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November 13, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-13

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LECTURE COMMITTEE
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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FAIR AND WARMER

VOL. LXIII, No. 46

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952

SIX Pi

I

UN Begins
Work on Lie
Replacement
Assembly Given
*
Hot Debate Issue
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.-()-
The UN Assembly's steering com-
mittee yesterday unanimously re-
commended, without a word of
debate, that the Assembly take up
the politically-hot question of
naming a successor to Secretary
General Trygve Lie.
The Assembly itself is expected
to agree with the recommenda-
tion late this week or early next
week and farm out the explosive
issue to a committee for full de-
bate. There is no indication when
the subject actually will be de-
bated.
* * *
LESTER B. PEARSON, Assem-
bly president who is considered a
possibility for the Lie post, con-
vened the steering committee. He
stated the question and said he
would recommend its inclusion on
the Assembly's agenda if no one
objected. No one moved.
But it was not that quiet in
the UN corridors. They are full
of rumors that Lie meant what
he said when he resigned Mon-
day, or that Lie was trying to
get a vote of confidence from
the Assembly by this method, or
that Lie could be persuaded to
stay on if the Security Council
could not agree on a successor.
One delegate who would not per-
mit identification said Lie stated
that if the Council cannot agree
on a secretary general he would
stay at his post until his extended
term ends Feb. 2, 1954. Lie's aides
counter this, however, with the
comment that Lie wants to get out
and that he is "fed tip" with all
the problems facing him.
The debate on Lie's resignation
promises to be one of the most
heated in theUN halls. Delegates
here are sayig that this really
involves the seemingly impossible
task of getting President Truman
or Olen. Eisenhower, Prime Minis-
ter Stalin, Prime Minister Chur-
chill, Premier Antoine Pinay and
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek to
agree on one man. The big five
7 must agree on a new man under
the UN charter.
Edison Strike
St11l Unsettled
DETROIT-A)-Union leaders
in the three week strike against
Detroit Edison Co. refused yes-
terday to sign a formal settlement
after learning that seven strikers
had been disciplined by the firm.
Thus the walkout continued and
Edison put off indefinitely its
back-to-work schedules.
Negotiators had reached agree-
ment Saturday night on a new
contract calling for a 14-cent
hourly package. wage increase.
Members of the CIO Utility Work-
ers of America ratified it Monday.

All-American
For the third consecutive
year, the Michiganensian has
been awarded All-American
rating as one of the country's
top college yearbooks.
The award was presented by,
the Associated Collegiate Press
at its N.Y.C. con ention this
October. Rating I'sjudged by
comparison with college year-
books submitted from through-
out the country and based on
design, display, content quality,
undergraduate coverage and
publishing mechanics.
The '53 'Ensian will be sold
on campus today from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at Engineeering Arch.
The price is $5.00 including tax.
CIO Leaders
Dehly Date
Of -Meeting
PITTSBURGH-(J)-CIO lead-
ers decided yesterday to delay
their 14th annual convention two
weeks and shift it from Los An-
geles to Atlantic City.
The decision to open' the con-
vention Monday, Dec. 1, instead of
next Monday was made because of
the death Sunday of CIO Presi-
dent Philip Murray. The group
took no action on naming a new
president.
* * *
THE SHIFT was recommended
by the nine CIO vice presidents
who conferred here with Executive
Vice President Allan S. Haywood.
Their recommendation is certain
to be ratified when the Executive
Board convenes in Pittsburgh to-
morrow, the day after Murray's
funeral.
Although it was originally ex-
pected that the board would rec-
ommend someone to succeed Mur-
ray, there is now a possibility that
the board members will ignore the
issueand let it wait until Dec. 1.
A potential family fight arises
from the known desire of Walter
Reuther, president of the United
Auto Workers, to succeed Murray.
Although the Auto Workers is
the largest union in the CIO, and
pay one half of its total expenses,
there is strong resistance to
Reuther as president.
A number of other union presI-
dents are against his, becoming
president on the theory that he
and his Auto Workers would over-
shadow everybody else in the CIO.
The Steelworkers Union, of
which Murray was president, is
also opposed to Reuther becoming
president of the CIO. The union
has called a meeting of its 33-man
Executive Board for Saturday to
discuss plans. on how to elect a
new Steelworkers president.
Union leaders who oppose
Reuther are supporting Haywood
as president of the CIO. He is
executive vice-president of the or-
ganization.
However, since the vice presi-
dents and Haywood took no dis-
closed action on how to go about
naming a new president, that step
apparently will be left to conven-
tion delegates.

SL Opposes
Bias Claus
Scholarships
Friedman Motion
Gains Approval
After lengthy and detailed de-
bate, the Student Legislature last
night approved a motion to ask
the University to hereafter refuse
any scholarship grants which
must be awarded on a "basis of
race or religion."
Originally offered several weeks
ago by Ted Friedman, '53, the
proposal arose after a Daily ar-
ticle of Sept. 30 noted that the
University was currently admin-
istering four scholarships based
on criteria of race or religion.
* * *
FRIEDMAN'S proposal, which
finally passed by a three to one
margin, calls for a review of Uni-
versity policy on this matter, and
asks that any new discriminatory
grants be refused. However, the
SL motion does not propose that
preseit awards be discontinued
since they have already been ac-
cepted by the Regents and the
funds could not be returned.
Main points of debate last
night centered around the right
of the individual to give money
to the University as he pleased,
and the question of scholarships
which are offered to nationality
groups such as "women from
Oriental countries," who cur-
rently receive grants from the
Barbour fund.
Friedman maintained, in sup-
porting his plan, that the Uni-
versity had as much a right to
refuse discriminatory grants as
did the donor to offer them.
He also pointed out that schol-
arships to aid foreign students
were based on a different concep-
tion than the racial or religious
grants which he said "violate the
philosophy of equality in a de-
mocracy."
* * *
" s
Legislature
Appoints New
StudyGroup
The special Student Legislature
committee on evaluation of cam-
put organizations was appointed
at last night's meeting.
Formed to study and suggest
possible changes in the present
campus organizational structure,
the group will be headed by Bill
MacIntyre, Grad.
Included on the committee will
be representatives from the Union,
the League, The Daily, Panhellenic,
Assembly, the Inter-House Council,
the Jint Judiciary Council, and
the Interfraternity Council.
Other members are SL president,
Howard Willens, '53, Jo Sanders,
'53, Anne Plumpton, '54, Phil Berry,
Grad., Roger Wilkins, '53, C. A.
Mitts, '54, Dave Frazer, '54, Larry
DeVore, '53L, Keith Beers, Grad.,
Shirley Cox, '54, Mort Friedman,
'54, Steve Jelin, '55, Chris Reifel,
'55, Lee Fiber, '54, Bob Neary, '54,
Ann Young, '55SM, Mike Faber,
Grad., Robin Glover, '53 and Imre
Zwiebel, '54E.
The committee will hold its first
meeting at 3 p.m. Thursday, Nov.
20, at the SL Bldg., MacIntyre an-
nounced.

Four Decline
Council Race
John B. Mellot yesterday added
his name to the growing list of
aldermen who will not seek a place
on City Council in the April 1953
election.

Tuesday Talk Set
ForIkTruman
Dodge To Assume Watching Role
During Preparation of Budget
WASHINGTON-(;P)-President-elect Eisenhower will sit down wit
President Truman next Tuesday to discuss plans for an orderl
exchange of administrations.
The date was announced by the White House after a telephon
call from Augusta, Ga., where Eisenhower isspending a brief vacatior
At the same time Detroit banker Joseph Dodge arrived here o:
a top-flight mission for the President-elect. Dodge will look over th
shoulder of the Truman administration as it prepares next year'
budget-but he will refrain from giving any advice.

-AP News Photo
CONFIDENCE-President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower (center) confers with Joseph M. Dodge (left) ;
Detroit banker whtom he appointed his personal liaison man to the Budget Bureau and Sen. Henry
Cabot Lodge Jr., (R-Mass.) who will be Eisenhower's personal liaison man for the new administra-
tion. The meeting topk place in Augusta, Ga., where Eisenhower is enjoying a rest after his stren-
uous campaign.

