100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 29, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE KOREAN WAR
See Page 4

Ci - r

Latest Deadline in the State

ilait1l

ti
CLOUDY AND COLD

VOL. LXHI, No. 32 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1952

SIX PAGES

McCarthy's.
TV Speech,
Contested
Heed Facts
Dirksen Urges
WASHINGTON - (M) - Backer
of Gov. Adlai Stevenson choruse
"lie" yesterday in response to th
speech Monday in which Sen
Joseph McCarthy - accused th
Democratic presidential nomine
of giving "aid to Communis
causes."
They used a wide choice o
words-"big lie," "storm troope
mentality," "dishonest," "slan
der," "character assassination
and the like-but the basic mean.
ing never varied.
ON THE OTHER side of th
fence Sen. Everett Dirksen, Repub
lican from Stevenson's home stat
* of Illinois, said Americans shouk4
"carefully ponder the facts tole
about Adlai Stevenson and his left
wing advisers" in the McCarthy
speech.
"We in Illinois, being famil-
iar with these facts, and with
other weaknesses of Gov. Stev-
enson's record as governor of
Illinois, have been trying to get
them before the public for some
time," Dirksen said in a state-
ment through his office here.
Dirksen and Americans for Dem-
ocratic Action, one of McCarthy'k
primary targets in his attack or
Stevenson associates, disagreed a
to who benefited from the fac
that the Wisconsin Republican
had a huge nation-wide televisior
audience for his speech, made at a
privately-financed dinner in Chi-
cago.
ADA took this view in a state-
ment:
"We are glad McCarthy made
his speech on a nation-wide broad-
cast last night, as it afforded the
whole American public an oppor-
tunity to see the 'big lie' technique
in operation. The storm trooper
mentality, which advocates the use
of the club to beat 'Americanism
into those who disagree with the
Wisconsin senator, was blatantly
evident in the dishonest and cow-
ardly use of fractional fact and in-
nuendo which characterized his
high and wild attack on Gov
x Stevenson."
Preferences
Faculty members who have
filled out The Daily presiden-
tial preference polls are re-
quested to leave the completed
forms in their department of-
fices.
*If this is impossible any polls
which are mailed to The Daily
should be marked with the
name of the faculty member's
school or department.
Members of The Daily staff
will pick up the polls today and
the results will appear in The
Daily tomorrow.
Conscientious
Objection
Discussed
The position of the conscientious
objector was discussed last night
in a meeting of the Fellowship of
Reconciliation in the Methodist
Church.

According to Albert G. Watson,
Regional director of the FOR, the
current selective service laws give
two options to the conscientious
objector. He can either request a
1AO rating as a non-combattent
or a 1-0 rating which consists of
an indefinite deferral. A third
step which many objectors have
taken is not to register.
The new selective service plan
of alternate work for those wish-
ing deferments was also discussed
along with another phase of the
FOR's program. This phase con-
sists of using non-violent methods
of fighting racial intolerance.
Debate Slated
On Corruption
Corruption in the federal gov-
ernment will be the topic of a de-

Montagu Stresses
CooperationBelief
Rutger's Anthropologist Contradicts
Darwinian, Christian Basic Theories
Stressing the similarities between the Christian concept of man
and the Darwinian theory of evolution, Prof. Ashley Montagu, chair-
man of Rutgers' anthropology department, opened the "This I Believe"
series last night.
Speaking' on "Man in the Universe," Prof. Montagu emphasized
at the beginning of his lecture that he was talking from the scientific
viewpoint and from scientific observations.
* , .y*
HE POINTED OUT that the Christian concept of man empha-
sized his sinfullness and the Darwinian theory stressed brutality -
both revolving around the idea of

r
t
r
I
,I

Pep Rally
The Central Pep Rally Com-
mittee announced yesterday
that there will be no pep rally
Friday night preceding the Illi-
nois game.
Dean of Students Erich Wal-
ter felt that the rally might in-
terfere with the plans which
the city has developed to cur-
tail as much as possible van-
dalism of any kind on Hallo-
we'en night.
The rally Friday night be-
fore the Purdue game will be
held as scheduled, the com-
mittee said.

