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October 08, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-08

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State







Yanks in SerieS ReAttack REDC
In 7th Gam,4-=2 ~ei
Mantle, Kuzava Shine As New York Called Biggest
Defeats Dodgers for 15th Crown Assault of Year
BROOKLYN-(A)-Young Mickey Mantle, capably filling the shoes SEOULr-()-Chinese Red in-
of the great Joe DiMaggio, and stout-hearted Bob Kuzava led Casey fantry assaults, pounding in "hu-
Stengel's New York Yankees to a record-tying fourth straight World man sea" waves for the second
Championship yesterday in a 4-2 seventh game triumph over the stub- straight night, breached Allied hill
born Brooklyn Dodgers. defenses guarding Chorwon on the
Lefty Kuzava blazed his fast ball down the groove in a 2/3 innings Korean Western Front early to-
relief job to make the lead stand up. day.
* * * * Seven outlying hill positions
IT WAS MANTLE who gave the Yankees their victory margin. He along the 100 miles of blazing
homered in the sixth to break a 2 to 2 tie and send the New Yorkers battle line fell at the first on-
ahead for the third time in the up slaught by 15,000 Chinese in the
kI and down game. In the seventh he biggest Red attacks in more than
I Ascored Gil McDougald from second a year, according to reports at
with a sizzling single over Peewee Eighth Army Headquarters.
Reese's head.
oWReese heGed.g u hALLIED infantrymen counter-
'Proletariat R'sWhen fGene oodhehfl ing clutched atce n nefr't elo
Reese's fly for the final out this attacked in an effort to seal o 4
chilly, sunny afternoon, the en- the Chinese penetration into Allied
" tire Yank club descended on positions on White Horse Moun- d
D ctatorsh pKuzava, whooping an dleaping ta. This height, northwest of
D ~et tor hip wit th jo of en ho ud-Chorwon, is one of two command-
denly found themselves some ing the approaches to the main
By The Associated Press $6,000 richer. road to Seoul.
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower It was Kuzava who applied the The Reds directed the main
said yesterday "we must keep the final, killing blow to Brooklyn's weight of their limited offensive
long nose of government out of dreams of its first World Series at White Horse and nearby Ar-
private business." win with his brilliant job after rowhead Ridges, which anchor
Speaking before a packed house Eddie Lopat and the dead tired the Chorwon pivot of the main
of 5,500 people in the Portland Allie Reynolds and Vic Raschi had Allied lines. Tanks and roaring
Ore. Civic Auditorium, Eisenhower given their all. artillery barrages supported the
called for a decentralization of * * *surging Reds.
control over business and the eco- IN THOSE brief moments he surgig Res.
nomic life of the country. wrung the neck of the Dodgers western edge of the old Commun-h
" * * with a gritty job of clutch pitch- istIrn Tige oe 20 Cmile
HE SAID it is a Communist idea ing.ist Iron Triangle, some 20 miles
that a highly centralized govern- Thus the Brooks, never a Ser- north of the 38th Parallel. POLITIKING-Presidential cand
ment alone can handle the eco- ies winner, failed for the sixth the Pease Auditorium. At the far rig
nomic functions of a nation. time and the Yanks rode to their ALLIED planes throughout the candidate John P. Dawson of
"They call it a dictatorship of 15th championship in 19 tries. It battle were stacked up waiting
the proletariat," the GOP presi- was the American League's sixth their turn to blast the enemy in
dential candidate told his audi- straight Series win, a record top- the west. 5e
ene.Hundreds of dead Chinese lit- C rotv s ai
ence. ping the old high run of the HundrefiedC-
"But to most Americans, a dic- 1935-39 era. tered the battlefields.
tatorship is a dictatorship no mat- Stengel's feat of winning four Preliminary estimates placed .t
ter what four-dollar word you put in a row shot him into the record Red losses at 1,300 dead on White By HELENE SIMON
behind it." books with Joe McCarthy who led Horse and neighboring Arrowhead Students, faculty and townspeo-
At a later speech in Eugene, the Yanks past the National Lea- Ridge, and hundreds more else- ple crowded into almost every inch
Ore., Eisenhower recalled that it guers in 1936, 1937, 1938 and 1939 where along the front. Allied cas- of available .space in the gleaming
was here that President Truman Nobody else ever did it. ualties were not given. Angell Hall Auditorium. to hear
referred to Joseph Stalin as "good * * * Throughout the night fighting, Prof. Preston Slosson of the' his-
old Joe." MANTLE, a 20-year-old Okla- Allied flare planes circled the bat- tory department and George Sal-
He also told an audience, homa lad playing his second year tlefront, lighting up the area with lade battle the question of foreign
estimated at 6,000 byMayor Ed See YANKS, Page 3 an eerie glow. ' policy over the debate tble last
win Johnson, that: "I testified Fighting at times closed to night.
that I hoped for the best but hand-to-hand range with Allied Prof. Slosson upheld the affir-
that we should be prepared for B eria a ks troops battling off the enemy with mative side against city council
the worst." Eisenhower was re- rifle butts and even fists. . member Sallade of the question
ferring to his 1945 statement Communist artillery fire thund-
that "nothing so motivates Rus- ered along the entire front. It
sian policy as a desire for V reached a crescendo when moreTucker Recital
friendship with the United than 11,000 rounds fell on a single
States."MM Allied division west of Chorwon, Be Gie n
Meanwhile, Sen. Robert A. Taft MOSCOW - (A) - The United which is 45 miles north of Seoul. 0 Te iven
last night climaxed a day-long Il- States came in for another round The Chinese-many wearing gas ,
linois campaign swing by describ- of thundering denunciation at the masks-were supported by Rus- T ni ht 11111
ing President Truman as a man 19th Commust party Congress sian built tanks, rockets and the
whose "whole standard of norali- yeserday thunderous artillery barrages.- _
ty is pretty low ,Laventry P. Beria declared American born, and completely
The Ohio senator hit at Truman American "imperialists" are «American trained, Richard Tucker
in his major speech of the day- drunk with the idea of establish- S ac who will appear in recital at 3:30
a. review ofwhat he called "the ing their own world domination tonight in Hill Auditorium, is con-
low standard of public morality in through another world war.-B a t ay sidered by many to be the greatest
Washington." Beria is a Politburo member and Bd tenor singing in the world today.
In an address prepared for de- deputy premier and boss of the Making his first public appear-
livery at Zion, Ill., some 45 miles "Americanimperialists redho have County1C5urt ance with a local choir at the age
north of Chicago, Taft said grown fat in two world wars, drunk .of six, his boy soprano voice be-
thaMr. Truman himself has said with the idea of establishing their LANSING - (P) - The Wayne came a glorious tenor. Encouraged
that he knows of no messt nWash- own world domination, are again County Probate Court "and one by his wife, he began to devote
ington. Such a statement only pushing the people into a world judge in particular" were charged himself seriously to a music ca-
shows that his whole standard of war although there is no doubt with "grave and repeated viola- reer and in 1945 became the sen-
morality is pretty low and -is n that in unleashing the war they tions" of ethical standards yes- sation of the season singing the
line with his condonint of the re- are only speeding their downfall terday by the State Supreme leading role of Enzo in "La Gio.
velations so frequently brought to and their death." Court. onda"
his attention." And in Berlin yesterday Com- Without naming names, the Since his debut, Tucker has ap-
munist East Germany showed high cort released a report on an peared at the Metropolitan, in
IB u p rs a sample of its potential armed investigation of the probate bench coast to coast concert tours and
might for a beaming Russian, Sov- which condemned the probate in Italy where he won enthusiastic
T _ Q " iet President Nikolai M. Shvernik. judges for "nepotism, patronage acclaim.
Fri.muad Radio In cold, drizzly weather, a quar- and undue favoritism" in appoint- Tucker's concert for tonight will
ter of a million men, women and ments of guardians and appraisers include "Wherever You Walk"

