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October 04, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-04

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See Page 2


Latest Deadline in the State







U. .S




McCarthy Winls
Eisenhower Nod
Ike Hits Stevenson, Truman Stands
On Communists in Government
MILWAUKEE (A')- -Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower publicly called
yesterday for the reelection of Sen. Joseph McCarthy, and he backed
up the senator's position on Communist penetration into the fed-
eral government with the grim assertion:
"It meant-in its most ugly triumph-treason itself."
* * * s
EISENHOWER, the Republican presidential candidate, also lashed
out at President Truman and at Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Demo-
cratic candidate for president, for some of the things they have said
^ in connection with the question of red operations in Washington.
* * >He did not mention either the
LT il ld-- President or Stevenson by name.
But he recalled Truman's "red
Herring"' remark about the in-








old Guard'
By The Associated Press
President Truman invaded Cali-
fornia in his stop-Eisenhower cam-
paign yesterday, firing away at
the general as "the spokesman for
the Old Guard GOP," and fore-
casting an end to public power de-
velopment "If the Republicans suc-
ceed in grabbing off the White
House and the Congress next No-
At stake were California's 32
electoral votes, which Truman cap-
tured for himself four years ago
and now is fighting, in a war at
the whistle tops, to win for Gov.
Adlai Stevenson and the Demo-
cratic ticket.
AFTER PAUSING to inspect
mighty Shasta Dam-which wat-
ers the farms and powers indus-
tries in the Golden State's Cen-
tral Valley-Truman declared at
Redding that Gen. Dwight D. Eis-
enhower has removed any doubt
that the Republicans would wreck
the public power program if they
got the chance.
"The Republican party plat-
form hints at this intent," Tru-
man said in a prepared speech.
"Their candidate for president
now has confirmed it and their
record in Congress bears him
Truman said Eisenhower has
surrendered to the "Old Guard" on
every issue, from public power to
national defense and he said the
power of the "Old Guard" is so
great that liberal Republicans are
being driven out of the party.
Meanwhile in Chattanooga,
Tenn. yesterday, Sen. John Spark-
man, Democratic nominee for vice
president, charged the Republicans
with "completely ignoring aid to
low-rent housing" in their plat-
Slosson Tals
Nationalism "is a good servant
but a bad master," said Prof.
Preston Slosson, of the history*
department, last night at the first
campus UNESCO meeting of the
In his address to the group on
the topic, "The History of Na-
tionalism," Prof. Slosson stated
ghat the desire for national unity
is the "strongest political force in
the world today," and that essen-
tially it is "out of date" in the
twentieth century,
AFTER evaluating the good and
evil in the nationalistic movement,
he traced the causes of the two
world wars directly to it, and sug-
gested that by strengthening the
United Nations the world might
possibly avoid another such con-
"Patriotism is an excellent
thing," he continued, "but we
must only take or- pill a day"
or else it might lead to danger-
ous excesses.
To remedy disputes between

vestigation of Alger Hiss, for-
mer state department employe.
And he referred to one of Ste-
venson's speeches when he said:
"An administration servant
grandly declared that communists
in our national life are 'not very
* * 'I

Soviets Call
Kennan Not
'U' Experts Give
Views on Crisis
yesterday plunged Soviet-Ameri-
can relations into a new crisis by
barring United States Ambassador
George F. Kennan on the grouds
that he "slandered" the Soviets.
The sudden action raied the
prospectof retaliation by the
United States although Secretary
of State Acheson said that there
is "no present intention" of ex-
pelling Soviet ambassador Georgi
N. Zarubin. He also said that a
break in relations is not being con-
MOSCOW in an unexepected
note demanded the immediate re-
call of Kennan as being "persona
non grata" or personally unac-
ceptable, because he compared
life for Americans in Moscow with
the internment he underwent in
Nazi Germany after Pearl Har-
Russia's action left the United
States 'with no choice but to
comply as Kennan was in Ge-
neva. Acheson, vigorously de-
fending Kennan, said there was
no way the Kremlin could be
compelled to let him return to
Moscow. Kennan was ordered to
come home for consultation.
Rejecting the Soviet slander
charge, Acheson said Kennan's
comparison of life under the Na-
zis-made in an interview at Ber-
lin Sept. 19-will be recognized in
most parts of the world as a truth-
ful one.
"The Russian peoples themselves
must be shamefully aware that
foreigners within the Soviet Union
are customarily treated by the So-
viet government in ways which are
the exact contrary of civilized in-
ternational usage," Acheson said
in a statement.
* * *
HE FORECAST that the imme-
diate United States response will
be a note of protest to the Krem-
lin, and left open whether Ken-
nan's post will be kept unfilled
indefinitely. He told a questioner
that no consideration has been
given to any replacement.
The United States in the past
has rejected any idea of shutting
down the Moscow Embassy be-
cause it serves as something of a
window into the Communist
Kennan, a former member of,
Acheson's policy planning board,
is often credited with being the
author of the administration's pol-
icy of "containing" communism.
LOCAL authorities, contacted
last night, expressed the opinion
that the Soviet's move would not
mean any fundamental change of
foreign policy on the part of the
USSR or the U.S.
Prof. Henry Bretton, of the
political science department,
saw the ouster of Kennen as a
direct connection between Jo-
seph Stalin's message to the
Communist people published
In this message Stalin said that
he does not expect war with the
~capitalistic countrits.
"Kennen was attacked for criti-
cizing the Soviet's attitude to-
wards the U.S.," Bretton said.
See LOCAL, Page 4