Stevenson
As Candi(

Attacks
ates Hit

GOP
N.Y.

iI

........ Adlai Says
'*''~People Not

Co lilege Poll
Still Favors
Eisenhower
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Daily Managing Editor
The college student still likes
Ike.
This was the conclusion drawn
from a poll of student opinion
conducted by the Associated Col-
legiate Press. After probably a
record flood of editorials, adver-
tisements, petitions and counter-
petitions which has swamped the
nation's campuses, the tide of
sentiment runs strongly in favor
of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The statistical breakdown fol-
lows:
Eisenhower ......57 per cent
Stevenson .........33percent
Undecided .......... 9per cent
Other .............. 1percent
EISENHOWER'S popularity
comes in spite of the fact that
there are almost asemany who
style themselves Democrats as
there are Republicans in circula-
tion on the campuses. Thirty-two
per cent of those polled claim to
be Democrats, 36 per cent Repub-
licans, with 30 percent assuming
the shadowy guise of the inde-
pendent voter .
Parental voting patterns re-
main a strong factor in deter-
mining the political allegiance
of the student. Fifty-six per
cent confessed that they agreed
with their parents in the choice
of candidates. Nineteen per cent
have asserted their political
emancipation by disagreeing,
while a neutral 23 per cent are
listed as unsure.
Michigan student opinion in
September was quite in line with
the national iesults-a Daily poll
at registration showed 64 per cent
favoring Eisenhower, with 33 per
cent backing Stevenson.
However, college editors were at
complete variance with the overall
results. Here, 57 per cent wanted
Stevenson as President, 41 per
cent supported Eisenhower, with
a meager two percent undecided.
And the Stevenson backers
seemed much more vocal in their
support. At latest count, 14 col-
lege papers had come out editor-
ially for Stevenson, with only two
for the General.
U. S. Troops Gain
SEOUL, Wednesday-t;')-Allied
infantrymen smashed two Chinese
battalions off the crest of bloody
Sniper Ridge in close-quarter
fighting today on the blazing Cen-
tral Korean Front.

competition.
The theory of competition is
'contrary to the real nature of
man and animals which actual-
ly exemplifies the spirit of co-
operation, he said.
Prof. Montagu believes that man
is born good with certain motiva-
tions which must be cultivated by
love to ensure normal develop-
ment.
HE 'CITED the denial of love
during childhood as the reason
for crime and the lust for power.
If both man and animals are
treated kindly they will respond
with cooperation, he added.
"Hatred is only love that has
been frustrated," the anthropol-
ogist said. A person who has en-
countered cruelty will respond
with cruelty.
Changing the forms of institu-
tions will not accomplish the de-
sired peace, he stated. Only as
man changes his attitude from
one of competition to one of co-
operation will he become the indi-
vidual he was intended to be, he
concluded.
CLC Decides
On Lecture
Ban Actions
Running the gauntlet of current
civil rights questions the Civil
Liberties Committee took action
last night on University, local and
national questions.
On the campus level the com-
mittee decided to organize a pres-
sure group among the five politi-
cal clubs who put the lecture com-
mittee referendum on the Student
Legislature ballot last semester.
The group's purpose would be to
urge SL, the Regents, and campus
groups to act on the referendum.
CLC went on record as support-
ing the proposal that "the sole
criteria" for a speaker on campus
should be current recognition of
the group sponsoring him, by the
Student Affairs Committee and
Joint Judiciary.
On the question of scholarships,
CLC took the stand that the Uni-
versity should accept only those
grants f that are based on need
and academic ability.
In discussing the atomic spies,'
Julius and Anna Rosenberg, the
group decided that they could not
pass judgement on the conclusion
of their trial, but decided to send,
a letter to President Truman ask-,
ing that the death penalty be
changed to life imprisonment be-
cause "it has no precedent in ci-
vilian courts."
CLC also passed a motion com-
mending Mayor Brown for allow-I
ing the Progressives to hold their
recent rally in Ann Arbor's West)
Park, after the doors of the Ma-
sonic temple were closed to them.