youngsters marched past Shyer- of estates, from "Semele" and''"Sound an Al-
The newly formed Inter House nik with fists clenched in the air "We find," said the two justice arm" from "Judas Maccabaeus,"
Council in its meeting last niight and shouting the praises of Red committee report, "that certain both by Handel, "Nina" by Per-
approved a new Tri-Quad Radio Russia. cudges and one judge in particular golesi, "Danza, Danza, Fanciulla
Network to join the three exist- Scattered through the legions have in many instances failed in Gintile" by Durante, "II Mio Te-
ing three radio stations under a were units of the new Soviet zone their judicial obligations in mak- soro" from "Don Giovanni" by Mo-
common network board. armed forces, including an air ing their appointments in breach zart and "Elucevan le Stelle" from
Official support was also pledg- corps. of the canons of judicial ethics." "Tosca" by Puccini.
ed by IHC to the "Cornell Week-
end," along with IFC, Pan Hel, the P
Union, Assembly, and the League. PROPAGANDA METHODS CITED:
South Quad president Charles;
Weber, '53, Kelsey House, an-
nounced that all quadrangle em-
ployAsAttempts at Coope ratio
plyswould receive a five cent NAhul aepy as fetv
Oct. 1, with an additional raise
being made on the basis of em- (Editor's Note: This is the first in a vited all of its disaffiliated mem- CORRESPONDENCE relative to
ployes special merit, series of articles dealing with the Na- idalofisdafiatdm - CRES NECEeaivt
pc -a-ttional Student Association. Today's bers and other non-members to at- thet "unity" meeting was also slow
story covers the international work tend such a conference in 1952. in arriving, and details of the con-
Stevenson Club carried on by NSA.) ference were not revealed. In July,
Meeting in December, 1951, the NSA received a telegram say-
To Hear Rawson By HARRY LUNNStudent the NSA National Executive ing that the meeting would be held
Efforts of the National Studen Committee voted to accept the from Sept. 1 to 3 in Bucharest.
Prof. John P. Dawson of the Law Association to find areas of co- invitation, but decided to also Subsequently it was learned that
School, Democratic Congressional operation with the International write the IUS and suggest areas Yugoslavia would not be invited
candidate from the second dis- Union of Students during the past of cooperation which might be to send representatives.
trict, will address the Students for year have been frustrated by the easily and quickly developed. Feeling that all student
Pnvnn r'1i a S-nf nm tAv propaganda motives of the Com- ___ig ,a , s. .






