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March 09, 1952 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-09

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXII, No. 109 , ANN AIOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952

LIGHT SNOW
SIX PAGES

LI

House Group
~ To Resum1e
"Red' Search
Reuther Requests
To Have Hearing
DETROIT - () - Walter Reu-
ther,,President of the CIO United
Auto Workers, requested yesterday
an opportunity to 'be heard by the
House Un-American Activities sub-
committee at the resumption of its
hearing on Communism in Detroit
tomorrow.
Reuther, a longtime foe of Com-
munism, made the request in a
letter to Rep. John S. Wood (D-
SGa.), chairman of the committee.
* * *
"IN THE hearings of your com-
mittee to date," Reuther told
Wood, "no officers of the interna-
+ ,tional UAW-CIO have been re-
quested to appear before your
committee.
"Since the testimony in the
Ietroit hearing has involved cer-
. tain UAW-CIO members and lo-
cal unions in this area, the in-
ternational union feels that it
should have an opportunity to
present its position."
"Accordingly, and by agreement
of the officers of the international
union, I am requesting an oppor-
tunity to appear before your com-
mittee during the coming week.
Singe my schedule necessitates my
being out of town the early part
of the week, I should appreciate
the opportunity to appear on
Thursday or Friday, March 13 or
14, at whatever time the committee
may find convenient."
* * *
DETROIT was expectant as the
second session of the inquiry ap-
proached. The first brought a ser-
ies of sensations.
Committee witnesses at the
first session named hundreds of
persons as Communists or linked
with the Communist party.
The effect was almost instan-
taneous. It touched on the public
schbol system, pigh union circles,
municipal employi ranks, and the
auto factory. Persons were fired,
suspended, or forced'off the job,
Kubelik Will
Direct Concert
Tonight at Hill
Conductor Rafael Kubelik -will
bring his Chicago Symtphony Or-
chestra to Ann Arbor for the sec-
ond concert of the Choral Uion
Series at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
-Auditorium.
The program will include "Over-
Y "ture to 'The Bartered Bride'," by
Smetana; "Concerto for Violin and
Orchestra," by Bartok and Beet-
hoven's "Symphony No..3 in E flat
major."
* * *
Il VIOLINIST Arthur Grumiax
will play the solo for the difficult
Bartok work. Grumiax has been
heard with more than thirty of
Europe's leading symphony or-
chestras and in his brief Ameri-
can tour this season will appear
with the Boston and Cleveland
Orchestras.
Now in its 61st season, the
Chicago Symphony owns its own
home-Orchestra Hall-in the
windy city. It was built in 1904
with contributions ranging from
ten cents to $25,000.,

Unique to the Chicago group is
the training school for orchestral
players called -the Civic Orchestra
of Chicago which they conduct.
Almost half of the regular sym-
phony members have come from
the Civic, including seven who oc-
cupy first chairs, and many more
have found a place in other lead-
ing orchestras in the country.
The group also has a weekly
broadcast during their regular
season and have made records for
many of the outstanding record-
ing companies.
Tickets for tonight's concert
will be sold at Hill Auditorium
preceding the concert.
Mundt's Charges
Denied by Morris
WASHINGTON -(R)- Govern-
ment cleanup boss Newbold Mor-
ris, denying he was active "in
I -'knMM1n.-zf f nnt +P' f od q

Illinois Sweeps*
Mat, Track Titles
Wolverines Second in Both Meets;
Swiners Third, Gymnasts Fourth
Michigan athletic teams were always the bridesmaids and never
the brides in four conference meets held yesterday.
Illinois kept the Wolverines from the altar three times, capturing
the wrestling and track crowns over the second place Maize and Blue,
and leaving Michigan in fourth spot in the gymnastics competition.
Ohio State and Michigan State both finished ahead of Michigan
in the Big Ten swimming meet.

Van

Fleet

Discloses

OWMNWANW .

.. ...

Have 900,000 In I
* * * * * *

Reds
Korea
War Front,
Peace Talks'

