100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 11, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-11

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

Jr

3kt~rta

:411a114p

EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

CON TINUED FAIR

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 79 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1952

SIX PAGES

Allies Reject
Latest Red
Truce Plan
Tem ers Fly
At Panmunjom
MUNSAN, Korea, Friday, Jan.
11-(')-Friction over the Korean
truce hit a higher pitch yesterday,
as Communist propaganda broad-
casts emphasized a "grave crisis"
unless the Allies accept "final"
Red terms on supervising an ar-
mistice.
The Allies rejected the Com-
munist proposal because it failed
to include safeguards against in-
creasing Red air power in Korea
during an armistice.
* * *
THE UN command lashed back
with charges that the Reds were
trying "to advocate slavery" by in-
sisting on the forced repatriation
of all Allied held prisoners.
And at a later meeting at
Panmunjom, the Allied accused
Y the Communists at the dead-
locked Korean armistice talks
of making conflicting state-
ments on the crucial issue of
Red airfields.
In a short and fruitless session
Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner de-
clared the Communists on Dec. 2
said they intended to rebuild their
airfields in North Korea but now
deny they have any such inten-
tion.
* s M
THE REDS construe the right
to rebuild military airfields dur-
ing a truce as an "internal af-
fair." The Allies want such re-
building halted during an ar-
mistice.
A correspondent of the Com-
munist New China News Agency
declared that the talks were
"facing another grave test." As
usual, the Red dispatch, broad.
cast by Peiping radio, blamed
the Americans.
The talks have been knotted for
12 straight days on the truce su-
pervision question.
However, the-issue of voluntary
repatriation remained the chief
stumbling block.
On the warfront, an Allied raid-
ing party ran into a violent fight
with a Communist force of unde-
termined size before dawn Thurs-
day on the Korean western front
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - In his first
foreign policy request to the new
Congress, President Truman yes-
terday asked the Senate to ratify
the peace treaty with Japan and
to approve entry of Greece and
Turkey into the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization.
PARIS-The United States
indicated last night it may make
a strong protest in the United
Nations Assembly today against
having to pay "ransom" for the
Hungarians to release four Am-
1 erican airmen last month.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Secretary o
Defense Lovett told Congress yes-
terday American production line
are pouring out tanks, guns, plane
and other military equipment a
a rate of 24 billion dollars a year-
s and the tempo is quickening.
* 4x 4.

PARIS-Gen. Jean De Lattre
De Tassigny, former French re-
sistance hero who has sparked
the drive against the Commun-
ists in Indochina, is near death
in a Paris clinic, the state-
owned French radio announced
yesterday.
* * *
WASHINGTON-The Republi.
can Senate Committee on Con-
mittees voted yesterday to put
Senator McCarthy (R-Wis.) back
on the Senate Appropriations com-
mittee. A vacancy had developed
on the committee because of the
death of Senator Wherry (R-NebJ)
WASHINGTON-Jacob (Greasy
Thumb) Guzik, who refused tc
testify in the Senate Crime Com-
mittee's sensational investigation
was acquitted yesterday of con-
tempt of Congress.

