization Board
(WSB) recommendations.
MURRAY told a national press
club luncheon he would take noth-
ing less than the 26-cents-an-hour
recommended by the WSB. He
indicated, however, there would
be no strike by the CIO Steel-
workers if the government gave
him less.
President Truman, the target
of continuing bitter attacks on
his seizure of the mills, told a
news conference that he, and
not Sawyer, would have the
final word on the amount of a
s--rna-rirar--A - uhnn

the Socialist Workers Party a
place on the Michigan ballot on
the grounds the State Attorney
General has declared it a sub-
versive organization.
Governor Williams also prom-
ised yesterday to sign the Republi-
can Legislature's bill moving the
1952 primary election from Sept.
9 to Aug. 5.
!Williams said he regretted the
Legislature's decision to hold the
primary so early, but that he
wanted servicemen to have a
chance to cast their ballots in
the November election. The early
primary is to provide more time
for the shipment of ballots..
* * *
IN ADDITION Williams signed
legislation to increase the maxi-
mum penalties from four to 10
years imprisonment and from
$2,000 to $10,000 fine for licensed
narcotics dealers who violate nar-
cotics laws.
Meanwhile, Republican spokes-
men snarled back at .Governor
Williams yesterday in defense of
the GOP legislative tax program.
Williams had criticized the Re-
publican - dominated Legislature
for adopting what he termed "a
fraudulent tax program."
Senator George N. Higgins (R-
Ferndale), Taxation Committee
Chairman, offered to debate the
tax program with the Governor.
"If he would," said Higgins, "the
people would soon find out that in
tax matters he can't add two and
two and get four."
Omaha Faces
Flood Crest
OMAHA, Neb.--(P)-Protective
dikes which so far had spared the
twin cities of Omaha and Council
Bluffs, Ia., from a Missouri River
flood disaster last night were sub-
ita -cr' +n + a - -r+ n Yt. r - -nr

Conference Discusses
Survey Courses at 'U'
By ERIC VETTER
Prof. Marvin Felheim, of the English department, capped a lively
discussion at the Literary College Conference last night when he asked
if a suggested general education program "could be successfully passed
by students at Michigan."
Coming at the close of the meeting, the question threw a new light
on the theme of the meeting held at the League. Up to then general
discussion centered about a student appeal for the adoption of "survey.
courses" which would cross departmental lines and provide students
with an insight into work carried
on in other fields.
Press Seizure
PROF. FELHEIM cited a gen-
eral lack of student interest in
Power Seen school material and the fact that

See PICTURES, Page 6
during the, morning and early af-
ternoon, waiting for a glimpse of
the charming Dutch monarch.
* * *
A STRONG spring sun shone
continually, complinenting the
royal visit.
iardy, although subdued ap-
plause sprang up wherever the
regal group appeared. Most of
the onlookers seemed fascinated
with the idea of seeing a "real
queen."
Official Universitydom turned
out almost en masse to meet and
honor the queen. The head Neth-
erlander and her husband pumped
more than a hundred hands with
cheery vigor at a reception in the
regents' room. University officials
and some faculty members were
among the select crowd in the
receiving line.
* * *
AT A PUBLIC convocation at
11:15 a.m. a more than capacity
audience flowed into the 1,200 seat
Rackham Auditorium to watch
the 42 year old ruler receive an
honorary degree from. the Univer-
sity.
The degree, Doctor of Civil
Law, was conferred upon her by
President Harlan H. Hatcher.
The citation read during the
ceremony called the ruler, a
mother of four children, a "shin-
ing symbolof domestic felicity
for all the world to admire."
A tri-Colored cape was then
placed over the academic robe
which graced the queen.
In a short speech which stressed
the universality in all nations, Her
Majesty accepted the honor "with
great gratitude." She called it a
token "of the lively friendship
which exists between our two na-
tions."
THE ACTUA convocation pro-
ceedings were the most formal
part of the series of events. The
Queen's almost casual approach-
ability which has characterized
previous public appearances was
very much in evidence yesterday.
Everyone spoke of her charming
down-to-earth manner.
The schedule, planned with
compact preciseness, was almost
followed to the minute, with the
exception of the royal party's
initial aipearance. The caravan
of seven shiny black sedans
drew up in front of the Admin-
istration Building at 10:10 a.m.,
twenty minutes before the an-
nounced arrival time.
But despite the discrepancy,
several hundred persons were al-
ready lining State Street and
hanging out of the ' Administra-
tion Building windows. They pro-
vided a sizeable public welcome,.
SMILING GRACIOUSLY, the
royal couple was escorted into the
building by Frank E. Robbins
assistant to the president, and
Marvin L. Niehuss, vice-president
and dean of faculties.
Besides the flowers on her hat,
the only ornaments the queen
wore were some modest diamond
earrings and a brooch.
Whenever possible a bevy of
newsmen and photographers fol-
lowed the royal party around.
Interspersed among the crowd
was a large crew of .plainclothes-
men, watchfully eyeing the a-
sembled masses for any possible
ireul. tia

WASHINGTON-(P)-President
Truman said he believes he has
constitutional powers to seize the
nation's newspapers and radio sta-
tions if he regarded such a step
as necessary to protect the best
interest of the country.
At his news conference yester-
day, the President was asked
whether, since he seized the steel
industry, he thought he could sim-
ilarly seize the nation's newspa-
pers and radios.

high schools are not adequately
preparing many students for col-
lege, as reasons for doubting the
success of such a plan.
He pointed to the lack of in-
terest in the teacher evaluation
program and said that stimula-
tion must be a mutual effort be-
tween the instructor and the
student.
With these facts in mind, Prof.
Felheim questioned the adoption
of a broad general educational
curriculum which undoubtedly
See SURVEY, Page 6

POLICY BLASTED:
Byrnes Attacks Truman
In Recent Colliers Story

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
MUNSAN, Korea, Friday, April 18-(P)--United Nations .truce
negotiators told the Communists today they are ready to reopen
secret staff officer talks tomorrow on the deadlocked prisoner of war
issue.
The secret parleys on exchange of Korean war prisoners -have
been recessed for two weeks. Both sides presumably have been ex-
ploring new methods to solve the dispute.
The Reds have been ready for 9

WASHINGTON-(A')--James F.
Byrnes made a blistering attack
on President Truman yesterday
accusing him of writing history
to suit himself and of playing into
Russian hands with a "wrong
statement" about the Polish-Ger-
man boundary.
Byrnes, former Secretary of
State under Truman and now Gov-
ernor of South Carolina, spoke out
in a Colliers Magazine article. The
o.-ila i snr n- -o,4 hyni,hlino-

that Truman had ever read any
such stinging rebuke to him.
"The evidence is impressive,"
Byrnes said, "that the document
(the letter) was written by the
President and formally signed by
him, to record himself favorably."
* * *
THE PRESIDENT however de-
clined any comment on the ar-
ticle, saying he didn't know any-
thing about it.
Rvrnr rpupOO I MiAm .* ,nnth

a resumption of the prisoner talks
for several days.I

Slosson To Talk

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