I

Track...
By JOHN JENKS
Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-Illinois' superior
depth paid off with interest here
in the huge -Illinois Armory as the
Fighting Illini edged Michigan,
59 3/5-52, to tack up their second
straight Big Ten Indoor Track
Championship yesterday after-
noon.
Iowa's 29 points was good
enough for third, while OSU, MSC,
Wisconsin, Northwestern, Indiana,
Purdue, and Minnesota finished
in that order.
* * *
FOR THE WOLVERINES it was
a heartbreaking meet to lose. De-
spite five firsts, the Maize and
Blues were unable to cope with
Illinois' avalanche of point-getting
place berths.
John, Ross tried to establish
the pace by breaking the Big
Ten mile run record with a
4:09.4 effort, which bettered the
Conference mark by a tenth of
a second.
Teammate Don McEwen fol-
lowed Ross across the finish line
to give Michigan nine points in
the .event. McEwen also stepped
out in the two mile race to nail
down winner's laurels.
* * *
BUT THE FLYING' Canadian's
efforts were just about cancelled
by Illinois' Ocie Trimble and Law-
ton Lamb, who finished third and
fourth, respectively, to match Mc-
Ewen's five markers.
In the day's most exciting
race, the Wolverines' Jack Car-
roll handed Cirilo McSween of
Illinois his first collegiate defeat
in the 440.
McSween characteristically al-
lows his opponents large leads,
then puts on a murderous finish
kick to win. But the policy back-
fired with Carroll, who never re-
linquished his lead to win handily
with a 48.8 timing.
* * *
ROSS FOUND that his mile
performance took too much out
of him to successfully cope with
the Illini's Henry Cryer in the
half mile. The fleet sophomore set
an early pace, but faltered on the
backstretch, letting Cryer pass for
the win.
Cryer's time of 1:52.9 broke
another Big Ten mark of 1:53.1
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Gambling Revenue
Below Predictions
WASHINGTON-()-Based on
current collections the annual
revenue from the new gambling
tax will be slightly over nine mil-
lion dollars instead of the 400
million congressmen hoped for
when they passed the law last
year.
The Revenue Bureau reports
that only $1,455,392 has been col-
lected from 16,029 registered
gamblers since the law went into
effect last Nov. 1.

Wrestling.

.0

By HERB COHEN
Michigan's wrestling team came
up with one of the greatest exhibi-
tions in Wolverine mat history to
stage a dramatic comeback and
take second place in the 27th an-
nual Big Ten Wrestling champion-
ship here yesterday.
Illinois finished first with a to-
tal of 28 points as compared to
Michigan's 21.
It was a foregone conclusion
after the afternoon matches that
the Illini were going to win the
tournament. They had placed five
men in the final round, and had a
minimclm total of 26 points, even
if they did not win a match in the
finals.
* * *
WITH MICHIGAN it was a dif-
ferent story. The Wolverines had
placed only two men in the finals,
and in order to come close, they
had to win all of their rempaining
matches. F
That's exactly what they did.
Snippy Nalan copped the Wol-
verines first championship when
he decisioned Dick Gunner of
Michigan State. Nalan wrestled
superbly, and carried the match
to his opponent, who hod prev-
iously , defeated him 6,2 in a
dual meet at Lansing.
Dick O'Shaughnessy also won
an individual championship for
the Wolverines. In a very close
match the Wolverine sophomore
came from behind, and because ofI
his aggressive style, he won on a'
referee's decision.
* * *
BUT THE real point grabbers
were the Wolverines who had been
eliminated on Friday.
Of these six five were declared
eligible to seek points as third
and fourth place finishers. Four
See NALAN, Page 3
1Air Cutback
InquirySet
FWASHINGTON --OP)- "Anin-
tensive investigation" into the ad-
ministration decision to slow down
the pace of U.S. air power expan-
sion was announced last night by
a Senate subcommittee.
Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Texas)
announced the inquiry by an
Armed Services subcommittee on
preparedness which he heads. The
public will be told "every fact
that can be revealed without en-
dangering our national security,"
he declared.
He said hearings, which will
probably start March 31, will be
open to the public as far as secur-
ity permits. One chief purpose, he
said, will be to get all the facts
available on the relative produc-
tion capacities of Soviet Russia
and the United States.
Johnson noted that the Truman
Administration has announced a
decision to postpone from 1954 to
1955 the target date for reaching
present airpower goals.