McGrathNamed
To Head Probe
WASHINGTON-( )-President Truman announced yesterday he
has discarded his plan for a special commission to root out corruption
in government and has given the housecleaning job to Attorney Gen-
eral J. Howard McGrath.
McGrath's selection drew immediate fire from Republican mem-
bers of Congress.
* #* # * *
REP. HILLINGS (R-Calif.) said the move means "a whitewashc
-- l is coming." He demanded in at
statement that the House investi-
H S I"gate t h e Justice Department,p
headed by McGrath.c
"The President might well
clean up his own house," com-e
mented R e p . Hoffman (R- c
Mich.)
There have been numerous re-
ports in Washington recently thats
McGrath might leave the Cabinetr
as a result of tax scandals un-
WASHINGTON - (P) - Presi- earthed by a House Ways and
dent Truman made it plain yes- Means subcommittee and involv-
terday he will take the stump ing operations in the Justice De-
against Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhow- partment.
er if the General wins this year's
Republican nomination for Presi- MR. TRUMAN scotched these at
dentpthis news conference yesterday. He
Te President said he did not t only announced his choicetof
think any Republican would be McGrath for the cleanup job but
thin an Reublian oul besaid, in response to questions, that
good for the country. the Attorney General is not step-
* * * ping out of the Justice Depart-
MR. TRUMAN wouldn't say ment. .
whether or not he himself will run There will be no special com-
again. He said he would make I mission to' conduct an overall
* * * probe of corruption in the gov-
ernment, Mr.hTruman said. He
e added that he had given the
s r1 matter a great deal of thought
and had come to the conclusion
that the job rightfully was one1
for the Justice Department.
A number of Administration
~' leaders are reported to be pressing
for action which would remove
the corruption-in-government is-
.:.:....sue, as far as possible, from the
approaching presidential election
campaign.
* * *
~ I
Tax Evaders
To Be Given
'*ough Time'
WASHINGTON - () - The
TRUMAN Treasury yesterday abandoned a
... still a Democrat long-standing policy of letting tax
evaders escape criminal prosecu-
* 0 * tion if they voluntarily confess
that decision some time before the their fraud and pay up.
' Republicans hold their convention Secretary of the Treasury Sny-
in July. But he told his news der announced the sudden reversal
conference no matter whom the in policy as part of a new "get
Democrats nominate, he would tough" drive in the wake of the
work to get him elected. nation-wide tax scandals.
* #
Repeatedly the President spoke MEANWHILE, it was learned,
glowingly of Eisenhower, of what the Treasury and the Justice De-
a grand man he is and how partment are feuding backstage
good a job he's doing. Mr. Tru- over one step in the drive.
man said he will keep him on as The Treasury is cutting out
Supreme Commander of Allied lengthy reviews of tax fraud
Forces in Europe as long as cases by high officials in Wash-
Eisenhower will stay there. ington. It wants the Justice De-
Mr. Truman repeated what he partment, which handles the
si. oncea bfreptatd h he cases in court, to do the same.
said once before: that he hopes But justice officials insist their
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. numerous high-level reviews are
Why? hber wa Tak. fneeded to perfect the cases and
Why? he was asked. protect taxpayers from unjustified
He told the reporters that if prosecution.
they can't figure that out he can't A treasury survey of 969 tax
help them. fraud cases in 1951 showed yester-
-- day that the average case lan-
guished in various Internal Reve-
7 /r s t nue Bureau offices 292 days-al-
Will Close Today most 10 months.
This was the period from the
s time a case first was pronounced
s The deadline for alien registra- ready for the courts by special
t tion, under the terms of the Mu- Treasury field investigators, to the
tual Security Act, is today. date it was sent to the Justice De-
Government forms are availablepartment for action.
New policies will reduce this leg

at the main post office and its to about 100 days, Treasury offi-
two branches. cials estimated.

NYC Clears,
Wreckage
From Line
Delayed Trains
Move on Again
By GAYLE GREENE
Enough wreckage had been
cleared away from Dexter's snarled
tracks by 1 p.m. yesterday to al-
low the first train in 17 hours to
pass through on the Detroit-Chi-
cago west-bound line.
But railroad officials said the
east-bound tracks would not be
cleared until this morning.
Until then Ann Arbor had been
eliminated from direct main-line
service. All traffic had been re-
routed with 90 minute delays be-
Probe Revealed
WASHINGTON-(P)-The In-
terstate Commerce Commission
said yesterday it would investi-
gate the wreck near Ann Arbor
of a New York Central passen-
ger train and a freight train.

SEA VICTORIOUS:

Entterprise
Carilsen R

Sinks;
Dscued

* * *

* * *

* * *

C'

cause of Wednesday night's $1,-
000,000 wreck when the speeding
Wolverine collided with a moving
freight train.
M c **
LATE yesterday, trains were still
running a half hour behind sched-
ule, as two derricks halted clearage
work for the night after hauling
an observation car to Jackson. The
freight cars had already been dis-
persed to Jackson and Ann Arbor
stations, with the more severely
damaged ones stored in Dexter.
Seven Wolverine passengers
were injured and over 200 others
were badly shaken up when the
flyer sideswiped a 70 car freight
train.
Five of the injured were rushed
here to St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital for treatment, and by yes-
terday all had been released ex-
cept Thomas J. May of New York
City who was hospitalized with a
broken leg and forehead lacera-
tions.
*
DURING the day all section
hands were put to work clearing
the line, as both East and West-
bound trains were diverted, by-
passing Ann Arbor.
The detour led to Detroit via a
Lansing-Ecorse run on Chesa-
peake and Ohio track and
through Lansing to Jackson. The
Ann Arbor-Detroit communter
problem was solved by a gaso-
line propelled coach ordinarily
used on the Bay City run.
The Wolverine's passengers were
taken to Ann Arbor on school
buses, where the Beelliner from
Detroit waited to take them to the
Motor City, where they boarded
other trains.
'U'Educators
Manlilal-bound
Two political scientists from the
University will fly to Manila to-
day on a special month-long mis-
sion to investigate establishment
of a public administration train-
ing center at the University of the
Philippines.
Going under the auspices of the
U. S. Mutual Security Administra-
tion, the University representatives
are James K. Pollock, chairman of
the political science department,
and John Lederle, director of the
Institute of Public Administration.
The University's role in this en-
terprise will be that of supervising
and providing some of the top
staff for the center.
Financial support for the plan,
first of its kind in Southeast Asia,
would come from the U.S. Gov-
ernment through MSA.
Professor Pollock said that the
Philippine government end its
University have expressed eager-
ness to establish a center to train
students and local and national
officials in administrative me-
thods and procedures.
Ships Cruise Sea
In Search of Crew
SEATTLE- W)-Two ships yes-
terday steamed into the area
where 45 men abandoned the dis-
abled freighter Pennsylvania but
found no trace of the wallowing
vessel or its crew.

