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December 06, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-12-06

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LECTURE COMMITTEE
See Page 2

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tl eigan
Latest Deadline in the State

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PARTLY CLOUDY

VOL. LXIII, No. 61

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1952

FOUR PAGES

Ike

Boards

Cruiser

Enroute

from

Korea

Trygve Lie
Fires Nine
Americans
Formal Warning
Given to 3,000
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.-(AP)-
' UN Secretary General Trygve Lie
fired nine more American em-
ployees yesterday for refusing to
answer questions about alleged
subversive activities put to them
by the McCarran Committee.
He warned his 3,000 employees in
a formal statement that he would
take the same action in future
cases, as has been recommended
by a panel of three international
jurists.
YESTERDAY'S action brings to
18 the number sacked during 1952
for the refusals which the panel
k told Lie created a "climate of
suspicion." Assistant Secretary
General Byron Price was quoted
by the UN Staff Association as
saying he drew an inference of
guilt when employes refused to
answer.
The association, which is the
official recognized spokesmen
for Secretariat members, de-
nounced the firings as being
without sufficient cause and
said they endangered the whole
.Y future of the UN.
Sen. Alexander Wiley, (R-Wis.),
a member of the U.S.. delegation
and probable chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee in
the next Senate, was pleased with
the news.
* * *
IN A RELATED development,
Lie accepted the Resignaton of
Ruth .01 abeth Crawford, who told
the committee when she testified
that she had been a Communist
during the 1930s.
All those fired had permanent
UN contracts; the nine fired be-
fore were employed on a tem-
porary basis.
The nine who received the let-
ters were:
Frank C. Bancroft, an editor in
the Documents Division at $7,300
a year; Hope Dorothy Eldridge, a
populations statistics expert in the
Department of Economic Affairs
at $7,500; Jack S. Harris, research
on trusteeship matters at $9,000;
Julia Older Baiser, an editor in
the Documents Division at $7,300;
Jane M. Reed, library, $5,000;
Alexander Svenchansky, who pre-
pared news broadcasts to Russia
at $8,250; Joel Gordon, a $10,000 a
year expert on current trade anal-
ysis; Sydney Glassman, a $6,000
junior economist and Leon Elver-
son, $3,500 library clerk.
Fire Quenched
In Engine Lab
A State Highway Department
employee, Richard A. Pope, was
treated for burns at University
Hospital yesterday resulting from
a minor lab fire in the East En-
gineering Bldg.
Four Ann Arbor fire trucks
turned out to quench the blaze
which started when a flask of ben-
zol solvent exploded spreading the
flaming liquid over a portion of
the State Highway Department
lab located in the basement of the
building.
Department empolyees brought
the flames under control with fire

extinguishers by the time the fire
department arrived.
University and fire department
officials could report no serious
property damage with the excep-
tion of smoke disfiguration and
several burnt ele.trical connec-
tions.
Children's Theatre
t
Opens Here Today
The curtain will rise at 2:30 to-
day on an experiment in children's

M .
'Al Sxte Oens
SeasonTonight
NCAA Champs Face St. Lawrence;
Keyes, Match efts, McKennell To Start
By BOB MARGOLIN
The 1952-53 edition of Michigan's NCAA hockey champs will
make its debut at 8 o'clock tonight on the Coliseum ice against rugged
St. Lawrence.
It will be the second'meeting between the two sextets and the
Saints will be seeking to dump the Wolverines to gain revenge for
a 9-3 loss suffered in the first round of the NCAA playoffs in Colorado
last March.
* * * *
MICHIGAN, it will be remembered, went on to win its second
successive national title and third in five years.