Doug Mullen
Scores Late
Winning Goal
Tech Falls, 4-3
In TightBattle
By BOB LANDOWNE
A lowly Michigan Tech hockey
team gave Michigan the scare of
its life last night but the Wol-
verines came from behind late in
the game to garner a 4-3 victory.
Immediately following last
night's game, Heyliger, who is
chairman of the selectin com-
mittee for the two western entries,
polled the coaches of the MCHL
teams to decide whether Michigan
or Denver should join Colorado
College in the tournament.
* * *
IN LAST night's regular season
finale Doug Mullen was the hero
as he scored the winning tally with
less than five minutes to play,
The Wolverines were traliing
with eight minutes to play but
Paul Pelow notched his second
goal of the night to tie matters
at 3-all.
Although Tech has won only
two games all season and has
been trounced three timesi before
by Michigan, the Huskies kept
the Wolverines in check all
night.
Doug Philpott gave the Wolver-
ines a 1-0 lead after five minutes
of play. The Michigan center con-
verted a pass out from behind the
nets by Pat Cooney. Cooney re-
covered a blue-line shot by Reggie
'Shave that had been wide.
THE HUSKIES got started
eight minutes later, scoring twice
within 76 seconds to take a 2-1
lead.
First, Ray Puro ripped a 15-
foot angle shot through Willard
Ikola's pads to tie the score.
Then Puro and Lloyd Rautiola
rushed Ikola with only one
Michigan defenseman back. Iko-
la saved Puro's shot but Rauti-
ola had no trouble in slapping
in the rebound.
Tech held the lead for the re-
mainder of the period but at 3:47
of the second stanza Pelow tallied
See SEXTET, Page 3
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Escape .
VIENNA, AUSTRIA- Inspired
by the "freedom train," a party of
six Czechoslovaks has arrived in
Austria after a dramatic escape
across the Morava river in an
amphibious jeep.
They reached the Russian zone
of Austria Feb. 17 and fled
through the woods just as a pur-
suing party of 32 Cqmmunist bor-
der guards reached the Czech
bank of the river.
* * *
Narcotics . .
SAN FRANCISCO - Fast-
moving federal agents yesterday
accounted for all but three of
the 23 persons indicted on
charges of being involved in a
multi-million dollar Waxey Gor-
don heroin ring conspiracy.
* *
Convention Radio-TV . .
WASHINGTON - The major

party national committees an-
nounced agreement yesterday on a
limited and "dignified" commer-

}

CRISIS EASED:
French Cabinet Formed
By Conservative Pinay

PARIS-(W)-Conservative Pre-
mier Antoine Pinay succeeded yes-
terday in forming a cabinet that
reaffirms the place of France in
the western world's defense.
Now his big problem is to get
the fractious National Assembly to
approve his selections.'
U.S., Franco
To NVegotiate
WASHINGTON-(P)-A special
United States mission with a 100
million dollar bankroll will go to
Madrid in a few weeks to negoti-
ate with Generalissimo Francisco
Franco for naval and air bases in
Spain.
Officials said yesterday the bas-
es are desired on a standby basis
for use if and when needed. Large
installations such as the U.S. is
building in French Morocco, North
Africa, are not planned. But even
the limited facilities to be nego-
tiated with Spain will requite ex-
tensive highway and rail develop-
ment and probably considerable
.harbor dredging.
Indications are that whether the
U.S. provides arms for Franco's
military force probably will depend
on what the Spanish leader insists'
on, from his side of the bargaining
table. But American experts say
that available American funds
could most profitably be spent to
meet more basic Spanish needs,
such as roads. Certainly it ap-
pears'that the United States will
urge that arms deliveries should
not get first priority.

Sixteen of the 17 men in the
major jobs ape veteran ministers,
mostly of the middle-road type.
The one newcomer is a 46-year-
old Independent, Pierre Garet, as-
signed the labor portfolio.
IF THE NATIONAL Assembly
indorses the. selections, in a vote
due Tuesday, the cabinet will be-
come France's 20th government
since France was liberated from
the Germans in 1944-
If it doesn't, France will drift
further toward the inflation and
insolvency that has threatened
her role as the major continental
power of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization.
Robert Schuman remained at,
the helm in the French foreign
ministry afterha hard, all-night
struggle. His friends insisted he
be retained as a pledge France
would continue support of NATO,
armed resistance.to Communism in
Korea ; and Indochina and a uni-
fied European army including
West Germans. Other ?politicians
insisted that he be replaced.
* -* *
AT ONE POINT it looked as if
the premier could not get the two
sides together and would have to
quit.
Pinay, a well-to-do leather
manuacturer whenrhehis not
politicking, took over the port-
folios of Finance, the Budget
and Economic Affairs as well as
the Prime Ministry. This gave
the cabinet a right-wing tinge.
The other big change was the'
replacement by Ex-Premier Rene
Pleven of Defense Minister Georges
Bidau]V, who fell ill at the NATO
conference in Lisbon.

N.H. RHeady.
For .Bitter
GP Battle
CONCORD, N. H. -(A')- The
pattern for a bitter down-to-the-
wire battle over the Republican
presidential nomination is being
threaded together in New Hamp-
shire's snow-piled byways.
Tuesday the Republicans of this
state,- somewhat bewildered by
all outside fuss being made over
them, vote in the nation's first
presidential primary.
DEMOCRATS WILL go to the
polls to cast some light on the
political fortunes of Senator Estes
Kefauver of Tennessee, who is
drawing on his reputation as a
"crime buster" to oppose Presi-
dent Truman for the nomination.
Surveys indicate Truman, who
hasn't said whether he is running,
may be the winner.
The outcome is expected to Ie
close in the battle between for-
ces of Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-'
hower and Senator Robert A.
Taft of Ohio for endorsement in
Tuesday's preferential (popular-
ity) contest on the Republican
ballot.
With Gov. Sherman Adams and
other "big name" delegate candi-
dates on his sideEisenhower
might get most of the state's 14
presidential nominating votes.
Taft has said he would be satis-
fied with four.
Whatever the outcome, both
sides have made it abundantly
clear the fight will go on with in-
creasing intensity and probably
with increasing bitterness.