DEATH OF A FREIGHTER-The destroyer U.S.S. Willard Keith draws cautiously alongside the
listing Flying Enterprise as the freighter was slow ly dragged toward an English port. A few hours
later, the Enterprise, swept by raging Atlantic waves, went down, its skipper, Kurt Carlsen swim-
ming to safety.

Oust Jessup,
Republicans
Urge Trumanm
WASHINGTON - (A) -- Thirty-
eight Republican senators de-
manded that President Truman
recall ambassador-at-large Philip
C. Jessup on the ground that the
American people have "no confi-!
dence" in him.
Jessup, whose name figured in
t h e Communists-in-government
charges aired .by Senator McCar-
thy, (R-Wis.), is now in Paris as
the No. 1 negotiator for the U. S.
delegation to the United Nations
General Assembly.
* * *
ON THE SENATE floor, Senator
Styles Bridges (R-N.H.) charged
that President Truman in effect
committed "a violation of the con-
stitutional relations" between the
Senate and the White House by
appointing Jessup to the UN post.
Mr. Truman gave Jessup a
recess appointment last Oct. 22,
two days after Congress ad-
journed. The Senate had side-
tracked Jessup's nomination aft-
er a Senate foreign relations
subcommittee voted 3 to 2 to re-
ject it.
In announcing the appointment,
the President roundly denounced
what he termed "partisan politics"
in the congressional row over Jes-
sup..
Jessup, a top adviser to Secie-

'build Michigan for Future'
e19
Williams Urges Legislature
LANSING-(R)-Gov. Williams yesterday urged the 1952 State
Legislature to adopt a "build Michigan" program, expanding govern-
mental services and liberalizing social benefits to citizens.
Addressing a joint session of the House and Senate, the Demo-
cratic governor stressed need for strengthening state government to
more adequately serve the needs of its people.
WILLIAMS REPEATED his budget message demands, first
presented Wednesday, for a balanced budget and enactment of
a corporation profits tax. * * *
These are among what Wil- I T
liams said must be done toWi ls a
"build Michigan," the steps in
his legislative' program: Hit
A new civil defense law provid-
ing "adequate" emergency powers TnY7 S e c
with longer life than the existing l IYe c
law; covering civil defense volun-
teers with workmen's compensa- B
tion for injuries in training or ac- By VIRGINIA VOSS
tion; Speaking before a meeting of

i
E

Port To Hail
Heroes with
ig Welcome
Last Minute Leap
Ends Long Trial
FALMOUTH, Eng.-(P)-Howl-
ng winds and tugboat sirens
creamed an eerie requiem yester-
lay as the Flying Enterprise end-
d a two week struggle against
he sea, sinking into 109 fathoms
)f water.
With her fate sealed in a gale
;hat hammered her beyond en-
[urance, Capt. Kurt Carlsen and
'late Kenneth Dancy leaped from
;he crippled freighter, scrambled
board the British tug Turmoil
mnd watched the Enterprise make
er death plunge.
* * *
DEBRIS FROM a million dollar
argo of mail, pig, iron, coffee and
urniture destined for New York
littered the water.
T h e 6,711-ton Isbrandsten
Line ship, listing heavily to port
since a hurricane cracked her
decks December 26, started sink-
ing about 10:18 p.m. (Ann Arbor
Time) yesterday.
Within a few minutes Carlsen
and Dancy were off. Her funnel
dipping into the whitecaps, the
Enterprise threshed crazily flat on
her side in the boiling swells. Stern
first, she finally slid out of sight
52 minutes later.
A SMALL American flag flew
from the aft section of her super-
structure as she plunged to the
bottom about 35 miles southeast
of Lizard Point, where English
Channel tides challenge the cur-
rents of the Atlantic.
Capt. Carlsen and Mate Dan-
cey, sleeping soundly on the Tug
Turmoil under sedatives after
their harrowing experience, were
scheduled to arrive at 4:30 a.m.
today at Falmouth. A hero's wel-
come was planned by towns-
people.
. But men from the Turmoil
stayed up late to tell in detail how
Dancy bravely helped Carlsen
through rough seas to rescue.
* * *
AFTER JUMPING 20 feet from
the vessel's funnel into the sea, he
put his arm around the Captain,
who didn't seem to be a particu-
larly good swimmer. The two
swam to the tugboat and rescue
together.
In Woodbridge, N. J., Mrs. Carl-
sen, a matronly-looking woman
in her 30's, was overcome by
emotion when she heard the first
bulletin of her husband's rescue
from the doomed freighter.
From the seclusion of a relative's
home, where she has been ill, Mrs.
Carlsen said "I prayed that this
would happen and the children
prayed and we knew that our
prayers would be answered."
Illegal Food
Sellers Halted
Police put a temporary halt to
a campus sandwich business this
week when they picked up student
salesmen Richard Aster, '52, and
Robert Strain, '55E, for not having
a vending license.
However, the students righted
themselves with the law yesterday

by paying their license fee.
The business, which is man-
aged by Harold Edmonson, Grad.,
supplies late evening snacks of
sandwiches and milk to fraternity
and sorority houses.
A city ordinance requires that a
m1 tin v,'h, T aT n hi-+ t mn fnr

Expansion of the state police
troopers;
Forbidding the use of telegraph
facilities for gambling;
A constitutional amendment
allowing narcotics seized with-
out warrants to be used in
trials;
Enactment of a new law to con-
trol sex deviates;
Increase in the prison psychia-
tric staffs to treat convicts;
"A seal of quality" for Michigan
agriculture to designate superior
quality products;
Expansion of the department
of economic development to pro-
mote Michigan industry;
"Substantial" increase in work-
men's compensation benefits.
Temporary disability insur-
ance for those who become sick
or are hurt outside of work;
Revision, at least, of the Hut-
chinson act forbidding public em-
ployes to strike, to permit state
labor mediate board to step into
such disputes;
A state minimum wage law; the
vote for 18 year olds.

Young Republicans, Michigan Sec-
retary of State Fred Alger last
night issued a sharp condemnation
of Gov. Williams lengthy state
legislature address.
Alger cited Williams speech as
a collection of "68 bewildering
propositions, none of which were
specific, most of which were hy-
pocritical and contrary to Wil-
liams' policies and theories."
* * *
"IT WAS ONE of the most dis-
honest documents I have ever
heard," the avowed candidate for
t h e Republican gubernatorial
nomination declared.

. I

tary of State Acheson, has sworn
he never followed the Communist
line, never advocated measures to
undermine Generalissimo Chiang
Kai - Shek's Chinese Nationalist
government, and never helped
bring about the Red conquest of
China.
The demand for Jessup's recall
came in the form of a resolution
asking the Senate as a whole to
declare that Jessup "does not com-
mand the confidence of the Amer-
ican people."

t
e

CATCHY TUNE:
Rutgers Swipes' Varsity'
Tune; Law ton Pleased

NCAA MEETS:

College Group Votes
De-emphasis Support

In the body of a speech list-
ing state and national issues,
Alger stated that it is important
for national defense to maintain
a high level of colleges and uni-
versities.
Relating to the University, he
hoped to see library facilities ex-
panded, the University Hospital
and natural science building im-
proved and a medical center build-
ing established.
CRITICISING both the state
and national administrations for
a disregard for moral responsi-
bility, Alger predicted that "good
clean honest government" would
be 1952's most important issue.
The Michigan officer empha-
sized that although the year
brings hope of ending political
uncertainty it could also be the
time of our biggest mistake.
He stated that "in many ways
we are already a long way down
the path that has led many great
nations to destruction."
Alger's opinion of Williams'
hour-and-a-half m e s s a g e con-
curred with that of most Republi-
can lawmakers. Leading senators
called it the "longest, most politi-
cal" address ever delivered to the
legislature by a governor.

By CYNTHIA BOYES
University students and alumni
listening to the Vaughn Monroe
radio program recently were start-
led with a familiar rendition of
"Men of Rutgers."
The lively march they heard
was an exact, note for note, replica
of the Michigan fight song, "Var-
sity," with new words substituted
to fit Rutger's ego.
- _ . T . . . .. ..

use their songs for lack of enough
originality to write new ones."
LAWTON AND D e a n Earl
Moore, of the Music School, his
partner, celebrated their 40th an-
niversary of writing "Varsity" last
Oct. 3 at a pep rally preceding the
Michigan-Stanford game.
The song, which has been sung
at Michigan rallies and games
since 1911, was composed at a
chance meeting of Lawton and

By The Associated Press
The Association of American
Colleges voted yesterday to sup-
port "any program that will ex-
pose and eliminate professional-
ism" in intercollegiate athletics.
The delegates, gathering in
Washington, also approved a dou-
ble barreled resolution opposing
legislation pending in Congress to
set up Universal Military Train-
ing and opposing UMT as a mat-
ter of principle.

learned that they are striving
for approximately the same ob-
jectives as the NCAA delegates
who are meeting here.
Arthur Adams, President of the
American Council on Education,
and President John A. Hannah of
Michigan State, chairman of the
ACE presidents' committee on ath-
letics, conferred with the NCAA
council and executive committee.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan