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October 21, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-21

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THE 'INTEGRITY' OF
IKE & ADLAI
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

D43aitilI

0
0

CONTINUED COLD

VOL. LXIII, No. 25

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

SIX PAGES

U U

Ike Blasts
Scandalous'
Truman Era
GOP Candidate
Denies 'Drivel'
WORCESTER, Mass. -(P)- An
angry Dwight D. Eisenhower said
Monday President Truman has a
"scandal - a - day" administration
and added: the people "are going
to throw it out of office."
Whistle - stopping to tens of
thousands through Southern New
England, the Republican presi-
dential candidate charged his op-
position with spreading lies, poison
and drivel against him.
THE GENERAL'S ire bubbled up
to the point where he told a po-
lice-estimated crowd of 8,000 at
New London, Conn.:
"I get to the point where I
get too angry to speak. You
speak for me in Nov. 4."
Eisenhower's speech here was a
major one in his tour and he used
it for a 15-point restatement of
* "the beliefs which make this a
crusade for me."
"I AM STILL a 'No Deal' man,"
Eisenhower said as he opened this
review of what he regards as his
basic political creed. Then he went
on to make such points as:
"Anyone who says it is my
purpose to cut down social se-
curity, unemployment insurance,
to leave the ill and the aged des-
titute, is lying .. .
"I believe that corruption in
government is not something to be
shrugged off That is why
this scandal-a-day administration
stands before the country discred-
ited ...
"I believe inflation is as dan-
gerous an enemy as we face to-
day ...
"I believe that taxes are too
high ...
"I believe that the federal gov-
ernment should be the partner of
state governments, and not their
oppressor."
Covering the same ground Pres-
ident.Truman whistle-stopped 48
hours earlier, Eisenhower had a
quip and a grin for the Connec-
ticut weather.
Rally To Hear
Potter Today
There will be a rally for county
Republicans at 7:30 p.m. today in
the American Legion Post on
South Main St. at which Rep.
Charles Potter, senatorial candi-
date on the State GOP ticket, will
be a featured speaker.
Rep. Potter has not announced
his speech topic and the talk will
probably be off-the-cuff.
ALL COUNTY candidates will be
introduced at the rally by local
GOP chairman George Weims and
State Rep. Lou Christman will
speak on "Reapportionment." The
senatorial candidate will be intro-
duced by Rep. George Meader.
Before coming to Ann Arbor,
Potter will attend a reception and
dinner for faculty members from
5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. at McKinney
Hall on the campus of Michigan
State Normal College in Ypsilanti.
The local rally is being sponsor-
I ed by the Women's City Republi-
can Committee and is open to the
public. Cider and donuts will be
served.

UN Bazaar
To BeHeld
In conjunction with United Na-
tions Week, the All American Uni-
versity Women and the Interna-
tional Center are sponsoring a UN
Bazaar to be held in the lobby of
the League.
The bazaar will begin tomorrow
and will conclude its activities at
noon Saturday. Native handicrafts
from countries belonging to the
United Nations will be sold.
The profits from the bazaar will
go to the UNESCO book fund.
Anyone who wishes to donate ar-
ticles for sale at the bazaar may
brimg them to the League lobby
tomorrow.
Petitions Available
in- A*E 'F't U

UN ASSEMBLY PRESIDENT LESTER B. PEARSON

UN Speakers Link
Economies, Peace
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Daily Feature Editor
Special To The Daily
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.-An impressive lineup of international
figures warned Sunday night that there can be no lasting world
peace without economic development of the world's "have-not" na-
tions.
The speakers, opening the 21st annual New .York Herald Tribune
Forum at the United Nations General Assembly building, said that
this job must be shouldered by the world's industrial nations, both in-
dividually and through the U.N.
* * * *
A CAPACITY CROWD of 2,191 jammed into the just-completed
blue- and-gold assembly hall, built%-
at a cost of $12,250,000, filling the "Peace with freedom and progress
same seats held by representatives is a meaningless slogan for men
of 60 nations the day before. Rep- i
resenting civic, veterans, labor, and with empty stomachs and nothing
many other groups, colleges and to live for. But the defense of
universities from all-over the Unit- peace with freedom can command
ed States, they included four del- unswerving loyalty from men given
egates from the University of a fair chance to have a life worth
Michigan. living."
These were: Dean of Students, P
Erich A. Walter; Judith Bender, PEARSON, Canada's Secretary
'54, of the Young Democrats; of State for External Affairs, in
Hal Mays, '54, of the Young Re- the session's closing address, de-
- publicans; and this reporter. fended the U.N. intevention in Ko-
rea, emphasizing that had the
The delegates heard U.N. Secre- U.N. failed to take immediate ac-
tary General Trygve Lie, U.N. As- tion there, its value "would have
sembly President Lester B. Pear- depreciated swiftly and perhaps
son, International Bank Presi- beyond repair."
dent Eugene R. Black, and other B
dignitaries, report on financial and Black, outlining the projects
technical assistance programs al- of his International Bank for
ready under way, simultaneously contrutd an warninget,
stressing the need for new pro- contributed a stern warning to
grams if the under-developed na- grandiose thinkers who have ad-
tions are to be kept on the side of voated that billions of dollars be
the democracies. given to underdeveloped nations.
"Carpital on this scale is simply
* * * not available," he admonished,
THE THEME of this year's For- adding that such advocates
um is "Building Leadership for were only "raising false hopes."
Peace." Sunday night's session was
devoted to problems of leader- And even if it were available,
ship for peace on the international Black asserted, "The underdevel-
level through the U.N. oped countries are not ready to use
Lie, in the opening speech, de- it. At present they have neither
dlared that, "The long hard strug- the technical nor the human re-
gle for peace in which we are en- sources to absorb any such astro-
gaged involves more than the con- nomical amounts of capital quick-
tainment within peaceful bounds ly and effectively."
of the conict between the Western Other major speakers were Ah-
and the Soviet-Chinese camps. For med S. Bokkari, Pakistan repre-
this purpose, the building of collec- sentative to the U.N.; David Owen,
tive security against aggression Executive Chairman of the U.N.
and the utmost use of all resources Technical Assistance Board; Stan-
for peaceful adjustment that can ley Andrews, administrator of the
be developed are essential." State Department's Technical Co-
operation Administration (Point
But, he added, ethe strength Four); Rajendra Coomaraswamy,
for a lasting peace will only beFPrsidRendtheComclafrsTech-
ours if, by means of economic de- President of the Council for Tech-
velopment of the "have-not" nical Cooperation in south and
nations "we provide a genuine southeast Asia (formulators of the
natons"w proess adgeuie ,Colombo Plan," a Commonwealth
hope of progress and a decent version of Point Four); and Gil-
life to peoples determined to bert White, President of Haverford
emerge in our time from the College.
blackness of poverty." The Forum continued yesterday
Lie cautioned against a growing at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel with
tendency to regard economic de- talks from outstanding business
velopment programs as charity. leaders.

Last Week
The campus sale for senior
pictures will continue to be
held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
daily at Angell Hall.
Seniors can also make ap-
pointments between 1 and 5:30
p.m. daily at the Student Pub-
lications Bldg. The deadline
for appointments is Friday,
'Oct. 24.
HST Denies
Anti-Semitic
Statements
By the Associated Press
President Truman charged yes-
terday that Republican leaders
"deliberately distorted" his Friday
remarks on anti-Semitism into a
charge that Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower is "anti-Catholic and anti-
Jewish."
"I said no such thing," Truman
declared in a statement, but he
repeated that Eisenhower, Republi-
can presidential candidate, "can-
not escape responsibility" for his
endorsement of GOP senators who
backed the McCarran Immigration
Act.
"THE PRACTICES of those sen-
ators-the practices of the big lie
and of character assassination-
are identified with the so-called
'master race' theory and no
amount of distortion can change
that fact," the President said.
I know that the Republi-
can candidate for President is
neither anti-Jewish nor anti-
Catholic, but why does he give
his endorsement to such men?"
"That is what I condemned last
Friday and this is what I condemn
today."
MEANWHILE Gov. Adlai E.
Stevenson last night pictured Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower as a man
"with no policy, no program, and
no real faith in the future of
America."
Stevenson, the Democratic
presidential nominee, said that
Eisenhower, his GOP opponent,
"goes around saying one thing,"
only to have Republican Sen.
Robert A. Taft of Ohio, "assure
the country that he, Eisenhower,
really meant something else."
Describing Taft as "the greatest
authority on what the General
really thinks," the Illinois gover-
nor added:
"While the galaxy of political
followers ride off in all directions
with the General struggling might-
ily to keep from falling off the
thrashing elephant, the expediency
of it all is showing through-no
policy, no program, and no real
faith in the future of America."
A few hours before the rally,
Stevenson's campaign manager,
Wilson Wyatt, said that what
started out to be Eisenhower's
great crusade for the presidency
appears to be degenerating into
"the great smear campaign."
Wyatt told a news conference
that there had been "shocking"
distortion of the truth by the Re-
publican opposition.
BANG!
Injuries, Snow
Mark Hunting
As Monday's opening of the
pheasant season lured sportsmen
into the fields around the state,

one hunter suffered a fatal heart
attack and at least 10 others were
taken to hospitals for treatment
of gunshot.
The small game season was ush-
ered into Michigan's hunting coun-
try by snow flurries and near
freezing temperatures. The game
was reported sticking to the thick-
ets, hard to move.
Despite the low temperature,
however hunting was reported
good over most of the state, ex-
cept in where snow bogged down
the intrepid nimrods.

Miners

Over Wage Ceiling Order,

ewsSilenton
PITTSBURGH-(PA)--Stung by a government order reducing a
pay increase, 305,000 of the.country's 375,000 soft coal miners re-
fused to world yesterday.
The protest walkout hit hardest in the number one producing
state-West Virginia-where all the 115,000 members of the United
Mine Workers stayed away from the pits.
Pennsylvania counted 86,500 idle diggers. All of Illinois' 17,000
UMW members are out, as well as 33,000 of 50,000 miners in Ken-
tucky, 8,500 in Indiana, all of Alabama's 15,000 plus 12,000 in Ohio,
9,000 in Virginia and 2,000 in Ten- 4

-Daily-Alan Reid
FORMAL PRESENTATION-Praising the University's program
in Japanese studies, His Excellency, Mr. Eikichi Araki, Japanese
ambassador to the United States, Sunday afternoon presented
182 cherry trees to the University on behalf of the Tokyo alumni.
Japanese Ambassador
Presents Cherry Trees

By GENE HARTWIG
In a brief program Sunday aft-
ernoon in Alumni Memorial Hall,
the Japanese ambassador to the
United States, His Excellency Mr.
Eikichi Araki, formally presented
the gift of 182 cherry trees from
the Tokyo alumni to the Univer-
sity.
Speaking from a platform bank-
ed by multi-colored chrysanthe-
mums and flags of the United
States and Japan, the ambassador
was introduced by Prof. Robert
Hall, director of the Center for
Japanese Studies.
.A
PROF. HALL described the fes-
tival as arising out of the desire
to celebrate the signing of the
peace treaty between this country
and Japan.
Addressing an audience of
about 200 people Mr. Araki said
Hass To Tell
SLP Views
Here Today
Eric Hass, Socialist Labor Par-
ty candidate for president, will be
in Ann Arbor today to make a ra-
dio broadcast and meet with mem-
bers of the press.
He will speak at 9:45 p.m. over
WHRV, and at 7 p.m. will meet
with a group of reporters at the
Union in an interview and ques-
tion and answer session designed
to clear up misconceptions about
the SLP.
PARTY MEMBERS believe in
the doctrine that the United
States is heading into a crisis
which will result in the overthrow
of the present social and political
system.
.However, the SLP has always.
Their party organ "Weekly
People" recently affirmed that
"the SLP is the only party that
correctly . appraises the present
crisis as a revolutionary crisis."
However, the SLP has always
advocated revolution by ballot and
not by force. Included on the bal-
lot in 22 states (Michigan is one
of them), SLP members have en-
tered many races for local offices.
* * ~ *
HASS'S RUNNING mate is
Stephen Emery, who is also tour-

Walkout

egins;

"Your university is performing
an important and far reaching
service going beyond the oceans
In bringing about an under-
standing of both Europe and
Asia,
"Wars are short and peace is
long," said the ambassador re-
ferring to the recent war. "The
time is past when men in bitter-
ness will still say, 'East is East
and West is West and never the
twain shall meet.' "
TURNING to American political
and economic aid to Japan the
ambassador continued, "The Jap-
anese people have been deeply im-
pressed and will never forget the
friendship you have shown them.
"Although political and eco-
nomic support of Japan is neces-
sary today, it is necessary only
that Japan may some day sup-
port herself."
The ambassador presented the
trees on behalf of the Tokyo alum-
ni and the people of Japan say-
ing, "May they be reborn each
spring in beauty and may they
thrive in your soil and in your
hearts."
President Harlan H. Hatcher re-
ceived the gift of some 182 flower-
ing cherry trees representing a
total of 38 varieties for the Univer-
sity and went on to describe their
future location around the reflect-
ing pool on the proposed new
North Campus.

nessee. Other coal states reported
smaller numbers.
THE FAMILIAR "no contract,
no work" chant went up from
miners. One UMW leader said
the men felt their new contract
was nullified when the Wage Sta-
bilization Board reduced their
$1.90 a day pay boost to $1.50.
The cut made the basic mini-
mum daily wage $17.85. It former-
ly was $16.35 and would have been
$18.25 under the new contract.
UMW President John L. Lewis
maintained an unbroken silence
in Washington. No publicized,
official orders for a work stop-
page have come from him or
any other U3MW leader.
Possibility of an extended strike
is seen by President GeorgerJ.
Titlep of UMW District 18 in Berk-
ley, W. Va. Titler declared:
"The mine shutdown might be
a long one, maybe as much as six
months."
No one is likely to suffer from
lack of coal for at least two
months. The walkout' s start
found about 85 million ton$ of
coal piled above ground--a near
-record amount.
Coalmen say some areas might
feel a pinch if they aren't near
supplies of mined coal but by and.
large they say there's plenty of
coal for everyone for weeks to
come.
Red Casualties
Reach "7,500
In Past Week
SEOUL--(P)-A United Nations
front line officer reported today
that more than 7,500 Chinese Reds
have been killed or wounded in
ground action alone since Oct. 14
in the vicious Central Korea fight-
ing for Triangle Hill and Sniper
Ridge.
He said air strikes probably ac-
counted for many more during the
limited Allied offensive which has
largely achieved the two objec-
tives.
Last night artillery of both
sides dueled across the valleys
around Sniper and Triangle.
Although action dwindled after
a night and day of costly and fu-
tile Red attacks, United Nations
officers refused to predict that the
Chinese Communists had given up.

Board Asks
Communist
Registration
WASHINGTON-(P)-Two gov-
ernment hearing officers held
yesterday that. the Communist
party "strives incessantly to make
the United States a Soviet Amer-
ica," and they recommend that it
be compelled to register with the
Justice Department and , threw
open its records.
The Supreme Court will eventu-
ally be called on to resolve the
issue. Yesterday's recommendation
came from Peter Campbell Brown
and Kathryn McHale, members
of the Subversive Activities Con-
trol Board.
They asked the full board for an
order to compel the U. S. Com-
munist party to register, list its
members and give a financial ac-
counting,
* * *
BROWN and Miss McHale, who
listened to nearly three million
words of testimony over a 14-
month period, described the party
as "a puppet of the Soviet Union,"
which "lives for the day when it
can install a dictatorship of the
proletariat in the United States."
The panel's report, covering
more than 160 pages, was the
semi-final step in a long drawn
out SACB proceeding under the
1950 Internal Security McCar.
ran Act.
That act requires that "com-
munist action" and "communist
front" organizations be required to
register. The government thus far
has started proceedings only
agains the Communist party, in a
test case.
The next step in that proceed-
ing is issuance of a board order.
It is a virtual certainty that it will
follow the panel's recommenda-
tions.
This, however, cannot be done
until the party's attorneys have
been given a chance to file excep-
tions to the panel's report.
Top Phoenix
Lea ders Will
Meet Sunday
Between 40 and 50 state and
national leaders of the Michigan
Memorial, Phoenix Project will
meet Sunday on campus to review
campaign and research develop-
ments of the gigantic peace-time
atomic development program.
The meeting is the first held in
a year to outline progress and an-
nounce new developments in the
University's $6,500,000 research
project. According to former Phoe-
nix campaign head Alan W. Mac-
Arthy, the sessions will probably
be held annually.
FORMER national chairman of
the Phoenix campaign organiza-
tion Chester H. Lang will preside
at the Sunday session. Besides re-
ports on campaign and research
progress, the group will be in-
formed of the creation of the new
Development Council which was
set up to "strengthen the Univer-
sity's financial position."
Representatives of the Phoe-
nix Executive Committee, the
Faculty Executive Committee,

COLD AND COLDER:
Weather Man Predicts
Fall Snap, Early Winter

DEMS RING DOORBELLS:
Students For Stevenson Get Vote Out

Cold and colder.
That's the forecast of the weath-
erman as students and townspeo-
ple recover from the snow and
record freezing temperatures that
whisked into Ann Arbor over the
weekend.
Today's forecast calls for a new
dip to 22 degrees. Clearer skies will
help bring the thermometer up in
the afternoon and the outlook for
Wednesday is for still warmer tem-
peratures.
ON THURSDAY, however, the
earmuffs and gloves will probably
be back in style. Thursday's pre-
diction is for a reappearance of

pected to last through November
and into December.
AVERAGE temperatures for this
area in October range from aver-
age minimum lows of 44 to aver-
age maximum highs of 64. To-
day's high is not expected to go
above 45 while yesterday's high
was 38.
The early bird is the hardest
hit by the cold weather. At this
time of year the thermometer
generally hits it's lowest point
between 6:30 and 7 a.m. The
high points of the day fall be-
tween 2 and 3 p.m.
Meanwhile across the nation

f
e b 1

' By HELENE SIMON
Amidst the excitement of the
whistle stop tours and the poli-
tical maneuvering the Students-

started its campaign of getting
the names of local citizens who will
mark their ballots for Adlai Stev-
enson last week. As each Demo-

distributed party literature. New
voters seemed especially interested
in the sample ballots which the
canvassers carried, Jean Converse,

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