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November 07, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-07

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VOL. LXIII, No. 41 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1952

SIX PAGES

Actors Warm Up for Opener

--Daily-Alan Reid
ARTS THEATRE THESPIANS PREPARE FOR FIRST NIGHT
* * * *
Arts Theatre Presents
Colonel Wotherspoon'
"Some. are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have
greatness thrust upon them-while some write best sellers."
According to the famous Scotch playwright James Bridie, this
switch on Shakespeare's well-known line tells the story of "Colonel
Wotherspoon, or, A Fourth Way to Greatness," opening at 8:30 p.m.
today at the Arts Theatre, 209% E. Washington St.
BRIDIE, who was connected with the Glasgow Citizens Theatre
until his death last year, wrote mostly serious plays. "'Colonel Woth-

Eisenhower
Begins Plans
For Policies
President Aids
In Formulation
By The Associated Press
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower al-
ready is shaping up a program for
taking over the immense power
and responsibility that his record-
breaking vote for president called
on him to assume.
The outline of this program
stands out from the messages al-
ready exchanged between Presi-
dent Truman and the President-
elect in the 60ahours since Eisen-
hower's election landslide over
Gov. Adlai Stevenson.
* * ,,
WEDNESDAY President Tru-
man invited Eisenhower to send a
representative to work with bud-
get director Frederick J. Lawton
in preparing the government oper-
ational budget. It will be submitted
to Congress in January, 1953.
Eisenhower followed up the
President's invitation with the
suggestion that President Truman
propose "other individuals for in-
doctrination in several different
departments"
As for himself, he accepted an
invitation to meet with the Pres-
ident and suggested early in the
week of Nov. 17 as the time.
Meanwhile, Eisenhower's run-
ning mate, Sen. Richard Nixon
returned yesterday to Washing-
ton from his home in California.
Nixon told reporters he expects
to resign his Senate seat before the
new Congress meets on Jan. 3.
This will allow Gov. Earl War-
ren of California to appoint a
man prior to Jan. 3 to take Nix-
on's place, and the appointee
thus will have seniority over the
new senators who were elected
Tuesday. In the Senate, where
Jos are decided on the basis of
seniority, this is important.
Warren said Wednesday night
he would appoint' some southern
California Republican.
Panel Speaks
On GOPWin
A panel of three, Jack Widick
of the CIO Political Action Com-
mittee, Professors Henry Bretton
and Marshall M. Knappen of the
political science department, dis-
cussed the causes and effects of
the Eisenhower landslide before
the Students for Democratic Ac-
tion last night.
Widick, a member of Detroit's
UAW, predicted a realignment of
parties with the liberal labor fac-
tion opposing the conservative
forces. He said the overwhelming
Republican victory was caused by
public dissatisfaction with the
status quo.
Attributing the election results
to Eisenhower's personality com-
bined with the need for leadership,
Prof. Bretton pointed out the dis-
appearance of the usual voting
blocs.
Faculty sponsor of the SDA,
Prof. Knappen, felt the Democrats
had over-intellectualized and over-
estimated the place of issues in
the campaign. He went on to say
that the common man is no longer
operating from economic motives
but is thinking in broader terms
because he no longer has to worry
about an empty stomach.

Festivdl Broadcast To Be Given

UNIVERSITY STUDENT JAMES UMPHREY, '53,IS BRIEFED ON JAPANESE SOCIAL CUSTOMS
WUOM To Give Japanese Program,

erspoon' is Bridie's lightest

Retired U '
Head Visits
Dorm. Men'
4 Describing himself a poli
independent, former Unive
President Alexander G. Ruth
now faculty associate of A
Rumsey House, ate chicken
dinner and. discussed the outc
of the election with the N
Quad men last night.
Meeting for the first time
semester with "his boys" in A
Rumsey, the former president
Mrs. Ruthven were guests of
or at dinner in the Quad di
room and later presided ov
coffee hour in the house lou
COMMENTING on the outc
of Tuesday's landslide victory
the Republican candidate, F
r' Ruthven expressed the fear
Gen. Eisenhower will be unab
do much more about reachir
settlement in Korea than
present administration has d
The retired administra
could see little value in G
Eisenhower's proposal to go
Korea, and said that at pres
he doesn't see how anybody
give an answer to the priso
exchange dilemma which
brought the truce talks to
stalemate.
Turning to GOP camp
promises to reduce taxes, I
Ruthven said, "I think this
well be accomplished only by
ting down on services to gr
having little political voice as
so often been done in the i
Eliminating war spending is
only real way to bring t
down."
From the standpoint of cry
ing the Democratic control of
South, Prof. Ruthven descr
the change of administration
healthy sign.
The self-avowed political a
teur expressed the strong Y
that fear of Communism will
drive the GOP administratio
adopt the "witch-hunting tat
and false zal of men like S
Joe McCarthy and William
ner."
Strike Grounds
Stratocruisers

Williams Makes
Victory Speech;
Recount Seen
Unofficial Returns Give Democrat
7,531 Lead over GOP's Alger
DETROIT-(IP)-Gov. G. Mennen Williams issued a cautious vic-
tory statement yesterday while counters rechecked the vote that
apparently gave him a third term as State governor.
For his second election in a row, the balloting was so close that
most of the interested parties were holding their breaths waiting for
the official canvass-and a possible recount.
At 8 b *

comedy, but it still shows the great
-- depth and realism he achieved in
outlining his characters," explain-
ed Robert-Lanigan, theshow's dir-
ector.
The Scotch dialect comedy
concerns a high brow writer (fe-
male), who falls in love with -a
lowbrow writer (male). Com-
plications develop when the low-
brow writer's book becomes a
best seller overnight.
tical The three act play, starring
rsity Dana Elcar, Jerry Richards, Beth-
iven, J heva Laikin, Joyce Edgar and
Ulen Joyce Henry, will run until Sun-
for day, Nov. 23.
ome Members of the Arts Theatre
West Club should make reservations in
advance for the night they want
this to see the show, according to Lan-
Allen igan.
and
hon- Society Suggests
fning
er a Life on Planets
inge.
ome ROME - (P) - An authoritative
for Catholic publication said yester-
Prof. day there could be reasoning be-
that ings on other planets subject nei-
le to ther to illness nor death.
ng t Such beings, Civilta Cattolica,
the fortnightly review of the Society of
[one. Jesus Jesuits said, would not be
tor part of the human family which
en. has its head in Adam.
to "Thus, they would not have the
ent stigma of original sin, at least
can that of Adam."
cn n But, added Civilta Cattolica,
has there could also be reasoning be-
tas ings who, like Adam and Eve,
failed in a test set them by the
kn.a Creator.

By JUDY GREENFELD
As a high point in the campus-
wide celebration of the Japanese
Festival this fall, WUOM will pre-
sent a series of broadcasts from
6:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. today devoted
to Japanese arts, culture, politics,
and society.
Numerous University faculty and
student members, closely associat-
ed with Japan and the University
Center for Japanese studies at
Okayama; are participating in a
program which includes a modern
Japanese play, informal discus-
sions, and popular Japanese music
selections.
Top Dems
To Convene
SPRINGFIELD, Ill.-(AP)-Gov.
Adlai E. Stevenson and two top
Democratic party leaders will meet
here tomorrow to discuss the par-
ty's future and its high command.
An aide to Stevenson said last
night Stevenson will confer with
Wilson Wyatt and Stephen Mit-
chell. Wyatt was Stevenson's
campaign manager. .Mitchell is
Democratic national chairman.
The spokesman said they will
discuss the future of the Demo-
cratic National Committee "which
during the next four years be-
comes the focal point of the
party."
He said the talk undoubtedly
will touch on leadership of the
party. There has been speculation
on whether Stevenson will relin-
quish his claims to titular head ofn
the party, and exactly what role
President Truman will fill after
he retires from office Jan. 20.
Sea Defense
Zone Upheld
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The United
States firmly supported yester-
day, Gen. Mark Clark's creation
of a sea defense zone in Korean
waters and spurned a Russian pro-
test of it.
Thekzone was set up to prevent
attacks on the South Korean
coast, to secure allied lines of
communication and to prevent
the smuggling of contraband and
enemy agents into South Korean
territory.
Clark emphasized particularly
the need to prevent enemy agents
from reaching prisoner of war
camps set up on Korean islands.
Across the Pacific the battle in
the skies over Korea broke out
yesterday after a relative calm,
and U.S. Sabre pilots claimed one
Red MIG jet destroyed and 11
shot up in furious dogfights.
An unusual quiet on the front
was disturbed only by a futile
charge up Sniper Ridge in Central
Korea by 150 to 175 Chinese Com-
munists. They were cut to pieces
in a storm of artillery fire.
Death Ends Long

A TRANSCRIPT of the play,
"Lakeside Hotel" by Obayashi
Kiyoshi will open the radio festi-
val at 6:30 p.m. Broadcast a year
ago over several Japanese radio
stations, the story was translated
into English by Michiomi Suwabe
and recorded at the University
station.
Highlights of the campus fes-
tival, including the presentation
of cherry trees to the University
by his Excellency, the Japanese
ambassador, Eikichi Araki, will
be featured at 7 p.m.
Following this, American and
Japanese students will hold an
informal discussion concerning
social customs in Japan. This por-
tion of the program will be ended
when Edwin G. Burrows of WUOM
interviews Mrs. Frank E. Wood, a
leading authority on Japanese
flowers..
At 8 p.m. Prof. Joseph K. Yam-
agiwa, chairman of the depart-
ment of Far Eastern languages
and literatures, will join with Prof.
Frank L. Huntley, of the English
department, in an informal dis-
cussion of Japanese drama and
poetry. This will be followed by
the Radio Guild's dramatization
of English sections from two Kyo-
Detroit Plans
To Win Prize
DETROftY-(P)-The city of De-
troit, which organized the Ballot
Battalion League to get out the
vote, thinks it has a good chance
of winning the pennant.
Through the mayor's office, the
local Ballot Battalion hurled a
challenge to seven other cities.
With the exception of Los Angeles,
which took the place of Washing-
ton, the cities are the same as the
ones in the American baseball.
league.
The total Detroit registration
was 988,307 and the best unoffi-
cial estimate of the total vote was
844,021. That figures out to about'
85.4 per cent.
But the final winner will be
based on official canvasses, and
they won't be completed for pos-
sibly a week or more.
Senior Pies
The last chance to return
picture proofs will be from 8:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. today.
If proofs are not returned to-
day, the 'Ensian reserves the
'right to select the one for pub-
lication in the yearbook.
Proofs may be returned to
the Student Publications Bldg.

gen, or comic interludes, and a
scene from a classical Noh drama.
To illustrate the sound and
style of the Japanese stage, por-
tions of recordings of the orig-
inals of these dramas will be
played.
From 9 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Prof.
Mischa Titiev, of the anthropol-
ogy department and Mrs. Titiev
will speak about folk music and
customs of the Japanese islands.
Mrs. Titiev will play recordings
of typical children's songs and
rice-planting songs which she
gathered and recorded when the
Titievs were in Japan last year.
This is the first time that these
unusual recordings have been
played publicly.
The "International Roundtable,"
a weekly presentation, will con-
clude the Japanese Radio Fes-
tival. Tonight's panel discussion,
held from 9:30 p.m. to 10 p.m., will
feature American and Japanese
students talking on "The Growth
of Democracy in Modern Japan."
High School
Heads Meet
Ex-Students
Students met with their former
high school principals yesterday
in freshman-principal conferences
in an attempt to find ways to im-
prove college preparatory courses
and freshmen relations at the Uni-
versity.
After talking with the students,
the principals claimed there was a
definite improvement in faculty-
freshman relations this year, Reg-
istrar Ira M. Smith said.
* * *
PRINCIPALS also reported that
during the conference they had
learned of many new services and
opportunities available to Univer-
sity students.
The teas, held informally at
residence halls were better at-
tended than those of former
years, Smith concluded.
The 24th annual Parent Educa-
tion Institute also held yesterday
was an informative two-day dis-
cussion of improvements in ele-
nentary and high school educa-
tion.
Sponsored by the University ex-
tension service and the Congress
of Parents and Teachers, the
panels and discussion - sessions
were attended by more than 500
PTA members and educators.
A panel on criticism of schools
and textbooks was held at the clos-
ing session.

UNOFFICIAL RETURNS from all of
gave the 41-year-old Williams a margin
Fred M. Alger, Jr. This was the way
Alger 1,422,042
Williams 1,429,573 Ph
This was based on the official
canvass from 18 counties, a re-
check of 50 counties in all and
the original returns from the oAf
* * * .
WILLIAMS, standing alone T
against the Republican sweep,
walked softly in claiming victory.
"My deepest thanks to the
tremendous number of MichiganB
citizens who voted for me against WAS
the weight of a Republican in the
Clandslide," he said. ophy a
"The unofficial returns indicate Capitol
the slender margin of victory. I the ne
believe and expect that this will be Jan. 3.
confirmed by the official canvass." It wi
* * * from E
IN LANSING, Alger issued the leaders
following statement: per-thi
"I don't have any official fig- ties-n
ures and I'm not accepting the than o
present figures as official until sibly o]
they are canvassed and made
official." THE
Errors were cropping up with ballotin
almost the frequency of the 1950 wouldE
election, when Williams looked captur
beaten and came back on a re- manshi
count to edge out Harry F. Kelly, chinery
the Republican leader. t.
S* * Ina
NO ONE mentioned the word speaki
recount loudly this time. But there dentk
were rumors that Alger would ask foes o
for one if the .canvass showed him progri
within 10,000 of Williams. are in
At the close of the original with
election counting Wednesday shape
Williams seemed to be leading Sen.
by 3,948 votes. Then the changes line to
came. Commi
Eaton county reported a count- tions,t
ing error that gave Alger 1,730 ant inv
more. Shiawassee cancelled that mittee
out with a 3,460 change in favor vestiga
of Williams. Many others had in the
minor alterations of one to 100 govern
votes. Sen.
* * * succee
IN LANSING, Republican State the Se
Chairman Owen J. Cleary said On t
that Stanley E. Beattie, Detroit one rac
attorney, has been retained by the wreste
Republican State Central Commit- the De
tee as counsel during the vote Mich
canvass only st
"Because of the closeness of doubt.
the count in the race for gover- Menne
nor, Beattie has been retained to tage of
advise and counsel the Republi- over R
can state central committee,"
Cleary said. "We are keeping
close watch on the canvassing Dri
of the vote."
At the same time, Cleary dis-
closed that all Republican county M a,
chairmen had been asked by tele-
gram to take the following steps: From
1. Make sure that all ballot Aided 1
boxes or voting machines have Mystic
been locked and sealed and placed ness,
in the custody of the city, village ManyV
or township clerk according to Many:
law. Subjec
2. That the county chairman or torjh
his representative be present at Observ
the canvassing of votes. mag
3. That a report be given State Most
Central Committee headquarters dest
at Lansing on -the unofficial count Finall
in each county, the official can- Frnm
vass of votes and any discrepancies gtm
discovered, together with the pre- Therd
cincts in which discrepancies ex- emC
isted. eme
'-t~u;sILc

Michigan's 4,479 precincts
of 7,531 over Republican
the total looked:
* * *
ilosophy
Politics
Change
By The Associated Press
>HINGTON-Major cange
dominant political philos
s well as the complexion of
Hill appear certain When
w 83rd Congress meets next
ll be the result of a switch
Democratic to Republican
hip on the strength of pa-
n GOP numerical majori-
ow consisting of no more
ne in the Senate and pos-
nly two in the House.
* * *
MAJOR effect of Tuesday's
ig on Congress, therefore,
appear to center on GOP
e of vital committee chair-
ips and the legislative ma-
on both sides of the Capi-
addition to a Republican
er of the House and prei-
of the Senate, arch GOP
of "New Deal-Fair Deal"
ams in almost every case
line for committee posts
heir vast powers over the
of the nation's laws.
Joseph R. McCarthyis in
take over control of the
ttee on Government Opera-
the Senate's most import-
estigating group. The com.
has overall authority to in-
te anyone and any agency
executive branch of the
ment.
William Jenner of Indiana
Is to the chairmanship of
nate Rules Committee.
he states' scene with all but
e decided, Republicans have
d five governors' seats from
mocrats.
igan last night was the
ate where the issue was in
There Democrat Gov. G.
n Williams had an advan-
only several thousand votes
epublican Fred M. Alger, Jr.
aids Brew
gic Potion
the Stonehenge circle
by the witches cauldron
plans were brewed in dark.
,
twigs were examined
rocks were overturned
ted to heat from blazing
hes
ed by men of knowledge and
ic.
decayed, were burned, were
royed.
from the murky grove
the cave where Fingal lin-
d
)rder of the Mighty Oak
rged
g the earth to shake and
er
g nations and cities to
'r
bend the twig and sapling
capture the sturdy awends:
nding Bamboo Bruner.
ling Ginko Gallon, Mighty
istic Mimosa Maguire,
g Spruce Steinberg, and
ng Teakwood Tinkham.
Almighty DRUIDS have
I
) Physicists

PROCESSED COBALT:
'U' To Import Powerful
Source of Radioactivity

By VIRGINIA VOSS
The world's most powerful ex-
perimental gamma radiation
source known will be cautiously
moved across the Canadian bor-
.der to the University early in De-
cember.
Designated for use in Phoenix
Project research, the processed co-
balt's power is equal to that of ap-
proximately 10,000 grams of ra-
dium, several times the total world
supply of that element.
STATISTICALLY, the radioac-
tive cobalt supply consists of 100
rods one-fourth inch in diameter

an insecticide several times more
powerful than DDT.
Transportation of the valuable
material will involve few inter-
national difficulties, according to
Prof. Lloyd E. Brownell of the en-
gineering college. The prevailing
sentiment among officials who will
supervise the transfer of the co-
balt seems to be to "speed it on
its way as fast as possible," Prof.
Brownell said.
The cobalt is destined on arrival
here to live out its life of radio-
activity in armadillo-like protec-
tion. The glowing substance will be
housed in a room, appropriately

TROUBLE SHOOTERS:
Engineering Steering Group Formed

Causin
shive
Causin
cowe
All to
And to
Bout
Grappl
Militar
Speilin
Tacklir
The
spoken
Tw

By GENE HARTWIG
Formation of an entirely student
sponsored, student organized, stu-
dent run steering committee for
the engineering college to imple-
ment present student-faculty re-

proposed group is designed to
serve a two-fold function.
Organized primarily with the
idea of getting interested stu-
dents together in weekly meet-
ings to crystalize the problems
of' th e llege, the committee

PRESENT plans call for a mini-
mum of six on the committee with
the idea of evolving a larger work-
ing group. At present there are 18
students on the literary college
steering committee. -
Membership on the comniit-

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