See Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State
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VOL. LXIII, No. 12
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1952
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* * *
Yanks to Victory
Four Hit 2-0 Win Over Brooklyn
Evens Series; Mize Gets Homer
NEW YORK-(R)--Once again big John Mize came back to haunt
the National League with a crushing home run today as Allie Rey-
nolds rammed a four-hit shutout down Brooklyn throats to square
the World Series with a 2-0 New York Yankee victory in the fourth
Mize, nearing his 40th birthday in the gloaming of a glamorous
career, jerked the 71,787 Yankee Stadium mob to its feet with a
towering blast into the lower right field seats in the fourth inning.
BOUNCING BACK from his opening day loss to rookie Joe Black,
Reynolds fired his singing fast ball and dancing curve past the be-
wildered Dodgers to. claim 10
strikeout victims, only three short
of Howard Ehmke's great record
With this tremendous pitch-
A ing job, Reynolds earned his
fifth World Series triumph, more
than any active Major Leaguer.
All Dodger hits were singles and
never did more than one come
in the same inning.
Cutting through the heart of
the Brooklyn batting order with
the skill and cunning of a proven
ace, the 34-year-old Reynolds
fanned Jackie Robinson three
times and Roy Campanella and
Andy Pafko twice each.
REYNOLDS ADDED Billy Cox,
pinch-hitter Rocky Nelson and
Black, his pitching rival, to the
From the very first inning
when he pulled himself out of
trouble by blazing a called third
strike past Robinson and whif-
fing Campanella, Reynolds was
superb. In fact he started the
game by whiffing Cox but Pee
Wee Reese's single and Billy
Martin's wild throw put him in
a jam. He didn't need any help
to get out.
Great as was Reynolds' strong-
hearted pitching job, that man
Mize captured the hearts of the
crowd this crisp, sunshiny after-
MANAGER Casey Stengel drag-
ged Mize off the bench to deliver
a pinch homer Friday in a lost
cause. So today he benched Joe
Collins, who had gone hitless in
11 attempts and started the hulk-
ing tobacco-chawin' vet.
See NEW YORK, Page 3'
Despite the fact that they will
be unable to rent University buses
for the project, The Students for
Stevenson Club is going ahead
with its plans to provide transpor-
tation for close to 2,000 people to
hear the Stevenson speech in
Ypsilanti on Tuesday.
The club has made arrange-
ments through the Greyhound bus
company to get five buses, all that
are available in this area, for the
They are also asking for volun-
teers to drive students and towns-
people to Pease Auditorium where
the speech will be given, Thirty
drivers have already offered to do
this and the club hopes to get at
least 70 more.
COMMENTING on the Univer-
sity's rejection of their request for
the ten buses, Blue Carstenson,
Grad, Executive Secretary, said,
"We are sorry they were unable to
rent us the buses but we under-
stand their position." He added
"that the club wil need "everyone
dent Truman accused Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower yesterday of en-
dangering the nation's security ny
"falsification of the facts" about
American actions abroad.
Eisenhower, the President said,
played a major role in shaping
the decisions he now is condemn-
ing as blunders.
THE PRESIDENT brought his
stop-Ike campaign to a new peak
in an address in which he said
Eisenhower has joined in a Re-
publican "wave of filth" which dis-
torts history and brings the Unit-
ed States closer to world War III.
"It was an injury to our na-
tional security to tear down the
confidence of people in those
policies of national defense
which we have all worked se
long, and so successfully, to put
into effect," Truman said.
"But that is what the Republi-
can candidate is doing,
Truman went on: "He (Eisen-
-bower) owes his popularity to the
high position he has held, and the
good work he has done in them.
I do not wish to detract from his
achievements. But when he turns
around and slanders our national
effort as a procession of blunders
and failures, then I am going to
call him on it."
* * *
THE PRESIDENT said Eisen-
1. Joined in recommending that
United States troops be pulled out
of Korea--a step the Republicans
have assailed as heading to the
Communist invasion of Korea.
2. Was responsible for the fact
that the United States, after the
surrender of Germany, did not get
from the Russians "a clear right-
of-way" to Berlin. The lack of
this access, Truman said, led to
the crisis over the Berlin blockade.