« s :

* * ,

Ypsilanti Address,
Attended b ,0
Climaxing a day-long State tour yesterday, Governor Adlai Stev-
enson promised a Detroit audience a "ruthless dismissal" of all dis-
loyal government servants if he is elected.
He said he would act with "full respect for our system of justice,
and for the constitutional bill of rights" in such cases. Stevenson de-
clared that the U. S. was built on unpopular ideas of unorthodox
"My definition of 'a free society is a society where it is safe to be
unpopular," he asserted. The address was broadcast and televised.

-Daily-Don Campbell
idate Gov. Adlai Stevenson addresses a crowd of 5,000 at Ypsilanti's
;ht is Gov. G. Mennen Williams. He is seated next to local Democratic
the University Law School.
t Slosson-Sallade Debate

"Resolved that the foreign policy
of the last seven years has worked
to the benefit of the American
# * .
THE FIVE great achievements
of the last seven years, the time
of the Truman Administration,
Prof. Slosson said, are the United
Nations charter, the Truman Doc-
trine, the Marshall Plan, the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization and
the Korean War.
These five major steps have
beenbetter for the United States
and the world: "better than if
they were not taken at all and
better than any alternatives of-
fered by the opposition at the
time," Prof. Slosson contended.
Contradicting the history pro-
fessor, Sallade maintained that the
Vincent Price
To Take Over
Lau hton Role
Vincent Price will replace Char-
les Laughton in the Drama. Quar-
tette's prerentation of "Don Juan
in Hell" in the University Oratori-
cal Association lecture series.
Oratorical Association officials
in announcing the replacement
yesterday, said that Laughton was
tied up with motion picture com-
Price was chosen by Laughton
to appear as the devil in the
George Bernard Shaw production
here Nov. 5.
He left a leading role in Chris-
topher Fry's "The Lady's Not For
Burning" to make the tour with
the drama group this fall.
The other members of the Quar-
tette are Charles Boyer, Cedric
Hardwicke and Agnes Moorehead.


Truman administration's foreign
policy judged on the criteria of
peace, sound prosperity and secur-
ity must be pronounced a complete
* * *.
GOING EVEN farther Sallade
declared "any administration that
can't carry out foreign policy with-
out resorting to war is a failure."
In answer to his opponents ac-
cusation, Prof. Slosson pointed
out that this country's foreign
policy must be shaped to meet
the foreign policy of Russia. "It
takes two to make peace, but
only one to make war," the Dem-
ocratic debater said.
The remarks of both men were
constantly punctuated by applause
by the audience which appeared
to be split evenly, as to party pref -
Although Sallade agreed' with
Prof. Slosson on the major achieve-
ments of the past seven years, he
said they were made necessary by
the bungling of the Truman ad-
Princeton Edit
In a front page editorial The
Daily Princetonian this week
urged full support for Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, the Republican
nominee for President.
At the sanie time The Harvard
Crimson announced editorial sup-
port for Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson,
the Democratic candidate.
In supporting Eisenhower the
Princetonian carried forward a
precedent established in 1940 when
the traditionally Democratic pa-
per first began supporting Repub-
lican candidates.

