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May 09, 1952 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-09

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iA

SEN. KEFAUVER
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State PARTLY CLOUDY

VOL. LXII, No. 163 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1952

SIX PAGES

No Agreement in
Oil Controversy
Union Leader Declares Intention
To Intensify Oil Worker's Walkout
By The Associated Press
President Truman said yesterday he was working hard to settle
a week-old strike of oil workers, but a CIO Union leader in Denver
declared "we intend to intensify the strike."
The oil case has not gone officially to the White House. How-
ever, the chairman pf the Wage Stabilization Board (WSB), Nathan
P. Feinsinger, said it probably would be sent to Truman if the WSB
fails to end the strike.
FEINSINGER'S PLEA for an end to the walkout pending a WSB
hearing in Washington May 13 was rejected in nenver Wednesday by

Y P Petitions
To Receive
FinalAction
Specific Charges
To Be Released
By ALICE BOGDONOFF
Two months of controversy over
three speakers the Young Progres-
sives want to sponsor will come to
a head today when the Lecture
Committee decides on the pend-
ing petitions of Arthur McPhaul,
William Hood, and Lorraine Faxon
Meisner.
Also slated for today's meeting
is the release of -specific charges
against the Young Progressives to
be submitted to the Student Af-
fairs Committee for a review of
the YP's "responsibility."
THE SPARK that touched off
the long tussle between the Lecture
Committee and the YP's was the
temporary banning on March 3
of McPhaul, executive secretary of
the Civil Rights Congress.
. McPhaul, who was to talk on
"Genocide against the American
Negro," was denied permission to
speak until the YP's could sub-
* * *

Ikse', Taft
Disagree on
Foreign Aid
,By The Associated Press
Two leading contenders for the
Republican presidential nomina-
tion split sharply yesterday over
the size of the foreign aid program
needed to guarantee American se-
curity during the next 12 months.
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower said
Congressional proposals to cut
foreign aid by one billion dollars
would be "heavily and seriously
feIt"-and that cuts substantially
beyond that point might endanger
U.S. security.
"I DO NOT at all agree," Sen.
Robert A. Taft of Ohio declared at
a Hartford, Conn., news confer-
ence when informed of Eisenhow-
er's statement.
The Senator said a cut of even
two billion dollars, bringing mu-
tua security spending down to
about six billion for the next fis-
cal year, "would in no way en-
danger the program or the se-
curity of the United 54tes,
Eisenhower's views were express-
ed ina message to Sen Connally
(D-Tex), chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
He told Connally there can be
little question but that the na-
tion's mutual security policy is
gradually stabilizing "the inter-
national scene.
The commander of the North
Atlantic Treaty forces spoke in
guarded terms and said his state-
ment about aid funds was based
on a number of assumptions. These
included the assumption that the
financial computations of Presi-
dent Truman's $7,900,000,000 for-
eign aid bill have been "compe-
tently made on the basis of our
military requirements."
Eisenhower is giving up his in-
ternational command June 1 and
returning to the United States,
where he is being boomed for the
Republican Presidential nomina-
tion,
Pay Increase
For Military
Gets Approval
WASHINGTON - (P) - A 4 per
cent pay increase for al persons
in the nation's armed services was
agreed upon yesterday as a Con-'
gressional compromise.
It would cost the government
nearly half a billion dollars a year.
Termed a "cost of living" boost,
the measure would raise the pay
of 31/2 million persons in the Army,
Air Force, Navy, Marines and four
smaller uniformed services.
It would also boost food and
rent allowances 14 per cent for
everyone from Private to General.
The compromise was worked out
by a Senate-House Conference
Committee appointed to adjust
wide differences in military pay
bills passed by the two branches
of Congress.
Both the House and Senate must
approve the compromise and Pres-
ident Truman must sign it before
it becomes effective. If that is
done before this month ends, the
increases will apply to May mili-
tary payrolls.
Droned from the measure was

>0. A. Knight, President of the
Oil Workers International Union
(CIO). Knight, spokesman for 22
AFL, CIO and independent unions,
said the strikers would take part
in the WSB hearing but "we must
continue striking until settlements
are reached."
Negotiations have been in
progress on a plant-by-plant
basis throughout the country.
One of the key discussions be-
tween the CIO Union and the
Tide Water-Associated Oil Co.,
collapsed at San Francisco Wed-
nesday.
It was reported the company of-
fered 15 cents an hour raise plus
shift differential increases. The
unions first demanded 25 cents
more an hour plus 6 and 12 cents
for the shift differentials. How-
ever, Knight has indicated that
any company offer of 181/2 cents
hourly plus shift differentials
would be accepted.
Meanwhile in Washington, the
Government yesterday forbade
the delivery of aviation gasoline
to re-sellers or consumers who
have as much as a three-day
supply on hand.
Secretary of the Interior Chap-
man, who took the action, said it
was "a further move to conserve
scarce supplies" because of the
nation-wide strike of oilworkers
which has affected roughly one
third of the industry.
ged- Chelsea
Re'sident Killed
George Allen, 75 years old, was
killed last night in a drunken ar-
gument in his shack at Chelsea,
police reported.
Mary Stacy, who owned the ram-
shackled lean-to and lived there
with Allen and his wife, was being
held last night along with Mrs.
Allen by officers of the sheriff's
department.
The murder took place around
6:30 p.m. yesterday. A neigh-
bor, Mrs. Osborn and her daugh-
ter, Mary Lou, were cutting Al-
len's hair when Mrs. Stacy came
in, police said.
After drunkenly quarreling for
a while Mrs. Stacy ran out of the
room, picked up a loaded shotgun
and returned crying "I'm going to
end this argument," police re-
ported.

Red
Postponemt
"The Dances of India
gram scheduled for 8:3
today at Hill Auditoriu
been postponed becau
technical difficulties unt
Erle Stewart of the Intern
al Center annouced yest
Ticket refunds will be
at the International Cent
other activities of Inter
al Week will go on as p1
Atomic G
Developer
For Field
NEW YORK - (A) - Th
boldly claimed last night
atomic artillery weapon c
its tar~get under any weathl
ditions and give ground tro
kind of devastating close
never before available in w
Secretary Frank Pace, in
dress laying heavy emph
the Army's importance in
warfare, revealed for the fi
some official specifications
atomic gun, which has bee
with non-atomic ammunit
said:
"It is essentially ana
piece - but with imme
greater power than any
hitherto known.
"CARRIED ON a platfo
pended between two engi
at front and rear, this hig
bile atomic weapon can tr
a speed of about 35 miles p
on highways.
It can travel cross-coun
into a landing ship desig
amphibious operations. h
fire with accuracy comp
to conventional artiller
tests indicate it is much
accurate at long ranges."
In an address prepared
livery to a convention of t
tional Wool Manufacturer
ciation, Pace said that in a
to "tactical" atomic bombs
by aircraft, there is being
oped atomic artillery whi
outrange the gun-type we
"guided missiles and rocket
ceive atomic warheads."
World Neer
Roundup

P OWs
Planes_
ens Latest Raid l
"pro-
0 p.m. Heaviest UN
m has
isei of
ilBlow To Date
ation-
rday.
ter.All North Korean Air
a . annec." Base Mutilated
By The Associated Press
n] Allied warplanes yesterday turn-
ed a big North Korea base into
flaming ruin with the mightiest
air blow of the entire Korean war,
the Fifth Air Force said.
The crushing dawn to dusk aer-
ial assault followed by only 24
hours big Allied tank raids along
the restless, 155-mile Korean front.
Both sides appeared on edge as
e Army the armistice talks mired deeper
its first in stalemate.
an "hit * *
er con- THE BASE that felt the fury of
,ops the allied air power was Suan, a big
support supply complex 35 miles southeast
arfare." of Pyongyang, the North. Korean
an ad- capital. It covers eight square
asis on miles.
atomic The first F-80 Shooting Star LOO
rst time Tfashed over Suan as the sun hold
on the broke over the surrounding hills, lega
n tested let go with demolition bombs, Was
ion. He and from then on until sun- McG
down the defenders of Suan
artillery knew no peace.-
asurably The Air Force, in calling this! L
artillery thehbiggest single attack of the: L
war, said wave on wave of jet
fighter-bombers and prop-driven
rm us-Mustangs, and Corsairs, Skyraid- 4
ne cabs ers and Panther Jets of the at-
ly mo- tached First Marine Air Wing
avel at thundered over.
er hour * * * A
THEY HEAPED tons of high publis
try, fit explosive demolition bombs and was pa
ied for thousands of gallons of jellied Comm
t can gasoline fire bombs upon the Sp
arable sprawl of buildings and s4acked with t
y and supplies. Great billows of flame sons w
Smore and smoke boiled up.
Apparently in response to dis-
tress calls from Suan, the Com- I
for de- munists sent two flights of able m
he Na- MIG 15 jet fighters down to for the
s Asso- challenge the attackers, but they Th
ddition were met by a protecting screen Stude
for use of U.S. Sabres and some Aus- ciary
devel- tralian Meteor jets. Com
ch can The Air Force said two MIGs Leon
apon- were destroyed and a third dam- troduc
s to re- aged before the MIGs turned and that it
fled back to their Manchurian reoccu
bases. No MIG had got closer lowedi
to Suan than 40 miles. tion.
'S * * *The
MEANWHILE in Munsan, Kor- after
ean truce talks, near collapse over Dave
prisoner exchange, were clouded Busch
further with the seizure of Brig. questio
s Gen. Francis T. Dodd by Red war Despit
y State prisoners on Koje Island. would
G. Mil- Communist negotiators are al- vidual
jury to ready angry over the large num- pertai
ctivities ber of Allied-held prisoners who tigatio
unani- won't return to Red soil. They
Wayne are expected to use the incident Def
ch. for new charges that the Allies
mistreat prisoners.
Edith The news that Dodd, Koje Is- ea
id yes- land commander, was seized Wed-
will be nesday reached here at a time Univ
edented when the negotiating atmosphere take ti
ociated was electric and no new sparks deferm
am N. were needed. to Dra
an jail. A UN command spokesman de- ington
clined comment on what use he the ex

Ad the thought the Red truce negotiators A re
almost would make of Dodd's seizure. ment r
to fill- It is unlikely that any Red re- missed
Vestern action will come so soon as today's a cha
session of the armistice negotia- though
tions. permit

Hold
Blast

Air

General;

KING UP THE LAW-Judge James P. McGranery (right)
s a law book as he and Sen. Pat McCarran (D-Nev) discuss
I matters in a senate judiciary committee hearing room in
hington. The committee wound up its four-day hearings on
3ranery's nomination to be attorney general yesterday.
C Passes Resolution
kingJudic Reforms
s~~-
By DIANE DECKER
resolution to change Joint Judiciary Council procedure on the
hing of testimony and the treatment of "unreasonable" conduct
assed by an overwhelming majority at last night's Civil Liberties
ittee meeting.
ecifically, the resolution asks that testimony be made public
he consent of the defendant, unless it incriminates other 'per-
vho prefer that the testimony be kept secret.
* * * *
FURTHER ASKS that defendants who are acting in unreason-
nanner be warned by Judic of possible disciplinary action for
ir

ARTHUR MCPHAUL
* s *
mit "sufficient evidence that the
speech would not be subversive."
According to Prof. Carl Brandt,
secretary of the Lecture Com-
mittee, no further statement was
received.
Following close on the heels of
the McPhaul ban, was the YP
petition of March 25 to bring Mrs.
Meisner to campus as a guest
speaker.
Mrs. Meisner had been suspend-
ed from Wayne University after
refusing to answer questions be-
fore the House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee hearings in
Detroit. She was charged with
"conduct unbecoming a student."
Within a week, Hood, the sec-
retary of Ford Local 600 (UAW-
CIO) was temporarily banned. It
was at this time that the Lecture
Committee issued its statement
that SAC would be asked to re-
view the "responsibility" of YP.

Base
Liberation
'Demanded
By Ridgway
'Take Whatever
Action Necessary'
PUSAN, Korea, Friday, May 9-
()-Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway has
ordered the U.S. Eighth Army "to
take whatever action is required
and to use whatever force is nec-
essary" to free Brig. Gen. Francis
T. Dodd, a hostage of Communist
prisoners of war on Koje Island
for more than two days.
The Red prisoners today con-
tinued to ignore an army demand
for his release.
.* * *
EIGHTH ARMY headquarters
said at 9:30 a.m. (5:30 p.m., Ann
Arbor time) that messages from
Dodd were being received by tele-
phone from the Communist com-
pound on Koje.
It said American-cooked meals
were being passed to the gen-
eral through the compound
gates. Prisoners in the compound
were quiet last night, hea lquar-
ters added.
Dodd, who was sent to Koje sev-
eral months ago to tighten up
control of the stormy prison com-
pounds, was seized Wednesday by;
hot-head Communist prisoners.
He was reported well. Appar-
ently Dodd was attempting to ne-
gotiate his own release.
* * *
RIDGWAY, who leaves Tokyo
Monday to become Supreme Com-
mander of Allied Forces in 14r2
ope, called the seizure -of Dodd a
flagrant disregard 'of authority.
He said the United Nations
Command had given the Com-
munist prisoners fair treatment
and would continue to do so.
He gave his stern orders to Gen.
James A. Van Fleet, Eighth Army
Commander, last night before end-
ing his farewell visit to Korea.
The U.S. Eighth Army said cor-
respondents would not be permit-
ted to travel southward from Seoul
to Pusan or Koje today. News of
Dodd's seizure at the turbulent
prison camp 26 air miles southwest
of Pusan was withheld for nearly
two days.
Michigamua
Braves Take
To Warpath
When from out the paleface
wigwam
From behind the staring
moonf ace
Came the slow and solemn
five booms
Telling that the evening spirit
Wanders over woods and
meadows,
Lights the campfires of the
heavens,
Then the Michigamua warriors
In their feathers and their
warpaint
Soon will gather 'round the
oak tree:
'Round the oak tree called the
Tappan,
There to greet the trembling

paleface
Who in number wait the
bidding ,
Of the loud rejoicing redskins:
But, before they take the long
trail
To the home of Michigamua
Many trials and many tortures
First must prove their strength
and courage
Ere the redman bids them
welcome
Ere he calls each paleface
"Indian"
Ere the peace pipe smoke goes
skyward.
Howard, Salva
Face Arraignment

STEWARD'S ASSOCIATION:
IFC Discusses Plan.
ForCooperative Buying
By JERRY HELMAN
As a result of a discussion yesterday about the possibility of orga-
nizing a Steward's and Food Buyer's Association, Inter-Fraternity
Council leaders have decided to go ahead with the tentative forma-
tion of a co-operative buying program.
The panel discussion was attended by fraternity presidents and
stewards and the various aspects of the problem were reviewed, al-
though no definite decision was reached.
Comprising the panel were Francis C. Shiel, manager of Uni-
versity service enterprises; Homer Heath of the Ann Arbor Trust Co.;
Herbert P. Wagner, Food Service Business manager; Joseph Fee, As-
sistant to the Dean of Students; and H. Sieger Slifer of the IFC
Alumni Association.
** * *
ONE OF THE PROPOSED models for the organization 'is the one
used at the University of Wisconsin.
The Wisconsin plan as outlined by Fee involves the hiring of
a buyer to whom fraternity stewards could send in daily orders
for food and fuel. Since the subsequent buying would be in volume,
substantial discounts could be obtained and the only extra charge
would be the buyer's fee.
Heath, who handles many fraternity accounts, pointed out that
such an organization has been tried several times in the past and has
failed, because of lack of fraternity cooperation and a central pur-
chasing agency.
THE POSSIBILITY OF buying through the food service was
omivsr.I haii Htr+a,'i it h mt,,it olrni i re a namnhte rvammn-

