THE RETURN OF
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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXIII, No.10 ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952
MOSCOW (P) - Joseph Stalin,
in a long message to Communists
published yesterday pictures war
as inevitable among the capital-
He asserts one has to believe in
miracles to think Japan and Ger-
many will not "break out of Amer-
ican slavery" and rise anew in an
effort to smash the United States.
* * *
AT THE SAME time, he pictures
t Communistic nations as growing
stronger. Soon, he says, they can
cease importing goods and instead
export surplus merchandise.
Stalin made his views known
in a 50-page article in the mag-
azine Bolshevik. The publica-
tion came three days before the
convening of a historic Soviet
Communist party Congress-an
event expected to result in new
disclosures of Communist policy.
Among the points Stalin put for-
ward in the article, entitled "Eco-
nomic Problems of Socialism in the
r ~ USSR," were these:
1. War between the capitalist
countries of the world is inevitable
and the only way this can be
changed is to destroy "imperial-
ism." The Communists say im-
perialism is the final state of capi-
2. The capitalist countries are
not likely to make war against
the Soviet Union because they
realize this would mean the des-
truction of capitalism.
3. The world Communist peace
campaign can result at best only
in a temporary peace since it is
italism and the establishment of
s 4. Economic blockade by the
West of the Soviet Union and as-
sociated Communist nations has
resulted in these latter nations'
rapid industrial development to
the point where they can expect
to begin marketing surpluses.
Stalin said at the outset he was
correcting the mistakes of Commu-
nists who believe there is little
likelihood of conflicts between
capitalist countries - on the
ground that the United States had
made satelites out of them.
BONN, Germany (P)-The West
German government has proposed
to France that the controversial
Saar territory become a "European
State" supervised by the Schuman
Plan Organization, official Ger-
man sources disclosed yesterday.
This proposal to end the long
French-German quarrel over the
tiny, coal-rich territory was sub-
mitted to French Foreign Minis-
ter Robert Schuman in Paris yes-
terday by West German Secretary
of State Walter Hallstein, the
German sources here said
Bonn government leaders are
confident of quick agreement.
They said a joint French-Ger-
man statement on the future of
the Saar is likely within a few
The essence of the German plan
is that the French would retain a
favored economic position in the
Saar while making political con-
cessions to the Germans.
Yank's Big Sixth
Dodger Defense Breaks Down;
Martin's Homer Gives Raschi Win
BROOKLYN-(IP-One-round Billy Martin and Vic Raschi re-
stored the pride of the Yankees yesterday as Brooklyn pitching buckled
under a five-run sixth inning to let the New York Yankees square the
1952 World Series with a 7-1 victory in the second game.
Martin, the fiery second baseman who retired as unbeaten middle-
weight champ of the American League after two spring ball park
brawls, singled losing pitcher Carl Erskine and reliefer Billy Loes
with a tie-breaking single and a three-run homer to drive home four
* * * *
OUT ON THE MOUND, the 33-year-old Raschi cooly and care-
* * *" fully strong-armed his way to a
three-hit triumph, his fourth in
series competition dating back to
Nine Dodgers were strikeout vic-
tims of Raschi's powerful pitch-
ing, including Snider, Wednesday's
hero, three times.
* * *
MANY OF the 33,792 fans left
the 'park early for the, comfort of
What kind of a football teamj
will Michigan's Wolverines face
tomorrow at Stanford? To find
out how Stanford sees the big
intersectional clash, read the
. < 'exclusive story direct from Cal-
ifornia on the sports page (p.3)
by Larry Cahn, Stanford Daily
a .Sports Editor.
Get North Vote
Prof. Preston Slosson said that
objections to vice-presidential can-
didate John Sparkman by north-
ern Democrats for his sometime
conservative voting record would
not cause them to bolt the party.
Speaking last night in city hall
under the sponsorship of the Cit-
izens for Stevenson, Prof. Slosson
pointed out that although Spark-
man was conservative Richard
Nixon's record proved the Repub-
lican candidate even less of a lib-
Prof. Slosson's half hour talk
consisted primarily of quoting the
presidential and veep candidates
of the two major parties on FEPC
and racial discrimination issues.
During the question period Prof.
Slosson termed the Moody Reso-
lution, requiring that the Demo-
cratic representative at the presi-
dential convention pledge to put
the names of the nominees on the
ballot of their states, a confused
issue because of the variations of
state voting laws.
their homes or nearby watering
spots while Raschi mastered their
First Baseman Gil Hodges
floundered on two key plays
that paved the way for Mar-
tin's home run poke into the
lower left field seats.