Hits Ike Support
Of GOP Senator
ST. PAUL, Minn. ()-Gov. Ad-
lai E. Stevenson last night de-
nounced Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
as a "champion of trial by ordeal
and slander" and called the Wis-
consin Republican a member of a
GOP "Murderer's Row" in Con-
Stevenson, the Democratic Pres-
idential nominee, said Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower's endorsement of
McCarthy for re-election "can
leave no doubt in anyone's mind
that the General is hopelessly the
captive of the Old Guard" of the
The Illinois Governor said Ei-
senhower; his GOP rival for the
Presidency, "has disappointed even
myself" through his renewed sup-
port of McCarthy.
* * *
STEVENSON called McCarthy
by name for the first time during
the campaign in denouncing him
as a slanderer.
In endorsing McCarthy anew
in Wisconsin Friday, Eisenhower
said again that he does not agree
with the methods the Senator
has used in pressing his contro-
In his address last night, Ste-
venson named McCarthy, after
saying a "Murder's Row" of Re-
publicans will take over as chair-
men of some senate committees if
the party winscontrol of the Sen-
ate from the Democrats in the No-
McCarthy, Stevenson noted,
would become chairman of the
Senate Committee on Government
Operations, which conducts the
investigations of Government
agencies. Stevenson, after men-
tioning McCarthy by name, went
on to describe him as a "defamer
of Gen. Marshall, champion of
the inquisition, champion of trial
by ordeal and slander."
Stevenson's St. Paul speech
capped a day of heavy campaign-
ing in Iowa and Minnesota, a day
which saw the Democratic nomi-
nee swinging his hardest punches
to date against Eisenhower and
Pass Interference Penalty Sets Up
Winning Touchdown in Last Quarter
PALO ALTO, Calif. -(A')-- Stanford capitalized on the breaks
yesterday to rack up a 14-7 victory over Michigan in a nationally
televised football game. The intersectional clash before 35,000 high-
lighted smashing offensives-and a lot of fumbling by the Indians.
The Indians turned a pass interference penalty in the fourth
E period into the winning touchdown. The foul was called on Michigan's
great end, Lowell Perry, while he and Stanford's Bob Mathias went
after the ball in the Michigan end zone.
Stanford had recovered a fumble on the Indian 3-yard marker
late in the third period to stave off what appeared to be a sure scor-
ing charge by the Big Ten team. The ball was advanced to Michi-
gan's 33. Stanford's sharp passing
quarterback, Bob Garrett, then
threw the pass intended for Ma-
thias, Olympic decathlon cham-iphelUpholds
A GROUP OF INTENT STUDENTS WATCH THE TELECAST OF MICHIGAN-STANFORD GAME
* * * ian *
Students Flock To View Game on T
By DONNA HENDLEMAN
Daily Associate Editor
The frenzie of a football Satur-
day was missing from Ann Arbor's
streets yesterday, but the quiet the
Stanford game created was largely
Behind doors, in houses, dorms theiid lady friends for some TV-
and public establishments, stu- ing.
dents gathered in two's, twenties According to the rules, rushees
and hundreds to watch the coast- are barred from mixed parties, so
to-coast televising of the game. they had to find spots in front of
A few even circled around their dorm sets, or in the Union or
radios for an old-fashioned "lis- League along with several hun-
tening" party. dred other fans.
* * *Local stores reported a slight
SPIRITS were most warm at run on cider and doughnuts, but
the local pubs, where those legally "nothing like for a live game."
able- entertained themselves over -* *
some brew, but even a dry Union- REACTIONS/ to the contest it-
type stag crowd in the tap room self were loyaN, despite the dis-
gave vent to excitement during couraging fumbles and flubs. One
more interesting portions of the of the more intriguing results of
contest.teramus wide listening--look-
Glenn L. Alt, Chairman of theI
Board of Ann Arbor's Masonic
Temple said last night that a move
to cancel the Oct. 19 Progressive_
Party rally is under consideration.;
The reason given by Alt was
that Paul Robeson, one of the.
scheduled speakers, "does not1
agree with the principles of Ma-
sonry." The final decision will
rest with the board which meets+
early next week.
There is no precedent for such
an action in the city's Masonic
Temple history, according to Alt.
Meanwhile, Progressive Party of- ,
ficials said that they would start1
litigation should their contract for
the rally be broken by the exclu-
sion of Robeson.
Local veterans raised a protest
,over the proposed rally, demand-
ing that the Temple withdraw per-
mission for Robeson to speak.
"We feel that Robeson is notj
the kind of person we want to:
speak in our community," Waynel
Richardson, commander of the;
Washtenaw County Council of
Veterans said yesterday.
The protest was directed solely,
against Robeson and did not in-
clude Vincent Hallinan, Progres-
sive Party presidential candidate.
The game broke up rushing
activities at the fraternity
houses when actives brought in
ing bug was a chain-reaction
whooping which traveled with
anyone who happened to walk
near open windows.
Ti ~ ~As always, there were some who
U .S. P rotests just ignored all team proceedings,
tuning their dials to music and
D ism issin ignoring TV's offer to the nation.
s g "Once an away game really
was," one intellect grumbled, as
Of Kennan he swept by with his books. He
had mistakenly thought he could
WASHINGTON-3)-The State study yesterday in his favorite
Department yesterday drafted a U n
The ball squirted off Mathias'
fingertips as the officials in the
end zone signalled pass inter-
ference by Perry. That gave the
defending Pacific Coast Confer-
ence champions the ball on
Michigan's one yard line.
Mathias lunged over on the next
play through a mass of Michigan
men to break a deadlock which
had existed since the second per-
Michigan scored early In the
second quarter to top a 72-yard
drive. Quarterback Ted Topor
pitched an 11-yard touchdown
pass to Perry.
Stanford tied the count later in
the second with a 42-yard charge.
Garrett passed the last 19 yards
to right end -John Steinberg who
snagged the oval in the end zone.
Both teams converted to 'make
it 7-7 at halftime.
Michigan lost the ball on downs!
on Stanford's 10 in the second
period. An intercepted pass al-
most at the goal line eut off an-
other potential touchdown as the
The Indians fumbled seven
times andirecovered only three
times. But one, immediately pre-
ceding Garrett's 19 yard touch-
down toss, figured mightily in the
Indian scoring thrust.
Mathias, who seemed to be han-
dling the ball loosely, fumbled
when two or three Wolverines
crashed into him. The ball squirt-
ed forward and out of .bounds.
That gave Stanford first down on
Michigan's 19 yard line. Stanford
retained possession because Ma-
thias was the last to touch it.
This was followed immediately
in the second period by Garrett's
STANFORD, a straightdT-for-
mation team, was supposed to be
the better passing team but Mich-
igan out-gained Stanford in the
air 162 yards to 81. The Indians
rolled up 203 yards on the ground
to Michigan's 122 in a department
See M, Page 3
Sen. Moody Blasts
Blair Moody (D-Mich.) yesterday
accused his Republican opponent
Rep. Charles E. Potter, of voting
"against price controls, againsi
rent controls, against regulatior
of professional gamblers in the
food markets, against meat blaclk
market regulation, and againsi
ABOARD EISENHOWER SPE-
IAL PLANE (M)--Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower emphasized yesterday
in a series of campaign speeches
that "the American way" must be
used in dealing with the problem
of Communists in government.
His statements followed a major
speech that he delivered on Com-
munist penetration into high gov-
ernment offices Friday night in
Milwaukee.,Sen. Joseph R. McCar-
thy was sitting on the platform
and preceded Eisenhower as a
* * *
EISENHOWER told audiences
in Duluth and St. Cloud, Minn.,
yesterday that the rights of indi-
viduals must be respected and that
the principle must be respected
that a man is innocent until
"We respect every citizen In
America. We respect his rights i
and privileges. We respect his
equality before the law.
TOKYO, Sunday. Oct. 5 (AP) -
Red China and Mongolia signed
a 10-year "agreement of economic
and cultural cooperation" in Pei-
ping yesterday, the Communist ra-
dio reported today.
The Peiping broadcast heard
here said Chinese Communist
leader Mao Tse-Tung attended the
ceremony at which Premier Chou
En-Lai signed for Red China and
Prime Minister Y. Tsedenbal for
sharp protest to Moscow against
the ouster of Ambassador George
Authorities said it remains un-
decided whether to hit back by
expelling newly-arrived Soviet
Ambassador Georgi N. Zarubin.
Indications were this might be left
up to the new president taking of-
fice in January.
Included in this problem is the
selection of a successor to Ken-
nan, or a decision merely to leave
the post vacant indefinitely with-
out breaking off diplomatic rela-
tions entirely. For the time-being
at least, Secretary of State Ache-
son has forecast there will be °no
Officials meantime looked for
the Communists to use the episide
to make propaganda behind the,
Iron Curtain, playing Vp the
Kremlin's sudden action as a slap
in the face of an impotent Amer-
ica by an increasingly powerful
Russia. The recall demand was
served on the eve of the important
All-Union Communist Congress in
Moscow, and while an Asian
"Peace" Conference was in pro-
gress in Peiping, China.
WASHINGTON- (P) -Senator
John J. Sparkman yesterday made
public income tax figures placing
his gross income for the past eight
years at $89,497.71.
All but around $4,660 of the
$89,497 "gross" was accounted for
by Sparkman's salary as a member
NW Game Signup
Students can make reservations
for the Wolverine Club "North-
western Weekend" on Oct. 17 and
18 starting tomorrow through Oct.
15 in the lobby of the Administra-
Prices are $11.75 bus fare; $2.50
per night for hotel reservations
and $3.60 for football tickets. A
free "Victory Party" will terminate
the weekend activities.
Rats in'U' Building Termed Hazard
"If we do not do that, we en-
danger our own rights," Eisenhow-
But he said he believes "there is
ample power in the government
and in our constitutional provi-
sions to eliminate Communism in
AT THE SAME time the General
went on talking aboute waste in
government, inflation, the need
for what he called more integrity
in Washington, and the means for
insuring the peace.
Eisenhower drew crowds rang-
ing from 3,000 to 4,000 in Duluth,
St. Cloud and Brookings.
Passing through areas that are
predominantly agricultural, Eisen-
hower restated his ideas about a
farm program. He called the fam-
ily farm "the keystone -of our
farm economy," and repeated the
points he made at the National
Plowing Contest in Kasson, Minn.
"I have promised full acceptance
of. the present 90 per cent program
of parity which runs through un-
til 1954," he said.
WASHINGTON - (IP) - Mal.
Gen. Lewis B. Hershey expressed
the opinion yesterday that even-
tually military training should pre-
cede college training for a ma-
jority of the nation's young men.
The Director of Selective Service
reiterated that a change is likely
few next fall in regulations per-
mitting draft deferment of college
"A change in the college defer-
ment program to reduce the num-
ber in college whose military ser-
vice has been deferred is indicated
for . fiP oi~tiimn o uf 1953_" rsv
By JON SOBELOFF
The presence of rats in the eco-
nomics - pharmacology building,
turned out yesterday to be no
Terming the rats a "potential
health hazard," Prof. Maurice H.
Seevers, Chairman of the phar-
macology department, foresaw no
solution to the problem. Prof.
Seevers said that tremendous
number of the rats, "attracted to
the building by the unpoisoned
food we feed our experimental an-
imals, have infested the building
for the last ten years."
"And when they ger too think
in here, they can go from our
building almost anywhere on cam-
hazard. They are known to be car-
riers of certain diseases. Of course,
we don't keep any diseased exper-
imental animals in the building.
That would be extremely danger-
ous with the rat situation what it
When asked what the Univer-
sity was doing about the rat
situation in the pharamocology
building, Walter M. Roth, Su-
perintendent of the University
Plant Service, said that he had
never heard that there were any
but experimental rats in the
pharmacology building. "When
there are rats in a building,"
Roth said, "we hire an exter-
minator and clean them out."
plaster and lath which, makes an
excellent hunting ground for rats.
We had the rat situation under
control whenthere were fewer ex-
perimental animals, but now it ap-
pears impossible .to get the rats
out," he added.
Prof. Seevers did think, however,
that it would be theoretically pos-
sible to construct an enormous
wire screen "cage" just inside the
walls of rooms where animals are
"This would keep the rats away
from the food and probably solve*
the problem," he said.
Prof. Seevers added that this
plan would be very expensive, but
Voter Registration Closes Tomorrow
By GENE HARTWIG
Closing day for the largest voter
registration in the history of Ann
Arbor comes tomorrow.
With registration figures already
topping 24,000, local politicos are
"As the campaign has devel-
oped and people have become
more aware of the issues, chief-
ly that of government spending
they have become more seriously
interested in taking part in the
a candidate desiring a positive in-
dication of support from the elec-
* * *
EXPLAINING the method for
accepting student registration to