At Low Ebb.
Spring Offensive
Thought Unlikel.y
By The Associated Press
Gen.,James A. Van Fleet dis-
closed yesterday the Chinese and
Korean Reds have built up a force
of about 900,000 men in Korea,
but reported that there is no Indi-
cation of a spring offensive.
With both the fighting and the
peace talks at a low ebb, the
Eighth Army conmander's state-
ment provided the big news of the
day in Korea.
* * *
THE REDS have moreW men,
weapons and planes, but the
Allies have enough to stop any
attack, Van Fleet declared. He
said there are about 450,000 Reds
in the front lines.
Van Fleet added tlat he
would be "surprised" if the
Communists attempted an of-
fensive similar to their. costly
but unsuccessful drives in April
and May of last year.
"I am confident we could stop
any attack the Communists might
throw at us," he said. "It would
be a good thing if we could get
those people out of their foxholes
and dugouts to mow them down
the way we did last April and
May."
STAFF OFFICERS arguing
truce supervision seta conference
record' for brevity-they imet fo
only two minutes.
The only agreement was to meet
again tomorrow.
Col. Don 0. Darrow, Allied stald
officer, said, "I opened the meet-
ing by saying that I had nothing
to bring up this morning and tha
the UN Command views wer
clearly explained and well knowr
to them. ,
"They replied with the same
sort of answer and I suggested a
recess and they agreed."
Rear Adm. R. E. Libby, chie
allied negotator on the prisone
exchange, issue, :bluntly-and In
detail-accused the Reds of secret
ly imprisoning Americans and
other allied troops in Manchuria
Korean Maj. Gen. Lee San
Cho,rcalled the charge a lie anc
countered that the United Nationi
command was using "nfamoun
instructors" from Nationalis
Chinese Formosa at UN prisor
camps.
MEANWHILE snow, rain and i
dense overcast resulted yesterda
in one of the quietest days of th
Korean war.
Allied patrols moving out fron
frontline positions made onlys
few light contacts with the Corm
munists. A three-line communiqui
from the Fifth Air Force reporte
only 36 missions were flown dur-
ing daylight hours.
Tax Agency,
Reorganizations
Rouses Furor
WASHINGTON -(p) - Angr
accusations of "political patron
age" and "graft" echoed in th
Senate yesterday over Presiden
Truman's disputed plan to revami
the government's tax collectlo
agency
Sen. Monroney (D-Okla.), wh
supports the reorganization I*ar
told a reporter it may be kille
"by the votes of patronage-bungr;
Republicans."
Sen. Mundt (R-SD3). who t

against the Truman revision c
the scandal-tarred Bureau of In
ternal Revenue, said in a separat
interview that the necessary 4
votes-one more than half the 9
Senators-can be mustered to kil

A PLACE ON CAMPUS?
AIM To Try Comeback
At Meeting Tomorrow

By JERRY HELMAN
The Association of Independent
Men will attempt a comeback to-
morrow at its regular meeting
when it considers the findings of
two committees-one on constitu-
tional revision and one on the pur-
pose of AIM.
When AIM showed definite signs
of collapse two weeks ago, for the
second time in a row failing to
"Ov-e 0 -in..:mc af f arc

ernment leaders, led by the three
,quad presidents, insisted that
AIM had been infringing on
their territory. They called in-
stead for an inter-quad council.
The major changes in the new
constitution are in representation.
If the new plan goes into effect,
the AIM Council will consist of a
representative from each house in
the dormitory system, the three
al n..4acri+a. n aA +w n ,.hprc.

TAX ISSUE ON BALLOT:
Voter Registration Ends Tomorrow

Tomorrow is the last day to
register for voting in Ann Arbor's
April 7 election.
Registering deadline is at 8 p.m.
Then City Hall doors swing shut
nn voters' chances to nass on

precedent for further excises on
other sources of revenue.
Most University observers regard
the proposed excise as a levy
aimed primarily at students-pa-
trons of movies, concerts. lays

right to ta its operations, since
it is a constitutional corporation
and a branch of state govern-
ment.
Something new in techniques
for persuading voters to register

I

I

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