* * ,







* # #

TV Lineup

14-Oldham, b
15-Howell. b
17-Branoff, b
23-McDonald, b
26-Billings, b
27-Topor, b
30-Baer, b
33-Hurley, b
35-Rescorla, b
37-Tinkham, b,
38-Balzhiser, b
39-LeClaire, b
4-Eadie, e
5-Trieb, b
6-Thompson, b
7-Vick, t
10-Gant, t
11-Charbonneau, b
12-Steinberg, e
13-Scheidecker, e
14-Acker, b
19-St. Geme, b
20-Tanner, b
24-Hoegh, e

41-Kress, b
49-Evans, b
54-Melchiori, c
55-Wine, c
58-VanderZeyde, c
62-Dugger, g
62-Strozewski, t
63-Matheson, g
64-Beison, ag
67-Timm, g
70-Zatkoff, t
71-Geyer, t,
25-Goldberg, c
26-Krickberg, g
27-Castellucci, b
29-Carlson, e
30-Crist, b
39-Pyle, t
40-Rogers, b
42-Robertson, c
43-Ludeke, t
45-Manoogian, g
46-Broderick, t
47-Borda, g

72-Balog, t
75-Stribe, t
c 77-Walker, t
78-Pederson, t
79-Bennett, t
81-Topp, e
83-Stanford, e
84-Green, e
85-Perry, e
86-Knutson, e
88-Veselenak, e
89-Bates, e
48-Roberg, g
49-Mathias, b
50-Greiner, b
52-Revak, g
53-Garrett, b
55-Steere, c
56-Essegian, b
57-Cook, b
60-Morley, e
61-Mayrhofer, t
62-Kapriellian, t
63-Jones, g

... gets Ike's support
* * *
important.' And that we should
not waste time chasing 'phan-
* * *.
THE GENERAL delivered these
references to Truman and Steven-
son in major speedh in Milwau-
kee-a speech which was a full
dress review of the problem of
Communists in government.
His endorsement of McCarthy
was given in a whistle stop talk
in Green Bay, Wis., earlier in the
day. It was Eisenhower's first
stop in the senator's home state.
He said:
"I ask the people of Wisconsin
to elect the entire slate they them-
selves have nominated for our par-
ty ticket."
McCarthy won the GOP nomi-
nation last month in a landslide
primary election victory.
EISENHOWER added, however,
that he differs with McCarthy on
some points that "These differ-
ences are well known," and that
he has discussed them with thej
"The differences apply to
methods," Eisenhower said.
McCarthy was standing a few
feet away, inside the general's pri-
vate railway car, when Eisenhow-
er Inade the statement.
The senator later told corres-
pondents, "I'm not unhappy about
his statement."
McCarthy said differences of op-
pinion about methods are common,
and added, "It was a good state-



. . . defensive demon
at guard and a Wolverine
'Ensian Pies
Senior picture appointments
should be made as soon as pos-
sible since Ensian photogra-
phers will be available for only
a limited time, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Appointments can be made
between 3 and 5* p.m. Monday
through Friday at the Student
Publications Bldg. Seniors who
already have made appoint-
ments are asked to arrive
Adlai Outlines
Social Aims
For America
Taft Returns Attack
Of Dent Nominee
COLUMBUS, Ohio -P)- Gov.
Adlai E. Stevenson called yester-
day for a social security program!
covering more workers, for in-
creased benefits as living costs
rise, and for protection of Ameri-
cans against the economic disas-
ter of catastrophic illness.
But the Democratic presidential
nominee said "the top priority
now is defense and inflation con-
trol" and that expansion of hu-
man welfare programs must be
undertaken against a background
of safeguards to assure national
THE ILLINOIS governor said
his party is leading the way to-
ward the goals he set forth and
already has given the nation bet-
ter housing, better hospital facili-
ties and tther social welfare im-
And it all has been accom-
plished, Stevenson added, "in
the teeth of implacable and re-
lentless opposition of Republi-
cans in Congress."
Invading the home state of Sen.
Robert A. Taft, the governor said
in an address at Memorial Audi-

Roe Pitches Dodgers Into Series Lead

NEW YORK-G)-Yogi Berra
pulled a horrendous blunder by
letting two Brooklyn runs stream
home on a passed ball while the
dazed catcher stood by in the
ninth inning yesterday.
As a result the Dodgers took
the World Series lead, two games
to one, with a 5-3 victory over the
New York Yankees on Preacher
Roe's gritty six-hit pitching.
Berra's glaring error, boosting a
3-2 Dodger lead to 5-2 at the'
time, became an agonizing night-
mare when Johnny Mize delivered
a pinch hit homer in the bottom
of the ninth that would have tied
the score. It was his first in World
Series play.
* *. *
THERE WERE men on second
and third, as the result of a double
steal following back-to-back sin-
gles by Peewee Reese and Jackie
Robinson, when relief pitcher Tom
Gorman threw an inside 2-2 pitch
to Andy Pafko.
The ball glanced off Berra's
left hand and rolled to the
screen near the Brooklyn dug-
British Reveal
Atomic Blast
LONDON-()-The explosion of
Britain's first atomic weapon was
described 'by British newspapers
yesterday as the most powerful
blast the world has ever known.
Some speculated the weapon
was a hydrogen bomb.
Whatever the weapon, the
orange-red flash and the rise of a
ragged Z-shaped cloud in the
Monte Bello Island proving ground
off Australia's West Coast had
placed Britain alongside the Unit-
ed States and Russia as a major
atomic power.

out, about 75 feet from the plate.
Berra whirled around as the
ball rolled to the screen and
stopped. Reese already was wing-
ing across the plate. When the
dazed Yogi failed to rush after
the ball, Robinson also steamed

three hits including an eighth-inn-
ing home run, also dropped a high
foul pop by Duke Snider in the
eighth when Brooklyn scored its
third run.
The preacher man from Ar-
kansas, was a magnificent figure
on the chill afternoon. Time and

... stellar end
who stalled MSC's flank
attacks last Saturday

It recalled the incident of the again he skirted disaster with
1941 Brooklyn-Yankee series when the skill of a human fly scaling
Mickey Owen missed a third strike a skyscraper--and just as dan-
on Tommy Henrich with two out' gerously.
in the ninth, opening the gates But he stuck in there gamely,
for a four-run rally and a Yan- pitching with his head as much as
kee victory. his arm. Only in the eighth and
YOGI, WHO nicked Roe for ninth when Berra and Mize slam-
- med those home runs did the old
TV Yank power erupt against the cool
j nio ' T34-year-oldster. Most of the time
nion's he diverted the Yank punch into
fizzling ground balls.
D raws Huge WHIL
WHILE ROE fiddled and the
'Yanks burned, Brooklyn ripped in-
to its favorite meat-a lefthander.
Eddie Lopat, who brought a shiny
Footballs and baseballs will be 3-0 World Series record into the
sailing through screens of hun- game, was knocked loose in the
dreds of television sets today as ninth just before the passed ball
the world series and Michigan- incident. He gave up 10 of the}
Stanford football game get under- 11 Brooklyn hits, all singles ex-
way. cept one.
Two of these TV sets are in the In the clubhouse Berra took full
Union and anyone desiring to see blame for the pitch that got away
the games in acrowded stadium while manager Casey Stengel sug-
atmosphere of shouting and ciga- eested it might have been anun-
rette smoke is invited to the first expected pitch by Gorman.
floor lounge or the north side of IT TURNED OUT the pitch hit
the cafeteria. I the forefinger of Yogi's left hand.

175,000 Willi
Watch Battle
At PaloAlto
Game Televised
Across Country
Daily Sports Editor
Midwest meets West before the
football eyes of the nation this aft-
ernoon in Palo Alto, California,
when Michigan plays Stanford for
the fifth time in history.
The kickoff will be at 2:00 p.m..
PST (that's 5:00 Ann Arbor time)
and the entire contest will be tele-
vised on a coast-to-coast hookup
as the NCAA's "Game of The
Week." Tommy Harmon, former
Michigan All-American halfback,
is slated to do the telecast play-by-
play, which commences at 4:45
p.m. (EST).
INCIDENTAL to the national
audience will be some 70,000-75,000
watching the game in Stanford
Stadium that has a capacity of
With the game being played
in living rooms and bars across
the country, intersectional pres-
tige is the keynote. Stanford, qe-
fending champion of the Pacific
Coast Conference, hopes to win
this one and wipe out the mem-
ory of that 40-7 defeat by Illi-
nois in the 1952 Rose Bowl game.
Michigan wants to avenge the
only defeat it has ever suffered
from a Coast team. Stanford came
into Ann Arbor last year and
went home with a 23-13 victory
over the Wolverines. Michigan fin-
ished fourth in the Big Ten in
The battle shapes up as one be-
tween a couple of good teams
from two of America's toughest
football leagues and fans will be
watching to see which conference
has the upper hand this year. The.
Big Ten has worried Pacific Coast
patriots with six straight decisive
Rose Bowl wins.
JUST HOW GOOD each team
rates hasn't been decided either.
Michigan lost its first game of the
season, 27-13, to Michigan State
last Saturday, while Stanford has
downed Santa Clara, 28-13, and
Washington State, 14-13, in that
However, most 'experts 'pre-
diet a direct-about-face in those
trends today. Observers base
their selection on an improved
Michigan offense and a stronger
defensive line. By contrast, the
Indians lost 24 lettermen from
the squad that won nine and lost
two last season. Included in that
two dozen were Gary Kerkor-
ian, gifted passer, and his fa-
vorite target, All-American end
Bill McColl. The Kerkorian-
McColl combination was largely
responsible for Michigan's de-
feat in 1951.
In spite of this, Stanford's coach,
youthful Chuck Taylor who was
voted, "Coach of the Year" for
'51, is his usual confident self. "We
have a good chance to win," he
declared yesterday.
Taylor computes his chances on
considering Bob Garrett and Bob
Mathias. Garrett is the successor
to Kerkorian and he's being called
See LOCAL, Page 4

2-S Men Students

For "box seats" to the series'
game today fans should get to
the Union about 12:30 p.m. The
"box seats" will turn into 50
yd. line seats when the Michi-
gan-Stanford game goes on at
4:45 p.m.
In the event that the baseball
game goes into extra innings and
conflicts with the showing of the
football game, it will be up to the
audience to decide which game
will be shown.

Yogi catches with the forefinger
outside the mitt-a freak halit.
The finger was swollen and bled
at the fingernail.
In addition to Berra, second
baseman Billy Martin and third
bastman Gil McDougald were
injured. Martin and Berra may
not be able to play tomorrow.
Martin, home run hero of the
Yankees' second game victory;hurt
his left knee in the second inning
See BERRY, Page 3

orld News
By The Associated Press
LONDON-Sir Roger Makins, a brilliant career diplomat with
an American wife, yesterday was named the British ambassador to
the United States.
He succeeds scholarly Sir Oliver Franks who has been ambassador
in Washington since 1948. -
* * * *
SEOUL (Saturday)-Newly-reinforced U.S. jet fighters swarmed
over North Korea yesterday, shooting down three Communist MIGs
and damaging four more, the Air Force reported.
Dogfights raged near the Manchurian frontier even as U.S. Air
Secretary Thomas K. Finletter Jr., declared in Tokyo that overall
jet production in the U.S. "has caught up with Russian production."



Plans To See Adlai in Ypsi Hit Snag

"I am glad to be in ,Ohio and,
pay my respects to the uncrowned

boss of the Republican party - By DOROTHY MYERS t
Sen Tat. t eas yo knw that the University would be con-
e.Taft.stds least you know Plans to transport Ann Arbor peting with the common carriers
s*students and townspeople in Uni- run by private industry in Ann
AST HD Sversity buses to hear Gov. Adlai Arbor."
AS IT HAPPENED, Sen. Tdaft Stevenson speak in Ypsilanti hit Leonard Sandweiss, '53, treas-
was standing a few blocks away a snag yesterday. urer and chief coordinator of
in a Columbus GOP meeting, and
aete thaStevenson's election The Students for Stevenson preparations for the Stevenson
assertedme that Stcontinuato n of Club had reserved two buses on speech said he was "extremely
hldwaverin. unstableinr-Cam- Thursday, but when they asked disappointed."

students to Ypsilanti next Tues-
day, and Sandweiss said that he
hopes at least 70 more cars will
be secured.
"We are preparing for a crowd
of 2,000 students," he added, "so
those who want to insure getting
seats should plan to meet early."
The caravan will leave from the

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