U .S. Insists
State Take
Vote Retally
WASHINGTON - WP) - A Sen-
ate committee bluntly told the
Michigan Board of Canvassers
last night that "our request is1
your authority" to recount the
Moody-Potter senatorial contest.
That reply was sent after the
board refused the committee's re-
quest for a recount on the grounds
it had no authority under Michi-
gan law to make the tally.
The committee had asked that
the Senate ballots be recounted at
the same time it makes a new tal-
ly of the Michigan gubernatorial
contest. This is scheduled to start
Monday.z
* * .*
IN THE Senate race Republican
Rep. Charles E. Potter defeated
Democratic Sen. Blair Moody by1
46,000, votes. Democratic Gov. G.
Mennen Williams won over Re-
publican Fred M. Alger, Jr., in the
governor contest by 8,000 votes.
The Senate committee sug-t
gested to the state board that
the gubernatorial recount be
postponed, if necessary, "for a
day or two pending completion
of our cooperative arrange-
ments."
Handling the controversy here
is the subcommittee on privileges
and elections of the Senate rulest
committee. In a *telegram to D.
Hale Brake, acting chairman of
the Michigan canvassing board,
the subcommittee noted it was in-
vestigating charges made by Moo-
dy and Democratic State Chair-
man Neil J. Staebler of irregu-
larities in the senatorial voteE
count. The wire continued:
"It appears to use that your
state should be eager to cooper-
ate with us in the extension of our1
investigation by making the re-1
quested tally along with your gu-
bernatorial recount."

Furthermore, the Larries
would like to make up for their
defeat at the hand of Michigan
State last night.
With four veterans lost through
graduation and fourteen lettermen
returning to the Hill Street rink,
the Wolverines are in good shape
for the contest. Only center Ron
Martinson, victim of a broken leg,
will be out of action.
* * *
AN AGGRESSIVE first line con-
sisting of seniors Earl Keyes,
Johnny Matchefts and Johnny
McKennell will skate out for the
opening faseoff..
The second line will be cen-
tered by Doug Philpott who was
named to the all NCAA-tourna-
ment first team last spring. He
will be flanked by the colorful
George Chin and Pat Cooney.
Transfer Bert Dunn, and Telly.
Mascarin and Doug Mullen form
a makeshift third line, broken
up by Martinson's injury.
Coach Vic Heyliger will alter-
nate four veteran defensemen to
protect goalie Willard "Ike" Ikola.
They are ,Jim Haas, Reg Shave,
Alex McClellan and Louie Pao-
latto.
THE CANTON, New York ag-
gregation fields a team hampered
by injury and eligibility rules. No
set of linemen or defensemen on
the current squad has played to-
gether as a unit before.
But Coach Olie Kollevoll has
decided to go with high scoring
sophomore Neale Langill on the
first line center, surrounded by
Chet Stefanowica and freshman
Mickey Walker
JOHN BOYLAN, one of the bet-
ter goalies in the East last year
will defend the St. Lawrence nets
while Brooklynites Bob Burk and
See ICERS, Page 3
Reds Break Off
Sniper-Ride Duel
SEOUL, Korea - The Chinese
Communists broke off their at-
tacks on Sniper Ridge on the Cen-
tral Front yesterday after 24 hours
of close-in battle in the coldest
weather of the year.

Usher's Meeting
An important meeting of all
ushers for Union Opera will be
held at 1 p.m., today in Rmn. 3F
of the Union. Ushers will be ad-
mitted free, but they must wear
tuxedos. Those who cannot at-
tend may contact Chuck Scholl
at 2-3297.
A reminder from the com-
mittee says not to forget the
sneak previewof "NoCover
Charge," 6 p.m., today on
WWJ-TV, Channel 4.
U' Societ
To .Present
'Messiah'
The Christmas season will be
officially inaugurated in Ann Ar-
bor tonight with the annual per-
formance of Handel's "Messiah"
at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
A second performance will -be
given at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow.
PRESENTED by the University
Musical Society, the traditional
Christmas oratorio will be sung
by the Choral Union, accompanied
by the Musical Society Orchestra,
organist Mary McCall Stubbins
and four professional soloists, all
conducted by Prof. Lester McCoy.
Known throughout the coun-
try for their excellent oratorio
performances, soloists Nancy
Carr, soprano; Eunice .Alberts,
contralto, Davido Lloyd, tenor;
and James Pease, baritone-bass,
have all appeared in Ann Arbor
on previous occasions.
Soprano Nancy Carr, has done
extensive radio work in Chicago
and has appeared in oratorios in
major cities throughout the coun-
try.
Eunice Alberts, a versatile con-
tralto, is well-known in Boston
music circles, having made eight
x e

Fast To. Talk
To Private
GroupToday
U. S. Literature
ProbableTopic
A group of interested students
will sponsor a private talk by
Howard Fast, a perennial contro-
versy in the academic freedom
scene, at 3 p.m. today in the Uni-
tarian Church.
The topic of Fast's speech has
not been announced but he sug-
gested to campus Young Progres-
sives, who originally petitioned to
hear the author, that he would
talk on the state of literature in
America.
YP MEMBERS were unable to
obtain Lecture Committee consid-
eration of Fast's talk since chair-
man of the committee, Prof. James
K. Pollock of the political science
department, has been in Wash-
ington and unable to arrange a
meeting.
If uninvited persons over-
crowd the 100-person capacity
of the Unitarian Church room,
the private talk will be can-
celled, Rev. Edward H. Red-
man warned.
Admission will be solely by in-
vitation prior to the meeting.
Young Progressives originally
planned to bring Fast to campus
in March or April. They revised
the speaking date when it was
learned that Fast would be in De-
troit this weekend.
Unitarian Student Group presi-
dent Blue Carstenson, Grad., told
The Daily yesterday that neither
his group nor any other Unitarian
organization was sponsoring Fast.
"Certain members of 'the Uni-
tarian Student Group will be on
hand to assist the Church but will
not be sponsoring the meeting,"
Carstenson pointed out.-
Rabbi Speaks
On Patriotism,
Peace Today
Rabbi Abraham Cronbach will
be the principal speaker at the
Southeastern Michigan area meet-
ing of the Fellowship of Reconcili-
ation which will be held from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. today in the Wesley
Lounge of the First Methodist
Church.
Theme of the meeting is "The
Patriotism of Peace," and Rabbi
Cronbach will speak at 10 a.m.
and 1:15 p.m.
The -Rabbi did undergraduate
work at the University of Cincin-
nati, of which he is presently a
faculty member. He has also un-
dertaken graduate studies in Eu-
rope.
Rabbi Cronbach' is a member of
the American Academy of Political
and Social Sciences.
Earlier this week the Young
Progressives had planned to spon-
sor a talk by the Rabbi, but the
meeting had to be cancelled when
the Rabbi wired that he would be
unable to attend, according to

SASSAFRASS "EATS CROW" AFTER NOVEMBER ELECTION
Deserted Donkey Brays
For Democrat Revenge

Three Day
Secret Visit
SafelyEnded
General Confers
With Army Men
By The Associated Press
President-elect Dwight D. Eis-
enhower completed his three-day
search for a "positive and definite"
victory formula in war-ravaged
Korea Friday night and flew to-
day to balmy Guam, where he
boarded the heavy cruiser Helena
for a six-day trip to Hawaii.
On his leisurely homeward jour-
ney, Eisenhower was expected to
devote most of his time to work-
ing on reports and data gathered
during his Korean mission.
EISENHOWER left the frozen
Korean war zone Friday'night and
arrived in Guam eight hours and
30 minutes later. It was just be-
fore dawn when his Constellation'.
completed its. 2,179-mile flight to
Guam.
The general went directly
from the airport to the cruiser.
Members of Eisenhower's staff
were expected to join him at- is-
land points en route to Pearl Har-
bor.
Eisenhower's plane carried an
aircraft commander, two top-flight
pilots and two crews for the flight
to Korea.
Eisenhower's secret journey be-
gan last Saturday at 5:30 a.m.
when he left his New York home
.to go to Mitchell Field. There two
air force constellations waited in
the darkness to take the General
to San Francisco.
WHILE IN Korea the President-
elect made a tour of combat units.
He was shocked at the conditions
under which the South Koreans
are fighting.
Eisenhower also met South
Korean president, Syngman
Rhee who presented the General
with a big silk Republic of Korea
flag.
Notes were exchanged in Seoul
between Eisenhower and Rhee af-
ter a farewell visit Friday. The
contents of the Rhee letter will
not be revealed, a spokesman said.
However, government sources
believed Rhee reiterated his re-
quest that the United Nations uni-
fy all of Korea, strengthen Korean
forces, drive the Chinese Commun-
ists out of Korea, and disband the
North Korean Army. There was
also thought to be a request for
more economic aid.
On at least one of these points,.
Eisenhower had made his position
known. Publicly he gave assur-
ances that the Korean Army will
be made "a lot bigger and better."
* * * '

By MILL PRYOR
Like many Democrats, Sassa-
frass is not discouraged.
True, the picture is much dark-'
er for the party than it was last
fall when she and presidential
candidate Adlni Stevenson ex-
changed greetings after his speech
in Ypsilanti. However she is not
looking backward, she is looking
ahead.
* * *
HOW SASSAFRASS, a young
donkey living at the time in a
Democratic household felt when
the Ann Arbor Democratic Com-
mittee asked her to meet Steven-
son is not known, however if herj
current behavior is any indica-
tion, she took it all in her stride.
She now belongs to University
Prof. Joshua McClennen's chil-
dren Molly and Susan and in
spite of her party's setback has
become an enjoyable and lively
pet.
According to Prof. McClennen,
Saasafrass is inclined to be a
little on the stubborn side at
times and not too cooperative.
This is more than offset however
by her intelligence and her eco-
nomical style of living. Nor is
intelligence her only forte, she.
has earned quite a reputation
Leach To Discuss
Work of NAACP
The Michigan League for
Planned Parenthood will bring Dr.
J. L. Leach. president of the Mich-
igan branch of the National As-
sociation for the Advancement of
Colored People to campus Tues-
day.
Dr. Leach, a Flint physician, will
speak on his work in the NAACP

as a race donkey. Prof. Mc-
Clennen claims that she makes
an excellent running mate and
has fine endurence.
Keeping a stiff upper ear, Sas-
safrass refuses to comment on the
state of national politics--however
sometimes in the early hours of'
morning in her small stable, she
can be heard braying wistfully.
Galens Drive
To EndToday
Today is the last day of
the Galen's twenty-fifth annual
Christmas Drive.
Yesterday, the first day of the
drive, the 24 members of the Gal-
en Medical Society were out in full
force collecting funds to be used
for the benefit of the children in
the University Hospital. Slightly
more than $3,000 has already been
obtained toward the goal set at
$6,000.
Walter Kirsten, chairman for
the drive, commented that "the

'MERGER UNLIKELY':

I
r

Experts Predict Greater?
Political Activity in CIO
By HARRY LUNN
Election of Walter Reuther as president of the CIO could con-
ceivably lead to greater political activity by the giant labor organi-
zation, but does not provide any concrete evidence that merger with
the rival AFL may be close at hand.
This was the opinion of local union officials and a University
expert on labor.
* * * *
CALLING Reuther "one of the most able labor leaders available,"
Prof Harold M. Levinson of the economics department commented

DAVIDO LLOYD
. . . Tenor
performances with the Boston
Symphony Orchestra under Serge
Koussevitzsky.
Tenor David Lloyd, who fias
been a success in every musical
field from oratorio to opera, has
sung more than 100 performances
from coast to coast in the .last
year.
James Pease, bass-baritone star
of the New York City Opera Com-
pany, is an American-trained
singer who has been a soloist with
many of the country's leading
symphony orchestras. Trained as
a lawyer, he switched to his chosen
field of singing after service with
the Air Force.
THE "MESSIAHI," a religious
work, has had many performances
throughout the civilized world
since Handel first offered it to the
public. The first audience was so
impressed with it that the people
rose from their seats at the sing-
ing of the "Hallehujah Chorus,"
and this tradition has continued
through the years.
Tickets for the performance are
on sale at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society in Burton
Tower.
Williams SuimMons

poor weat
returns r
that at the
total figu
expectatio
ed, "the
thank si
braved t
cause, an
that tom-
achieve t
Christma
The Ch
used by t
Galen W
both educ
activity f
hospital.
tribute t
Christma

Marge Buckley, '53, chairman of at an open luncheon to be held at
the group. j12:30 p.m. in the Union.

ther tended to keep the
ather low, with the result
e end of the first day the
iroc ro emoiv~f hlnu

McCARRAN ACT:
Few Local Changes Seen in
<4-c

tres are somewnat oeiow
ons." "However," he add- EISENHOWER indicated great
Galens would like to caution yesterday in his approach
ncerely , all those who to suggestions whi'ch were un-
the weather for their'I doubtedly made-to him during his
d we express the hope Korean trip for seeking an early
orrow's 'better day' will end to the war.
he goal set for the 1952 This seems certain to be reas-
s Drive." suring to this* country's allies.
iristmas Drive funds are They have been wondering just,
he society to support the what Eisenhower intended to do
'orkshop which provides about Korea ever since he prom-
cational and recreational ised during the election cam-
for the children in the paign to make a personal visit
The Galens also con- there.
o th anualChildren's , His remarks after he had visit-
the annual ed the war theater and talked
s Party. with the commanders indicated he
probably will act to get many
more South Korean troops into
the fighting and thereby relieve
the heavy combat load borne by
Uied States forces.
N ew B illU Oher than that Eisenhbwer, in
his statement to reporters just be-
fore he left Korea stressed two
who wish to remain in points which were read here with
ed States for more than great interest. One was a reitera-
ust post a bond of not less t ion of previous comment that
0," the foreign student there are "no panaceas" for the
recommended that the Korean situation; he thus seemed
uirement be dropped com- to rifle out any, sensational trick
plays.
yThe other was that there are
ALSO asked that when "many limitations on a war of
tional institution wishes this kind;" this in connection with
a stay of deportation on other remarks he made strongly
one of its students, the suggested that he wants to keep
n will be exempted from it a limited war and is not inter-
eing expenses of deten- ested in spreading it beyond the
Korean theater.

that the aggressive union chief
"is more inclined toward political
action than old-line leaders" and
might be expected to pursue a
more active course.
CIO leader Gerald Post, vice-
president of Kaiser-Frazer Local
142, saw "greater political activ-
ity with a more common sense
approach" resulting from the
elevation of the UAW president
to the top CIO position.
Post also felt that blanket po-
lno onrnrernrn Wr11r h

"if you would stop and analyze
the ideologies of the two groups,
it would be impossible to merge
except on a political or economic
basis."
Alocal AFL official, Gerald
Kimberly, emphasized that no
one on the local union level
knew what the chances for mer-
ger would be, although he called
the idea "somewhat far-fetched."
S * *n
STATE Democratic chairman

By VIRGINIA VOSS
A complete overhaul of the na-
.tion's immigration laws will go into
effect Dec. 24 with the McCarran-
Walter Act, but as far as Univer-
sity foreign students are concerned
the law contains- "no radically
damaging changes" International
Center officials said yesterday.
A few Canadian students at-
tending the University on border
crossing permits, however, will be
affected by tighter regulations
stemming from the omnibus Mc-
Carran Act.
ACCORDING to International

commuting from Windsor will
be required to obtain student
visas to continue study.
International Center director
Esson M. Gale pointed out that
"a bona fide student can get a visa
with little difficulty" and that the
-McCarran revision gave no rea-
son for Canadian studentsntobe*
alarmed.
The border crossing permit
revision was felt by Klinger to be
"an improvement and clarification
in the old law." Other McCarran
provisions, however, drew criti-
cism from International Center of-

"students
the Unite
a year mu
than $50
advisers
bond requ
pletely.
THEY
an educa
to appeal
behalf of
institutio
guarantee
tion.
ISA ha

.s provided that the alien

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