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May 01, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-01

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-I

THE LECTURE.
COMMITTEE'S POWER
See Page 4

Yl r e

, A

flait xij

I
FAIR WITHOUT CHANGE

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 146

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1952

SIX PAGES

Campus

To

Fauce

. ---

Officials OK
$15 Blanket'
Fee Boost
Appropriations
Cut Forces Hike
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
A fourth post-war tuition in-
crease will hit the campus next
September, University officials in-
formed a group of student leaders
at a special conference yesterday.
Undergraduates and graduates
in non-professional schools will
face a blanket $15 per semester
hike, with increases ranging from
$5 to $75 in other schools.
THIS WILL MEAN for the bulk
of the student body an accumu-
lated boost since the war of $60
yearly in in-state tuition, and
$190 in out-state fees..
Vice-President Marvin L. Nie-
huss explained that the new tui-
tion - schedule, approved by the
Board of Regents last Friday,
was made necessary by the
$1,600,000 slash in the Univer-
sity operating budget by the
State Legislature.
"The tuition raise is the only
way to* avoid a deficit without
lowering our standards," Niehuss.
pointed out.
AFTER IT became apparent
that the Legislature was going to
cut the budget, University offi-
cials undertook a thorough review
of the operating budget, arriving
at a figure of $22,200,000 as a
rock-bottom total, Niehuss report-
ed.
Prospective income from the
appropriation, student fees, and
miscellaneous sources fell $570,-
000 "short of that figure.
"It is expected that the higher
tuition will cover this deficit,"
Niehuss said.
The new schedule of semester
fees, effective in September, fol-
lows:

Tauit(ion
APPEL
U.S.

Increuse

*

*

*

*

*

in September

I-

TE

COURT

GIVES

STEEL

ILL

CO

TROL

-Daily-Alan Reid
PAUSE THAT REFRESHES-Fran Bartlett hastily gulps a coke,
one of the tasks he had to perform during the obstacle race in the
all campus bicycle race sponsored by the International Students
Association yesterday at Yost Field House. He had just bebbed
for an apple and went on to put a paper bag filled with colored
chalk over his head. Holding his own he rode through the ob-
stacle track to emerge as winner of the race.
IFC Reaffirms Acacia
Anti-Bias Clause Plan.
By an emphatic 26 to 6 vote, the Interfraternity Council House
Presidents Assembly last night went on record for re-affirmation and
further implementation of the Acacia anti-bias clause plan.
Last December the IFC passed the Acacia Plan over the stronger
recommendation of the joint Student Legislature-IFC committee
which had studied fraternity discrimination on campus.
. * * *
THE ACACIA PLAN as then passed stated that IFC is "strongly
in favor of having its members take action for removal of discrim-
inatory clauses," but favored educational rather than "coercive"

School In-state
Law ......... $90
Public Health .$125
Music ........$150
Medicine and
Dentistry ...$200
Nursing ...... $65
All others .... $90

Out-state
$125
$250
$275
$350
$130
$215

The biggest Increases were in
the Schools of Medicine and Den-
tistry, with hikes of $130 and $150
respectively in yearly fees.
s *ss
MICHIGAN remains first among
the Midwestern state universities
in tuition fees. However, Vice-
President Wilbur K. Pierpont as-
serted that this has always been
the relative tuition situation, and
" that it is justified by a higher
caliber of educational program.
Several other Big Ten Univer-
sities are contemplating similar
raises, Pierpont reported, indi-
eating that a corresponding hike
See TUITION, Page 2
CLC Takes Up
MePhaul Issue
The Civil Liberties Committee
decided last night to start a cam-
paign to "enlighten the campus
community on the circumstances
surrounding the McPhaul Dinner
investigation."
The Committee stated that it
believes that the 16 students who
are on trial for havini attended
the dinner are innocent of the
charge of having made illegal use
of University property.
CLC plans to contact recognized
campus organizations, representa-
tives of residence units, and facul-
ty members in order to discuss the
McPhaul investigation and plan
a program 3f action.
McPhaul Decision
Still Forthcoming