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-A petition b
Attorney General Frank C
lard for a one-man grand
investigate Communist ac
in this area was rejected
mously yesterday by the
County Circuit Court Ben
WASHINGTON - Rep.
Nourse Rogers (D-Mass) sa
terday the United Nations
asked to begin an unprece
legal attempt to free Ass
Press correspondent Willi
Oatis from a Czechoslovaki
>k :k *
PARIS-France has to
United States she needs
half a billion dollars more
fill her commitments to M
defense this year.
*.* *
WASHINGTON-Preside
man called the world situati
grave yesterday.
He said Congress' move
defense spending, and thec
labor-management dispute
right down Stalin's alley.
Truman also said he has
tention at this time of th
his support behind any one
Democrats who hope tos
him.
* *~ *
LANSING - Two Rep
State representatives ye
denied Governor Williams'c
that guards at the stateI
and attendants at mental
tals had to be cut because
low appropriations.
7 r A J'4"" -n .

eir conaucr, .
e resolution will be sent to
nt Legislature, Joint Judi-
Council, Student Affairs
rittee and The Daily.
ard Sandweiss, '53, who in-
ed the resolution explained
was designed to prevent a
rrence of the procedure fol-
in the McPhaul Dinner ac-
resolution was formulated
Joint Judiciary members
Brown, '53, and Barbara
man, '53BAd, took part in a
n-answer period with CLC.
e Brown's warning that they
be unable to discuss indi-
cases, a volley of questions
ning to the McPhaul inves-
n followed.
erment Test
idlineToday
versity students who wish to
'e May 22 Selective Service
ent test must report today
ft Board 85 at 208 W. Wash-
in order to be eligible for
amination,
elaxing of the draft defer-
'ules will allow students who{
the last two examinationsf
nce to take the test even
they were not officially
ted to do so up to now.

GOP Must Wain
Or Fail -- Dorr
"The Republican Party must
in in 1952 or it will be all washed
up," Prof. Harold Dorr of the po-
litical science department, told a
meeting of the Young Republicans
last night.
He warned the YR's that they
must not anticipate winning an
election on a platform which sim-
ply points out the shortcomings of
the Democrats but present a posi-
tive program.
Prof. Dorr's remarks ushered
in a discussion in which two
types of platforms were suggest-
ed by members of the club.
One was to "out radical" the
Democrats and if necessary adopt
those aspects of the Democratic
program to which the people have
given their approval. Supporters
of this position pointed out that
the country has seen prosperity for
the past 20 years under Democra-
tic policies and during prosperous
times people have never favored a
change.
The other suggestion made was
to offer alternatives to Democratic
foreign and domestic policies.

nt Tru-
on very
to cut
current
;es, are
no in-
arowing
of the
succeed
ublican
sterday
charges
prisons
hospi-
of too

CLERGYMEN FAVOR PLAN:
SL, SRA Approve Religious Courses

By JAN WINN
The proposal.to bring a coordi-
nator of religious studies to the
University, approved this week by
SRA and SL, is meeting with fav-
orable comment from clergymen,
faculty and religious leaders.
The plan, which calls for the ad-
dition of religion courses to the
curriculum, was formulated by the
Student Committee on Religion.
It is now pending approval by
SRA Inter-Guild after which it

religious art and music and Far
Eastern and little known reli-
gions. In scope the student re-
port goes beyond that of the one
formulated by the faculty, ac-
cording to Berson.
Strongly behind the plan, Lane
Hall director DeWitt C. Baldwin
stated that, "I personally feel that
a large state university should
have more courses in religion to
supply the great student demand."

should be taught, rather than
the general, and comparative as-
pects. "Courses about religion
only add to the confusion," he,
declared.
Among faculty members regard
for the student-sponsored proposal
was high. Prof. Bennett Weaver of
the English department w h o
teaches a literature course on the
Bible said that, "religion rightly
integrated into the curriculum
would be of great benefit."

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