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November 25, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-25

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C, L


See Page 4


- i

Latest Deadline in the State


VOL. LXIII, No. 56




Cabinet Man,
Capital Aide
Benson, Adams
To Fill Posts
'NEW YORK-(IP)-Driving at
top speed, President-elect Eisen-
hower chose Ezra Taft Benson of
Utah as his secretary of agricul-
ture yesterday and then named
Gov. Sherman Adams of New
Hampshire as his White House
assistant in the new GOP admin-
The general thus moved with
history-making swiftness to form
the top echelon of his administra-
tion before going to Korea in an
effort to find a key to peace in
thatunhappy land.

Badgers Chosen,
For Bowl Game
Trojans To Represent Pacific Coast
In Annual Tournament of the Roses
CHICAGO-(P)--Wisconsin, ending its role as wallflower of Big
Ten football, became the conference's choice yesterday to face South-
ern California in the Rose Bowl New Year's Day.
In an unprecedented vote, Big Ten athletic directors selected
Wisconsin over Purdue for the Pasadena classic after the two teams
finished their regular season Saturday as co-champions.
Wisconsin, winding up with a 21-21 tie against Minnesota, and'
Purdue, with a closing 21-16 victory over Indiana, each posted league
records of winning four games, losing one and tying one.
It was the wildest wind up in Big Ten history after a season of

BY GIVING Benson the nod tc
succeed President Truman's sec-
retary of agriculture, Charles F
Brannan, Eisenhower carried ou
a campaign pledge to the nation's
farmers that he would bring farm
1 leaders into government to help
work out new farm programs while
improving old ones.
Benson was the second man
who favored the nomination of
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio,
Eisenhower's chief GOP con-
vention opponent, to be placed
in' the cabinet. The other was
The three cabinet posts remain-
ing are secretaries of labor and
commerce and postmaster general
Benson is a 53-year-old Mormor
church leader, youth leader, anc
farm marketing specialist who has
worked with farmers and farn
problems for years. He told re-
porters he never had met Eisen-
hower before yesterday but was in
agreement with his farm policy
HE SERVED for eight years as
an economist and state farm mar-
geting specialist for the University
of Idaho Extension Service. Since
144 he has been executive drector
of the National Council of Farmer
Co-operativ He b
the Executive Committee and
chairman of the board of the
American Institute of Co-opera-
tives, an educational organization
for farmer co-ops.
Adams, who managed the Eisen-
hower presidential campaign, will
go into a job that is expected to
carry more influence and prestige
c than any president has hereto-
fore given to an assistant.
State Recount
Dispute Still
DETROIT--(P)-A wait and see
attitude was still in control over
Michigan's possible Nov. 4 vote
recounts yesterday.
There was no sign of any deci-
sion either in the gubernatorial or
senatorial disputes.
* *: *
elections subcommittee said it
wanted further time to "digest"
the results of its inquiry into Re-
publican Charles E. tiotter's vic-
tory over Democratic Sen. Blair
r The official canvass showed
Potter won by a margin of 45,-
936 votes. The result has a direct
bearing on control of Congress.
With respect to the governor's
jrace, Republican Fred M. Alger
Jr. said there would be no final
decision on a recount until to-
* * *
INCUMBENT Democratic Gov.
Williams beat out Alger by 8,618
votes, according to the canvass.
The Republicans have been
expected to ask for a recount.
Alger was careful, however, to
say there has been no decision.
"I tend to think we will ask for
a recount," he said, but he wouldn't
go beyond that.
YPs Invite
Author Fast
Erich A. Walter, Dean of Stu-
dents, yesterday confirmed earlier
reports that the Young Progres-

Lost Plane
Still Sought
Near Alaska
By The Associated Press
Two new military plane crashes
were reported yesterday while ef-
forts to find the missing C-124
Globemaster and its 52 passengers
only produced a false alarm.
An Air Force plane, searching
for the C124 that disappeared on a
flight from McChord Base, Wash.,
to Anchorage, Alaska, flashed
word that it had sighted wreck-
age in the Gulf of Alaska. A coast
Guard cutter sped to the area and
only found driftwood and seaweed.
* * *
aroused a flurry of excitement at
Elmendorf base search headquar-
ters in Anchorage, was the last
phase of yesterday's searchhactiv-
Meanwhile, in Edgewood, Md.,
a four-engine, B-50 Air Force
bomber carrying eight airmen
and a civilian, crashed near the
Army Chemical Center Monday,
killing five of the crew mem-
A Royal Canadian Air Force
four-engine Lancaster bomber
crashed 90 miles northwest of Van-
couver, B.C., last night, killing
12 of its 14 passengers.
An . ambulance .crew .which
fought its way through heavy'
brush to the crash scene pulled the
pilot, co-pilot and another man
alive from the wreckage. The third
man died en route to the base hos-
Airport Buses
Students planning to fly
home from Willow Run will
have their last chance to sign
upf ro special bus rides to the
airport from 1 to 4 p.m. today
in the Administration Bldg.
Sponsored by the Wolverine
Club, the chartered buses will
take the students to the airport
for 75 cents. Scheduled so that
they will arrive in time for ma-
jor flight departures, the buses
will leave the Union at 12:15,
2:30, 4:15 and 5:30 p.m. to-

tremendous upsets. Four teams
were bidding for the title on the
final day.
KENNETH L. (Tug) Wilson an-
nounced Wisconsin as choice of
the 10 electors yesterday after tab-
ulating their votes on the basis of
"what team best would represent
the Big Ten in the Rose Bowl."
The voting margin was not
revealed but there was strong
speculation that Wisconsin had
at least a 7-3 edge.
Wisconsin's co - championship
with Purdue was the Badgers'
first title taste in 40 years.
Wisconsin, with an overall 3ea-
son record of 6-2-1 compared to
Purdue's 4-3-2, will carry the Big
Ten's hope of remaining all-vic-
torious in the Rose Bowl.
* * *
IN THE six games played since
the Big Ten-Pacific Coach Con-
ference began the series in 1947,
Michigan and Illinois have won
twice and Ohio State and North-
western once each to dominate
the rivalry.
See BIG TEN, Page 3
World News
By The Associated Press
LONDON - Prime Minister
Churchill announced early today
a surprise reshuffle of his gov-
ernment team involving two pres-
ent Cabinet ministries.
Ailing Lord Woolton steps out
of the important post of lord
president of the council and will
be succeeded by Lord Salisbury,
present secretary of state for
Commonwealth relations.
TOKYO-The Far East Air
Forces yesterday charged Staff
Sgt. Guiseppe Cascio, 34 years
old, of Tucson, Ariz., with con-
spiring to sell; secret flight test
data on the top U. S. jet war-
plane in the Korean Theater.
COSHOCTON, O. -- William
Green, AF of L president was bur-
ied here yesterday as nearly 5,000
people attended the funeral ser-
vices in the Grace Methodist
* *, *
COLUMBUS, O.-Sen. Robert
A. Taft (R-Ohio) said yesterday
he didn't recommend any of the
first four Cabinet appointments
made by President-elect Eisen-
hower, but that he doesn't object
to any of them.

Price, Wage
Control End
Woods Resigns
As OPS Chief
bank (D-SC), chairman of the
Senate Banking Committee, said
last night he had information
President Truman is considering
doing away with price and wage
controls shortly by executive order.
The White House made no im-
mediate comment.
M 4 *
MAYBANK'S statement, made
in a broadcast from Charleston,
S. C., came a few hours after
Tighe Woods had resigned as gov-
ernment price stabilizer.
Woods said he would rather
quit than try to administer a
"weak" price controls law.
"I think the law needs a thor-
ough overhauling," he told a news-
* * *
WOODS SAID he had submitted
his resignation to President Tru-
man and asked that it become
effective at the end of the month.
Woods, 42 years old, has been
price boss since Sept. 1 when he
succeeded Ellis Arnall, former
governor of Georgia. Before that
he served as rent controller.
Even if Woods had decided to
stay on in the Office of Price
Stabilization he would have been
subject to replacement by the
incoming Eisenhower adminis-
Woods said he thought Congress
would vote a new program of di-
rect controls when the present
law expires April 30.
"CONGRESS should take out
some of the special interest
amendments and substitute for
them some equality of sacrifice,"
he told his news conference.
One special interest provision
in the law, Woods said, is the
Harrison Amendment Exempt-
ing fruits and vegetables from
price control. This amendment
became effective last July 1.
Woods told Congress last week
that canned fruits and vegetables
have advanced 3.1 per cent since
July and that fresh fruits and
vegetables have also begun to rise
in price.
WOODS SIGNED an order ear-
lier Monday removing wholesale
price ceilings on pork.
He also authorized a relaxation
of restrictions on new slaughter-
ers of livestock, permitting them
to enter the trade merely by reg-
istering with the nearest OPS of-
fice and obtaining a registration
YD's Exhibit
A turnout of about 35 people
at last night's Young Democrat's
meeting the YD's hopes that they
have weathered the storm of elec-
tion results.
Guest speaker at the meeting,
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld, of
the political science department,
stressed the need for a conserva-
tive program of party action from
the grass roots level on up to the
National Committee.

Although he emphasized Eisen-
hower's personality as a large fac-
tor in the Republican landslide,
Prof. Eldersveld maintained that
there was no single explanation
for the victory. "The newspapers
hurt us more than ever before, in
terms of the amount of news cov-
erage," he said.
The medium needed to offset
this newspaper bias is a regular
fireside chat-type television show
by Adlai Stevenson to keep the
public informed of the work of the
party in Washington.
Following the talk, election of
certain officers was held: Blue A.
Castenson, Grad., president; El-
len Hyman, '54, recording secre-
tary; Judith Wolfe, '55, corres-
ponding secretary; Leonard S.
Sandweiss, '53, and Charles A.
Sleicher, Grad. members of the
executive committee. Maurice H.
Oppenheim, '54, was appointed
executive assistant to the-nresi-





MODEL CARPORT-This is what the proposed Maynard St. parking structure will look like if given
final approval by city council at its next session.
' ' * * * * * *
Parking Structure Ordinances Secure
Council Endorsement onFirst Reading



e Plan

The Ann Arbor City Council
gave unanimous endorsement to
two ordinances required to finance
the proposed $400,000 Maynard
St. parking structure in a first
reading before a special session of
the council last night.
Final council approval is ex-
pected to come at a second read-
ing of the proposals Dec. 1. Pass-
age of the ordinances at this time
will permit issuance of $465,000
worth of bonds to finance the 350-
car structure and the recently ac-
quired "Moose property."

OPENING discussion on the or-
dinances Mayor William E, Brown,
jr. outlined the history of the
parking system in Ann Arbor and
went on to urge immediate action
by the council so that construc-
tion can begin in early spring.
Brown said that in his opinion
the entire bond issue could be
retired in less than ten years
through revenues from the park-
ing system. The bonds as now
described in the ordinances are
all callable by Sept. 1, 1954
when the city can pay off the
entire debt if it chooses.

Parole Board Rejects Hiss'
Request for Prison Release

Federal Parole Board yesterday
voted unanimously to reject Alger
Hiss' bid for freedom.
The board ruled that Hiss, 48-
year-old former State Depart-
ment official, must remain behind
prison bars until he completes his
[five-year sentence or until the
board may decide to review his
case favorably sometime in the in-
definite future.
Flash .. .
Gargoyle, the campus humor
magazine, yesterday received
the following letter from the
New York Daily Mirror:
Dear Students:
Please take Mr. Winchell's
name off your mailing list. We
receive so many publications
that it is not possible to read
them all.
Rose Bigman,
for Walter Winchell
Diane Johnson, '53, Gargoyle
editor in charge of reading
Walter Winchell, has turned in
her resignation.

C. Killinger said the board reached
its decision "after a careful con-f
sideration of the official record."
It would have required ap-
proval by three of the five board
members to grant Hiss' request
for parole.
Hiss was convicted on Jan. 25,
1950, on charges of lying under
oath when he swore before a Fed-
eral grand jury that he had'never
passed secret government docu-
ments to Whittaker Chambers, ad-
mitted courier for a pre-war So-
viet spy ring.
THE ONE-TIME diplomatic ad-'
viser, who attended the Yalta con-
ference with the late President
Franklin D. Roosevelt and helped
in framing the United Nations
charter, began serving his sen-
tence on March 22, 1951.
He became eligible for parole
last Friday after serving one-thirdI
of his five-year term at the Lew-
isburg, Pa., Federal Penitentiary.
Dr. Killinger, who interviewed
Hiss at the prison 10 days ago,
emphasized in a statement that
the parole board voted "unani-
mously" to deny Hiss' application.

Answering a question by Council
President Cecil O. Creal who ex-
pressed concern over reduced
parking facilities in the State St.
area during construction of the
carport, Brown said that he has
secured the support of the mer-
chants in the area of the sacrifices
that will temporarily have to be
A DISCUSSION of the possible
effect of the University's lifting
the driving ban arose when it was
pointed out that about 3,000 more
cars would be in use in the State
St. area.
Brown commented.that re-
moval of the driving ban would
result in a "terrible situation"
in that part of town, and urged
that this possibility as all the .
more reason for the additional
parking space.
Herbert G. Watkins, secretary
[and assistant vice president of
the University, later commented
that he saw little reason to fear
such a large increase in student
owned cars on campus if the ban
were lifted.
"With the amount of parking
space limited in the campus area
and with little prospect of acquir-
ing any more property in the near
future because of high cost, there
is little hope for a solution to the
problem," he said.
According to Walter M. Roth, of'
the plant department, the Univer-
sity now provides space for more
than 2,000 cars on campus. This
space is now almost entirely taken
up by faculty and University per-
In an early action the council
also moved unanimously to accept
a bid for $157,000 from an Ann
Arbor Construction firm, subject
to the approval of the Michigan
Municipal Finance Commission
for the fire station to be erected
on Stadium Blvd. just each of
Packard Rd.

Plan Called
By Vishinsky
Acheson Tries
To Smooth Rift
Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky
turned down yesterday as "unsat-
isfactory and unacceptable" In-
dia's compromise plan for ending
the Korean War.
Secretary of State Acheson re-
plied that the U. S regards the
Indian proposal as "important
and statesmanlike" but that there
are some drafting changes need-
ed before Washington can accept
it completely.
IN AN OBVIOUS attempt to
smooth over a serious rift with
Britain and India over the much-
debated proposal advanced by V.
K. Krishna Menon of India, Ach-
eson told the UN Political Com-
mittee that there is a "wide area
of agreement" on what needs to
be done in Korea.
He outlined some points on
which the U. S. asked clarifi-
cation and then said:
"We all want the same thing.
If those difficulties are met, my
government will support the In-
dian resolution and will loyally
and faithfully attempt to carry
it out."
* * *
MENON HIMSELF, before Vish-
insky tore up the pet project put
up at the direction of Prime Min-
ister Nehru of India, had said h
could not accept further changes.
But the committee m y y te them
into the resolution in a move .to
get complete agreement among
the majority members.
Regardless of what the coin -
mittee does, delegates generally
agreed that Vishinsky's uncom-
promising stand made unlikely
any break here in the long
stalemate' in Korea.
Acheson praised the Indian res-
olution for containing the West-
ern stand against forced repatria-
tion of prisoners. Vishinsky as-
sailed it on that very count, sa-
ing that it went against the Gen-
eva. Convention providing that all
prisoners must be repatriated im-
mediately upon cessation of hos-
"I deeply regret that Mr. tish-
insky has seen fit in the course
of one sweeping speech to reject
all resolutions before the commit-
tee on Korea," Acheson said.
Vishinsky's appearance before
the committee was a surprise. Po-
land had been expected to speak
but Vishinsky, without notice, took
over the spot allocated to the
Moscow satellite and dismissed
the Indian plan with chill finality.
1 ,
Election Case
To Go Before
Men's Council
By a unanimous vote yesterday,
the Men's Judiciary Council decid-
ed to hear the case of Bob Perry,
'53E, who has been accused of vi-
olating quadrangle rules in cam-
gaigning for the Student Legis-
lature, Council president Joel Bil-
ler, '53L, announced last night.
Judiciary action came as a re-
sult of charges by the South Quad
Council that Perry, who-won re-
election to the Legislature, stuffed

campaign literature under the
doors in the quadrangles in vio-
lation of house rules.
On the basis of this complaint
Biller said, the Judiciary felt a
hearing was warranted. The hear-
ing will probably take place next
Tuesday, he indicated.
PERRY, meanwhile, has admit-
ted distributing the literature but
has also questioned the legality
of the rules. '
"I have participated in four

South American Pianist
Arrau To Play Tonight

World-famous Chilean pianist,
Claudio Arrau, making his twelfth
consecutive tour of the United
States will appear at 8:30 p.m.
today in Hill Auditorium in the
Extra Concert Series.
Long before Arrau madehis
American debut, there had been
talk of a fabulous South American
who had been brought up in Ger-
many, had a fantastic repertoire
and memory, could play everything
on sight and was at ease in every
period of style of music.
* *
HAILED BY critics as the "No.
1 pianist of our times" Arrau is
the first major pianist of his gen-
eration to achieve the record of
renown on five continents.
Audiences have admired not
only his style mastery but his
repertoire and memory. If every-
thing he plays were put end to
end he could give different re-

Student Seeks Third for Train Trip

. . . pianist

Finding two students to go to
Utica, New York, for Thanksgiv-
ing proved a perplexing problem
for Alan Strauss, 53. yesterday.
Strauss was trying to take ad-
vantage of substantial railroad
fare reductions being offered
groups of three going and return-
ing together by coach within they

gan telephoning all students
from the Utica area listed in
the Student Directory.t
At last report, Strauss still lack-1
ed the money-saving third man.
* * *
THE BARGAIN group rate, int
effect until December 31, will al-t
low three students travelling to
New York, for examnle. to make

area are St. Louis, Mo., New Jer-
sey, New York, North Carolina,
Ohio, Ontario, Pennsylvania, Que-
bec, Virginia and West Virginia.
For more information on the
special rates, interested students
can call 23131, the New York Cen-
tral station in Ann Arbor.

American Called


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