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December 12, 1948 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-12-12

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State

D0ati4 ]'








__ __.

'M' Cagers Win;
Pucksters Tied

Basketball.. .
Michigan's cagers broke loose in
the second half last night to win
a 51-40 victory over a previously
unbeaten University of Toledo
For the first half it was a close
game, with the Rockets a con-
stant threat to overhaul the Wol-
* * *
IT WAS A FAST first half, too,
with a total of eleven personal
fouls being called, nine against
the Maize and Blue and two
against the visitors.
But the second period saw a,
rougher brand of ball, and the
beginning of a steady parade
from one foul line to the other.
There were almost three times
as many misdemeanors in the
final stanza, 32 to be exact with
the quintets splitting them evenly.
sparked the Wolverine attack
with 15 points, while Ed LeRoy led
the losers, netting six field goals
and one foul shot for 13 points.
With center Bill Roberts in-
jured, 4rv Wisniewski started
the game for the Maize and
Blue at the pivot position.
Using a man-to-man defense,
Michigan stopped the high-scor-
ing Toledo outfit cold. The Rock-
ets hadn't been held to less than
65 points until meeting the Wol-
Zuber, the highly-touted forwards
on the Ohio quintet, were held to
a combined total of 13 points by
Pete Elliott and Bob Harrison, but
it was Iarmon who connected
with themost spectacular shot of
the evening.
Midway in the second half, the
Toledo forward found himself
with the ball behind the basket
and his way out blocked by Wol-
He took one long stride to get
under the netting and lost his bal-
ance, but, on his way down, Har-
mon let go of the ball and watched
it sail cleanly through the hoop.
During the first half, no one in
Yost Field House could be sure
which way the game was going.
to a 2-0 lead on McCaslin's initial
tally, but saw Toledo tie it up on
Zuber's two-pointer.
The Wolverines pulled ahead
Deadline for
Students planning to attend J-
Hop must file their ticket appli-
cations from 9 a.m. to noon and
1 to 4 p.m. tomorrow through
Wednesday at the dance com-
mittee's booth in 'U' Hall
An ID card and a 1-cent stamp
will be demanded with each tick-
et request, according to Jack
Hayward, tickets chairman. Ac-
tual sale will be in January, but
applications assure students of
tickets on the night they desire.
tend the dance with an organized
group may find out which night
they have reserved a booth by
calling Nancy Williams, booth
General Chairman of the tra-
ditional junior dance, to be held
from 9:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Feb. 4
and 5 in the IM Building, is
Joyce Atchison, candidate who
received the largest number of

mutes in the j-Hop cominittee
Prof. Olson To Be
Quiz Kids Guest




But for an oversight by the offi-
cials, Michigan's hockey team
would have had its first win of the
season last night.
The final score was 2-2.
* * *
AFTER THE Wolverines jumped
off to a first period lead on a goal
by Wally Gacek, the Windsor
Spitfires and the home club bat-
tled on even terms, each scoring
one goal in the middle stanza,
until late in the final period.
Then came the break of the
game that knotted the count.
Gerald Lawerence, Spitfire for-
ward, shot past Jack McDonald
from a steep angle as the Michi-
gan goalie, who undobutedly
played one of the finest games
of his career, was coming out of
the net to cover.
Lawrence's shot hit the padding
of a team-mate who was standing
in the crease and. went into the
nets for the tying goal.
* * *
see the man in the crease and al-
lowed the goal. It was tallied at
McDonald and several of the
Michigan players protested the
coach Jim Skinner admitted
score but to no avail. Spitfire
after the game that the shot
shouldn't have been allowed.
The game started off fast and
rough with both teams getting in
shots cn goal, only to have them
saved by the respective goalies.
The first break came at 9:08 of
the initial period.
took the puck over the blue line,
fired it to Gordie MMillan off to
the left, and the first line center
fired a hard one to the right of
the crease which Wally Gacek
basted by Dan Kewley, Windsor
The remainder of the period
saw fast skating and vicious
checking, with Fleming drawing
the only penalty for hooking.
Earlier in the stanza Al Ren-
frew, Michigan captain, was
tagged with a two minute el-
bowing penalty, and Jim Hay,
Windsor, served time for hook-
There were a pair of penalties
in the second period, and two in
the final stanza.
gcal lead at 13:07 of the second
frame on a beautifully executed
play by McMillan and Renfrew.
McMillan carried the puck over
the blue line to within 15 feet of
the Spitfire nets, dropped the puck
to Renfrew and went in on goal.
Renfrew shot the disk behind Mc-
Millan, beating Kewley with a
near corner shot.
Windsor drew within a goal of
the Wolverines late in the pe-
riod on a rebound shot past Mc-
Donald. Francis O'Grady grabbe
riod on a rebound shot past
McDonald. Francis O'Grady
grabbed the puck in front of the
See HOCKEY, Page 7

Costa Rica
Invaded By
Small Army
Claim Invasion
By Nicaraguans
COSTA RICA has been invaded
by armed forces. The government
said they came from Nicaragua,
and were headed by former Presi-
dent Rafael A. Calderon Guardia.
In Managua, Nicaragua, Gen.
Anastasio Somoza, minister of war
and head of the national guard,
denied that the invasion had been
launched from Nicaragua. He said
he had unconfirmed information
that Calderon Guardia's forces
landed at Puerto Soley, about 13
miles from the Nicaraguan border,
and entered nearby De La Cruz.
,' , *
Costa Rican Junta (military gov-
ernment) headed by Jose Figueres
disbanded the nation's army of
5,000, declaring it wanted school
teachers more than soldiers. The
Junta overthrew the government
of President Teodoro Picado last
May 8 after a short revolution.
Dispatches from Guatemala
reported the followers of Cal-
deron Guardia had reached the
outskirts of Liberia, capital of
the province of Guanacaste and
about 60 miles south of the Nic-
araguan border. Liberia is
about 180 miles northwest of
San Jose, Costa Rican Capital.
The Costa Rican government
suspended constitutional guaran-
ties. Thousands of citizens were
reported volunteering to fight the
A TRAVELER from Costa Rica
who reached Panama said reports
up to noon Saturday indicated the
invaders made up a well-armed
force of about 800 men, all Costa
Ricans. He added that demobili-
zation of the Costa Rican army
had not yet been carried out.
Broadcasts from Costa Rica
heard in Guatemala quoted Fig-
ueres as having sai: "This is not
a counter-revolution. This is war
between Costa Rica and Nicara-
In Washington, Costa Rican
Ambassador Mario squivel told re-
porters he would ask the U. S.
State Department and the organi-
zation of American States (OAS)
for help under the new Rio De
Janeiro mutual defense treaty.
Campus Carol
Sing Tonight
Emphasizing t h e Christmas
spirit, hundreds of carolers will
gather at 8 p.m. tonight for the
annual all campus carol sing.
Framed against the two deco-
rated Christmas trees, the crowd
will group together on the library
steps before sounding the first
Sponsored by the Ann Arbor
News and the Student Religious
Association, the yearly songfest
will be under the direction of
Howard Farrar,
Following the carol sing, Lane
Hall will hold an open house for
all carolers.

Spy Papers Tell
British Sea Plans
Grand Jury To View Microfilm
Discovered in Chambers' Pumpkin
WASHINGTON-()-Secret U.S. Government papers obtained
ten years ago by an admitted Communist agent contained interna-
tional dynamite, it has been disclosed.
Twelve of some hundreds of papers uncovered by the House
Committee on Un-American Activities in its investigation of a Com-
munist spy network were made public by the Committee with State
Department approval. The papers were from confidential State De-
partment files.
ONE OF THE DOZEN was among the secret information which
had been recorded on microfilm. a

Daily-Bill Ohllnger.
SHOT PUT STAR-Charlie Fonville, University shot put star who set a new world's record last
spring, is now recovering from an operation in his Detroit home. Fonville may return to school
next semester, but his recent operation will keep him from participating in athletics for at least
another year. Coach Don Canham reports that Fonville may be able to compete in 1950.
* * ** * ** * *
Fonville Recoveri ng from Operation

Charlie Fonville may be back
throwing the shot for Michigan,
but if he does it won't be before
the spring season of 1950.
Fonville, who entered the Uni-
versity Hospital last October, was
released last week and is now
resting in his Detroit home. He
has one year of eligibility remain-
ing, and Coach Don Canham re-
ported that he may be able to
compete in 1950.
the operation, Charlie will be in-
active for at least another year,
possibly longer. Right now he has
a cast on his back which will be
there for at least three months.
Canham reported that after
the operation, Fonville felt the
first relief since his back started
World News
NANKING (-P) -This Chinese
capital's Hwai River defenses were
reported pierced by two Commu-
nist columns-possibly 30,000 men
-bent on cutting the vital supply
route 71 miles by rail northwest of
* * *
PARIS-()-The United Na-
tions Assembly has approved a
three-member Palestine Con-
ciliation Commission which will
try to bring peace to the Holy
Land. The vote was 35 to 15
with eight abstentions.
THE HAGUE-(P)-A decision
to break off deadlocked Dutch-In-
donesian peace talks has been an-
nounced by the Netherlands gov-
The announcement sai further
negotiations would only delay a
final solution of the Indonesian
{c * M

to trouble him last April. It was
then, April 17th to be exact,
that Charlie set his world re-
cord of 58 feet one-fourth inch,
at the Kansas Relays.
This distance was officially re-
cognized by the National AAU
last week, and now stands as the
farthest distance the 16 pound
sphere has ever been thrown.
meet, the pain became more pro-
nounced and it was a downhill
fight for the Wolverine shot ace
from then on.
After undergoing a three
week observation period in the

University Hospital, Fonville
was operated on by Dr. Carl
Badgley last October 29th.
The operation forced Charlie to
leave school for a semester, but
he may return in February. If
he does, however, he will carry a
light schedule, as he was told by
his doctors to keep off his feet as.
much as possible during his year's
The surgery, which fused a de-
tached vertabra in the spinal col-
umn, was termed successful by
Coach Canham. Any operation of
this type, however, calls for com-
plete inactivity for a considerable
time afterwards.

This film was found last week
in a hollowed-out pumpkin on
the farm of Whittaker Cham-
bers, a self-admitted former
Chambers has accused Alger
Hiss, former State Department of-
ficial, and others of passing some
of the secret documents to him.
This has been denied by Hiss.
* * *
A NEW YORK Federal grand
jury, which also has been looking
into the extent of the Communist
espionage, is going to have a look
at the microfilms.
Transfer of the films from
the safes of the Committe of
Un-American Activties to those
of the gratnd jury was author-
ized today.
The 12 documents made public
by' the Committee would have
been "extremely valuable" to any
foreign governments which got
them back in 1938, diplomatic
authorities said today.
The documents show that
Hitler might have known some
of Britain's secret naval plans
18 months before he actually
plunged the continent into war
by invading Poland.
""n~'a'd.*g * 't(*""
ANOTHER told of Japan's in-
creasing belligerence; of the one-
time belief by a British official
that support of Chiang Kai-Shek
would be detrimental to British
interests in the Orient.
These were all things that if
brought into the limelight at the
time might have had marked
repercussions on the interna-
tional picture at a time when
the United States was far from
ready for war.
The 12 papers made public by
the Un-American Activities Com-
mittee ranged over a wide se-
quence of events.
AMONG THE documents are
typewritten copies of 21 diplo-
matic messages signed by such
pre-war figures in American di-
plomacy as former Ambassador to
France William C. Bullitt, former
Ambassador to Japan Joseph C.
Grew, and former Ambassador to
Poland Anthony J. Drexel Biddle,
Several of the documents are
marked "strictly confidential,"
but the House committee said
the State Department indicated
that with the long passage of
time their publication would no
longer be considered "danger-
ous" to American security.
But their potential value to
other governments at the time
they purportedly "leaked" from
the State Department is evident
from a cursory examination.
Yet one of the documents, a
memorandum which Committee
records say is in the handwrit-
ing of Alger Hiss, former State
Department' official, spoke of
Britain's battleship building
plans in that critical year 18
See SECRET, Page 8

Extra Trains
Will Handle
Yule Crowd'
Various transportation media
have reported special accommo-
dations to handle the annual
Yuletide exodus.
Two special trains will be op-
erated out of Ann Arbor Friday
ternoon. The 'New York Central
has announced a west-bound spe-
cial to Chicago which will leave
at 1:05 p.m. and an eastbound
special which will depart at 3:10
WESTBOUND students who
will be unable to leave until Sat-
urday morning will be apcomaw
panied by extra coaches on the
regular run leaving Ann Arbor at
8:48 a.m. and arriving in Chi-
cago at 1:00 p.m.
For those reluctant return
trips atethe end of the holidays,
the New York Central an-
nounced an extra section of the
eastbound Twilight Limited to
leave Chicago at 3:45 p.m., Jan.
2. For the West bound Wolver-
ine, with sections leaving from
New York and Boston Jan. 2,
there will be extra equipment
Ticket Agent E. M. Daly urged
students to buy tickets early to
avoid a last minute jam at the
ticket windows. He also made a
special plea that all Pullman or
parlor car reservations be picked
up, in advance as well as any re-
served coach seats on the Mer-
HE SAID that information re-
garding the extended time limit
for student round-trip tickets may
be obtained at the New York Cen-
tral ticket office.

Penn State Students Protest
Discrimination in Huge Rally
1 6;


More than 300 students of the
Pennsylvania State College join-
ed in a frosty outdor rally yester-
day protesting discrimination
against Negroes in downtown
barber shops.
The rally took place in front of
Old Main, Penn State's tradition-
al meeting ground.
Some blocks away, students
maintained picket lines at the six'

the students-mostly whites--for
establishing the boycott. Both are
economics professors.
"This nation will always be
in trouble until it can solve
minorityproblems," McKinley
said to the shivering students.
William Lawless, college stud-
ent president, urged his fellow
classmen "to stick with it until
all discrimination is ended."

Publisher of Washigton Post
To Talk on Press Problems

barber shops which refused to cut After the rally, some 250 of
the hair of Negro collegians. those participating walked down
* * * main streets two abreast in a pro-
TWO FACULTY members, Da- test parade. Police authorities
vid McKinley and Scott Keyes, said the demonstration was or-
spoke at the rally, commending derly.

InE Today's Daily
(EDITOR'S NOTE: - Today's
Daily, a whopping 20 pages, is
one of the largest regular issues
printed in our history. In addi-
tion to the regular news anld
feature stories.it's chock full of
stories and advertisements sug-
gesting what to get him, or her,
for Christmas. Here's a handy
guide to some of the stories on
"tihe inside.")
PAGE 4-First view of exam
PAGE 6-A feature ? yarn on
the 50th anniversary of
the composition of Mich-
igan's famed "Victors"
march song.
PAGE 7-Sports news.
PAGE 10--More sports news.
PAGE 11-Still more sports
news, this time a full
page about Intramural
sports doings.
PAGE 13 - Delores Palanker,
Daily dorm correspond-
ent, tells what the resi-
dence halls are doing to
spread Christmas cheer.
PAGE 14--The Daily goes to a'
Ruthven Tea, a full page
of pictures.
PAGE 16 - Exchange Editor
Craig Wilson tells what's
going on in other uni-
versities around the na-
tion in his "College

Philip L. Graham, publisher of
the Washington Post, will speak
on "Current Problems of the
Press," 8 p.m. tomorrow in Kel-
logg Auditorium.
Seventh speaker in the Univer-
sity journalism lecture series,
Graham will also address a jour-
alism assembly tomorrow on "A
View of the Role of the Publish-
er," 3 p.m. in Rn. B, Haven Hall.
GRAHAM became associate
publisher of the Post in Jan.,
1946, and was appointed publish-
ein Jun of+heamme year.

+> :

New Garg Promises Christmas Cheer

With its gala Christmas issue
going on sale early tomorrow, the
Michigan Gargoyle, a type of hu-
mor magazine since 1906, will cele-
brate its 42nd Christmas in Ann

is one of the most fascinating and
exciting in all the lore of journal-
ism, and will not be told here.
The history of the Gargoyle
before 1906 is clouded. Legend
h. wz i th m+ themazazne first

chimpanzee as told to Frank Buck,
who had learned the language.
* * *
AS IS USUAL with Garg sto-
ries, it had gone unread, although
it was referred tn everal timehv





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