Canvass Ups
Governor's
VoteMargin
DETROIT-(M)-Gov. G. Men-
nen Williams picked up more votes
yesterday as canvassers completed
their work in all but three of Mich-
igan's counties.
Based on official returns from
82 counties and unofficial returns
from Wayne county, Williams held
a lead of 7,924 votes over Republi-.
can Fred M. Alger, Jr. These were
the totals:
Williams 1,430,407
Alger 1,422,483
* * *
ONLY WAYNE County remained
to be canvassed but its official
count could make a big difference,
Republicans said.
The changes, however. were
not expected to change Alger's
decision to ask for a recount
if the margin remains about the
same.
Senator Blair Moody, the Demo-
crat defeated by Rep. Charles Pot-
ter in unofficial returns was silent
meanwhile on reports the Demo-
crats may seek a recount or inves-
tigation of the election in his be-
half
STATE DEMOCRATIC Chair-
man Neil Staebler of Ann Arbor
said the party has received several
reports of "violations, errors and
irregularities."
Gov. Williams last night re-
leased a State Police report
which showed that security
measures to safeguard ballots of
the Nov. 4 election were "ques-
tionable" in 38 of the 40 coun-
ties examined.
State police are conducting an
examination of methods taken by
the county to guard the ballot
boxes in the case of a recount in
the gubernatorial election.
Research Center
To Poll Students
The Survey Research Center will
begin a survey on the students' at-
titudes concerning the quality of
the University Counseling service.
Graduate students in Psychology
and Sociology research methods
will interview two hundred stu-
dents chosen at random b their
academic counselors. These stu-
dents, in the College of Literature
Science and Arts, will be asked
questions concerning their amount
of experience with academic coun-
selors, their attitudes toward them
and how much the counselor in-
fluences their choice of courses.

Strong Stuff
LONDON, Eng.-(P)-It takes
more than an atom bomb to
blast to ruin good British beer.
That's the word of a British
serviceman's group which left
1,500 cases of beer behind when
scientific authorities prepared
to explode an A-bomb in the
Monte Bello Islands off the
Australian coast. After the
blast authorities discovered
that nearly everything else had
been blown to pieces except 18,-
000 cans of beer which are now
being guzzled at a temporary
canteen set up on the island.
Writer Says
EuropefCan
Be Defended-
"Europe is defensible" John
Scott, foreign correspondent for
Time Inc., claimed yesterday in a
talk at the Rackham amphithea-
tre.
The journalist came to this con-
clusion as a result of impressions
he gathered while in Europe for
nine weeks this summer. Scott
pointed out that although the
Russian divisions in Eastern Eu-
rope out number the Allied divi-
sions in Western Europe by a ra-
tio of three to two, "this ratio is
not sufficient to warrant aggres-
sion on either side."
SCOTT ADDED that in the next
years 31 more divisions area sup-
posed to be forthcoming from the
Western European na.tions. "If
these divisions are supplied," Scott
commented, "we will have achieved
parity with the Russians."
After talking with many Euro-
peans, Scott said he felt that
"narrow nationalism is being. re-
placed by a desire for pan-Euro-
peanism and that European unity
is not a hopeless cause."
When asked about neo-fascim
in Germany, Scott said that this
Is not real danger. "It is more the
attitude of the Americans rather
than the actual case," he added.
He explained that many mistake
German self-assertion for German
arrogance.
Predicting no war in the imme-
diate future, Scott concluded by
saying that the solution to the
world crisis lies in "a probable
historical osmosis" by which
parts of both the Soviet and West-
ern -system will be integrated.

UN Troops
Drive Reds
Of f Hilltops.
SEOUL, Korea-('P)-South Ko-,
reans hurled the Chinese .Reds
from three peaks on the Central
Front in a heroic charge yesterday,
then crushed two nigt counter-
blows in the glare of big Allied
searchlights.
The 31st day of bruising battle
for the Kumhwa ridges found the
South Koreans once more in con-
trol of all ground lost to heavy
Chinese attacks Tuesday includ-
ing Pinpoint Hill, dominant height
on Sniper Ridge.
* * *
THE RETRAINED South Kor-
ean infantrymen stormed Pinpoint
while simultaneously rocking back
the Chinese from two peaks on the
flanks.
By nightfall they had recap-
tured Jane Russell Hill, a height
on Triangle Hill west of Sniper
Ridge, and Rocky foint to the
east. Rocky Point is a part of
the Sniper Ridge mass itself.
Through the night the batteries
of Allied searchlights turned the
battlefield into day.
The cost of the recent heavy hill
fighting was reflected in Washing-
ton's weekly casualty report. The
Defense Department reported 1,318
battle casualties through last Fri-
day, the largest weekly increase of
the year.
S* * *
THIS BROUGHT total U. S. cas-
ualties to 125,887. The figures in-
cluded 266 killed, bringing- the
war's total of killed in action to
19,712.
The fighting in the Sniper
Ridge-Triangle Hill sector was the
heaviest across the 155-mile battle
line yesterday. Eighth Army Head-
quarters reported several small
scraps and patrol clashes at scat-
tered points elsewhere.
Sable jets in sweeps over -North-
west Korea reported no engage-
ments.
Late Bulletin
SHELTON, Wash. - (R) -- A
Navy patrol plane with 11 men
aboard crashed in flames near
here this morning and state pa-
trolmen said it was unlikely
there were any survirors.
The Navy said the plane was a
four-engined privateer from its
Sand Point Naval Air Station
at Seattle.
The plane, groping through
rainy skies, plunged into a hill-
side on the Olympic Peninsula
some 15 miles northwest of here
about 12:30 a.m. EST.

EISENHOWER hasn't seen Tru-
man, his old commander-in-chief,
since well before the election,'
Nov. 4.
Truman is expected to give
his . successor a fill-in on the
present state of federal affairs.
Dodge told reporters he would
not try to mold the budget to the
new regime's ideas, and would ac-
cept no responsibility for the mul-
ti-billion dollar program President,
Truman will present to Congress
just before he leaves office.
DODGE went within two hours,
of his arrival here to the office of,
Frederick J. Lawton, director of
the budget, and posed with Law-
ton for cameramen. Then he
sparred with reporters -trying to,
determine his budget ideas.
Lawton grinned broadly as,
Dodge stepped around such ques-
tions as:
Whether he considered the
present administration's program
wasteful and inflationary, as Re-
publicans have often charged.
" WHETHER there was less post-
election talk. among Eisenhower's
advisers about budget and tax
cutting than there was before the
election.
There was no sign of friction
between him and Lawton. Dodge
said he thought Lawton would
make available to him all the in-
formation he might want, and
Lawton said Dodge could have "all
the information we have."
Dodge laid down this "hands
off" policy:.* *
"I AM NOT prepared to offer
.any suggestions on the new bud-.
get.
"My objective is to inform
myself and Gen. Eisenhower of
the facts and factors of this
budget so that he may have
some basis for drawing his own
conclusions."
However, Dodge hinted that the
Eisenhower administration would
make budget changes later. He
said presidents even make chang-
es in their own estimates of ex-
penses.
IFC, IHC Men
Hold Meeting
Inter-House Council inembers
and officers of the Interfraternity
Council held the first in a series of
meetings yesterday designed to re-
solve the frequent -controversy
over fraternity men entering the
residence halls during the two-
week formal rushing periods.
However, the group, consisting
of West Quad Council president
Sam Alfieri, '54A&D, IFC presi-
dent Pete Thorpe, '3, IFC
vice-president Sandy Robertson,
'53BAd., and IHC representative
to the residence halls' board
of governors, Ted Bohuszewicz,
'54A&D, refused to comment bn
the outcome of their discussion.
Bohuszewicz said that although
no decisions were made some
points had been brought out which
he and Alfieri wished to refer to
the IHC executive council- before
releasing to the public.
The committee plans to hold
another meeting next Thursday.

*) *
IkseDewey
Will Confer
Tomorro'w
AUGUSTA, Ga.-(A')-President-
elect Dwight D. Eisenhower and
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New
York will talk over the general's
forthcoming trip to Korea and
other policy matters ,at a confer-
ence here tomorrow.
And Eisenhower will hold an
important round of policy-making
meetings in New York next week
with other Republican leaders,
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio,
chairman of the Senate GOP -pol-
icy committee, may sit in.
PLANS FOR the Eisenhower-
Dewey conference and the New
York sessions were announced at
the genleral's vacation headquar-
ters here yesterday by his press
secretary, James C. Hagerty.
Arrangements for the meeting
came against a background of
reports that Dewey will get a
cabinet post in the new GOP
administration. He has been
mentioned for Secretary of State
or Secretary of Defense.
Dewey said last week, however,
that he intends to serve out his
term as governor It runs for two
more years.
HAGERTY, who was secretary
to Dewey before joining the Eisen-
hower staff last July, said he had
no idea whether the General
would ask the Governor to join
his cabinet. Dewey, the GOP con-
tender for the presidency in 1944
and 1948, figured largely in Eisen-
hower's winning the nomination.
He went on to point out
that he had no information on
whether the General plans to
consult with John Foster Dulles,
Republican 'foreign policy ad-
viser, before going to Korea.
Hagerty repeated that no date
has been fixed yet for Eisenhower's
trip to Korea.
Dewey's scheduled, meeting with
the president-elect to discuss the
Korean trip, among other matters,
carne amid reports that Eisenhow-
er aides already have been in
touch with the Pentagon regard-
ing arrangements for the visit and
- more important - the military
situationkin Korea.
Hagerty declined to specify
what policy matters in addition
to the Korean trip will be on the
Eisenhower-Dewey agenda at Fri-
day's conference.

TUXEN TO CONDUCT:
Danish Concert Group
At Hill on First U.S. Tour

One of the great orchestras of
all Europe, the Danish National
Orchestra, touring the United
States for the first time, will be
heard at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium.
On its good will tour of Ameri-
ca, the Danish Orchestra will in-
troduce several new symphonies,
particularly the works of the Dan-
ish composer, Carl Nielsen.
Conducted by Erik Tuxen, the
orchestra will play the Overture
to "Euryanthe" by Weber; Sym-
phony No. 5 by Nielsen; Three
Symphonic Dances by Grieg; and
Stravinsky's Suite from "The
' Fire-Bird."
The United States tour will
mark the third time the Danish
Orchestra has left its homeland.
During the past two summers, the
orchestra visited the Festival of
Britain and the Edinburgh Music
Festival.
In addition to the 30 major
United States cities they will vis-
it, the orchestra will play con-

1>1

* * *

Putich, Lawton
Will Highlight
Pep Meeting
A Pep Rally tomorrow night and
the final demonstration by the
flashcard section at the Purdue-
Michigan game Saturday will
highlight the coming football
weekend.
Bill Putich, last year's football
captain, and J. Fred Lawton, com-
poser of Varsity and two past
Union Operas will speakat the
rally. Howard Nemerovski, 54E,
this year's composer of Union
Opera, will serve as master of
ceremonies of the night's activi-
ties.
In addition to the speakers, the
program at Ferry Field will in-
cluded selections by the band
and cheers directed by the cheer-
leaders. The Pep Rally parade
led by the marching band will be-
gin at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
Union.

TRUMAN TO -PRESENT EISEN HOWER'S VIEWS:

Mixup on Ike's

Budget Foreseen 17 Years Ago

.'.

ERIK TUXEN
Conductor
Judge Su ppOrts

By JON SOBELOFF
President-elect Eisenhower
would have been able to deliver his
own budget message if Congress
had taken a University professor's
advice seventeen years ago.
Prof .E e rtt S. Braw n.f fthe

man delivering Eisenhower's
budget message could have been
avoided if an unopposed bill that
passed the House in 1940 hadn't
died in Senate committee."
The tricky problem that now

regular sessions on January 3, the
latest date for presentation of the
budget is January 18.
The Constitution provides
that the newly elected President
take office on January 20. Thus
iPrpaeiAnt Truman. is ,.n4.ad

President's views on the functions
and activities of government.
This means that Truman will have
to state Eisenhower's policies--an
awkward situation to put it mild-
ly.

the message - but Truman will
still have to present it," he added.
"It would' be possible," Prof.
Brown through, "for the newly
elected Congress to pass an im-
mediately effective law which
would solve the problem between

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