But before Hodges messed up
matters, Erskine was in the show-
ers, leaving a no-out, bases-loaded
situation for the 22-year-old Loes.
MICKEY Mantle's bunt single,
his second of three hits for a .556
series average, started Erskine on
the way out in the big inning.
Gene Woodling's shotgun sin.
gle to right cerler kept it going.
When Yogi Berra waiked on a
3-2 pitch to fill 'em up, Erskine
was derricked for Loes.
Loes made Joe Collins rap a dou-
ble play bouncer to Jackie Robin-
son who tagged Berra in the base-
line. But Hodges let Robinson's
easy throw squirm out of his glove
for a costly error, Mantle scoring.
Gil McDougald dunked a bunt
toward first that Hodges picked
up and held, without making a
play, as Woodling crossed the
Up stepped Martin, playing
his first series as a regular since
Gerry Coleman marched off to
See YANKEES, Page 3
CLC to Study
An investigation of discrimina-
tion in Ann Arbor will be the main
program for this semester, the
Civil Liberties Committee decided
at their meeting last night.
The group listed as possible
areas of investigation, housing,
barbershops, University scholar-
ships, and the Union.
56 PWs Slain,
500 in Riot
CHEJU ISLAND.Korea. Friday
U.)-A riot Wednesday in which 56
prisoners died was to have been the
trigger for a mass break by 5,884
tough Chinese Red prisoners, U.S.
officials said yesterday.
U.iS. Infantry moved in so
swiftly and sternly on 500 rioting
prisoners in one compound that
Chinese Communists in nearby
compounds called the whole thing
off and even hauled down their
defiant flags, officers reported.
AMERICAN authorities got wind
of the escape plot in August and
were able to move quickly when the
decisive hour arrived.
Eighty U.S. infantrymen
stormed into a compound of riot-
ing Reds and fatally shot or bay-
onetted 56 and wounded at
least 100 others in a bloddy, 15
minute. battle. Two U.S. soldiers
were injured slightly.
Major Gen. Thomas W. Herren,
commander of the Korean Com-
munications Zone, told correspon-
dents here yesterday that 5,884
Reds in 10 compounds had planned
to use the riot-in Compound Sev-
en-as a signal for a mass break.
Col. Richard D. Boerem said
headquarters learned Aug. 24 that
the Reds planned the mass escape
for Qct. 1, third anniversary of
the founding of .the Communist
* *; *
THE COMMUNISTS planned to
join guerrillas in the hills of Che-
ju, a big island south of Pusan.
Boerem told newspapermen
Ithat Reds in Compound Seven
were supposed to throw rocks
at American guards as a signal
for Reds in the nine other com-
pounds to break out.
He emphasized that the Ameri-
can troops were cautioned not to
open fire unless attacked and that
they did not begin shooting until
the rioters hurled two barrages of
During the battle, prisoners in
the nine other compounds hauled
down their illegal flags and stopped
singing. Obviously they did not
want the same.treatment, the col-
Prisoners were sullenly obedient
today but they wore white carna-
tions made of toilet paper in their
jackets-in memory of their dead
* * *
MEANWHILE, South Korean
-troops in the bruising "battle of
the hills" clawed up a strategic
height on the Central Front yes-
terday and held on 50 feet from
the summit in a storm of artillery
fire and Red counter-attacks.
In the air, U.S. Sabre jets de-
stroyed one of the few Red MIGs
which ventured out from Man-
churian bases and damaged two
others, the fifth Air Force report-
ed. These were the first MIG bat-
ties of October.
The small-scale but fierce
ground action eddied around
"Wire Hill," east of the Pukham
River. It is one of two hills the
Communists seized Monday over-
looking the South Korean lines.
Clouds and rain hampered Allied
r. No Nominee
; ..,.r..DETROIT (R')- Brig. Gen.
HeretC. Hodigewtdre w
yesterday as the presidential
. candidate of the Vegitarian
Party, but said he would con-
tinue to campaign as the nom-
inee of the American Rally.
Burr McCloskey, American
, Rally campaign manager, ac-
cused the vegetarians of "act-
." ing like crackpots" and said
~,... .~*they made it look as though
. . :":" . odde was "just the vege-
>::::' tarian party's candidate."