Brush Fires
Ravage Hall
Of Country
By the Associated Press
The most serious and wide
spread forest and brush fires i
years burned fiercely yesterda
throughout much of the. Easter
half of the United States.
The flames blacked woodland
and farmlands in about half th
48 states. Thousands of forest ran
gers, army troops, national guards.
men, farmers, townspeople anc
even school children joined in the
battle to keep the flames froir
towns, farm houses, and oil stor-
age tanks,
THE CHICAGO weather bureat
said no important rain was ir
sight for any fire-plagued are
but that a 180-degree shift in the
wind might help stop the fire ir
its tracks in the Central states.
Forseveral days the fires have
been fanned by a southwest
wind. Forecasters said a cold
front spreading across the east-
ern half of the country will shift
the winds to the north and
northeast.
The fires threatened to curtail
or eliminate the hunting season in
some areas. Gov. Paul A. Dever of
Massachusetts issued a proclama-
tion closing the Massachusetts
woodlands and suspending hunt-
ing during the ban.
* * *
THE SITUATION was most ser-
ious in Arkansas, where numerous
fires raged out of control; in West
Virginia where 450 fires have
blackened 150,000 acres, and in
Mississippi, where an estimated
1,500 fires have burned out nearly
50,000 acres this month.
Fires of varying seriousness
also were reported in Kentucky,
Texas, Louisiana, Virginia, Wis-
consin, Indiana, Michigan, Min-
nesota, Ohio, Oklahoma, New
Hampshire, New York, and New
Jersey.
Meanwhile in Miami hurricane
"Fox" was pronounced dead by
the Weather Bureau yesterday.
The storm contained 165-mile
winds when it crossed Cuba last
Friday. It killed three and destioy-
ed hundreds of homes in Central
Cuba, mostly in the town of Ag-
uada de Pasajeros.
Hatcher
In Conference
At Chicago
President Harlan H. Hatcher
is currently in Chicago represent-
ing this campus at a two-day con-
ference of the American Associa-
tion of Universities.
Ending today, the conference
may pass a resolution urging uni-
formity of methods of regulating
speakers on the 39 campuses rep-
resented in the conference, accord-
ing to University relations director
Arthur L. Brandon.
Including the most prominent
private and public supported col-
leges in this country and Canada,
the association is concerned with
recommendations rather than pol-
icy decisions. It is headed this
year by University of Missouri
president F. A. Middlebush.
YR's Will Hand

Out Literature

-Daily-Don Campbell~
SEN. BLAIR MOODY MAKES CAMPAIGN SPEECH IN EAST ANN ARBOR
* * . * * *. * * *. *
MOODY HITS OPPOSITION:
Democrats Speak at Torchlit Rally

By DIANE DECKER
Nearly 200 people last night
wended their way down atorch-
lit road to the Mary D. Mitchell
School in East Ann Arbor to hear
Gov. G. Mennen Williams, Sen.
Blair Moody and a host of county
candidates on the Democratic
ticket.
Assembled in a somewhat in-
congruous atmosphere of school
children's Hallowe'en decorations
and campaign posters, the crowd
heard Sen. Moody denouncerthe
Republicans' opposition to the Mu-
tual Security program.
"What would Stalin give to be
able to set up an espionage sys-
tem to influence Congress to vote
to destroy an alliance against the
Kremlin?" Sen. Moody asked, cit-
ing the GOP cuts from Mutual
Security appropriations.
EAST ANN ARBOR was one of
the later stops in Sen. Moody's
Prison Rioters
To Negotiate,
Free Hostages
CHESTER, Ill.--(P)-Rebellious
prisoners at riot-torn Menard
State Priton last night agreed to
release three of their hostages and
meet with prison and state offi-
cials.
The agreement between 37 pris-
oners in the Psychiatric Division
and the prison officials were nego-
tiated by an unidentified press rep-
resentative. He said the inmates
agreed to release the three host-
ages prior to the conference some-
time tomorrow.
This was the first break in the
day-old riot, but some 300 inmates
still held seven other hostages be-
hind barricades thrown up within
the east cell block, which stands
across the courtyard from the
psychopaths' stronghold.

tour of the area, and his speech
was cut short by the still later ap-
pearance of fellow campaigner
Gov. Williams.
The local appearance was one
of many grass-roots rallies which
the pair hit during the course
of the evening. Beginning at a
Chamber of Commerce dinner in
Chelsea, the candidates visited
Willow Village, the trailer camp
on US 23 and here, before wind-
ing up the tour at an open house
at Ypsilanti Democrat head-
quarters.
While the assembled crowd
waited to hear the State candi-
dates, seven county candidates
spoke briefly and circulated
through the group, passing out
literature and shaking hands.
AT PERIODICAL intervals, the
crowd broke into choruses of the
song introduced at the National
Convention last July, "Don't Let
'em Take it Away," and the piano
player cut loose with "The Ten-
nessee Waltz."
Sen. Moody stressed that the
major problem in 1952 is Com-
munism. "We are confronted
with a totalitarian power which
hopes to enslave us as it has en-
slaved others," he maintained.
"The basic issue is how we will
Most Coal Miners
Return To Work
PITTSBURGH-(AP)--Practical-
ly all the nation's 375,000 soft
coal miners went back to work yes-
terday after a one-week strike,
confident they'll get the full
amount of their, recently nego-
tiated pay increase.
The back-to-work movement be-
gan Monday after President John
L. Lewis of the United Mine work-
ers told the diggers to resume
production until the government
rules finally on their $1.90 a day
pay raise.

stop this threat without resort-
ing to atomic warfare."
"We must be so powerful that,
when the Kremlin decides it is
time for a showdown, they will see
it's no use," he said, quoting: the
need for strong Mutual Security.
He drew applause from the aud-
ience when he said, "it is a great
opportunity to be able to elect a
man of Prof. Dawson's capability,"
Prof. John P. Dawson of the law
school, who is running for U. S.
Representative from this district,
also appeared at the rally.
Auto Industr'y
To Receive
More Steel
WASHINGTON-(P)-The auto
industry was notified yesterday
that civilian goods manufacturers
will get an additional 1,480,000
tons of steel to boost their scant
allotmentsin first-quarter 1953.
The motor industry, which had
forecast shutdowns in February
unless more steel was granted, was
assured by the National Produc-
tion Authority NPA of an "equit-
able" share of the new metal.
More steel may be forthcoming
later, NPA Administrator R. A.
McDonald told the passenger car
industry committee. He promised
fortnightly checks on prospective
steel supplies.
Some industry representatives,
still dissatisfied, told McDonald
they expected the total of addition-
al steel available for civilian use
would run to two or three million
tons instead of 1,480,000.
NPA's original allocation, an-
nounced last week, would have
provided metal for only 630,000
passenger cars in January, Febru-
ary and March, as compared with
a previously authorized production
1% million.

For General
Ike Campaigns
In LongIsland
By the Associated Press
NEW YORK-Gov. Adlai E.
Stevenson declared last night at
the climax of a triumphal day of
campaigning in New York and
New Jersey that the Republicans
"have everything on their side-
except the people."
The Democratic presidential
nominee, speaking to a cheering
audience of approximately 20,000
persons who bulged Madison
Square Garden, Wpressed com-
plete confidence he will win next
Tuesday's presidential election.
ATTACKING his Republican op-
ponents, the Illinois governor de-
cared that in advance of the elec-
tion the Republicans are celebrat-
ing their victories, but they never
win "the last one."
"And the big one is the last
one, as all generals should
know," he said in a vigorous jab
at his GOP opponent, Gen
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Asserting that the "most power-
ful publishers, noisiest comment-
tors and greatest demagogues can
only cast one vote," he said the
GOP is "in for a terrible morning.
after when the grand old party
is over."
* * *
HE CONCEDED that in the be-
ginning Eisenhower had been the
Gen. Eisenhower will speak at
10 p.m. today over WJR.
Gov. Stevenson will broad-
cast at 2:45 p.m. and 10:15 p.n
today over WXYZ.
symbol of a movement to cast out
what he called "the old and weary
leadership."
"The people turned to a man
whose name became a symbol of
high purpose," Stevenson said,
"but history has recorded that
this light was snuffed out in the
sordid triumph of expediency."
He said that the high hopes of
the American people were destroy-
ed in the chain reaction of com-
promise when Eisenhower met
with Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio
and, in the words of the Illinois
governor, adopted the principles
which Taft has advocated.
MEANWHILE Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower paraded through 65
miles of crowded Long Island yes-
terday, telling people they have
been let down by an administra-
tion he said has "robbed" them of
their pride in government.
The Republican presidential
nominee kept on repeating that
he intends to go to Korea.
With the election only a week
away, Eisenhower reverted to the
theme with which he opened it on
Sept. 2 in the deep South, the
theme of "mess in Washington."
"Part of that mess, my friends,
has been subversion, disloyalty in
government. Part of it has been
waste and extravagance in the ex-
penditure of your tax money. Part
of it has been fumbling and stumb-
ling in the foreign field.
LS&A Meeting
To BeHeld
"Freshman Education" will be
the topic of discussion at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow, in the League, where
the first Literary College Confer-
ence of the semester will attempt
to evaluate the aims, courses and
requirements of the freshman

program.
The Literary College Confer-
ences present students with an op-
portunity to meet their profes-
sors in open debate, and not only
to express their own views, but to
hear those of faculty members.
They are open to all students
and teachers in the literary col-

MAJOR ADDRESSES:
Group Sponsors Adlai
Speech Re-B road casts

By ERIC VETTER
Two of Gov. Adlai Stevenson's
major campaign addresses will be
carried on special rebroadcasts
over local Ann Arbor radio sta-
tions today.
At 1:15 on WPAG a tape record-
ing of Stevenson's speech on Com-
munism given in Detroit will be
presented, and at 5:30 p.m. on
WHRV his address before the
American Federation of Labor
Convention in New York on "la-
bor's place in an intergrated emon-
omy" will be given.
THE BROADCASTS are part of

day and will end on Saturday. A
total of ten re-broadcasts will be
given by the time the project ends;
five on each station.
SATURDAY'S broadcast will be
a repeat of the Communism speech
being re-broadcast today, but will
be at 5:30 p.m. Saturday on
WHRV.
At 10:30 a.m. on Friday the
final WPAG program will carry
a repeat of the Baltimore infla-
tion speech.
Financing of the broadcasts has
been accomplished with local

CANDIDATES NOT WELL KNOWN:
Four Minor Parties on State Ballot

rJ-=-- _

By ALICE BOGDONOFF
Almost everyone knows by now
whether or not they like Ike, but
few voters have even heard of
Hallinan, Hass, Dobbs, Hoopes,
and Hamblen.
These five presidential candi-
dates will attempt to challenge
Stevenson and Eisenhower with
platforms of the minor parties.
Several times 'third' narties have

Charlotta A. Bass will appear on
the Michigan ballot.
Hallinan, who spoke in Ann
Arbor this month, has based his
platform mainly on the immed-
iate ending of the Korean war
and a strong civil rights pro-
gram.
More obscure than the Progres-
sive party is the Socialist Labor
Partv. which is rinnin Erie .As

the helm and Myra Tanner Weiss
in vice presidential slot.
Neither Hass or Dobbs are
connected with the Socialist
Party which ran the well known
Norman Thomas for many
years. This year the Socialists
have put up Darlington Hoopes,
who will not appear on the
Michigan ballot.
1+.ct in +In n r.. n, of inor

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan