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October 10, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

NS A AN D THE
STUDEN'T LEGISLATUTRE
see Page 4

Y(

Latest Deadline in the State

iii

0
~ 0 -
.0*=

FAIT AND WARTYIER

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN VOL. LXII, No. 14

Six PAGES

Yanks Win, 13-1
Take Series Lead
McDougald Hits Grand Slammer;
Lopat Hurls Second Series Victory
NEW YORK-(P)-The World Series blew up-boom-right in
the Giants' red faces yesterday, and probably the safest bet on the
board is that the New York Yankees will nail down their third
straight world championship today in their own ball yard.
In the worst slaughter perpetrated in a playoff game for 15 years,
the Bombers put tbr lug on Leo Durocher's wonder boys, 13 to 1, to
run the victory count to 3-2 in their favor and by the savagery of their
attack make the final result look a foregone conclusion.
S* * *
RECORDS WERE TIED all over the Polo Grounds as Gil Mc-
D6ugald, the Yankees' great rookie infielder, propelled a home run

,Allies,

Reds

Discuss

iNew
*

Talks

*

*

*

*

*

into the left field balcony with
Stae De
OK 's Jessup
Testimonial
WASHINGTON-(P)-The Stag
Department fired back at Harol
E. Stassen on two fronts yeste]
day, challenging his sworn test
many on events linked with U.
policy toward Red China.
Assistant Secretary of Stal
Dean Rusk led off, reportedly tel:
ing senators behind closed dooa
that so far as he knows no to
State Department official ever ad
vocated American recognition o:
Cqmmunist China.
RUSK THUS backed up earlie
testimony by Ambassador-at-Larg
Philip C. Jessup that the Unite
States has "never considered th
recognition of Communist China.
Stassen, former Republican gov
erpor of Minnesota, now presiden
of the University of Pennsylvani
told a Senate Foreign Relation
subcommittee yesterday that Jes
sup's testimony on that point wa
'The subcommittee is weighing
President Truman's nomination
of Jessup as a delegate to the
forthcoming United Nations
General Assembly meeting in
Paris next month.
Senator McCarthy (R-Wis.) ha
testified against Senate confirma
tion of the appointment, chargin
that Jessup has followed "ever:
twist and turn of the Communis
linie." Jessup denied it.
Chairman Sparkman (D-Ala.)
skid Rusk was called before the
subcommittee in an executive
session in an attempt to straigh.
ten out the conflicting testimony
as to Jessup's views on Red
China.
"Rusk made the statement tha
to the best of his knowledge no
top official in the State Depart
ment has ever at any time recom
mended recognition of Communis
China," Sparkman told reporters.
Jessup is a top adviser to Secre
tary of State Acheson.
SL Petitions
Eor 25 POSts
Now Available
Petitions for those interested in
ruhning for Student Legislature
Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications or the vacant Engineer-
ing College offices must be picked
up by Friday, Joe White, SL pub-
licity chief, announced yesterday
Twenty-five seats on SL, three
posts on the Board in Control, and
presidencies of the senior and
sophomore classes in engine school
are vacant.
* * *
ANY STUDENT scholastically
eliigible may run, White said.
Signed petitions are due back
next Monday. SL petitions require
150 signatures, the others only 50.
A student may sign as many peti-
tions as he desires.
Petitions may be obtained from
3-5 p.m. at the SL Building, 122
S./Forest.
Borg-Warner
Plants Struclk