methods of removal.
It declared that the IFC
fraternity desiring removal of its
'U' Signs Lab'
Contract Bid
University Vice-President W. K.
Pierpont yesterday announced the
signing of the contract with the
Jeffress-Dyer firm for the con-
struction of the Cooley Memorial
Laboratory on the new North
Campus.
The Washington, D.C., firm is
also building the Out Patient Clin-
ic and Kresge Medical Research
Center.
The University has been grant-
ed an allotment of steel for the
current quarter of the year and
work is expected to start as soon
as equipment can be moved to the
building site.
Wolverine Club
At a general meeting of the
Wolverine Club last night, Larry
Bloch, '53, was elected president
and Bob Golten, '54, was chosen
vice-president.

would offer assistance to any
clause. Twelve campus fraterni-
ties have bias clauses at the
present time.
Last night's action came through
a motion of Acacia which blasted
the IFC Executive Council for not
completely fulfilling its responsi-
bilities in carrying out the broad
powers of the original plan.
THEREFORE they recommend-
ed that:
1) IFC "unreservedly reaffirm
the Acacia plan as its policy basis,"
2) IFC officers be charged with
responsibility to carry it out.
3) Houses with clauses co-
operate in "good faith" with the
IFC in carrying out the pro-
gram.
4) IFC Human Relations as-
sume leadership in the actual work
of implementing the plan.
5) The Human Relations com-
mittee prepare a brief for Presi-
dent Hatcher showing work now
under way and plans for the
immediate future.
In addition Acacia asked the
IFC for help in removing the
clause in its national constitution
which members said, "in effect
prohibits adherents of certain
creeds for membership."

Willens Airs
Joint JudIC
Plan at SL
Questions SAC
i-
Logic on Issue
A proposed Joint Judiciary con-
stitutional revision was discussed
in a report to the Student Leg-
islature last night by president
Howard Willens, '53.
Reporting on a Student Affairs
Committee meeting which took
place Tuesday, Willens questioned
the committee's logic in rejecting
the method of selecting judiciary
members proposed by the judi-
ciary.
* * *
A VOTE was taken at the SAC
meeting to withhold announce-
ment of the-proposal until their
suggested alterations of the plan
had met with the approval of
Joint Judiciary.
Willen's criticism centered on
a provision in the plan which
concerned the interviewing and
appointive board for new mem-
bers to the projected Joint Ju-
diciary Council, which would re-
place the present Men's Judi-
ciary.
Suggestions for the interviewing
board's composition, ranging all
the way from the SL cabinet to
the SAC student membership were
discussed, Wilens revealed.
* * * ,
AT THIS TIME, SAC favors
placing the appointive powers in
the hands of its.student members.
Willens felt that such powers fell
logically within the realm of the
legislature, and said that a com-
bined League-SL appointive body
suggested by the judiciary and
voted down at the SAC meeting
would be "more than agreeable"
to the legislature.
The SAC is scheduled to meet
Tuesday for further consideration
of the judiciary issue.
Also at last night's meeting,I
the Legislature appointed a com-
mittee to investigate the Mc-
Phaul dinner hearings and de-
termine whether any violation
of student rights has occurred.
Ted Friedman, '54, who insti-
gated the motion, stressed that
the committee will make no at-
tempt to pass on the guilt of the
students being investigated but
will confine itself to the tactics
used in conducting the hearings.
The Culture and Education
Committee, headed by Jean Jones,
'53, will conduct the investigation.
The group also confirmed cabi-
net appointments which will be
effective until fall elections. Head-
ing the Campus Action Commit-
tee will be. Bob Ely, '54E. Miss
Jones will remain at her post as
Culture and Education Commit-
tee chairman, and public relations
will be handled by Lee Fiber, '54.
Audie Murphy, '53, received the
chairmanship of the International
committee. Human relations will
be directed by Sue Wladis, '53, and
the varsity committee will have
Mike McNerney, '53, as chairman.
Other positions announced
were: Robin Glover, '53, director
of elections; Sue Popkin, '54, Stu-
dent Affairs Committee represen-
tative; John Baity, '55, NSA co-
ordinator; and Bert Braun, '54,
parliamentarian.

