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.

January 09, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-01-09

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

PRESIDENT HATCHER
AND THE JUDICIARY
See Page 2

C, 4c

Latest Deadline in the State

pi1

Z-N
E -f ---9--
I t

RAIN

VOL. LXIV, No. 78
Red Parley
Will Not Halt
POW Release
Jan. 22 Release
Called Inevitable
By WILLIAM C. BARNARD
PANUNJOM-01'-t seems a
cinch that 22,000 Chinese and
North. Korean prisoners in the
anti-Red compounds will be re-
leased after midnight Jan. 22 (Ko-
rean time).
Top authoritative sources in
Korea say it is inevitable.
"r "All this stuff now going on at
Panmunjom," one said, "is just
for show. The ,issues have been
-settled a long, long time."
THE ALLIES demand release of
the prisoners at 12:01 a.m. Jan.
23. The Reds insist they be held
while "come home" interviews are
resumed and until a Korean peace
conference can determine their
fate.
Indians guarding them main-
* tain a gentlemanly, wavering
position, irrating but not actual-
ly antagonizing either side.
It is possible Lt. Gen. K. S.-
Thimayya, under instructions from
his government, might throw his
vote to the Communist side of
the Neutral Nations Repatriation
Commission by deciding the pris-
oners should be held past the Jan.
22 date.
The- commission chairman thus
would side with the Poles and
Czechs against the Swiss and
Swedes.
* * *
IF THE REDS win such a rul-
ing, plans already have been made
for the anti-Red prisoners simply
to break out of their 55 com-
pounds in the neutral zone and
start walking south, it can be said
authoritatively,
It also can be disclosed that
the Indian troops would make no
move whatever to stop the mor
slow them.
There is one unanswered ques-
tion: Would Communist forces
move into the demilitarized zone
and southward in an attempt to
halt the prisoners?
** *
THE UNITED States 8th Army
has thought of this possibility. If
the Commufists move south, they
will march straight into Allied-gun-
fire and possible renewal of the
Korean war.
The 8th Army has made de-
tailed plans for handling south-
bound prisoners.
They will be "chanlized"
through extensive barbed wire en-
tanglements and barriers, well
marked by white tape.
"There are hostiles among you.
Weed them out.
"Keep moving."
Chinese and Koreans will go
Into temporary holding com-
pounds. From there, they will
move south in trucks andtrains.
The North Koreans will be ac-
commodated in South Korea. The
Chinese who want to go there will
be taken to Formosa.
Anderson Set
To Perform
In Concert

Opening this season's American
concert tour with her appearance
at the University, famed contralto
Marian Anderson will be featured
in the fourth concert of the Extra
Concert Series at 8:30 p.m. Sun-
day in Hill Auditorium.
The "high priestess of song," as
she is termed by The New York
Timis, has only recently returned
from a concert tour of South and
Central America. Prior to that; she
toured Korea and Japan, where
she entertained United Nations
troops.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1954 FOUR PA(

GES

New Atom Test U.S.. Russia
Planned byAECTo Discuss
Atom Plans

Eisenhower's

Program

Hydrogen Bomb May Be Used
In Marshall Islands Blast Proj ect
WASHINGTON--P)-The United States disclosed last night it
will make a super-secret series of atomic tests in the Pacific soon,
and there was immediate speculation that a mighty hydrogen weapon
would be exploded.
Signaling that the time has arrived for another advance in the
science of atomic warfare, the Atomic Energy Commission said men
and materials would start moving to the proving grounds in the
Marshall Islands this month.

Dulles, Zarubin Plan
Conference Monday
WASHINGTON - (P)-- The
United States and Russia will open
preliminary atomic talks here
Monday.
At that time Secretary of State
Dulles and Ambassador Georgi N.
Zarubin will sit down to discuss
ways and means of holding meet-
ings on President Eisenhower's

Faces
M' Hockeyj
' Teame Stops
IOC w 7

Opposition 1Bloc
~.;'

THE CAREFULLY-WORDED
that preparations are under way f
history. But it did state that "we
be made.
This lent strength to u
Capehart
Bill11 To A id
Mortgagees
WASHINGTON - 0P) - Sen.
Homer Capehart (R-Ind.) yes-
terday suggested a- billion-dollar
government program to help peo-
ple buy homes on 50 to 60-year
mortgages with little or no down
payments.
Sen. Capehart, chairman of the
Senate Banking Committee which
will consider President Eisenho-
er's housing proposals, advanced
what he called a "radical idea" of
making homeomers of citizens
otherwise unable to afford their
own dwellings.
s s "
HE TOLD a Congress of Indus-
trial Organizations housing con-
ference he has long been worried
about the plight of citizens who
cannot afford either a down pay-
ment on a home or "the high rents
they are forced to pay today."
Sen. Cpehart disapproved
past programs under which pub-
lie housing has been built with
federal subsidies for rent to low-
income families. He said itzwould
be better to help such families
finance their own homes.
"We could go into it on, say, a'
billion dollar basis figuring on los-
ing 200 or 300 million," Sen. Cape-
hart said.
"Even if we tool a licking fi-
nancially, because some of the
people couldn't keep up their
payments, I think we'd be better
off as a nation than with the
public housing plan. I think the
vast majority would become suc-
cessful homeowners."
Sen. Capehart said the billion
dollars might help build a million
homes, presumably by addition to
private construction capital.
NEW REPORT:
Reuther Case
Witness Flees
DETROIT-(.l-A key witness
in the Reuther shooting case has
disappeared, it was reported last
night. s
The witness, a man with a crim-!
inal record, apparently fled to
Canada. Prosecutor Gerald K.
O'Brien; his chief trial lawyer,
Joseph G. Rashid, and Police Coi-
missioner Donald S. Leonard were1
reported in hot pursuit. s
Off icials were described as
"gravely concerned over the dis-
appearance."s
A high-ranking police official
said the shotgun blast which ser-
iously wounded CIO President
Walter Reuther in 1948 has been
traced to gangster elements which
tried to seize control of the big c
CIO United Auto Workers Union
headed by Reuther. gs

- T1atoms-for-peace plan. LI. T. . _j " *9_ U!
AEC announcement did not say - pln
or the greatest man-made blast in U.S. OFFICIALS hope the talks By HANLEY GURWIN
apons tests of all categories" would will show the degree of seriousness special To The Daily
with which the Russians will ne- EAST LANSING - Michigan's
iofficial reports that American gotiate on the Eisenhower plan. hockey team continued to show
scientists are ready to unleash a They will also reveal Russian its mastery over Michigan State's
blast of awful proportions. It insistence on their own demand Spartans last night although it
has been frequently reported, for a ban on the use of atomic had to hang on desperately in
and never denied, that a hydro- weapons. the waning minutes of the contest
gen test device was exploded at. Diplomatic authorities are con- to earn a 7-4 victory after the
Eniwetok in 1952. ! cerned that these talks and subse- home club came roaring back from
' h et il emd gis quent more formal negotiations! h et ilb aeaant a. 6-0 deficit.
a background of determination to should be handled in such a way The Spartans seriously felt the
use American atomic power against asndtonouetems aoal os ftoo hi e lyr
an a g e s rafn c s ar o p e co to ns for p o u e esom e stsort of oaatom ic eIl s f t o o h i e l y r n a g e s r i e e s r o p e because of ineligibility. They
serve this country's freedom. agreement with Russia and win seemed hopelessly out of the con-
the understanding and support of test until they suddenly caught
PRESIDENT Eisenhower told America's allies, fire in the hectic third period in
Congress in his State of the Union which two players, one from each
message Thursday that he wants PRIVATELY American diplo- squad, were ejected from the con-
to use atomic power to serve the iats think the Soviet government test and another Wolverine re-
purposes of peace. may try to use the atomic issue to ceived a misconduct penalty.
a Ae make trouble between the United
Eisenhower declared Amneri-
can air power, needed to deliver States and Britain, France or Can- BILL MacFARLAND who has
atomic weapons and to defen ad.'been playing sensational hockey
atomallwsepsos scored the "hat trick"
against them, would be built up j The United States has special aoltseasonlscoreds by scring
in the next year. relations with these countriesfte Wlveis byrdcorin
He also urged Congress to auth- as with some others in this field. three goals, his third cementing
. ©izetheshain wih Alie con-It does not want to appear to be the game with less than two min-
orize the sharing with Allied coun- t en wt a utes remaining in the contest.
"U~A1 tti I111A hV IthI RL a ,t

> s .

