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May 16, 1952 - Image 1

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I

WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

CLOUDY AND SHOWERS

VOL. LXII, No. 159 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1952

SIX PAGES

Student Deport
Threat Criticized
Campus Aroused by 'Unfair' Move;
Danger to Foreign Students Feared
By BOB KEITH
Daily City Editor
Impending deportation of a University graduate Indian student
brcught forth a wave of severe criticism on campus yesterday, directed
at U. S. immigration procedg.res and based partly on fears for the
future security of the University foreign student community.
Students and professors joined in protesting the move as being
"unfair," "unconstitutional," and even "parallel to conditions under
Communist and Fascist regimes." One legal expert called for a signi-
ficant revision of American laws as a result of the action. Others be-
gan pushing for a free legal coun- -

seling service at the University
for protection of students in the
future.
METHODS used by immigration
authorities in ordering from the
country the 29 year old political
science student "would seem to
be contrary to the spirit and even
the letter of the United States
Constitution," according to Prof.
Lawrence A. Preuss, University
political scientist and former mem-
ber of the State Department. /
Prof. Preuss, who in 1945 sup-
ervised drafting-'of the statute of
the International Court of Jus-
tice in the United Natiqns char-
ter, said the student, Joseph
Singh Bains, apparently was be-
ing ousted on the basis of a law
which is "inequitable and un-
fair."
Detroit immigratiort authorities
have ordered Singh to leave the
country as soon as he can gain
passage, .before the semester is
"ver and before he can complete
requirements for his doctoral de-
gree.
The deportation stems from a
September decision by the Depart-
ment of Justice not to renew
Singh's student visa.
The Student Legislature and
Civil Liberties Committee protest-
ed the move Wednesday, and the
Indian Students Association is ex-
pected to take some action tomor-
row.
UNIVERSITY International
Center director Esson Gale and
the foreign student counselor at
the University of California, where
Singh spent several years, flew to
Washington yesterday and dis-
cussed the case with the Indian
ambassador. Sen. Blair Moody's
office has also attempted to inter-
vene.
On campus, International
Center assistant director Rob-
ert Klinger said many of the
University's 800 foreign students
were "disturbed" by the inci-
dent and a large number drop-
ped into his office yesterday
for advice.
Klinger was one of several per-
sons advocating a special legal
counseling service on campus. Ad-
ditional support came from Prof.
James H. Meisel of the political
science department, who predicted
unfortunate consequences for the
University if it should gain a rep-
Union Hastens
Oil Strike End
WASHINGTON --()- o. A.
Knight, top strategy-maker of a
* score of unions involved in the
nation-wide oil strike, said last
night "we are calling off the
strike," and government officials
foresaw a quick end to the 16-day
walkout.
Union and government officials
said an actual end to the strike
Y could come only through local
agreements between union and
managementhnegotiators. Bar-
gaining in the oil industry is on
a local basis, involving some 22
different unions and hundreds of
their locals.
These officials stressed that an
actual end to the strike will come
gradually, as such local agree-
ments are reached.
Knight, who is president of the
CIO Oilworkers Uinion, voiced his
statement in a film made by
Tele-News Productions, Inc., for
television stations.
'U' Plays Host
To ,journalists

utation as having no legal pro-
tection for its large foreign popu-
lation. At present, students must
go to private lawyers for any legal
assistance.
* * *
PROF. MEISEL, who lived in
Nazi Germany until 1934, com-
mented that he "feels the paral-
lel to. Hitler's early years very
strongly." The pattern, he said,
is to "start with aliens, then nat-
uralized citizens, and finally iso-.
.later liberals."
The danger symptom "is not
in what we say and do, but in
what we don't say and don't do
as a great silence spreads among
the intelligentsia, with every-
body scurrying from cover to
cover and trying to get an alibi."
He said he "viewed with alarm
the trend in this country."
Prof. Meisel added that pres-
ent deportation procedures "will
hardly help combat Communism in
Asia, but will have an effect en-
tirely opposite."
* * *
SINGH meanwhile, packed his
bags and left Ann Arbor yester-
day. Friends said he planned to
confer with relatives in San Fran-
cisco and 'probably will comply
with the deportation order.
While in Ann Arbor, Singh com-
plained he had not been informed
of the reasons for the Justice De-
partment's decision.
Detroit immigration officials
explained that this was not re-
quired by law.
Detroit district director J. W.
Butterfield said the decision was
made on "good grounds" by offi-
cials in Washington. He added,
however, that the Justice Depart-
ment "took into consideration"
that Singh had already spent six
years in this country, "more than
enough time to obtain a degree,"
and that he had an unauthorized
transfer to the University of
Washington while here.
His transfer to Michigan,
which came after the deporta-
tion decision also was never
authorized, Butterfield said. He
added that Singh had under-
gone a "very thorough investi-
gation by immigration officials
in California. He was given an
opportunity to answer a lot of
questions, and must know the
reasons for his ouster."
Singh has admitted making his
home in California with a group
of Indian students who have since
been deported as Communists, but
he has professed no similar affil-
tations himself. SeVeral. faculty
members and students who know
See THREAT, Page 4

MacArthur
Sees Threat
Of Mlitary
General To Give
Talk Here Today
Special To The Daily
By HARRY LUNN
LANSING-"There is no politics
in me, nor none intended in what
I say; I plead nothing but Ameri-
canism," Gen. Douglas MacArthur
emphasized last night in preface
to his blast at the Truman Ad-
ministration.
Addressing a jam packed joint
session of the state legislature
Gen. MacArthur criticized present
financial policies, tax loads, for-
eign policy, foreign aid and charg-
ed that our two-party system was
bing jeopardized because both par-
ties were attempting to unite un-
der the leadership of one indi-
vidual.
* * *
THOUGH HE never named Gen.
Eisenhower as the individual con-
cerned'in the supposed secret par-
ty alliance, he elaborated that
"this form of political conniving is
destructive to the very essence of
true representative government
and sets the stage for the emer-
gence upon the American scene
of the ugly threat of a military
state."0 .
"Nothing is more conducive to
arbitrary rule than the military
junta," he warned.
MacArthur will pass briefly'
through Ann Arbor today and
will make a short speech at 9:45
a.m. on the steps of the Rackham1
Bldg. where he will be honored
by city and University officials.
. Speaking of the growing con-
centration of federal power, he
advised "a return to a diffusion
of the political power so wisely{
ordained by the Constitution, leav-
ing to the community the man-
agement of its local affairs, and to
the citizen the management of his
personal life."
"Nothing threatens us more
acutely than our financial irre-
sponsibility and reckless spend-
thrift policies which jeopardize all
thrift and frugality," he said.
"The entire burden of taxation
must be further materially reduc-
ed," 'he emphasized, adding that
"a reasonable limit must be plac-
ed upon the very exercise of the
power to tax."
* * *
DISCUSSING the threat of
Communism, the General charged
that the internal danger is great-
er than the external. "We must
not underestimate the peril from
within," he warned.
"It must not be scoffed at as
our present leadership has been
prone to do by hurling childish
epithets, such as red herring,'
'character assassin,' 'scandal mon-
ger,' 'witch hunt,' 'political gang-
ster' and like vulgar terms design-
ed to confuse or conceal the real
issues and intimidate those who,
recognizing the gravity of the
danger, would expose it to the
light of public scrutiny and under-
standing."
He minimized the threat of
invasion or other overt Com-
munist armed action remarking
that "it is part of the general
pattern of misguided policy that
our country is now geared to an
arms economy which was bred
See MacARTHUR, Page 2

-Daily--Matty Kessler
KEY FIGURES-Gov. G. Mennen Williams greets State Democratic Chairman Neil Staebler, as
Sen. Mike Monroney of Oklahoma and a YD member look on.

Democratic Caucus

Monroney Lauds
Democrats' Past
Record of Action
By DIANE DECKER
Speaking yesterday at the second political rally of the semester,
Sen. Mike Monroney (D-Okla.) pointed with pride to the Democratic
record, asserting that it would be "tough to forget in November."
The Freshman Senator maintained that ,although the party had
made mistakes during its 20-year regime, it had erred through "a
policy of action" which contrasts with the "drifter" policy of the GOP.
IN AN INTERVIEW with The Daily later in the evening, Mon-
roney singled out Williams as "the man who could get the vice-

Truman To Stump for Democrats

WASHINGTON -(A)-President
Truman said yesterday he's ready
to stump the country just as hard
for this year's Democratic Presi-
dential candidate as he did in his
own famous whistle stop campaign
in 1948.
And he predicted the Democra-
tic nominee will win on a platfotm
of what he called "Trumanism"
despite efforts of "the mossbacks"
to depict administration farm and
other measures as socialism.

ALL THIS TALK about social-
ism is just plain bunk and ho-
kum," Truman told a crowd of
several thousand at a Washington
Monument presentation of awards
for achievement to some 140 Ag-
riculture Department employes.
The President declared the
Roosevelt and Truman admin-
istrations have rescued the
American farmer from poverty
through a great crusade that

World News'
Roundup
By The Associated Press
SEOUL, Friday, May 16-Allied
warplanes yesterday smashed a big
vehicle repair center in Northwest
Korea'and shredded the Commun-
ists patchwork rail system with
high explosives.
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia - Pre-
mier Marshal Tito's government
abruptly tightened its grip on
Trieste's Zone B by decree yes-
terday, less than a week after the
United States and Britain grant-
ed Italy broad administrative pow-
ers in Zone A.
* * *
WASHINGTON--The govern-
ment yesterday lifted controls
on four metals, eased its ban
on amusement and recreation
construction, and gave out word
that price ceilings on raw cot-
ton and liquor are about to be
suspended.
* * *
DETROIT-Supporters of Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower said last
night prospects are good that he
will make a major speech here
June 14.
S* * *
EAST LANSING -An increase,
in tuition rates was announced
yesterday by the State Board of
Agriculture,agoverning body of
Michigan State College.
* * *
CHICAGO - Democrats yester-
day chose Gov. Paul A. Dever of
Massachusetts to deliver the key-
note speech at their national con-
vention.
Rep. Sam Rayburn of Texas,
Speaker of the House, was picked
to handle the gavel as perm nent
chairman-a role he filled in the
1948 nominating session.
* * *
WASHINGTON - A bill grant-
ing a 4 per cent pay raise and 14
per cent increase in living allow-
ances to members of the military
service was passed by House and
Senate yesterday and sent to
President Truman.
Urey Gives Talk
To Packed Hall
"Peace is a positive affair, it
cannot be brought about by not
making atom bombs," Prof. Harold

IFC Sing /o
Delta Tau Delta won first
place in the IFC sing last night
with their rendition of "The
Love Story."
Under the leadership of Carl
Hedner, '53, who arranged and
directed the song, the Delts
successfully defended the first
place honors they won last
year.
Phi Gamma Delta and Phi
Delta Theta tied for second
place. (For picture of winners
see page 5.)
SAC Passes
Senior Plan
A plan to revamp the entire
senior class set-up has been ap-
proved by the Student Affairs
Committee.
Under the new system, formu-
lated 'by Nancy Watkins, '52, lit-
erary college senior class presi-
dent, presidents of the senior
classes will form a central board
to be known as the Senior Class
Executive Committee.
At the same time senior class
treasurers and secretaries will
elect one representative each to
represent them and serve as
treasurer and secretary in con-
junction with the committee.
The Senior Class Executive
Committee, the treasurer and the
secretary will thus form the
Senior Class Cabinet.
Those schools now taking part
in the new organization are the
engineering school, the literary
college, the business administra-
tion school, the education school,
the architectural college and the
nursing school.

has brought about "a real revo-
lution - a peaceful revolution"j
in agriculture.
More than that, he said, the
last two administrations have
proved that a planned economy
works "in agriculture and in every
other aspect of our national life."
* * *
STILL SILENT on his choice for
the nomination, Truman told his
news conference he may go to the
Democratic national convention in
Chicago to make a speech, but not,
until after the Presidential and
Vice Presidential nominees have
been chosen.
If he does, he said, It will
mark the opening of the whistle-
stop campaign he plans to make
for the Democratic ticket. In
1948, Truman made 356 speeches
and travelled 31,700 miles in
quest of votes in his own behalf.
The President also said Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey of New York
made an untruthful statement last
week-end when he accused the
administration of rigging farm
prices just before the 1948 election.
Dewey, who was defeated by
Truman in that election, made the
charge in a television interview
here.
Large Oregon
Vote Forecast
PORTLAND, Ore. -( P)- The
weatherman brightened the out-
look for a big cross-section vote
today in Oregon's primary and
the far West's first presidential
polling of the 1952 campaign.
The forecast: Sunny, 72-degree
conditions. It encouraged official
estimates of a record 60 per cent
response by the 778,000 voters.
An energetic campaign in his
behalf established Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower as the man to beat in
the Republican preferential elec-
tion. Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio
by-passed the Oregon race for 18
delegates, but Eisenhower' sup-
porters contend eight unpledged
delegate-candidates favor Taft.
The Democratic run for 12 dele-
gates presents Estes Kefauver of
Tennessee against two reluctant
candidates. Supreme Court Jus-
tice William O. Douglas and Gov.
Adlai Stevenson of Illinois have
urged the voters to ignore them.

presidential nomination most eas-©
ily if he went after it aggressively."
He also maintained that Mich-
igan would fill the positions of
Governor and Senator with
Democrats this year, in addition
to casting her electoral votes for
a Democratic President.
Monroney's appearance was
part of his avowed campaign for
,State Junior Senator Blair E.
Moody, who is running on the
Democratic ticket. His present
plans include a week of extensive
campaigning for Moody in the
fall. Literature on the Junior Sen-
ator was distributed at the rally by1
its sponsors, the Young Democrats.
* * *
REPEATEDLY during the day,
Monroney upheld both Truman's
seizure of the steel mills and U. S.]
action in Korea. He based his
steel seizure opinion "not on the1
inherent rights of the President,
but on the inherent rights of a
nation to self-defense."
Stressing the role of students
in his own senatorial campaign,1
Monroney pointed out in a soft,I
Oklahoma drawl that "the Dem-I
ocratic party is the party of1
youth, which knows Phe differ-
ence between inaction and pro-
gress."
"The Republicans are running
on a platform of fear," he em-
phasized. "No matter how liberal
their presidential candidate is, he
will be hogtied by the reactionary
Congress which will sweep in with.
him.'
* * *
GOV. G. Mennen Williams in-
troduced Monroney. However,he
was forced to leave immediately
after the Senator's address in or-
der to meet Gen. MacArthur in
Lansing.
The lightest moment of the
afternoon came when YD Pres-
ident Gene Mossner, '52, intro-
duced Williams as "a man to
look for in the White House."
After a round of applause from
the audience, Mossner.continued,
"Now, speaking seriously . ..
In an interview Monroney said
that the party Presidential can-
didate will be Speaker of the House
Sam Rayburn of Texas, for whom
he has sponsored a one-man boom
since October.
As a member of the committee
investigating Sen. Joseph McCa-
thy, Monroney revealed that a de-
cision on the Wisconsin Senator
will be forthcoming in two or three
weeks. He felt that it would take
the form of public censure, rather
than unseating.
joint, Judic
Picks Five
Joint Judiciary announced
the appointments of five mem-
bers early this morning.
The appointees are Joel Bil-
ler, 153L, Vernon Emerson, '52,
Cyrille Landes, '53, Albeta Co-
hrt, '52SM and Leah Marks,
'52.
'T he new members are re-
quested to attend a meeting to
be held at 3 p.m. today in the
Dean's Conference Room in the
Administration Building,

Firm- Rule
Declared at
Koj eIsland
By The Associated Press
A new era of firm rule was pro-
claimed yesterday for Kole Island,
ending soft measures that allowed
Red prisoners to negotiate with
their captors and flaunt "insult-
ing signs."
Brig. Gen. Haydon Boatner made
this clear to correspondents 24
hours after he had taken over the
festering prison island-scene of
two riots and the sensational seiz-
ure of Brig. Gen. Francis T. Dodd.
* * *
BOATNER DECLARED he
would, of course, hew strictly to
the Geneva Convention for hu-
mane treatment of war prisoners,
but that the Communists behind
the barbed wire would have to
learn who was boss.
Even as Boatner talked with
correspondents, three prisoners
tried to escape from their com-
pounds and one of them was
shot by a guard.
* * 9

In. Munsan, repercussions from
Gen. Mark Clark's repudiation of
the Koje Island prisoner pact were
expected today at the Korean truce
talks, already ,rocked by violent
Red charges.
In Washington yesterday, Rep..
Mansfield (D-Mont.) introduced.
a bill for a Congressional investi-
gation of the incident, declaring
"We in the Congress must find out
who is responsible for this monu-
mental blunder that has so irre-
parably damaged our military ef-
fort and truce negotiations in Ko-
rea."
Druids Brew
MagicPotion
From the'Stonehenge circle
Aided by th witches cauldron
Mystic plans were brewed in
darkness,
Many twigs were examined
Many rocks were overturned
Subjected to heat from blazing
torches
Observed by men of knowledge
and magic.
Most decayed, were burned, were
destroyed.
Finally from the murky grove
From the cave where Fingal
lingered
The Order of the Mighty Oak
emerged
Causing the earth to shake and
shiver
Causing nations and cities to
cower
All to bend the twig and sapling
And to capture the sturdy
awends:
Bunting Balsam Billings, Big
House Boxwood Bohaskowitz,
Murderous Mahogany Moak, Mon-
ey - Minting Magnolia Messer,
Spouting Sage Samra, Whisper-
ing Willow Whipple, Deadly Dog-
wood Dugger, High-hollering Hon-
eysuckle Hedner, Hilbrious Holly-
hocks Heck, Crawling Crabapple
Carlisle, LoquaciousLavender Li-
lac LaRue, Double Dealing Dahlia
Demmer, Maneuvering Maple Mc-
Kennell, Scribbling Sandalwood
Sewell, Slipping Sequoia Smith,
Recommending Rhubarb Robert-
son, Record-Making Rhododen-
dron Rankin, Crusading Kumquot
Klaus and Go-Getting Gooseberry
Goetz.
The Almighty DRUIDS have
spoken!

ARMED FORCES WEEK:

Importance of Science
In War Told to ROTC

,0,

Describing the scientific laboratory of today as the battlefield
of a future war, six University scientists yesterday gave a glimpsej
of the campaigns being won here for the armed forces to 600 ROTC
cadets and midshipmen assembled in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Col. William ,B. McKean, United States Marine Corps, and a
professor of naval science, opened the half-hour program given in
connection with Armed Forces Week.
PROF. ALBERT E. WHITE of the engineering college, next spoke
of the 210 projects now under way at the Engineering Research In-
stitute and especially of the guided missile work being carried on
at the Willow Run Research Center.
A second featured speaker, Prof. Harry C. Carver of the
mathematics department, described his recently devised method
. permitting a navigator to mark his position on a chart ten seconds
after he has made his celestial observations.
Outlining additional advances in the field of aviation Prof. Emer-
son W. Conlon, chairman of the department of aeronautical engi-
ne rinet+no f the high dpcrp nf nnpration ahieved between the

PLANS FOR FUTURE:
Heck Appointed Head, of Union Opera,

By BOB APPLE
Pat Heck, '52, was appointed
general chairman of the Union
Opera yesterday.
Heck, a 22 year old literary col-
lege senior from Toledo, Ohio, is
a member of Lambda Chi Alpha

playing in Chicago, Detroit, Cleve-
land and possibly even New York.
Also in his plans is thet organ-
izing of a finance committee in
the Union Opera and a more
efficient promotions committee.
On the actor's side of the
Onera. "Hot Dog" Heck. as he is

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