-Daily-Matty Kessler
NEW CABINET-IFC's House President's Assembly last night
elected next year's officers, (left to right) John Messer, '53, treas-
urer; Eli Schoenfield, '53, secretary; Pete Thorpe, '53, president;
and Sandy Robertson, '53 BAd, vice-president.
Eisenhower Scores BigWin
In Massachusetts Primary
By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower scooped up 27 of 28 dele-
gates to the Republican National Convention in Tuesday's Massa-
chusetts presidential primary, nearly complete returns showed last
night.
In record-shattering balloting, Eisenhower received more than
240,000 write-in votes on the Republican ticket-136,000 more than
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio-and was second only to Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver of Tennessee on the Democratic side. The "write-in" result
does not bind convention delegates.
' *.*
SEN. ROBERT A. TAFT conceded yesterday that he was "some-
what disappointed" over t h e -_
showing he made in Massachu-
setts but insisted it was the voter
of "one-day Republicans" thatIworld News

mean union instructions for the
striking steel workers to return.to
work, Murray said:
"I will have nothing to say
tonight."
Meanwhile, the 1-day-old steel
strike cut production from giant
to pygmy size today in a dusk-to-
dusk shutdown which broke all
records for speed.
THE COUNTRY'S defense vital
steel mills were darkly silent less
than 24 hours after President Phil-
ip Murray of the CIO Unitedr
Steelworkers grimly orders 650,000
USW members to stop work in al-
most 100 basic steel companies.
Here and there across the na-
tion, a steel plant still is wind-
ing up the laborious process re-
quired to prevent damage to
fantastically expensive equip-
ment.
But steel production in 24 hours
slipped from around 290,000 tons
to an estimated miserly 10,000
tons.
* * *
Also, in Washington, a new and
tough bill to prevent strikes in de-
fense industries was introduced in
the House yesterday as Cpngress
reacted swiftly to the walkout of
CIO Steelworkers.
MacArthur Plans
Ann Arbor Visit
Gen. Douglas MacArthur will
make a short stop in Ann Arbor
at 10 a.m. May 16 on his way
from Lansing to Detroit, Cecil O.
Creal, president of the City Coun-
cil, announced yesterday.
Local Young Republicans will
discuss bringing MacArthur to
campus at their meeting Thursday,
May 8.

piled up a towering lead for Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower in the GOP
Presidential primary.
At the same time he predicted
that he will make a better show-
ing as the race moves into West-
ern states.
In contrast to the reaction in
the Taft camp, Eisenhower sup-
porters were jubilant over the out-
come in Massachusetts, where
their man pulled in nearly. 69 per
cent of the Republican vote; a mar-
gin better than 2 to 1.
Season Tickets
The Drama Season Office in t' Y
Garden Room of the League will
be open for season ticket sales
from 10 a.m. to noon today but
closed this afternoon to take care
of mail orders.

-i -
Seizure Legality
Still Undecided.
Strike Halts Industry in Record Time
Virtually Halting Defense Production
By The Associated Press
The Government yesterday regained control over the steel mills
-now strikebound-pending a ruling by the Supreme Court on Presi-
dent Truman's seizure action.
A U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals 5 to 4 decision in Washington
put the Government in the steel business again. The court made its
stay indefinite. The decision which did not deal with the legality of
the seizure will remain in effect until the Supreme Court acts upon
an appeal in the case. Should the high court refuse to review the
decision, the seizure could continue effective until the appeals court
issues a further order.
But the Government must file its appeal to the Supreme Court
by 2:30 p.m. tomorrow, to keep its seizure effective.
AT PITTSBURGH Phillip Murray, president of the CIO steel
workers, said he would have no comment tonight on the circuit court.
action. Asked if the order would-

Roundup
By TheAssociated Press
TOKYO-Shirt-sleeved, milling
crowds of about 300,000 had been
peacefully observing Japan's first
post-occupation May Day with
speeches and soft drinks when
about 50 Reds, waving Communist
banners and singing the "Inter-
nationale," broke through police
lines and began breaking tables
and chairs on the speaker's plat-
form.
** *
LANSING -- Michigan's law-
makers were in a "get tough" mood
yesterday as they headed for Lan-
sing, recalled by the necessity for
appropriating money to repair
damage done by the rioters at the
State Prison of Southern Michi-
gan.

Oil Workers'
Walkout Hits'
Entire Nationl
DENVER-P-An often-post-
poned strike of oil workers swept
across the nation yesterday. It
closed some refineries, curtailed
pipeline operations and started
motorists lining up for gasoline.
Nearly 90,000 men-about half
those who run the pipelines, re--
fineries and distribution plants-
walked out as facilities werb closed
down in orderly fashion.
CIO, AFL and independent un-
ions worked together. Socony-
Vacuum's East St. Louis Refinery
was shut down when CIO and AFL
members walked-out together, even
though they're tangled in their
own jurisdictional dispute there.
Union officials estimate 44
percent of the nation's daily re-
finery capacity-2,850,000 of the
6,500,000 barrels-is affected by
the strike. The cut could go
deeper as the movement of crude
oil is reduced by pipeline strikes.
There were no reports that the
Federal government, which tried
three times without success to
.settle the dispute, was ready for
another try.
* * *
IN LANSING, Justin R. Whiting,
Chairman of The Board of Con-
sumers Power Company, told the
State Public Service Commission
yesterday Consumers Power had
enough gas stored to outlast a
strike by employes of Panhandle
Eastern Pipeline Company, its sup-
plier.
However, many motorists were
taking no chances of running out
of gas, lining up to fill their tanks.
Some local shortages could de-
velop in a day or two but most re-
tailers reported two to three weeks'
supply. The nation's over-all
stocks are at a record high.
New Members
Tapped by Mimes
Mimes, the honorary society for
Union Opera workers, last night
tapped the following members:
Effervescent Ezio Evans, Dy-
namic Durante Daugherty, Elfin
Erlanger Ely, Handy Hammer-
stein Heck, Hippy Hayworth Hicks,
Jazzy Jolson Johnson, Jovial Jeze-
bel Joy, Katty Kenton Katz, Ka-

PROLETARIAN HEYDAY:
May Day in Ann Arbor
The Same As Any Other
By MIKE WOLFF
Today is May Day-a day known as much for its ancient custom
of playing "ring-around-the-may-pole" as for the tumultuous political
rallies and giant military displays that have marked its more recent
history.
But while Moscow prepared for its annual gala demonstrations
and police in Japan were on the lookout for Communist inspired
trouble, indications were that Ann Arbor would remain quiet and
almost oblivious of this 63rd May Day.
THE DAY SEEMS to have claimed little interest from campus po-
litical leaders who have not reported any plans for its celebration.
Nor was there a may-pole in sight yesterday.
Local May Days were not always such nonchalant affairs,
however..Back in 1932 sweeping changes in University life, includ-

FIFTY-NINTH SEASON:
Steber To Open May Festival Today

Variety, both in program content
and performers offered, will char-
acterize the fifty-ninth annual
May Festival, slated to open with
a concert by Eleanor Steber at 8:30
p.m. today. .
Included in the six concerts for
the season will be performances
by six major Metropolitan Opera1
artists, University Choral Union,
Festival Youth Chorus, violinist
Nathan Milstein, pianist Jorge Bo-
let, and the Philadelphia Sym-1
phony Orchestra.
CHOOSING COMPOSERS from{
Classic to the Contemporary per-
iod, soprano Eleanor Steber will

ufriends I have met all over the
MeneggmI country."

* * *
ALSO TO BE heard in tonight's
opening May Festival concert will
be the Philadelphia Symphony Or-
chestra under the direction of Eu-
gene Ormandy. They will play
"Short Symphony" by Swanson,
and "Suite No. 2" from the Ballet,
Daphnis and Chloe by Ravel.
Hailed by music critics for
their high technical skill, the
Orchestra's prestige and popu-
Generation
Remaining copies of the "new

Moody To ApI
"" 1 ' TV ,

pear

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