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October 11, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-10-11

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MATTER OF FACT
See Page 2

CY L

Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXIII, No. 17 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952

FOUR PAGES

Progressives'
AppealRefused
Breakey Rules Claim of Damages
Insufficient To Warrant Action
By MARK READER
James R. Breakey, circuit court judge, yesterday refused to grant
an injunction which would have restrained the Masonic Temple
from cancelling a Progressive Party rally scheduled for Oct. 19 at the
Mason's auditorium.
The decision may mean that Paul Robeson and Vincent Halli-
nan, candidate for President on the Progressive ticket, will not be
heard in Ann Arbor.
JUDGE BREAKEY based his decision on the basis that the Pro-
gressives had failed to prove to the court that they would suffer ir-
*reparable damage if the rally was

Ike Says He
Will Reveal
Finance .Data
By the Associated Press
i Speaking in Phoenix, Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower replied "of
course" yesterday to the question
of whether he will make a state-
ment about his financial position
before the presidential election
Nov. 4.
In saying this, he appeared to
have changed his mind, in some
degree, at least, since last Sunday
when he told correspondents
aboard his campaign train:
"I haven't decided, but as of
now I don't think I will do any-
thing about it."
It has been reported that Eisen-
hower received a total of one mil-
lion dollars for the publication of
his war memoirs. The Treasury
Department ruled that he might
pay taxes on this under the capital
gains clauses, and not as general
income. This would amount to
about 25 per cent of the total.
* * *
LATER in Salt Lake City, Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower for the sec-
ond time in his campaign declared
the greatest hope of solution for
the towering problems confronting
America lies in "the middle way,"
and not in the extremes.
He reiterated his faith in a
balanced attitude, and applied it
to such questions as foreign af-
fairs, labor and management,
others.
In sounding the theme, Eisen-
hower returned to the basic pro-
gram he first laid down in Boise,
Idaho, in mid-August.
We want to go forward," Eisen-
hower said, "not to the right or to
the left, but straight forward. We
want to get rid of extremes and
extremists and back on the middle
way. For America, that is the road
of progress."
Eisenhower illustrated his
fundamental belief in this
theory by applying what he said
could be its functions in the field
of foreign affairs.
"The specific problem of arming
our nation presents a particularly
clear problem in finding and ad-
hering to the middle way," he said.
"One extreme view would have
us arm with hysterical speed, lead-
ing to an unmanageable financial
program.
"The opposite extreme is no less
dangerous: its obsession with eco-
nomy is so fierce that it would
simply convert us into a rich and
defenseless prize for the aggres-
sor."
New Cancer
Killer Unveiled
NEW YORK (A) - A powerful
new X-ray machine to strike out
cancer-a 24 million-electron volt
betatron-was unveiled yesterday
by Memorial Center for Cancer
and Allied Diseases.
Doughnut-shaped, it is the first
designed specifically for cancer
treatment, and is the second in
the country to be used for medical
research. The University of Illi-
nois has the first.
Union to Re-Sell
Football Tickets
Football tickets for today's In-
diana-Michigan game will be on
sale between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. in

not~ hed atathe Masonic Tempe.
Roscoe . Bonisteel, Jr., and Jo-
seph C. Hooper, attorneys for the
Masons, claimed that if a sup-
posed contract had been violated
the Progressives bill of complaint
presents insufficent evidence to
bring it to court.
Attorneys John Houston and
John L. Ragland, representing the
plaintiffs maintained the position
that the Progressives would suffer
losses in votes which could not be
remedied unless the Temple was
made available to them.
The Progressives were not cer-
tain as to what course of action
they would pursue. Spokesmen for
the group felt that they would ei-
ther amend the bill of complaint
and submit it to the court again,
or simply seek a monetary settle-
ment for damages incurred in the
printing of tickets and publicity.
The case will not be officially
closed until the Masons request
a dismissal of the case from
court which the court must up-
hold. In the meantime, the Pro-
gressives may file for another
hearing.
During the course of the pro-
ceedings, Judge Breakey pointed
out that the question at hand was
not one of trying to stop someone
from speaking, but rather a mat-
ter of the rental of an auditorium.
Attorney Houston suggested that
"the only purpose of the rally was
to influence voters" and that "it
Is difficult to determine what a
man's vote is worth." It was for
this reason that he believed a
monetary remedy was insufficient.
The Progressives have not yet
secured another meeting place in
which to hold their rally but have
some hopes of doing so in order
that it may not be called off in-
definitely.
Russia Boasts
Of Increased
Armaments
MOSCOW-()-Marshall Alex-
ander M. Vasilevsky says changes
in organization, supply and equip-
ment of the Soviet Army have
"sharply increased its battle po-
tentialities."
The army is equipped with mod-
ern weapons and is in constant
battle readiness, the Soviet war
minister told the all-Union Com-
munist Party Congress in a speech
Tuesday that was printed in full
only yesterday.
Vasilevsky said the current five-
year-plan, for which central
committee directives were approv-
ed by thecongressThursday will
"strengthen in still greater de-
gree the economic base for the
active defense of the nation."
* * *
HIS DECLARATIONS fit into
the general context of great em-
phasis on the strength of the Sov-
iet Union that has been common
to all major speeches at this 19th
congress of the party.

Adlai Takes
Firm Civil
RightsStand
Louisiana Talk
Sets Precedent
NEW ORLEANS-(LP)-Gov. Ad-
lai E. Stevenson invaded the Far
South yesterday with a no com-
promise stand on ticklish civil
rights and tidelands oil issues and
an attack on what he termed the
"suicidal foreign trade fanati-
cism" of the GOP.
The Democratic presidential
nominee-the first ever to cam-
paign deep in Dixie-stood pat on
the Democratic civil right plat-
form and said he believes a settle-
ment fair to both the states and
federal government can be worked
out on tidelands oil.
STEVENSON flew into politi-
cally touch-and-go Louisiana aft-
er a mid-day campaign in Okla-
homa.
Stevenson told theSooners he
is willing to letsthe election be
decided on the issue of peace be-
cause "the Democratic party
knows a lot more" about the
road to it than the GOP.
Then, the Illinois governor tack-
led two of the hottest issues in
the South, while holding out the
contention that Dixie has reached
a "Pike's Peak" of growth and
well-being under Democratic ad-
ministrations.
And here in a great port city,
with its ebb and flow of world
commerce, he whaled away at the
GOP as a party that has always
been for high tariffs and quotas.
He said a blight would descend on
New Orleans if the view of Sen.
Robert A. Taft of Ohio against
reciprocal trade agreements were
to prevail.
The GOP position on foreign
trade, Stevenson contended, plays
into the hands of the Soviets.
"I say to you with the utmost
conviction," he said, "that if we
follow the suicidal foreign trade
fanaticism of the Republican par-
ty, we may condemn this nation
to isolation and destruction."
Stalin, he said, proposes to con-
quer this country, not by arms,
"but by taking advantage of what
he believes to be our stupidity."
RIGHT AT the start, the Illi-
nois governor pitched in on civil
rights with the statement that "I
stand ton the Democratic plat-
form." The platform pledges the
party to "continue our efforts to
eradicate discrimination based on
race, religion or national origin."
Harriman
To Give Local
Talk on Policy
Mutual Security Director Averell
Harriman will speak on American
foreign policy at noon Monday in
the Union ballroom.
Presented byStudents for Stev-
enson, the guest speaker was a
prominent figure at the Demo-
cratic Convention in July and is
credited with throwing the New
York vote to Presidential nominee,
In addition to his present post,
Harriman has served as Secretary
of Commerce and ambassador to
U. S. S. R. He is often mentioned

as a likely prospect for Secretary
of State if Stevenson.is elected.
Prof. John P. Dawson of the
law school, Democratic candidate
for U. S. Representative, will in-
troduce Harriman. Following the
speech, which is open to the public,
Harriman will meet with local
Democratic leaders.

G /
.11'1

To,

In

Battle Ind
Conference

Dead line
The Michiganensian an-
nounced yesterday that the
deadline for making appoint-
ments for senior pictures is
next Friday, Oct. 17.
Appointments can be made
from 1 to 5:30 p.m. daily at
the Student Publications Bldg.
Students whoshave received
their proofs should return
them immediately to the Stu-
dent Publications Bldg. Monday
through Friday, between 11:30
and 5:30 p.m., or 7 and 9 p.m.
HST Calls
Eisenhower
Not Worthy'
Ike's Approval
Of McCarthy Hit
ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN {.P
-President Truman declared yes-
terday that Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower has, by his endorsement of
Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis), stooped
"so low" that he is "not to be
trusted with the great office of the
president."
He lt into the GOP nominee at
Utica, college town of Philip C.
Jessup, State Department trouble
shooter, charging Eisenhower' has
"betrayed his principles" and "de-
serted his friends."
At Albany, he charged Eisenhow-
er has disqualified himself for the3
presidency by raising questions in
the campaign that "strike a blow'1
at the morale" of free nations
fighting in Korea.t
CAMPAIGNING from Buffalo to
New York City, the President re-
called at Utica that while Jessup,t
ambassador-at-large, was on ant
overseas assignment aimed atf
curbing Soviet expansion he was1
"viciously attacked by Sen. Mc-1
Carthy."t
While Eisenhower, in 1950,c
"sprang to Jessup's defense,"
Truman said, "he has endorsedI
Joe McCarthy for re-election-t
and and humbly thanked him
for riding on his train."
The Wisconsin senator has kept
up a constant attack on Jessup,
saying among other things, he has
"an affinity for Communist
cas"Assistant Police Chief A. J. Cel-
mner estimated the crowd there,
most of them friendly and cheer-
ing, at 4,000 persons.
In his fighting campaign to pick;
up New York state's big bag of 45
electoral votes for the Democrats,
~Truman accused his opponents of
"deliberate, unvarnished lies." 1
Court DelaysE
Delaney's Trial
BOSTON-(')-The U. S. Courti
of Appeals set aside yesterday the1
conviction of ousted Internal Rev-I
enue Collector Denis W. Delaney
because he was forced to stand
trial in "the hostile atmospheree
engendered by all the pretrialt
publicity."c

Wolverines Seek.
By DICK SEWELL
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan's win-hungry Wolverines open their Big Ten football
campaign at 2 p.m. today when they clash with a pass-happy Indiana
eleven in the Stadium.
An estimated crowd of 56,500 pigskin enthusiasts will be on
hand to see if the Maize and Blue warriors can repeat last season's
33-14 win over the Hoosiers.
* * * *

ana

Opener

THE
year ago
Michigan

SITUATION facing the Wolverines is exactly as it was a
today. Following losses to Michigan State and Stanford,
was then, and is now,

-Daily-Alan Reid
THE TAPPED-"Within the vitals of the Arch . . . Cleansed with
blood and tear," initiates of Triangles, junior engineering honorary
society, scrub the walk under the engineering arch. As part of
their initiation, the students also could be seen scrubbing the,
plaques in the arch with toothbrushes. The honoraries, bearing
triangles on their foreheads, were tapped for the society Tuesday
night.
'NOT EFFECTIVE':
Republican.Price Policy
A ttacked by Sparkman

By the Associated Press
Sen. John J. Sparkman charged
yesterday in a speech at Sioux
City, Iowa that the history of the
Republican congressional votes
"on the whole price support ques-
tion proves they have a deep-n
seated horror of a really effective
support program.'
IN HIS address Sparkman said
the Republican platform statement
calling for "a farm program aimed
at full- parity prices for all farm
products in the market place' is
like saying they favor a program
timed at three meals a day or a
chicken in every pot. It doesn't say
a word about how they plan to
make sure that the people get
three meals a day."
The Democratic platform calls
for a mandatory support pro-
gram at "not less than 90 per
cent of parity," he added.
U.S. Admits
Formal Note
To France
PARIS (r) - Twenty-iour nours
after denying it, the U.S. Em-
bassy admitted yesterday it had
delivered to the Trench a type-
written request for a stout military
effort in return for an American
contribution of 525 million dollars
and got the request slammed back
in its face..
Thursday night, reporters were
tol. Ambassador James Dunn had
posed the request only oralzy. To-
night Ben Bradlee, embassy press
spokesman told correspondents an
"oral note" had been delivered. He
explained the note was first read
to the French and then handed
over.

AT THE same time in Erie, Pa.
the GOP vice-presidential nominee
hammered away at the administra-
tion foreign policy.
Sen. Richard M. Nixon said "if
the Russians had been running
our State Department during the
last seven years of Trumanism,
they couldn't' have developed a
better or more successful Asiatic
foreign policy from the Soviet
viewpoint."'
Winding up a two-day whistle-
stop campaign. through vitally
important Pennsylvania, the Re-
publican vice presidential candi-
date leveled this barrage at the
Democrats in a prepared speech:
"Dean Acheson, Harry Truman's
architect of striped pants confu-
sion, manages to lose for the free
world half the continent of Asia
and one-fifth of the entire globe's
population.
"Yet Adlai Stevenson, his pupil,
says he is so completely satisfied
with these disastrous results, he
says he will continue the Truman-
Acheson program, even to the ex-
tent of turning our back forever
on China and our 400 million for-
mer allies there.
'U, Students
Hold Meeting
Almost forty administration of-
ficials, faculty members, and stu-
dent leaders gathered at a Union-
sponsored "Retreat" at the Fresh
Air Camp yesterday afternoon for
an informal discussion of Univer-
sity problems.
Such campus problems as the
Lecture Committee, student-facul-
ty relations, 'U' public relations
and campus governmental struc-
tures were discussed.

still looking for itshfirst victory.
Once again the Hoosiers
bring a 1-1 record to town. This
time Coach Bernie Crimmins
charges have lost to Ohio State,
33-13, and defeated the Iowa
Hawkeyes, 20-13.
Biggest obstacle in the Wolver-
ines' road to a repeat triumph is
the deadly-accurate passing arm
of Indiana quarterback Lou D'-
Achille.
S* * *
AGAINST the Buckeyes and;
Iowa, D'Achille completed 12 of
21 tosses for 234 yards and two
touchdowns. In end John Zuger
and halfback Pete Fister, D'Achille
has a more adequate receiving
combination. . c
Indiana Captain Eugene (Pat)
Gedman, picked All-American
fullback on numerous pre-sea-
son polls, supplements D'Achille's
aerial threat with pile-driving
ground assaults.
In the first two contests Ged-
man crashed his way to 217 yards
in 39 tries for a hefty 5.4 average.
In addition to his up-the-middle
power, the Hoosier fullback pro-
vides blocking protection for the
reverse thrusts of halfbacks Fish-
er and Bill Dozier.
IN THE LINE, Indiana's biggest
problem is one of numbers. Boast-
ing a first string as strong as most
in the Conference, Coach Crim-
mins has been forced to use ends
and tackles on both offense and
defense.
The Hoosiers' probable start-
ing line lists Zuger and 175-
pound Bob Inserra at end, John
Connors and Ed Ruth - both
tipping the scales at 202 - at
tackle, and Harry Jagielski and
Tom Dailey in the guard posts.
Ronnie Ferrari, a 190-pound
junior from McKeesport, Pa.
will get the call at center. .
Bearing the brunt of Michigan's
hopes will be essentially the same
offensive combination which faced
Stanford last Saturday. The only
changes. will be made at right
tackle and fullback.
BIG BEN Pederson, a hulking
215-pounder from Marquette, is
slated to fill the injured Ralph
Stribe's tackle position. Fullback
Bob Hurley will probably get the
nod over Fred Baer on the strength
of his pei'formance against the
Indians.
See HURLEY, Page 3
Reds, Allies
Battle for
'White Horse'
By the Associated Press
SEOUL, Korea, Saturday-Dar-
ing South Korean troops today
slipped behind the Chinese Com-
munist flank on White Horse
Mountain and battled hand-to-
hand with Reds on a hill the Com-
munists use as a base on that
Western Front sector.
The officer said the Reds had
been sending reinforcements
from the hill to the White Horse
Mountain fight.
South Koreans clawed to with-
in 150 yards of the White Horse
summit under fierce Red artillery
and mortar fire in the darkness
this morning.

Williams}
B lasts Alger
As Dishonest
By The Associated Press
State politics became louder and
more vigorous last night as three
major candidates spoke to Mich-
igan audiences.
In Benton Harbor Gov. Williams
charged that his Republican op-
ponent, Fred M. Alger, Jr., cam-
paigns against governmental cor-
ruption but actually "collaborated
in a gross attempt to defraud the
state."
Alger, touring Berrien County,
recalled that the State Public Ser-
vice Commission unearthed the
fact that trucks "operated by the
former Republican chairman of
Berrien County" appeared to have
been fraudulently licensed."
n * *
IN DETROIT Rep. Charles E.
Potter, senatorial candidate,
charged that a "secret" group
winthin the CIO-PAC is carrying
on a "brutal' and cynical conspir-
acy" against the people of Mich-
igan.
The Republican congressman
made the charge in a radio
campaign talk based on a book
written by a onetime research
worker for the national CIO-
PAC, political arm of the CIO.
Potter said the book has dis-
closed what he called "a story of
treachery and secret intrigue" by
"five key men" who he said pla
to "keep absolute control" of
Dempcrats Sen. Blair' Moody and
Governor Williamss.
.~ * *
MEANWHILE, Fred Alger, Jr.,
Republican candidate for gover-
nor, in a speech at Pontiac, de-
clared laws against closed shops
in union contracts "are not the
business of government."
In a 'major labor address, Al
ger presented his views on la-
bor legislation. He said:
1-"'Nolaw should in any way
inhibit union security measures
such as closed shop or union shop,
or such procedures as cross-check
in lieu of elections, and the check-
off to facilitate the payment of
union dues.
2-"The right to strike in a law-
ful and orderly manner compat-
ible with public safety and secur-
ity must continue to be guaran-
teed to labor."
3-"The Taft-Hartley Law has
both good and bad points."
Deadline Set
For Ballots
To vote in the Nov. 4 election,
students at the University of vot-
ing age residing in Michigan must
secure an application for an ab-
sent voter's ballot by Nov. 1.
Since' the deadline for absentee
registration in the state was Oct. 6
all students who failed to register
at that time will not be permitted

ANN ARBOR CALM BEFORE GAME:

Small Crowd Expected at Band Day Grid Tilt
* * *i

* * *

By MIKE WOLFF
Crisp autumn weather and 101 high school bands will greet a
"small" crowd of 48,000 spectators at the Wolverines' first conference
gridiron tilt today.
The famed Michigan Marching Band will remain on the sidelines
during the half-time period while more than 6,000 participants in a
larger-than-ever University Band Day go through their paces.
ALTHOUGH NO MAJOR addition to the local fleet of trains and
buses has been planned. the Washtennw Countv Sheriff's Office re-

* *m *

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