* * -*
EARLIER in the day, the Demo-
cratic presidential candidate spoke
to a crowd of more than 5,000 peo-
ple at Michigan State Normal Col-
lege in Ypsilanti..Included in the
audience were approximately 700
University students who traveled
to the neighboring city by a Stu-
dents for Stevenson-sponsored mo-
torcade and by private cars.
Standing on the steps of Pease
Auditorium, Gov. Stevenson em-
phasized that the federal gov-
ernment should neither dictate
nor control educational policy.
However, he felt "American edu-;
cation is suffering from public
indifference and called for high-
er teachers' salaries."
The candidate pointed to his ac-
complishments in Illinois, where hei
said le had increased salaries and
strengthened the educational sys-1
tem without raising taxes.
* * *
STEVENSON'S Ypsilanti ap-
pearance was the second step in a
one-day campaign drive into Mich-,
igan's industrial belt. From there,
he moved in on Detroit by way of
Willow Village, Wayne, Wyandotte,
Ecorse and River Rouge.
Then, speaking at a rally prior
to his major address in the motor
city, the governor questioned'.
whether Gen. Dwight Eisenhow-
er is seriously interested in root-
ing the Reds out of government
-or only in "scaring the Ameri-
can people to get votes."
The Republican candidate was
a target for a continuous, stepped
up attack which began shortly aft-
er noon at the first stop of the day,
Saginaw. There Stevenson accused
the general of "giving comfort to
the Soviets by calling American
prosperity a war prosperity. "This
is the kind of talk expected from
irresponsibles and isolationists,"
he charged.
* * *.
HOWEVER, it was at Ypsilanti
that the onslaught got into full
swing. He said "the general of the
Army has accepted Old Guard Re-
publicanism lock, stock and bar-
rel" and maintained "Eisenhower
has given the Old Guard first, sec-
ond and third mortgages on every
principle he once had."
Wisconsin's controversial Sen-
ator McCarthy came in for his
share of abuse, too. In Detroit,
Stevenson asserted, "For all his
bragging and fear mongering the
junior senator has yet to pro-
duce evidence leading to the con-
viction of a single Communist
Lewis Blasts
Taft inSpeech
CINCINNATI-- (P) - John L.
Lewis thundered disapproval of
Sen. Robert A. Taft (R-Ohio) yes-
terday and said he couldn't see
how anyone could vote for a man
"whom Taft may lead around by
the collar."
The nearly 3,000 delegates at-
tending the opening session of the
41st union convention of the Unit-
ed Mine Workers took this as an
expression from the veteran un-
ion leader against Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower, the Republican presi-
dential nominee whom Taft is
S, To I SO.L iRM

* * *
Adli's Tour
Draws Young.
Special to The Daily
-Youth turned out yesterday to
add an exuberant but non-voting
voice to Gov. Adlai Stevenson's
Washtenaw County campaign.
Politically-minded Ypsilanti
school children, in' high spirits
over their afternoon holiday,
scrambled up trees and crowded
the Pease Auditorium steps to get
a good look at their first PresidenJ
tial candidate.
** *
of one political mind. While some
sported paper Stevenson hats, oth-
ers heckled the Governor with "I
Like Ike" chants at the beginning
of his speech. Stevenson silenced
the children with the traditional
"So do I."
This bit of youthful politick-
ing was characteristic of the
day. Earlier in Saginaw, Steven
son ran into the Eisenhower di-
lema when he was greeted by
another group of Ike-buttoned
school children.
Stevenson countered this oppo-
sition with, "It doesn't make any
difference whether they are Ike
or Adlai buttons since what we are
struggling for is the right to dis-
BUT THE over 21 crowd had
something to say for itself, too.
University students, 700
strong, were predominantly Ste-
venson supporters. Loading
buses and cars, they flocked to
the speech armed with huge Ste-
venson placards. The few Ike
supporters remained silent ahd
the one business administration
student wearing a Wilkie button
had no comment.
Forced to decide between their
tutorial duties and their Steven-
son allegiance, several professors
gave their classes bolts and at-
tended the rally.
One professor played a dom-
inant role. In addition to in-
troducing Gov. Stevenson, Con-
gressional candidate Prof. John P.
Dawson~ of the Law School inter-
jected a non-political note when
he told the waiting crowd: "I have
Sad news for you.. The Yankees
are winning 3-2."
Tap Eight
From 'neath the heels of dusty
Within the vitals of the Arch,
The great bronze seal called loyal
In dead of night to march.
So came the men of Triangles.
Once 'more beneath the pointed
New faces toiled with fear;
The seal of Triangles again shone


)n Stalled by ISU


combating IUS. However, they did
not definitely decide to form a
closely knit organization for this
*k * *
ON THE CAMPUS, regional and
national levels international pro-
grams form an integral part of
student work.
The Student Legislature here,
for example, recently sponsored
a ,,i b nn %hrn I

part of the Student Mutual As-
sistance Program.
An example of one of the ex-
changes is the project developed
by the Student Council at Harvard
University. Seven German stu-
dents received one year complete
scholarships from Harvard, and
lodging and travel arrangements
were made in connection with oth-
er organizations.


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