Debt Limit,
Taxes Among
Maj or Issues
Public Opinion Seen
Favoring Measures
WASHINGTON - () - Mem-
bers of Congress took a second look
at President Eisenhower's legisla-
tive program yesterday and let it
be known that. he will have to
fight to get major parts of it
through the House and Senate;
Public reaction to Thursday's
State-of-the Union message, as
measured by telegrams received at
the White House, is "over-whelm-
ingly in favor" of the Eisenhower
program, Press Secretary James
C. Hagerty reported.
* * *
BUT STORM signals were hoist-
ed on Capitol Hill, where it was ev-
ident the president will face stiff
opposition when he tries to raise
the national debt limit, hold taxes
generally at present levels, and put
farm price supports on a more
flexible basis.
Even Eisenhower's estimate of
a five billion dollar cut in ex-
penditures during the next fis-
cal year was received coolly in
some congressional circles.
Chairman John Taber (R-NY)
of the House Appropriations Com-
mittee said:

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey

tries of "certain knowledge of the
tactical use of our nuclear weap-
ons."
The secrecy surrounding the up-
coming tests indicated that the
AEC is not inclined yet to put on
an H-bomb show for the rest of
the world.
New Layoffs
Hit Important
Big Industries
Michigan Leads List

gettng enummy wun ussia at
their expense.
On the other hand it does not!
want the next round of atomic
talks to be held in such a mariner
as to foreclose whatever chance
of progress there may be.
* * *

Spartan wing, Gordon King,
tallied three goals and it was.
his line consisting of teammates
James Ward and John Gipp
which sparked the Michigan
State comeback.
Scoring the first goal less than

SPILL-Four-year-old Joe Newton takes a spill as he makes his
third trip around the Burns Park ice skating pond located be-
tween Wells and Grangers Streets.
Lfocal Skaters -Undaunted
By Week's Biting Cold

TO DATE the United States has:ta minute before the end of the
kept the British informed of its middle session, the Spartan re-
contacts with the Russians on the turned to the ice in the last period
President's plan, to lead his team to a 14 shot ava-
lanche of Wolverine goalie Bill
Both American and British r Lucier, who replaced regular goal
diplomats said, however, there tender Williard Ikola at the start
have not yet been any special of the last period.
talks of the two Western govern- * * *

As biting. fast winds made temperatures hovering around the 'T never saw a budget that
22-degree mark feel even colder yesterday, hundreds of Ann Arbor- couldn't be cut. That applies to
ites, most of them in the below-20 age group, crowded five local all of them, Republican and Demo-
ice skating ponds. * c
Three large ponds, located at Burns Park Playground. West THERE was early support, how-
Park and the Allmendinger Park on Pauline, and two smaller ponds ever, for the President's proposal
on Summit and Plymouth Pkwy. have been flooded by the city. to give the vote to 18-year-olds,
* * * * young citizens who, as Eisenhdwer
REFLOODING and ice smoothing processes take place every put it, "have, in time of peril,
night, according to reports from - - _________ -_..__-----been summoned to fight for Amer-
the offices of City Park Commis- ~-, , na -.-ica."

ments beyond those which Ei-
senhower and Prime Minister

IKOLA WAS nicked in the eye-
with a hockey stick midway
through the middle period andI

With 142,000 Ousted
By The Associated Press
A new wave of layoffs hit im-
portant segments of America's
heavy industry this week.
Affected were employes of auto
makers, steel companies, railroads
and electrical manufacturers.
* * *
LAYOFFS have mounted in re-
cent weeks. Railroads have laid
off around 18,000. The textile,
farm equipment and rubber indus-
tries also have been affected.
In announcements this week,
most company spokesmen blam-
ed "adjusted production sched-
ules" or "a lack of immediate
business."
North American Aviation Inc.,
disclosing plans to lay off 1,100
at Columbia, Ohio, attributed the
action to the government's sched-
uled "stretchout" in defense con-
tracts.
THE BIGGEST layoffs this week
were in Michigan, where the num-
ber of jobless rose to 142,000. At
the Plymouth Division of Chrysler
Corp. and the Automotive Body
Briggs Division, 7,650 workers
were taken off the payrolls yester-
day.
Hudson Motor Co. sent 4,501
home. In South Bend, Ind., Stu-
debaker Corp. said it would lay
off 3,000 to 3,500 because it plans
to cut production.
In Washington, government offi-
cias predicted that unemployment

Churchill held at Bermuda.
The latest development came
yesterday with the State Depart-
-ment announcement that Dulles
and Zarubin would meet Monday.

the game was held up for ten mm- 3.,sioner Eli Gallup. Phone service
utes while he went to the dress- IHeated shanties have been set
ing room for repairs. Lucier inci- up at each park. They open at I
dentally was also shaken up when 4 p.m. daily. Lights have been M ay im prove
he was hit in the mouth on the, strung at the West and Burns{
play that resulted in Michigan Parks for night skating.
Pars ornihtskainIn-g Rsidences

Two resolutions have already
been introduced in the House,
and one in the Senate, for a con-
stitutional amendment extending
the right of suffrage to citizens

E ¬ę " id 11XILMA,1G1V, un hen they reach the age of 18.
M isria B d State's fourth goal. At the Burns Park pond barriers wne. nyranm g
Playing somewhat ragged roping off a miniature hockey rink The White House said consider-
r+hockey throughout most of the have been constructed, with fu- Improved telephone service may -bTe Wit s e sai cnsider
'Proves Futle penalty-marred first period, the ture pucknen practicing on week- be in store for men -and women in able public support has been shown
Fursienelhll nxt emstr. for Eisenhower's proposal to strip
Wolverine puckmen did come ends from dawn to dusk taking resOience halls next se nter-House citizenship from convicted Com-
DETROIT-UP-Defense coun- to life often enough to score full advantage of the enclosed Cficers oA th AsInte onemunist conspirators.
sel in ,Detroit's Communist con- two goals, both on fine passing area. ouncian sseentatives of the i* * *
spiracy trial cited President Eisen- plays. Nine penalties were call-t h a esterday to THE PROPOSAL puzzled some
hower's State-of-the-Union mes- ed in the first period, five to discuss ways o mproving phone legislators. Sen. McCArran of Ne-
sage in a futile bid yesterday for Michigan State, and both goals service in the dormatories. vada, senior Democrat on the Sen-
a mistrial. came while a Spartan was in At AWOL States ate Judiciary Committee, called it
Ernest Goodman, attorney for I the penalty box. Telephone company repre- "half-baked," while other senators
three of the six defendants, argu- Pat Cooney, who earned three MIAMI BEACH, Fla. - -_ sentatives suggested a number said they couldn't see how it added
ed that Eisenhower's message to points during the contest and who Rosaline Sappington. '56, here to of ways in which residents could }anything to present law.
Congress dealing with subversives was banished along with Spartan I compete in a national college improve service themselves. The
would prejudice and destroy the Gipp for fighting in the penalty beauty queen contest, said yes- suggestions will be drawn up There were signs that the E-
possibility of a fair trial. box during the third period, open- terday she was surprised to hear and distributed to all residence senhower tax program fell far
Goodman's motion for a mis- ed the scoring early in the game she had been listed as AWOL from hall men and women early next short of what many members of
trial was denied by Federal Judge as he blazed home a shot at 4:07 the University. semester, IHC and Assembly of- Congress want in the way of tax
Frank A. Picard after the 12-man of the initial stanza after taking Miss Sappington said members ficials promised. reductions.
'jury indicated lack of familiarity a perfect pass from linemate of her family had been advised - A survey will also get under way House Speaker Joseph Martin
with the content of the Presi- George Chin. . that she left school without sign- by the telephone company to study (R-Mass.) conceded that a whop-
dent's address. , MacFarland scored the second ing out of her dormitory or telling how facilities can be expanded at png fight is in prospect over taxes.
The judge again advised the later in the period and wasted Dean of Women Deborah Bacon reasonable cost.. Republican and Democratic
jury that convictions could only little time widening Michigan's where she was going. Results of the study will be pre- members of the House Ways and
be returned if it was found that margin early in the next twenty "I told my house mother and all sented to the residents next se- Means Committee, where all tax
the defendants knowingly entered minute session as he took a pass my teachers," she said. "Apparent- mester for their decision as to measures must originate, were al-
into a conspiracy. from Yves Hebert at the blue ly somebody just forgot to tell the whether additional phones should most unanimous in calling for
line and skated in on goal un- dean." be installed.- more tax reductions than the Pres-
T " molested. m e ta r
1t~r ,r Iri r n~v sal tdent proposedi

1 I /1Yfr I f1 7 T +fl'N N7lls'i ;

~ iew a vy Carrier Doug Mullen scored his first of
two, Chin bagged his tally, which
WASHINGTON - (A) - The combined with two assists gave
Navy announced yesterday accep- him three points for the night.
tance of the first production model Then Mullen came back for his
of its newest carrier-based jet second to increase the lead to

World News Roundup and Plans
Co nicert Todav

would grow to mor'e than two mil- I night fighter, the McDonnell
lion this month. F3HIN Demon.

THE CONCERT marks Miss An- PL NEI TD D
PLANEINTEFERENCE-:
derson 's ninth performance here -NE IE
since the spring of 1937, when
a hastily-scheduled appearance T *
marked her debut before large uni- T elevision a Ts G tor S e D o p p dai
versity audiences in this country.
That first concert was arrang- >-- ----- -
ed when Nelson Eddy, then at The University yesterday drop-
h, ped its plans to build a 1,000-foot the State's population with edu- in non-pressurized cabins from
the peak of his singing career, pert ln obida100fo ational broadcasts. - rapid descents and take-offs, there
was suddenly forced to cancel his television transmitter on North Iti no unualsfor a station i a set at involved when
engagement at the University Campus. , to file an application for one site planes are forced to descend rap-
d to derson who was still University officials will have to and then have to look for another idly when flying by instruments.
relatively little known in this coun- find another site because the Civil spot because of safety considera- Since Willow Run Airport is
try damits hnvino nmnlst.ed L Aeronautics Authority says a tow- tions, Garrison explained.- only about 10 miles from the pro-

6-0 before the Spartans rolled in-{ By The Associated Press
to action. WASHINGTON - Former President Truman said yesterday that
It looked as if Michigan would it was a reporter at a news conference who referred to Ccingressionalj
coast to its first Western Hockey spy hunts in 1948 as a "red herring."
League victory of the campaign Truman said he did not use the phrase himself.
as the third period showed little , * * ,
action. The Wolverines seemed
content to relax on a five goal ST. ALBANS, Vt. - Dusan Premovic, who described himself as
lead. a Yugoslavia-born engineer with designs for a "revolutionary" new.
jtni ntlna u h d t da. r-IrLrUU ,ygarriav xvitii rin i 'a T uiinre

Concerts today by the high
school all-state band and chorus
-will highlight-the, final day of ac-
tivities for the ninth annual mid-
western conference on school vo-
cal and instrumental music.
Attended by more than 1,500
students and music instructors
from Michigan and other states,
the conference is sponsored by the
Michigan School Band and Or-
chestra Association, M i c h i g a n
School Vocal Association, Michi-
man Music Educators Association
and the University music school
and extension service.

See MULLEN, Pace 3
Group To Edit
Crary Report

pht Mne engine, was cnargea yesuer ay wun entering the United
States from Canada illegally.
Premovic said he walked across the border at an unguarded spot
near West Berkshire, Vt., with the intention of going to Washington
to present his ideas to Air Force officials.
*, * * * -*

FRANKFORT, Ky.-Kentucky

WASHINGTON-Sen. Charles

A rAnnrt endnrsin - the Cr -yyesterday defended the teaching Pntter (Ii- Ti vstArda hli-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan