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February 29, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-29

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GOD AND MAN AT
MICHIGAN
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Latest Deadline in the State

SNOW FLURRIES

VOL. LXII, No. 101

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1952

SIX PAGES

,

SIX PAGES

Sen. Russell,
Rebel Chief,
Enters Race
Truman Lands
Gov. Stevenson
By The Associated Press
One man threw his hat into
the ring for the Democratic Presi-
dential nomination and President
Truman lauded another potential
y candidate, but the question of
whether Mr. Truman himself will
run remained unanswered.
Sen. Richard B. Russell, of
Georgia, announced that he will
seek the nomination and imme-
diately became the candidate of
the Southern Anti - Democratic
wing of the Democratic party.
* * *
SEVERAL HOURS before Rus-
sell's announcement, President
Truman had told a press confer-
ence, in response to a question,
that Governor Adla Stevenson "is
one of the best governors inIi-
nois history and that's one of the
} Best recommendations for the
presidency."
Many Democrats are known
to favor Stevenson for the nom-
ination if the chief . executive
decides not to seek reelection.
Mr. Truman has said he wil not
reveal his political plans until
after his return from 1ey West,
next month.
Meanwhile the 54 year old Sen-
ator Russell gave no direct an-
swer to the chief issue implied in
his ,entry into the race: will he
' lead a third party of some kind if
*Truman gets the nomination that
seems his for the asking?
OBSERVING THAT he didn't
bolt in 1948 when the states right
ticket took 39 electoral votes from
Truman, Russell told a crowded,
televised news conference:
"I refer anyone to my record
for regularity but I do not put
party above country."
Any southern bolt after the
Democratic national conv ntiop
would. be aimed at throwing the
election into the House of Repre-
sentatives, where each state would
have one vote.
"In response to a question whe-
ther he will withdraw if the Presi-
dent doesn't run, Russell said he
is entering the race "without any
contingencies.", He didn't go as
far as Senator Kefauver of Ten-
nessee has in saying that he is "in
to the finish."
Kefauver welcomed Russell into
the contest and immediately faced
the prospect of a head-on meet-
ing in the Florida Democratic
primary.
Russell said be doesn't know
Truman's plans but he predicted
the President won't run.-
"If he were going to be a can-
didate, he would have said so,"
Russell declared. "He has noth-
ing to gain by holding back his
announcement, in that case."

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
WELCOMING COMMITTEE-Union officials greet women storming the front doors. While some
fought vigorously, others, like Harvey S. Howard, (left) '53, gleefully welcomed the feminists,
President John Kathe, (background), calmly directs the last stand of the antique front door prohi-
bition. Moments later, the death knell was sounded for the tradition, as the women swarmed into
the Union lobby.
Coed Rutsh Marks End of Union Policy

A courageous band of Betsy
Barbour and Helen Newberry wo-
men stormed the Union front
door last night in a Leap Year as-
sault celebrating the end of the
Union front door policy.
In response to. campus reports
that the Union had relaxed its
long-standing rule, the women
gathered an expeditionary force

for a test run at the inviolate
portals.
NO RESISTANCE was antici-
pated by the neo-suffragettes -
they expected to trample the an-
tique tradition once and for all,
and open a millenium of front
door use for campus women.
However, the 'Union officers

Containment in Reach,
Roscoe Drummond Says
By ALICE BOGDONOFF
"Everything isn't falling apart," was news columnist Roscoe
Drummond's optimistic comment on "The State of the World" last
night in Hill Auditorium.
The Washington correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor
expressed the hopeful opinion that "Containment of Communism
without world war is now within reach of the United States and its
Allies."
* * * *
HOWEVER, DRUMMOND, who spent two years in Europe work-
ing for the Marshall plan, qualified his assertion by two conditions:

one, "if Moscow doesn't blunder usi

World News
Roundup

.0

By The Associated Press
PARIS - Premier Edgar Faure
and his coalition government re-
signed early today because the
French National Assembly refused
> to give him a 15 per cent tax in-
crease to pay for French rearma-
ment,
* * .
BONN, Germany-The West
German Government has ac-
cepted a proposal by the West
ern Big Three Powers to pro-
duce certain types of heavy
weapons for Atlantic defense.
But production of guided
kmissiles, poison gas and atomic
bombs will be banned, a high
r German official said yesterday.
* * *
BERLIN-The Communist East
German government put up a "no
welcome" sign last night for a
United Nations committee charged
with the task of investigating the
chances for holding free nation-
wide elections.
A statement from Prime Minis-
ter Otto Grotewohl's cabinet made
it clear that the UN committee
would get the cold shoulder if it
tries to conduct inquiries in the
Soviet zone or the Soviet sector of
Berlin, as contemplated.
* * *
LONDON -- Former Prime
Minister Clement Attlee con-

Freshmen.
Get Awards
Nine Students Win
Annual Hopwoods
Nine students were announced
winners yesterday of prizes rang-
ing from $20 to $50 in the Uni-
versity's annual Hopwood Contest
in creative writing for freshmen.
The awards were presented by
Prof. Roy W. Cowden of the Eng-
lish department, Hopwood Awards
director, yesterday afternoon at a
short ceremony in Rackham
Amphitheatre. Prof. Marvin Fel-
heim of the English department
opened the program with a talk
on "The Writing Game."
Thirty-five contestants sub-
mitted 40 manuscripts in the
fields of essay, fiction, and
poetry. Only entrance require-
ment of the contest was that the
entrant be a freshman regularly
enrolled in an English composi-
tion course either in the literary
or engineering college.
Winners in the essay division
were Patricia Shaw, first prize of
$50 for "Detroit Artistry"; Ruth
Misheloff, second prize of $30 for
"Thoughts on Belief"; and Dar-
lene Rhodus, third prize of $20
for "Viewpoints on Music."
Prizes in fiction were awarded
to Carey May, $50 for "Monroe
County Sketches 1952"; Mary Ru-
dolph, $30 for "The Tale of a
Cat"; and Joanne Levine, $20 for
"A Soldier's Son."
Poetry awards went to Etta
Lubke, $50 for "Nine Poems":
Joan Fox, $30 for 'Aspects"; and
Carol Hershey, $20 for 'Five
Short Poems."
Judges in this year's freshman
contest were Alexander Allison,
Taylor Culbert, and Donald L.
Hill, all instructors in the English
department.
AIM Reports

into war by a miscalculation of the
intentions of the free world," and
second, "if the United States re-
tains its present pace of defense
buildup.','
In reference to the defense
buildup in Europe, Drummond
praised American public opinion
as "in the right direction," but,
he added, "for the wrong rea-
son."
"Americans support the costly
defense program," the news ana-
lyst declared, "yet this support
comes from a sense that the Uni-
ted States and its Allies are stilll
losing the cold war."
GRANTING THAT "grave dan-
gers still lie ahead," Drummond
was emphatic in his claim that,
"actually we are winning the cold
war."
lie cited victories over Com-
munism in Greece, Turkey, Ber-
lin, France, Italy, Yugoslavia
and Korea.
Before the lecture, Drummond,
who was one of the first to an-
nounce t h a t Gen. Eisenhower
would run, called Ike "a military
man with a civilian mind." He
suggested that the general would
have to return and campaign be-
fore the Republican convention in
order to win the nomination.
"If Taft were to win the nomi-
nation," he hinted," the Demo-
crats will not have too much
trouble beating him."

and executive council, laboring
under the impression that the
rule was still alive, grouped
their forces for a final defense
of their precepts.
The women quickly smashed
through Union forward defense
lines. But the embattled men sta-
bilized a strong position on the
steps into the lobby. To consoli-
date the women's victory, a suc-
cessful sweep into the inner
reaches of the Union was neces-
sary.
THREE TIMES massed femin-
ists surged against the Union lines
-three times, the red-faced Un-
ion leaders held, then repulsed the
invaders.
But the fourth wave of wo-
men proved too much. The day
was won-the last defenders of
the front dqor policy had been
swarmed under.
Valerie Cowen, '54, was over-
joyed by the female coup. Miss
Cowen's letter to The Daily con-
gratulating the Union on remov-
ing their sign marking the front
portals verbotten f o r women
brought to many a realization that
the rule was off.
"It is unfortunate that the
Union officers seemed somewhat
reticent to recognize the full sig-
nificance of their removal of the
sign," she said.
Telegrams of congratulation
were pouring into the Union on
their new policy. It was felt pe-
culiarly appropriate that the an-
cient custom should fall by the
wayside on the, eve of Feb. 29-'
Leap Year day.
17P's Propose
SpeakerList
Arthur McPhaul, executive sec-
retary of the Civil Rights Con-
gress, Paul Robeson and Howard
Fast are among the contemplated
guest speakers approved last night
at a meeting of the Young Pro-
gressives.
Other proposed projects for this
semester include the publication
of an essay on the "history of
left-wing activities lat the Univer-
sity during President Ruthven's
administration" and social func-
tions.
Science fiction writer H. Chand-
ler Davis of the mathematics de-
partment spoke to the group on
"Progress and Prediction."

Revenuers?
HUNTINGTON, W. Va.-(A)
-Capt. N. R. Stanford of the
Marine Corps Recruiting Sta-
tion says the armed forces
could use some of that dead-
shot skill displayed in Raccoon
Hollow, W. Va.
Looking for recruits, Stan-
ford said he loaded a light
plane full of literature and
flew over the hollow dropping
leaflets.
"Suddenly bullets popped
around us," said Stanford. "We
dumped what folders we ,had
left, took evasive action, and
got out of there fast."
Raccoon Hollow is on Tug
Fork, near the West Virginia-
Kentucky line.
Lattimore
Castigates'
McCarthy
WASHINGTON - (') - Owen
Lattimore, in angry and bitter de-
bate with members of a Senate
investigating committee yesterday,
called Senator McCarthy (R-Wis.)
"a graduate witch burner" and
referred to Harold E. Stassen as
"slippery."
The outspoken professor from
Johns Hopkins University also de-
clared Senator Knowland (R-
Calif.) is a member of the nation-
alist China lobby, saying he was
sometimes called "the Senator
from Formosa."
,* *
SENATOR FERGUSON (R-
Mich.), a member of the commit-
tee, quickly suggested that such
an accusation is in accord with
"the Communist line."
And Chairman MCarran (D-
Nev.) broke in to observe sar-
castically: "Everybody is in
bad faith except Mr. Lattimore."
It was Lattimore's third-and
by far his stormiest-appearance
before the Senate Internal Secur-
ity Subcommittee to defend him-
self against charges of holding
Red sympathies.
McCarthy has accused him of
being Russia's top spy in this
country, and Stassen, a Republi-
can presidential aspirant, has
named him as the leader of a
group which Stassen said ad-
vocated a 10-point program fa-
vorable to Red China at a State
Department conference in 1949.
McCARRAN SAID he thought
Lattimore was charging Stassen
with perjury in his testimony yes-
terday.
But Lattimore replied that he
was charging Stassen, whom he
Stermed "a perpetual presiden-
1tial candidate," with "irrespon-
sibility." S t a s s e n testified
against Lattimore before the
committee last fall,
Lattimore claimed the trans-
cript of the roundtable discussion
at the State Department showed
that he had not advocated any
of the 10 points.
Ferguson demanded to know if
he was accusing Stassen of "bad
faith."
"No," Lattimore replied, "I
don't accuse Stassen of anything
except trying to get on in this
world."
Reading from his prepared
statement, which he started two

days ago, Lattimore said that
after the State Department tran-
script was made public Stassen
"tried to escape on the flying
trapeze, as if he were a road show
McCarthy."

Trouble

Balky Witnesses Given

---<i>

CHUTE THE CHUTE-It took the efforts of a New York patrol-
man and a fire captain to extricate Paul Nelson, with his pants
still intact, from a laundry chute where he had crawled during a
hide and seek game at his 12th birthday party.
SKIRMISHES GO ON:
Reds Toss Prop aganda as
Armistice Talks Contiue

After

By The Associated Press
The fighting was heaviest in
Korea on the propaganda front
yesterday, as the senior armistice
delegates prepared to take over
the long-deadlocked issue of ex-
changing prisoners.
The Communists again bom-
barded Allied lines in Eastern
Korea with artillery and mortar
shells loaded, with propaganda
leaflets.
The Reds first used this tech-
nique-which was sprung on them
by the Allies-9n Wednesday. The
leaflets accused the Allies of in-
discriminate bombing- and of de-
laying the armistice talks.
THE ALLIES again asked the
Reds to swap complete informa-
tion on all POW's.
Staff officers, stalemated on
th e truce supervision issue,
Blood Pledge
PartyOffered
An extra incentive for the cam-
pus' healthy, red-blooded males
to pledge blood during the all
campus drive March 10 to 21 is
being provided by the women of
Chi Omega.
A special "pledge party" to be
held at 7 p.m. March 5 has been
promised the first 50 men who
sign pledges at the desk in the
Administration Bldg. lobby after
10 a.m. today.
Although definite plans as to
the nature of the party were notj
revealed, a Chi Omega represen-I
tative said it will be "informal."
Latest tallies in the number of
pledges for the all-campus cam-
paign indicated that nearly 500
persons have signed up.
*m *

I.

scheduled a session at the same
time. They are deadlocked,
among other things, on the
Reds' insistence that Russia be
accepted as a neutral nation to
help police a truce.
Both sessions met for about an
hour and a half and then recessed
until 11 a.m. tomorrow.
The prisoner exchange issue
was re-referred to the senior
delegatesafter yesterday's fruit-
less meetings.
Staff officers have reached
virtual agreement on all points
except the issue of voluntary
repatriation of prisoners.
The Communists insist that all
prisoners be returned regardless
of individual wishes. The staff
officers spent 22 days debating the
issue.
Liveliest action was on the
Western front, where an Allied
patrol fought with grenades and
small arms against Communist
troops northwest of Yonchon.

inquiry
Democrats
Deny Politics,
In TV Ban
Probers Continue
Work in Detroit
By The Associated Press
One defiant witness was threat-
ened with prosecution for fraud, a
Wayne University woman student .
was suspended and men were look-
ing, for new jobs as an outgrowth
of the Communism investigation
of the House Un-American Activi-
ties Committee in Detroit yester-
day.
Meanwhile President Truman,
Governor G. Mennen Williams and
Sen. Blair Moody (D-Mich.) de-
nied that politics were in any way
whatever involved in the ban on
broadcasting or televising the De-
troit sessions.
THE FRAUD prosecution was
threatened against Patrick Rice,
Vice-President of the CIO United
Auto Workers' huge Ford Local
600.,
Rep. Potter (R-Mich.) said
that Rice's testimony relative to
his application for a passport to
visit Europe would be examined
with the possibility it would be
turned over to the Department
of Justice.
Potter said that, according to
Rice's testimony, he had commit-,
ted fraud in the application.
Last night Wayne University
announced the suspension of Lor-
raine Faxon Meisner, 21 years old,
the coed who refused to answer
questions from the House inves-
tigator8.
* * *
PRESIDENT David D. Henry of
Wayne told Mrs. Meisner- -
fusal indicated "either an unrea-
sonable refusal to cooperate or a
prima facie admission of criminal
action on your part."
A newspaper artist, Joseph
Bernstein, was severed from his
job this week after 23 years
with the Detroit News. The
News made no comment except
to say Bernstein is now a "form-
er employe." Bernstein said "I
guess I was dismissed." He said
he got severance pay and vaca-
tion pay in his last pay check.
Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex-
as) of the House earlier this week
banned broadcasts or telecasts of
committee hearings "unless and
until the house changes its rules."
As rules stand now, he said, tele-
casts and live broadcasts are
banned.
* * *
YESTERDAY Governor Williams
issued a statement saying that a
report 'that either he or Senator
Moody inspired the ban is "a po-
litical falsehood."
The governor said Moody had
urged Rayburn to permit tele-
vising of the committee's probe
into Communism in Michigan.
At his weekly White House news
conference President Truman said
he heard Speaker Rayburn-with-
out any prompting from him-tell
Sen. Moody over the President's
telephone last Monday that it
would be against House rules to
allow the telecasting of the hear-
ings in Detroit.

GOP Cuts U'
Appropriation
Special to The Daily
LANSING-University hopes for
a $476,000 deficiency appropriation
received a severe jolt yesterday, as
the Senate Republican caucuT
slashed this item from the omni-
bus $10,146,559 deficiency request.
by state controller Robert F. Stead-
man.
The University request was to
cover this year's six per cent cost-
of -living pay increase and com-
plete the Angell Hall addition and
the new out-patient clinic.
What the University will do if
the Legislature carries out this de-
2-P +V n -nain7'7-nr+v Haa_

DRIVE TO BEGIN MARCH 10:

The Reds fell back and were hit
with Allied artillery fire that
caused an estimated 245 casualties
in that sector.
Red .Formosa
Threat .Bared
TOKYO-A warning that Red
China "is adamantly determined
and fully capable of liberating
Formosa was broadcast by the
Peiping radio yesterday, accord-
ing to a United Press report.
Beamed in the Japanese langu-
age as a part of a celebration of
the fifth anniversary of the For-
mosan rebellion of Feb. 28, 1947,
the broadcast was made by the
official Chinese Communist gov-
erment radio.
THE WARNING aroused specu-
lation that the Reds might be
planning an attack on Chiang
Kai-shek's stronghold on For-
mosa. The United States' Seventh
fleet is pledged to protect the is-
land.
The Formosans, always tur-
bulent under their long seige of
Japanese rule rebelled in 1947
against the Chinese Nationalists
who assumed possession of the
island following World War II.
T h e Communist - led rebels,
numbering in the tens of thou-
sands, fought for a months and
managed to capture several towns
includine nart of 'Taineh.the can-

Blood To Be Used in Defense Effort

<"'

By MIARGE SHEPHERD
"Your blood will be used for
defense effort," prospective stu-
dent blood donors were assured
yesterday.
"All blood collected on campus
during the March 10 to 21 drive
will become the property of the
national defense department," ac-
cording to Dr. Otto T. Mallery, Jr.,
head of clinical laboratories of the
University Hospital.
*

blood obtained locally is sent to
Lansing where the sub-agency
for the Defense Department
marks it for processing points,
Dr. Mallery continued.
Some of the blood is processed
there into plasma, the rest is sent
to private processing companies
which have been designated by
the government for that work.
THEN THE whole blood or plas-

gny guarantee that the blood do-
nated by students will go to the
armed forces in Korea, Dr. Mallery
said that since all blood passes
through various distribution points
and is sent out according to calls
received there can be no such as-
surance.
HOWEVER, since the demand
from Korea is the greatest, that
is where most blood is being sent.
Some hlonr1 muv n tn mpmhpr

IN FURTHER explanation of the
role that blood obtained locally
will play in the defense system,
Mrs. Atkinson of the local Red
Cross office compared the giving
of blood to the opening of a bank
account.
"Once the money is in the
bank," she said, "a person has
no way of determining exactly
what use it will be put to. It may
enter circulation in one place

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