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November 13, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-13

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State


-~ 1r




Reds Offer Atom!

* * * * * * *






Says Russia Will Never Give Up
Land to International Commission
LAKE SUCCESS-UP)-Andrei Y. Vishinsky asserted yesterday
the Soviet Union offered two years ago to open wide its doors to
international atomic control and inspection-and the offer still stands.
The Soviet foreign minister firmly told the special political com-
mittee of the U.N. assembly, however, that Russia never would give
up one bit of its soil to ownership by any international commission.
HE SAID ALSO, in a wrap-up speech on the atomic question for
the Soviet Union, that Russian requirements for atomic energy are
"tremendous, and they are growing."
"We endeavor," he continued, "to meet these requirements
as they come up, and in endeavoring to meet these requirements,
we use our atomic energy for

OSU Editor
hShot byPal in
Drunken Fit
Tragedy Follows
Fraternity Party
COLUMBUS, O. -(P)- Jack T.
McKeown, managing editor of
Ohio State University's student
daily was shot and killed early
yesterday by a fraternity brother.
The shooting followed a cock-
tail party and dance of Delta Tau
Delta fraternity, celebrating home-
coming, members said.
University regulations forbid in-
toxicating liquor in fraternity
HOWARD L. BEVIS, university
president, described the slaying as
"a tragically regrettable incident.'
A "full investigation" was ordered.
The 21-year-old senior, was
shot once with a .45 caliber auto-
matic pistol on the Delta Tau
Delta house lawn at 2:30 a.m.
McKeown, who died a few min-
utes later in University Hospital,
was trying to take the pistol from
James D. Heer, 20, a freshman
veterinary student and an ex-
HEER DASHED away in a taxi-
cab, then surrendered to police
peaceably, five miles from the
fraternity house. He admitted the
shooting, said detective Kenneth
Anderson, and remarked:
"'When I get drunk, I get trig-
The death of the Ohio State
Lantern editor cast a pall over
the annual homecoming festivi-
ties on the campus, where an esti-
mated 82,000 persons gathered to-
day to watch the school's football
team play Illinois.
* * *
WHILE THREE detectives went
through the Delta Tau Delta
house, questioning members, the
fraternity cancelled the remainder
of its homecoming program, in-
cluding an open house for parents.
Capt. Glenn C. Hoffman, chief
of detectives, said a first degree
murder charge would be filed
against Heer Monday morning. He
said the investigation is not ex-
pected to be completed before that
The first degree charge was de-
cided upon, Hoffman said, "be-
cause Heer threatened others after
shooting McKeown."
Auto Accident
Injures Three
Three University students were
injured, one seriously, when their
car overturned on Saline-Ann Ar-
bor Rd. near Wagner Rd. about
3 a.m. yesterday.
Clarence Doster, 51E, is in Uni-
versity Hospital in serious condi-
tion from a skull fracture and

peaceful purposes.
He said that large scale explo-
iive work is taking place in the
Soviet Union.
Gesturing as usual and shaking
his head, the Soviet foreign min-
ister said:
"THERE IS NO warrant for
stating that we refuse to open up
our territory for inspection. We
open our doors wide to control."
Vishinsky said that when the
West speaks of control it means
management of the atomic facili-
"We cannot, will not and
never shall grant to an interna-
tional commission ownership of
our land," he said.
He added that if the Soviet
sovereignty is respected and there
are no abuses the Russians are
ready to accept control. The com-
mission, he said, can come "into
our house" and "smell, feel and
touch" thesatomicmaterials. He
said there is no reason for feeling
that the Russians wish to evade
Vishinsky said nobody helped
the Russians discover the atomic
secret. He said it was done in
spite of a boycott by other nations.
Marshal Tito
Scraps Treaty
With Albani~a
Charges Neighbor
Of 'Unfriendly Acts'
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-(A')-
Yugoslavia yesterday junked her
treaty of friendship and alliance
with Albania, ten days after de-
livering a virtual ultimatum to her
little southern neighbor.
Marshal Tito's government
charged that Albania, goaded by
Soviet Russia and her eastern
European dependencies, committed
unfriendly acts.
* * *
IN A NOTE handed the Alban-
ians Nov. 2, Yugoslavia sharply
told her to stop these hostile ges-
tures and to live up to the terms
of their 1947 friendship treaty. A
reply was demanded "within the
shortest possible time."
Albania ignored the demand.
It was the first time that Yugo-
slavia, badgered for months by
Russia and her Balkan followers,
has taken the initiative in scrap-
ping one of the alliances which
formerly bound them together.
* * *
EARLIER, following campaigns
of mutual abuses and accusation,
Russia, Czechoslovakia, Poland,
Hungary, and Bulgaria severed
treaty ties with Belgrade. Diplo-
matic relations, however, continue.
Yesterday's formal note - more
than 3,000 words long - handed
to the Albanian legation at noon,
listed seven grievances against the
tiny Communist nation on the
shores of the Adriatic.
Union To Show

-Daily-Alex Lmanian
POUNCES ON THE PIGSKIN-Wolverine Quarterback Bill (One-Play) Putich (24) is shown gathering in a Michigan bobble in the fourth quarter. At the left are Les
Popp (83) Wolverine end from Fort Wayne, Indiana, and an unidentified Michigan player. On the right is Wolverine tackle Tom Johnson (76). Note the startled expres-
sions on all their faces which indicated the tenseness of the situation.


Me's Judic Finds Fraud,
In Two Student Petitions



World News

'U', High School Bands
Join in Colorful Display

Rally Gains
20-7 Victory
Remain In Fight
For BigTen Title
(Sports Co-Editor)
The semi-final matches for the
Conference crown went according
to form yesterday and set the stage
for the main bout next week be-
tween Michigan and Ohio State.
Michigan defeated Indiana, 20-7,
while Ohio State slapped down an
upstart Illinois eleven, 30-17.
BOTH TEAMS had trouble con-
vincing their respective foes of
who should wind up on the long
end of the score, but in the second
half both the Wolverines and the
Buckeyes turned on the steam long
enough to score, and at the same
time save enough punch for the
big one next Saturday afternoon
here in Ann Arbor.
There was no doubt, at the
end of the Michigan game, who
had the better team, but Clyde
Smith's Hoosiers put up a stiff
and inspired battle throughoit
the entire first half as evidenced
by the 7-7 halftime score. The
steady pounding they absorbed
from the Wolverines finally took
its toll, however, and Indiana's
goal line was crossed twice in the
third quarter by Maize and Blue
Michigan operated with impres-
sive efficiency, as they piled up a
net of 367 yards, averaging four
yards per try on the ground and
6.6 through the air.
CHUCK ORTMANN spearhead-
ed the Michigan offense again yes-
terday with a net gain of 175
yards. This puts him ahead of
Illinois' sensational sophomore,
Johnny Karras, in total offense for
the year.
Ortmann's passing highlighted
his performance as he completed
ten out of 19 attempts. The
most remarkable part about his
play in yesterday's game, how-
ever, is the fact that he played
almost the entire game with a
After the game coach Bennie
Oosterbaap inquired about Ort-
mann's injury above the din of
the locker room. "I feel OK,"
Charlie yelled, and in answer to
when he was hurt, he shouted
ironically, "It happened on the
second play again, coach," refer-
ring to his injury earlier this sea-
son against Army.
* * *
INDIANA presented Michigan
fans with a good glimpse of its
flashy sophomore, Bobby Robert-
son. He ripped off gains through
holes in the Michigan line, and
then slipped out into the second-
ary to snag Hoosier passes and
stamp himself as a man to watch
in the next two Conference sea-
Indiana's quarterback, Nick
Sebek, exhibited coolness and
poise in the backfield, and ac-
counted for all of the Hoosiers
gain through the air completing
nine out of 17 tosses for 120
yards. He also scored, Indiana's
only touchdown on a seven yard
jaunt around end.
Cliff Anderson, who was on the
receiving end of Sebek's passing,

set a Conference record yesterday
as he caught four passes to bring
his season total to 19, one more
than the previous high held by
Bill Canfield of Purdue.
* * *
HE GAINED 49 yards on these
four catches to place him only
four yards short of the total yard-
age record of 313 set by Michigan's
Dick Rifenburg last year.
On defense Michigan's All-
American candidate, Dick Kemp-
thorn, was again a tower of
strength. Offensively he averaged
eight yards a try, and set up the


William E. Huff, '51, J-Hop
candidate, and Neil R. Celley,
'50Ed., candidate for Board inf
Control of Intercollegiate Athle-
tics, have been rejected from the
ballot in the November elections
because of fraudulent petitions.
Huff's petition was found by
Men's Judiciary Council to have
five forged signatures and Celley's
petition nine fraudulent names.
* *I '
BOTH HAVE been fined $15
and barred from running or
holding office in any recognized
student organization for the year.
Huff said that he would appeal
the Council's decision. "I am com-
pletely innocent of the matter ex-
cept that it was my petition," he
declared. "I think it's grossly un-
fair," he added.
Celley regreted the decision,
but said he would not appeal.
In addition, Edward V. Walsh,
'51 and Paul A. Rodenbeck,
Ousted Professor
Issues Statemaent
HOUGHTON--A'P)-E. V. Sitt-
ler, ousted Michigan Tech College
professor, yesterday charged Rep.
John. B. Bennett (R-Mich) with
"malicious misinterpretation of
the facts concerning me."
He said that his dismissal "was
the result of political pressure 6re-
ated by Congressman Bennett" in
attempts to "gain publicity for
Rep. Bennett, from Michigan's
12th district, has charged Sittler
with being a former Nazi, and
with broadcasting for the Hitler
government during the war.

'52Arch, were barred from organi-
zational office for the year be-j
cause they were in possession of
the petitions of Huff and Celley
at the time of the fraudulent sig-
* * *
JUDICIARY President Irv Goff-
man said of the rejected petitions:
"In all petitions, primary respon-
sibility rests with the petitioner.
If the petitioner surrenders the
petition to someone else for 'cir-
culation, the latter must assume
responsibility to the petitioner for
the period the petition was in his
Altogether, 60 SL petitions
were reviewed and validated by
the Council. One student was
allowed to repetition and one
withdrew his petition.
Thirty-two J-Hop petitions
were accepted, with two repeti-
tions, one withdrawal and one
Five Athletic Board petitions
were okayed with one rejection.
* * *
ALL EIGHT petitions for Board
in Control of Student Publications
were validated.
Repetitions were required
when the Council found me-
chanical errors or minor vio-
lations, Goffman said.
He emphasized that the review-
ing was as fair as possible and
pointed out that each petition was
carefully scrutinized.
* * *
Abromson, '52; Sam Altman, '51;
Jack Armstrong, '51; Keith Beers,
'52E; Dave Belin, '51; Roger Bell,
'52; Allan Clamage, '50; Joe Co-
bane, '50; Mel Cohen, '51; Nancy
See LIST, Page 8

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-New York police
said last night an investigation
had shown there was "nothing to"
* a reported assassination plot
against Federal Judge Harold R.
Two Brooklyn girls, supposedly
associated with the alleged plot
were picked up during the probe
and released later, police said.
MANILA - President Elpidio
Quirino today appeared to have
carried his candidates for Con-
gress along with him in a sweep-
ing victory in last Tuesday's
general election.
Political foes of Quirino, how-
ever, filed suit in the Philippines
Supreme Court in an attempt to
block Quirino's election.
* * *
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia-Ca-
tholic priests were told yesterdayl
the Government will accept no
reservations in their oaths of loy-
Vaclav Nosek, Communist Min-
ister of the Interior, in effect re-
jected the offer of Czechoslovakia's
bishops for priests to swear allegi-
ance to the Communist govern-
ment on the condition they would
violate no divine or church laws
or human rights.
WASHINGTON-The coal op-
erators said yesterday that
another strike Dec. 1 is "un-
thinkable." They counseled John
L. Lewis that his own men are
"willing and eager" to dig coal
-and so are a lot of others.
BONN, Germany-West German
politicians waited anxiously last
night to hear from U.S. Secretary
of State Dean Acheson what the
future holds for their republic.

For weeks the University had
been calling yesterday, "band day"
at the stadium-and they weren't
With only one practice session
at 10 a.m. yesterday, 1,850 high
school bandsmen teamed up with
the 120 members of the university
marching band to put on one of
the most spectacular displays ever
to grace the stadium.
* * *
WHILE THE Michigan band
played "Indiana" at half time,
the 29 school bands maneuvered
cleanly onto the field forming the
word "BANDS" in a splashing dis-
play of red, purple, grey, orange,
yellow, blue and white uniforms.
The "small" crowd of 79,200
fans then saw the group shift
into a "SOUSA" formation and
heard the "Stars and Stripes
Forever" played by nearly 2,000
instruments. More than 700 boy
scout color bearers who were
supposed to have taken the field
during this number were bottled
up in the entrance.
Most amazing was the way that
the high school musicians were
able to follow director William D.
Revelli perfectly after only one
practice session.
** * .
AND THERE were two more
firsts for yesterday's game. It was
the first time this season whole
sections of the end zone were bare
of spectators, and it was the first
game where the weather report
was not perfect.
Bleak overcast skies, with the
sun barely proving its existance,
provided the background. But
the stands were brilliant with
the vari-colored uniforms of the

high school bandsmen who wav-
ed their caps enthusiastically at
the bidding of the cheer leaders.
The "Lets Go Blue" cheer that
has been kicking around campus
more or less quietly for several
years came into its own yester-
day with eager assistance from
cheer leaders and students.
aided not only by the 29 high
school bands, but by five-year-old
Eugene Waxman who stole the
pre-game spotlight from high-
stepping drum major Fred Breid-
Little Gene, who has followed
the band practice for weeks, led
the band through part of its
pre-game maneuvering, giving
the crowd a big charge.
Fans were also aroused by that
first half score from the Notre
Dame and North Carolina game.
One of the biggest roars of the
day went up from the stadium
when it was announced that in-
vincible Notre Dame was behind
* * * *
AND A LOT of them were bitter,
judging from the groans, when
the announcer said that Western
Union had fouled up and that the
correct score was a 6-6 halftime
Among the students and paying
customers bundled in the stadium
were members of the University
Press Club, rounding out their
yearly conference here, the presi-
dent of the University of Indiana
and several members of the In-
diana board of trustees.
Also present was a busily scrib-
bling scout from Ohio State.


Daily To Aid Expression of Curriculum Opinion

Are University students serious-
ly interested in the kind of educa-

icism directed toward the im-
provement of the literary college

to make them better instruments
for both general and special edu-
cation. In trying to define and

constructive proposals for the im-
provement of their college pro-

The literary college ventured
forth with its new curriculum for
the first time this fall after more

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