SMALLFRY AUDIENCE-A small boy listens intently from his
railroad track perch as President Harry Truman makes a "whistle
stop" speech from the platform of his special train at Devils Lake,
N.D. The campaign train made nearly a dozen stops in North
Dakota before heading west into Montana on its coast-to-coast
McGranery Makes Plans
On Criminal Deport ation
Washington-()-Attorney General, James P. McGranery an-
nounced a plan yesterday to strip United States citizenship from
naturalized aliens in the underworld and deport them to their native
The attorney general told a news conference he has plans for
getting rid of "close to 100 figures in the underworld and organized
THE COURSE of action, he said involves denaturalization pro-
Drop as Cold
Cold winds swept across the state
yesterday as forecasters predicted
the first general below-freezing
temperatures of the season.
The Weather Bureau issued a
special warning that temperatures
would range from 25 to 35 degrees
High today is predicted at about
62 degrees, eight degrees above
yesterday's high. There was a
slight chance that frost . would
strike the Ann Arbor area, the
weather man said.
Although the winds were dim-
inishing, storm warnings remained
up on Lakes Huron, Erie, St. Clair
>ceedings and expulsion from the
United States. The program has
as its goal the restoration of "the
dignity of citizenship."
McGranery lashed out at
"those ungrateful recipients of
American hospitality-the nat-
uralized racketeers-who insult
the flag and the Nation by flag-
rant disrespect and disobedience
to the laws of the land which has
given them refuge and freedom."_
He reiterated his intention of
stripping Frank Costello, the
gambling czar now in prison, of
his American citizenship on
grounds that he concealed a crim-
inal record to obtain it in 1925.
IN HIS discussion of underworld
characters, the attorney general
said that denaturalization or de-
portation proceedings have been
started during the past 'week
against a half dozen or so in var-
ious parts of the country.
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. -(R)- Gov.
Adlai E. Stevenson stepped quiet-
1y aside Thursday and left the
political stage at this Democratic
campaign base to his GOP oppon-
ent for the presidency, Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
While the general addressed a
cheering crowd at Courthouse
Square, the Illinois governor
lunched at his.desk in the execu-
tive mansion a few blocks away.
* * *
AIDES SAID Stevenson switch-
ed on a portable radio and caught
the latter part of Eisenhower's
speech-a speech in which the Re-
publican candidate tossed no ver-
bal brickbats at his rival.
On the contrary, Eisenhower
talked kindly about the gover-
nor. But the sort of semi-truce
which prevailed as the presiden-
tial trails crossed was sure to
Stevenson has a mid-day speech
scheduled for Friday in Cincinna-
ti, Taft's hometown. In the eve-
ning the governor will make a
major address in Columbus, where
he will discuss social security. The
governor returns to Springfield
from Ohio Friday night, then flies
Saturday to Ft. Dodge, Iowa, for
a farm speech during the day and
on to Minneapolis, Minn., for an
MEANWHILE in Seattle Presi-
Ident Truman accused Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower Thursday night of
playing irresponsible politics with
the nation's security by calling
for spending cuts which the Pres-
ident said would wreck America's
Pausing at Seattle in his
coast-to-coast campaign tour,
Truman declared in a prepared
speech that Eisenhower, to get
the support of Sen. Robert A.
Taft and "other Republican iso-
lationists," is advocating cuts
that would be "sheer.folly in the
face of the known dangers of
"I am dismayed and disheart-
ened," Truman said, "that a man
whom we all ohce respected has
thus turned his back upon the
things we thought he stood for,
"In contrast, we can be proud
of the Democratic candidate, Gov.
Stevenson of Illinois. He has been
too honest to make any easy prom-
ises about drastically cutting our
Truman spoke in scathing terms
of Taft's recent statement-made
after his breakfast table confer-
ence with the general in New York
-that Eisenhower agreed with
him on a cut of 10 billion dollars
from the budget in fiscal 1954 and
about 20 billions the next year.
-* *. *
"The transformation of the Re-
publican Party under Eisenhower
is only a face lifting," Prof. John
P. Dawson of the Law School,
Democratic congressional candi-
date, told the Students for Daw-
son Committee last night.
"The hard core of permanent
Republican leadership remains the
same," he asserted.-
ROKs To Do
PEORIA, Ill.-(A')-Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower asserted last night
that the economy of the United
States, for years, has been propped
up by "war and the threat of
war," and he said a condition of
false prosperity exists in the na-
Democratic economic planning,
he sid, has not raised living
standards, increased wages, nor
On the contrary, the GOP pres-
idential candidate told an aud-
ience at Peoria's Bradley Univer-
"War, not the Fair Deal,
brought about the end to un-
employment. The legacy of war,
not the Fair Deal, helped to
sustain a high level of economic
The General also declared that
American troops no longer should
be bearing the main burden of the
fighting in Korea.
The battle lines, he said, should
be manned by millions of Koreans.
"If we cannot win the war,"
Eisenhower told his audiences,.
"at least let us not shed so much
of our blood in that region.
IN NEW YORK a Citizens for
Eisenhower Committee offiial
said yesterday the group is "try-
ing to raise as much money as we
can" for a last-minute' radio and
television campaign for the GOP
Walter Williams, co-chairman of
the national organization, said it
doesn't have any hopes of obtain-
ing the two million dollars orig-
inally recommended for the pro-
ject but wishes it could get that
AUSTIN, Tex.-(P)-Gov. Allan
Shivers announced last night he
would vote in November for Re-
publican Dwight D. Eisenhower.
In a bluntly-worded attack on
the Democratic presidential nomi-
nee Shivers joined forces with Gov.
James Byrnes of South Carolina
and Gov. Robert Kennon of Louis-
iana in open rebellion against the
candidacy of Adlai Stevenson.
SHIVERS said he feared "Stev-
ensonism" would be "Trumanism"
"with a Harvard accent."
"The policies of another Dem-
ocratic administration apparent-
ly would still be decided by men
like Harry Truman with Dean
Acheson bungling the foreign
policy, Gen. Harry Vaughn
handing out the favors, Oscar
Chapman trying to steal the
tidelands, and Charlie Brannan
still prompting the so-called
Brannan plan," the governor
It was the first time in modern
Texas history that one of its al-
'ways-Democratic governors has
come out flatly for a Republican
"I must and will cast my vote
on Nov. 4 for the man whm I
think is best equipped to do the
job that must be done. I will vote
for Texas-born Dwight D. Eisen-
hower for president of the United
States," Shivers said in a speech
prepared for radio delivery.
"FOR A TIME after his nomi-
nation, Gov. Stevenson talked and
acted as if he wanted President
Truman to have no part in his
campaign," Shivers said.
The Daily is letting loose a
trial balloon today on the edi-
torial page-a cartoon called
The cartoon, a satire on
American married life drawn
by Sam Brier, is in no way slat-
ed to be a permanent institu-
tion. Whether it stays as a
serial depends largely on can-
Due to circumstances beyond
The Daily's control, the senior
editors are forced to lay before
the campus two alternatives-
aith.r "m.nl ..nrld ..nr
By The Associated Press
TOKYO, (P) - Japan's voters
have planted this island nation
firmly in the Western cam'p and
virtually eliminated communism
as a political force, complete re-
turns from Wednesday's election
The Liberal party of Prime Min-
ister Shigeru Yoshida, who led Ja-
pan to a peace treaty and a firm
alliance with the West, rolled to
a majority of 240 of the 466 seats
in the lower house of the Diet.
* * *
SYDNEY, Australia-A British
atomic weapon has been ex-
ploded in tests at the Monte
Bello Islands off Northwest Aus-
tralia. Defense Minister Ahilip
A. M. McBride announced in
Canberra today. The test, Brit-
ain's first, was a success.
CHICAGO -Federal mediators
intervened yesterday as AFL ele-
vator operators extended their
strike to a dozen more buildings.
The strike, which started early
Wednesday, has halted service in
121 office buildings housing a half
million office workers.
MORACAMBE. Eng. -Labor
CIVIL AIR DEFENSE NEWS:
Plane Spotting Station Now Operating
* * * * ____
By JOYCE FICKIES
The civil air defense plane spot-
ting program is now operating on
a limited basis in Ann Arbor.
A plane spotters' station, locat-
ed on top of windswept Union
tower, is being operated by civil-
ian volunteer workers. Working in
two hour shifts, the spotters man
the tower station. from 4 to 10
p.m. every day, sometimes extend-
ing the hours to 2 a.m. if per-
sonnel is available.
When the station started it was
meant to operate 24 hours a day.
However, lack of volunteers had
forced a decrease in time.
THE PROGRAM began two
years ago on a limited basis, with
the spotters working only when
ority on the telephone lines; the
reports can be completed in a
matter of seconds. If a plane is
reported which the filter center
does not have recorded, intercep-
tors are sent up from various
Michigan airports. In the center,
workers plot the course of the
planes, through the various re-
* * *
AT THE PRESENT, spotters are
on duty in the open on the tower
roof. A shelter will be built, prob-
ably sometime next week, for the
The tower is the third site of
the station, previous positions
have been the top of Broadway
Hill and the edge of the Fair-