the bases loaded in the third inning
" and Joe DiMaggio celebrated his
50th appearance in a World Ser-
ies game.'
Only two other batters ever
matched the feat of the 22-
year-old McDougald, who only
last season was the most valu-
able star in the Texas League.
None had done it since 1936,
when Tony Lazzeri of the Yanks
helped officiate at a similar
massacre of the Giants in the
to same park. DiMaggio's big 50
d exactly equalled the record set
r" by Frankie Frisch more than a
i- decade ago.
S. Except for another wonderful
job of pitching by Ed Lopat, slick
- .ankee southpaw, it was a pretty
1s horrible exhibition for 47,530 fans,
rs mostly of the Giants' persuasion,
p to witness. It was strictly no con-
- test after McDougald exploded to
climax a five-run fifth inning
which disposed of Larry Jansen,
righthanded Giants' ace.
z r w x , e.
'e TE STYLISH LOPAT, who
d learned his early baseball in near-
by Central Park, exactly matched
his magnificent performance of
t he second game by throttling the
it National Leaguers with five hits
s and a single run. Only one Giant
reached first in the final lour in-
s nings as Lopat's mastery reached
its peak.
For the Giants the afternoon
was a nightmare. They em-
ployed five pitchers in an effort
to still the Bombers' bats, but
finally succeeded in doing sa
only in the final two frames.
Co-starring with McDougald in
- the 12-hit assault was little Phil
g Rizzuto, who pushed a two-run
y homer into the close right field
t stands in the fourth off Montia
Kennedy. The great shortstop
also clouted a single and scored
three times.
IRONICALLY FOR the Giants,
the size of the beating the; re-
ceived probably would have been
much smaller had the game been
t played in Yankee Stadium. It is
o extremely doubtful that McDoug-
- ald's high fly would have reached
- the seats at the Stadium. Rizzu-
t to's lucky push shot only a few
feet from the foul line would have
_ been only a 257-foot out in the'
Yank park.
The Giants contrived two of
their five hits and their only
run off Lopat in the first when
Alvin Dark lined a single to left
and came all the way home on
Monte Irvin's single which left-
fielder Gene Woodling bobbled.
After that Easy Ed had them
hogtied and ready for market.
The chunky portsider permitted
a See YANKS, Page 3

Senat1
O ff icial Says
'Britain Won't
LeaveEgypt
Declares Righlts
Will Be Guarded
LONDON -- (P) - Britain an-
nounced yesterday she intends to
keep her 10,000 troops on guard
over the Suez Canal and all her
rights in the Sudan despite
Egypt's efforts to push her out.
A statement by Foreign Secre-
tary Herbert Morrison said Bri-
tain intended to maintain her
"full rights" under the treaties of
1936 and 1899 pending a satisfac-
tory agreement with Egypt on the
basis of new proposals which will
be presented shortly.,
* * *
THESE PROPOSALS, it was
known, involve the participation
of the United States in Suez de-
fense.
In Cairo, schools were closed
and crowds celebrated Prime
Minister Mustapha Nahas Pa-
sha's announcement Monday
that Egypt is cancelling both
pacts. The Egyptian parlia-
ment took steps to hasten rati-
fication of that action. Truck-
loads of police turned back a
erowd of several thousand dem-
onstrators shouting "Long Live
King Farouk of Egypt and Su-.
dan" when they tried to march
on the British embassy.
Morrison's statement said the
British government took the
"strongest exception" to Egypt's
one-sided action in abrogating the
20-year alliance of 1936 and the
1899 treaty setting up joint rule
over the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.
UNDER THE ALLIANCE, Bri-
tain is allowed to keep 10,000
troops, 400 planes and supporiing
personnel on guard at the Suez
Canal. The Canal is one of the
two keys to the Mediterranean
shortcut between East and West
and whoever holds it is in a trong
position to defend the entire id-
dle East. The other is the Strait
of Gibraltar.
The Sudan is a vast territory of
nearly 1,000,000 square miles and
8,000,000 people whose newly de-
veloped cotton growing projects
are vital to Britain's textile indus-
try.
Diplomatic officials in London
believed that Nahas Pasha wants
the Sudan as his price for agree-
ing to a new internationalized de-
fense setup at Suez.
*f

Ba rs

'BowlesApproved
As Ambassador

Truman

Choices'

WASHINGTON-(A')-The Sen-
ate took two of President Truman's
federal judgeship nominations out
of pigeonhole yesterday and killed
them outright.
Later in the day, however, the
same body approved thepresi-
dent's choice for ambassador to
India, Chester Bowles, over the
sharp protests of Sen. Taft (R-
Ohio) and other Republicans.
* >:s
THE ACTION on the judgeships
made sure that Mr. Truman could
not put his selections, Cornelius J.
Harrington and Joseph H. Druck-
Sate Probe
WASHINGTON-(IP)-A senate
Inquiry Committee yesterday vot-
ed unanimously to investigae
charges levelled against Senator
McCarthy (R-Wis.) by Senator
Benton (D-Conn.), who says Mc-
Carthy should be ousted from the
Senate.
Chairman Gillette (R-Iowa)
told newsmen that staff investi-
gators have been instructed to
look into the charges and report
by Nov. 1.
"WHEN WE GET that report,
we'll decide where we go from
there," Gillette said.
Gillette's group, a subcommit-
tee of the Senate Rules Commit-
tee, voted to go ahead after Mc-
Carthy rejected an invitation to
take the witness stand and re-
ply to Benton's charges.
Gillette said McCarthy turned
down the invitation in a letter de-
claring: "Frankly, I do not in-
tend to even read, much less an-
swer, Benton's smear attack.
"I am sure you realize that the
Benton type of material can be
found in the (Communist) Daily
Worker almost any day oif the
week and will continue to flow
from the mouths and pens of the
camp followers as long as I con-
tinue my fight against Commun-
ists in government."
BENTON TESTIFIED under
oath before the Gillette subcom-
mittee on Sept. 28, accusing Mc-
Carthy of committing perjury and
fraud a n d "calculated deceit",
against the American people.
The Connecticut senator based
his demand for McCarthy's ouster
on 10 "case studies" closely linked
to McCarthy's sensational Com-
munists - in - government charges
that led to a Senate inquiry last
year.
McCarthy told newsmen he de-
clined to testify in his own behalf
because the subcommittee refused
to let him cross-examine Benton.

er of Illinois, on the bench while
Congress was not in session.
Senator Douglas (D-Ill.) led
the fight on Mr. Truman's Illi-
nois nominations, because the
president picked Harrington and
Drucker over men recommended
by Douglas. On the voice vote
of rejection, no one *as heard
to s u p p o r t the president's
choices.
Before yesterday's vote, the
Senate Judiciary Committee had
pigeonholed the nominations, had
nothing more been done, Mr. Tru-
man would have been free to give
them interim appointments after
Congress adjourned, if he wanted
to.
DOUGLAS TOLD the Senate
that both Harrington and Drucker
"are estimable men and fine citi-
zens," but said he regarded the
manner by which they were ap-
pointed "personally obnoxious to
him."
Including Douglas' brief state-
ment, the Senate took less than
15 minutes to reject the nomina-
tions.
In the vote on the Bowles
nomination the senators divided
broadly on party lines, 43 to 33.
The confirmation came after
Democrats praised Bowles, f or-
mier governor of Connecticut
and wartime price administra-
tor.
Replying for Republicans, Taft
said he knew of no one "less qua-
lified" to be diplomatic spokes-
man for the nation in one of the
touchiest parts of the world.
Taft's criticism of Bowles came
in answer to praise of the nominee
f r o m Senator McMahon (D-
Conn.). McMahon said Bowles
"fits the picture better than any
man in public life."
McMahon contended that Re-
publicans were opposing the
Bowles nomination in a politi-
cal move.
Taft said that Bowles, as wr-
time price czar, "antagonized"
both Republicans and Democrats
who had to deal with him and
"followed thedCIO all down the
line."
"He is not a diplomatic man,"
Taft shouted. "I've had a lot of
experience with him."
Inanother development, a bill
creating new judgeships-three on
Circuit Courts of Appeal and 16
on district courts plus four tern-
porary district court positions-
was passed on a voice vote and
now goes to the House for action.
Argentina Refused
Conference Seats
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay-(P)-
Argentine applicants for member-
ship in the Inter-American Press
Association walked out in a huff
yesterday when 33 of their 44 bids
for membership were turned down
by the convention.
In the excitement, 76-year-old
Tom Wallace, editor emeritus of
the Louisville (Ky.) Times and
president of the association, col-
lapsed in the convention chamber
and was rushed to a hospital.

Meet at New
Panmunj or
Neutral Site
R eds Shift. Push
To Eastern Front
I3y The Associated Press
Allied and Red liaison officers
yesterday looked over a possible
compromise site for resumption
of the Korean cease-fire talks.
The two teams visited a bridge
midway between Panmunjom and
Songhyon in western Korea. Pan-
munjom is the new site recom-
mended by the Reds. Songhyon
was recommended by Gen. Mat-
thew B. Ridgway, Allied Supreme
Commander.
BOTH POINTS are about six
miles southeast of Kaesong, the
trouble-plagued town where she
Reds broke off the talks in late
August.
While talks went on at Pan-
munjom, fighting was as bitter
as ever elsewhere in Korea
Chinese Reds, shifted sudden-
. Iy to the east-central front, join-
ed North Koreans in battling Al-
lied forces near the bitterly-
contested "Heartbreak Ridge"
area.
Meanwhile in Tokyo, the boss
of the Far East Air Forces said
Allied warplanes are subjecting
the Communist supply lines in
Korea to an unrelenting aerial
pounding that "might well exert a
significant if not decisive influ-
ence."
The classic air force concept of
'isolation of the battlefield,' prov-
en in World War II, is once again
the cornerstone of our air opera-
tional planning doctrine in Ko-
rea," Lt. Gen. O. P. Weyland said
ini an interview,
At Panmunjom trice talks
began again when Red officers
handed the Allied representa-
tives a note from North Korean
Premier Kim II Sung and Chin-
ese Red Gen. Peng Teh-Hual
agreeing to the meeting. But the
Red note again urged that the
neutral zone by extended all the
way down to Allied-held Mun-
san, 23 miles southeast of Kae-
song.
Ridgway already had rejected
suggestion. But the Red leaders
later proposed that the question
of extending the zone be taken
up at the first meeting of the
negotiators.
Finnegan Tells
House of Short
Tax Payment

-Daily-L. Wilk
OPENS SERIES-Gladys Swarthout, mezzo soprano, is shown
immediately after her concert last night which opened the Extra
Concert Series. This is Miss Swarthout's fourth appearance in
Ann Arbor. From here she will go to Chicago to continue herj
personal tour.
Exta Concet Series
By CARA CHERNIAK "This song adds the dash of
Singing before a. widely appre- humor that I consider essential to
ciative audience, Gladys Swarth- an English audience," M i s s
out opened the Extra-Concert Swarthout said. While she does
Series and her own personal tour not like "coy" songs, Miss Swarth-
last night at Hill Auditorium, out calls this one "adorable."
The charming mezzo soprano * *

OPINIONS AIRED:
U' Political Scientists
View_ EgyptianCrisis

and contralto sparked her pro-
gram with three first perform-
ances of songs by American com-
posers. The one which attracted
the most avid audience response,
however, was "The Bird and the
Beast" by Celius Dougherty dedi-
cated to Miss Swarthout and com-
pleted only two weeks atgo.. "
Boulding To Spek
On Foreign Poyic
Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding of
the economics department will
speak on the question, "s1 United
States Foreign Policy Leading Us
into War?" at a meeting of the
UNESCO Council at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in Rm. 3R of the Union.
The group is presenting Prof.
Boulding in the first of a lecture
series on international problems.
Last year the Council sponsored
several lectures and panel discus-
sions, as well as a mock United
Nations Security Council meeting.
Tonight's meeting is open to the
public.
GHT-

i

expected to sing more Spanish. In
2 spite of all this, Miss Swarthout WASHINGTON-{, )-James P.
says she is Dutch and a native- Finnegan told a House Inquiry
born American, coming originally Committee yesterday that his own
from Deepwater, Missouri. income tax payments fell $2,444
short during a three-year period
Miss Swarthout will sing the of his job as Federal tax collector
same program throughout her at St. Louis.
tour, but she insists that all her Deficiency assessments for that
encores be requested because amount were levied against him
most of her programs are not by the Internal Revenue.Office in
well-known. Requests vary, with Chicago, he said, for 1947-48-49
most of them for songs from when he was making more than
"Carmen."In this role, Miss $30,000-a-year practicing law while
Swarthout is considered by holding the post of collector.
many as the foremost interpret- g *
.t eFINNEGAN, who is under grand
In town with her husband Frank jury as well as congressional in-
Chapman, who came to Ann Ar- vestigation, said earlier he had
bor especially to hear her first tried to quit the collector's job
concert, Miss Swarthout says she three times to devote all his time
performs before student audiences to law, but that President Truman
as often as possible. "All audi- and others had talked him out
ences are good," she said, "but of it.
student audiences are especially He supplied income tax fig-
open-minded and free from snob- ures that showed his law work
bishness and bias." brought him $36,'783 grossin
__ _ .____ ___..__._._ _ 947, $30,867 in 1948 and $37,-
406 in 1949.
"Finnegan's tax return for 1949

ALTHOUGH MISS Swarthout
used to sing predominantly leider,
she attributes hzer present enipha-
sis on Spanish to the fact that
she looks Spanish and is therefore

By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Two University political scien-
tists looked into the Egyptian situ-
ation last night and came up with
a prediction and a prescription.
The British will not budge from
Egypt, Prof. N. Marbury Efimenco
said.
THEY WILL HOLD their treaty-
guaranteed positionsaround Suez
and in the Sudan by force and
the Egyptians will have to fight
for those areas, he added.
"But the long-range interests-
of United States Foreign Policy
will best be served if we support
Egypt,' Prof. Marshall Knappen

"Here we can beat them at their
own game, Prof. Knappen said.
PROF. EFIMENCO, a member
of the University's recently return-
ed Middle East Expedition team,
saw the crux of Egypt's projected
abrogation of the 1936 Treaty as
the final disposition of the Anglo-
Egyptian Sudan, the area south
of Egypt, a condominium since
1899.
"Britain considers the head-
waters of the Nile (the Sudan)
as the future base for the de-
fense of her African and Middle
East interests," the political sci-
entist explained.
A new independent state-tied

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
BUENOS AIRES-Juan D. Per-
on announced yesterday that he is
stepping down from the presi-
dency of Argentinauntilhafter the
election of Nov. 11 in. which he!
is a candidate for re-election.
4 e : -
STOCKHOLM, Sweden-A Po-
lish engineer and three mutinous
companions sailed their captured
Polish trawler into Karlskrona

TU BATTLE TC 1 1T4

't

showed deductions of $4,681 for
entertainment, $3,093 for trans-
YR's Sp t le on cCarthy Issue portation and $3,212 for hotel bills.
e7 L r Rep. Curtis (R-Neb.? commnent..
.___ __ ed: "To a country lawyer like me,
,_,. _ _ .... .......w.._.... .. those evn ense ar a iarnrisP "

By ALICE BOGDONOFF

"McCarthy lacks any kind of mor- Martell, in return, blasted the

t~ U CCIjr111aC Q 111Vd; h~lli~aC

The fat ill be in the fire at to- ality in making his charges." Republican party. The reverbera- T e
.nights Young Republican meeting At the moment, Cargo's sup- tions of the talk have not yet sub- ' ILn i dC1OI S
with the McCarthy issue in the porters hold the key positions in sided. * T B A raigned
forefront of one of the hottest the club, but elections will be held * *Ba

i

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