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October 17, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-17

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'EM ..
See Page 4





Latest Deadline in the State
I 1


'U'India Student
Jailled;'On Bail1
To Get Hearing by Immigration
Officials on Pending Deportation
It was revealed yesterday that Joseph Singh Bains, an Indian
University graduate student who was to be deported last May 30, is
now back at the University under a $3,400 bail. Singh was jailed
A September 28 for nine days by the Detroit Immigration Office.
Singh's lawyer, Francis W. Schilling, president of the Washtenaw
County Bar Association, said last night that the warrant for arrest
had been served because Singh had remained in the country longer
than he should have. He also said that there were intimations that

1 ,

Councl Set
Up by'U'
In a move to strengthen' the
University's financial position and
improve public relations, President
Harlan H. Hatcher announced yes-
terday the establishment of a new
administrative section to be known
as the Development Council.
The Development Council will
have a threefold purpose; Presi-
dent Hatcher explained in his an-
1) IT WILL direct the Univer-
sity's special fund-raising acti-
2) It will study University fi-
nancial needs, especially those
which can be met now. Then it
will be possible to provide the
Regents with material to help
them determine priorities for
3) It will assist with the Uni-
versity's public relations.
In directing the University's
fund raising activities the Coun-
cil will initiate a program to in-
crease gifts, bequests and private
financial support.
* * "
DIRECTOR of Development Al-
an W. MacArthy, former campaign
head of the Phoenix Project and
now in charge of the council, em-
phasized that the program would
be a long range one. No campaigns
such as the Phoenix Project are
contemplated now.
The idea of a special depart-
ment to handle fund raising is
not unique, Vice-President of
the University, Marvin L. Nie-
huss told The Daily. The major-
ity of schools in America have.
some sort of set-up to take care
of alumni funds.
A department like the Develop-
ment Council has been under con-
sideration for 25 years. Its estab-
lishment at this time was a direct
outcropping of the University's
t experience in raising money for
the Phoenix Project.
As the Council is now set up
there will be five branches or
units. Each is a program planned
to "enlist support for alumni,
foundations, corporations, individ-
ual special gifts and through be-
Stevenson Club
Students for Stevenson last
night discussed tentative plans for
bringing Bill Mauldin, the well
known cartoonist, to speak at the

Singh is suspected of "Marxist
This is the first time that the
apparent cause for Singh's de-
portation has been revealed. His
original deportation orders stated
no reason for his being forced to
leave the country.
* * *
SINGH, who was working on
his PHd when the deportation
orders came last spring, left with.-
in a week for California where his
parents live. He was told there by
the American Express Company
that they could not book passage
for him back to India until Aug. 3.
The Immigration officials gave
him permission to remain in
this country until then.
Meanwhile several University
professors and members of the
International Center, who had
taken an interest in Singh's case
when it first came up, contacted
Schilling, who agreed to take the
Feeling that Singh should be
allowed to stay until he finished
his PhD. Schilling wrote to the
immigration officials informing
them that he had advised Singh
to stay and requesting that Singh
be granted a hearing.
No answer was forthcoming
from the officials.
HEARING nothing from the De-
troit office, Singh remained and
returned to the University this
fall to pursue his studies.
On Sept. 28 Singh received a
notice to'report at the Detroit
Immigration office. "I thought
it was a reply to the request for
a hearing," Singh said,
However, it turned out to be a
warrant for his arrest and Singh
was immediately imprisoned in the
Wayne county jail.
After a day of administrative
confusion, he was allowed to
telephone his parents, who are
naturalized citizens, so that
they could post the $3,000 bail.
Singh is now waiting for a hear-
ing before the authorities at which
time he must present reasons why
he should not be deported.
SCHILLING asserted that the
Immigration officials are com-
pletely unjust on two counts: one,
the amount of bail and, second,
the intimation that Singh is a
Communist or has leanings in that
"Never in the case of an alien
student have the immigration
officials asked that a $3,000 bond
be posted," the lawyer said. He
explained that in the case of
alien students $500 is the usual
See 'U' STUDENT, Page 2

Mayor OK's
Court Will Hear
Injunction Case
The Progressive Party announc-
ed last night that they will def-
initely hold a politicalrally at 3
p.m. tomorrow at the, municipal
West Side Park, located between
7th St. and Chapin.
The use of the park was granted
to the Progressives by Mayor Wil-
liam E. Brown.
Among those scheduled to speak
are Paul Robeson and Vincent
Hallinan, Progressive candidate
for president.
*5 * *
JUDGE James R. Breakey, Jr.
will review the Progressives'
amended bill of complaint charg-
ing the Masonic Temple with
breaking an alleged contract and
asking that an injunction be is-
sued against the Masons, at 9:30
a.m. today in circuit court.
Last week Judge Breakey dis-
missed the Progressives' original
request because the bill submit-
ted to the court did not meet the
requirements of the law.
The Progressives stated that
they had not decided on a course
of action to follow if the court
granted them the injunction.
IN A STATEMENT released to
the press, the Progressives com-
mended Mayor Brown's action in
allowing them the use of thedpark,
but pointed out "that in order to
secure adequate facilities it was
necessary for the Progressive Par-
ty to go out of doors."
"Ann Arbor public 'schools and
the Armory do not permit parti-
san speakers," they continued, and
the decision of the Masons to deny
them the use of the Temple repre-
sents "an attempt to extend cen-
sorship of speakers to include pri-
vate as well as public auditoriums."
Mayor Brown stated earlier yes-
terday that the West Side Park
was available to any officially
recognized political group.
Three Houses
Look Toward
Open Rushing
Three campus fraternities who
failed to gain any pledges during
the initial fall rushing period in-
dicated yesterday they would pin
their hopes on open rushing which
begins Monday.
Kappa Nu president Abe Golos,
'54L, said his fraternity "was con-
fident they would remain on cam-
pus" and would turn in their
pledge list after they had picked
up a few more men during open
Trigon's treasurer, Bob Roensch,
Grad., said his house also plans
to concentrate on the open rush-
ing period. He said many pledges
were uncertain about Trigon's
status. "We are a local and not a
defunct national as some believe,"
Roensch said.
Walter Meyer, '53, Sigma Pi
president, reported his fraternity
didn't rush formally because it
had no house but would hold in-
formal rushing at a later date.

New Deadline I
The 'Enslan announced yes-
terday that the deadline for
making Senior Picture appoint-
ments has been extended an
additional week to Oct. 24.
The extension is due to the
large number of seniors who
have been unable as yet to
make their appointments.
Appointments may be made
from 9 a.m. to 5p.m. today in
front of the Romance Language
Building or from 1 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. any day in the Student
Publications Bldg.
Cuts Bonds
With Britain
TEHRAN, Iran -Premier Mo-
hammed Mossadegh angrily cut
Iran's diplomatic ties with Brit-
ain over the oil stalemate yester-
Chances for an eventual settle-
ment thereby were crippled, if not
* * *
IN LONDON, British officials
said Mossad'egh was to blame for
the break and called it "a futile
move." Their opinion was that the
removal of a major means of con-
tact between the two nations un-
doubtedly lessens the chances for
a settlement of the oil dispute.
Britain's rejection Tuesday of
Mossadegh's demands - chiefly
for 49 million pounds ($137,-
200,000) in disputed royalties-
and a lecture from the British
Foreign Office on diplomatic
courtesy set the stage.
SIn a bridge-burning, broadcast
speech, Mossadegh blamed the
British for the mess that has de-
veloped since he nationalized the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company's bil-
lion-dollar holdings in Iran last
year and expelled the British tech.
nicians who developed the indus-
HE CHARGED that the British,
who want compensation and dam-
ages for losses under a contract
due to run until 1993, intended
merely to waste time by continu-
ing the note exchange and "pre-
vent us from taking another eco-
nomic path which would bring
salvation and freedom to the Iran-
ian people."
"The British government so far
has prevented our reaching an'
agreement," Mossadegh said. "The
Iranian government is unfortu-
nately obliged to break diplomatic
relations with Britain."
Truman Hits
Ike's Korean
War Policy
By the Associated Press
President Truman declared yes-
terday that if Gen. Dwight D. Ei-
senhower really knows a quick way
to end the Korean War it's the
general's duty to reveal it now and
thus save the lives of American
fighting men.
Truman hurled this challenge on
the first day of a whirlwind New
England tour in which he came
close to calling the general a politi-
cal horse thief. '


For FirmStand on Korea

. * '5

* * *

* '5 *

Seek's More
Aid for fiN
Korea Force
Says Won't Yield
Until Armistice
Secretary of State Acheson called
on the United Nations yesterday
to stand fast together without
faint heart and fight Communist
agression in Korea until a just
armistice isr arranged.
He also appealed to the crowded
60-nation General Assembly for
more help for the U. N. forces in
the form of troops, money. and




The Return
The Japanese Festival ban-
ner stolen Friday night will be
rehung at 10:30 a.m. today at
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr.,
festival officials and a press
photographer from a downtown
paper will be present at the
The pranksters who stole the
banner returned it Wednesday
in response to a Daily editorial
LAdlcu s Stand
On RedsHit
By the Associated Press
Sen. Richard M. Nixon, wind-
ing up a day-long Indiana cam-
paign tour, called Gov. Adlai E.
Stevenson an "appeaser" of com-
munism last night.
The Republican vice presidential
nominee declared the Democratic
standard bearer "carries a Ph.D.
from Dean Acheson's Cowardly
College of Communist Contain-
In Michigan GOP action, John
Roosevelt, youngest son of the late
Democratic President Franklin D.
Roosevelt, opened a speaking cam-
paign for Republican Dwight D.
Eisenhower in Detroit last night
by condemning the Truman ad-
ministration and praising the GOP

Stevenson Supports UN;
Ike Talks on Red Meeting

Stevenson ..
By the Associated Press
Gov. Adlai Stevenson said lastf
night in Los Angeles the destiny of
this generation of Americans is to
build the structure of world peace
-and that the surest way to do
it is through the United Nations.
. The Democratic presidential
nominee coupled a solemn appeal
for patience in achieving the goal
with salvos of more sharp criti-
cism of his Republican rival for
the White House, Gen. Dwight D.
Stevenson flew into Los Angeles,
where he received a tumultuous
welcome, after bidding for votes
during the day in Northern Cali-
fornia communities, where he was
Gov. Adlai Stevenson will'
speak at 8 f.m. today on the
ABC radio network.
greeted by enthusiastic crowds
which the police estimated were
larger than Eisenhower's in the
same towns a week ago,
IN LOS ANGELES, the Illinois
governor rode through the down-
town area in'a shower of confetti
and ticker tape, with crowds
banked along the walks for blocks.


Eisenhower .. .
By the Associated Press
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower pre-
sented ahdetailed analysis last
night of the Russian master plan
to destroy the free world, and then,
having set forth a formula for
meeting it, he said:
"The free peoples can face any
new Soviet tactics without panic."
* * *
IN A NEW YORK talk, Eisen-
hower discussed at length the re-
cent 10-day meeting in Moscow of
the 19th Communist party Con-
gress. He put a spotlight on a num-
ber of key quotations from the 25,-
000-word statement by Prime Min-
ister Joseph Stalin and warned:
"This is a deadly challenge to
the free world in this critical aut-
umn of 1952. It is this challenge
that we must answer if we are to
survive in freedom."
times that the Western nations
have the resources for meeting the
Communist threat.
- The general delivered the
principal speech at the Alfred E.
Smith Memorial Foundation
Dinner at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel, attended by many persons
prominent in both ,major politi-

many others, regards with anxiety
and grief the human cost of the
Korean war, Acheson said in his.
5,000-word policy speech to closely
listening delegates, including So-
viet Foreign Minister Andre Y.
Vishinsky, on leaving the As-
sembly hall,' commented to re-
porters only briefly.
"My English is not too good,"
he said. "I, will have to read the
ACHESON had said: "We shall
fight as long as necessary to stop
the aggression and to restore peace
and security to Korea.
"We shall stop fighting when
an armistice on just terms has
been achieved. And we shall not
allow faint-heartedness or reck-
lessness to defeat our caw!se,
which is to defend peace.
We must convince the agres-
sor that continued fighting in Ko-
rea will cost him'┬░ more than he .
can gain. This means the training
and commitment of troops; it
means food, clothing, material,
money. I urge every member of
the United Nations to look to its
responsibility to support the com-
mon action in Korea, and to par-
ticipate in the reconstruction of
that unhappy land."
The secretary, dressed in a dark
pin-striped suit, spoke at a med-
ium pitch and with almost no ges-
ture. He did not lay down a de-
tailed program for action on
Allies Repel
Heavy Chinese
Red Attacks
SEOUL UP)-Allied infantrymen
beat off 11 Chinese Red attacks
last night and early today on Tri-
angle Hill and Sniper Ridgein
'Central Korea, adding hundreds┬░
to Communist casualties exceeding
3,000 since Tuesay.
Communist dead, covered with
frost, were strewn over the craggy
4 * x
Farneti said the Reds used up to,
1,500 men in six heavy attacks
against U.S. Seventh Division de-
fenders of Triangle Hill. An esti-
mated 300 were killed.
On nearby Sniper Ridge, two
miles east, Republic of Korea
Second Division soldiers ripped
apart five Red attacks between
8 p.m. yesterday and 7:30 a.m.
today. So deadlybwas the ROK
fire, supported by tanks and.
mortars, that the attackers were
unable to close for hand-to-hand
The Communist assaults weak-
ened noticeably. On Sniper Ridge,
South Koreans set off deafening
charges of explosives, sealing caves
sheltering Reds who refused to
The honeycombed caves on
Sniper Ridge were reminiscent of,
fighting with the Japanese in the
island campaigns of World War IL'


Arts Theater Opens Season Totight
"a .. ., 4"

dent rang in a little of
-he even played the pi
crowd at New Britain,;
the opening round of a
Northeastern tour on
Gov. Adlai Stevenson
Democratic ticket.
In the day's biggest
at Hartford, Conn., Tr
cheering tens of thous
Eisenhower has been c
military advisers ever
named the general as A
of staff following nr

ping Presi-
ano for the
behalf of
and the
speech, at
uman told
;ands that
one of his
since he
lrmy chief
Id War II.
Sen. John
last night
is a "de-

nominee, who he never has met. It was one'of the most exuber- cal partie
ant receptions Stevenson has re- ernor of T
ceived. cessful as
GOP Civil Rights He left San Francisco by auto- dential no
mobile yesterday morning and Herbert H
A ccepted by YR traveled through the bay area for Eisenhow
Accep ed __ speeches at Berkeley, Richmond, New Jersey
The Young Republicans voted Vallejo and Sacramento, then by one stop t
Tgh og epublcan eI plane to Los Angeles. ford what
last nightsto' accept the Republi still stay;
can platform on civil rights and STEVENSON SAID the 1950 the world1
added a motion that the State en Korean crisis saved the life of the Although
act similar legislation, including United Nations and he added that speaking a
fair employment practices and the UN and international co-oper- date for p
anti-lynching bills. ation - and nothing else - "can Astoria ad
Professors Ralph Aigler and save us all." prepared a
Charles Joiner both of the Law "We have constructed in this na- "Our ecc
School were approved as new fac- tion a stable foundation of well vulnerable
ulty sponsors. being and freedom," he declared. our peoplel
A motion to vote on the Student "Upon this foundation we music it is the pri
Legislature's proposal on the lec- rearsthe structure of world peace! dent and
ture committee was tabled until This. I submit, is the destiny of sure that o
the next meeting. this generation of Americans." { suffers a d

s. Smith, one-time gov-
New York, was unsuc-
the Democratic presi-
ominee running against
loover in 1928.
ier had campaigned in
yesterday, asserting at
.hat the U.S. "can't af-
we are spending and
strong enough to lead
toward peace."
he said he was not
s the Republican candi-
resident in the Waldorf
dress, he did say in his
onomy is insecure and
in many ways. But all
have come to know that
imary task of any presi-
ur country never again

Tonight is opening night at the
Arts Theater Club.
When the lights go off at 8:30
p.m. the circle-in-the-round aud-
ience will be viewing the first
American production of "Cross
Purpose" by contemporary French
dramatist, Albert Camus.
I* * *
TRANSLATED from the French
by Prof. Marvin Felheim, the Art
Theater's fall season opener is a
play in which the characters are
nameless and the setting uniden-
tified according to the English de-
partment professor.

Richards, who has spent three
years in Europe as a paratrooper
brings first hand knowledge of
the continent to his role.
Another neophite is Beth-Sheva
Laikin, '48, an actress claiming a
rich stage, radio and television
background and a degree in an-
thropology from the University.
Miss Laikin was one of the ten
people selected throughout theI
country for an acting fellowship
by the National Theater Confer-
A former member, Joyce Ed-
gar is back with the company

In Greensburg, Pa.,
J. Sparkman charged
the Republican party

rr - _1 -- - -

structive influence." v n se ve n s i o tng
The Democratic vice presidentialS
nominee halted his Western,
Pennsylvania motorcade on street Metropolitan Opera mezzo-soprano, Rise Stevens, who will appearI
corners and in meeting rooms to in concert at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium, has been acclaimed!
tell large and small groups the: a star in six fields.
GOP "has opposed every major Besides her operatic fame, she is continually heard on natio'nal
piece of social legislation for the radio programs, seen and heard on television shows and is one of
past 20 years." the highest selling recording artists in the classical field. Thousands
of others know her through her movies and concert tours.
Student Directory i,
r KNOWN AS "THE" Carmen in opera today, Miss Stevens has re-'

ere i -oaay
CCT '5 O C;


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