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October 08, 1950 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-08

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FRESHMAN ELIGIBILITY
gee Page 4

YI rL

Latest Deadline in the State

:43 a t tU

CLOUDY AND*COOL

VOL LXI, No. 11 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1950

EIGHT PAGES

S

1

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* * *

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4

Aroused Purdue Snaps Irish Streak, 28-14

Sophomore
Leads Team
To pset Win
ND Drops First
Game Since '46
SOUTH BEND - (PA) - Purdue'
yesterday ended Notre Dame's
win of terror on the gridiron whicht
had gone unchecked through 39
games without defeat, the greatest
record in modern college football.
Thesophomore-dominated Boi-x
lermakers buried the Irish giant1
28-14 in a stunning upset that
shocked the Notre Dame campus
and left 56,748 fans shaking theirl
heads in disbelief.
IT WAS NO fluke. Purdue, a
20-point underdog, outplayed the
Irish in every category-including
an overpowering fighting spirit and
confidence.
The Boilermakers lashed to a
21-0 halftime lead. Notre Dame
had cut it to 21-14 by the outset
of the fourth period.
But the rally, unleashed as driz-
sla slicked the field, oily pumped
more fire into Purdue. The pent-
up wrecking crew came right back
to score on a 56 yard pass play,
sophomore Dale Samuels to Mike
Maccioli, and slam the door int
Notre Dame's face.
The Notre Dame giant died with-
out its seven-league boots on.
Missing was its vaunted aerial at-£
tack and pulverizing running that
had geared the gridiron goliath
* through four seasons without a
setback.<
THE LAST time the Irish were
beaten was by 39-7 by the Great7
Lakes Naval Service team on Dec.
1, 1945. Since then thirty-seven
teams folded before them.
Two others, Army with a 0-0<
deadlock in 1946 and Southern
California with a 14-14 stand-<
stil in 1948, came clos eto vic-9
tory but that was all.
It was Notre Dame's first loss
at home since Michigan won 3220'
in the eighth game of the 1942j
season.
It was only the fourth defeat a
Frank Leahy-coached team has
absorbed in eight seasons. His
ish have won 62 and tied five.
Leahy's pre-season plaint that
Notre Dame would drop several7
engagements this season had been
taken with a bit of salt.
* * *
BUT AFTER the Irish had to
go all out to shade North Caro-
lina 14-7 in the opener a week
ago, observers could see that Leahy
might be right.
Purdue's victory over the na-
tion's top-ranking team today
* proved it.
Notre Dame's line was ripped
unmercifully, its pass attack and
offense failed miserably. The gi-
ant was thoroughly whipped.
All-American Bob Williams, the
great clutch shooter, tried 20 pass-
es and completed only seven.
Will Resist
Austrian Riots'
WASHINGTON-(JP)-The gov-
ernment is ordering Lieut. Gen.
Geoffrey Keyes, American High
Commissioner in Austria, to give
the Austrian government full sup-
port in its efforts to maintain or-
der against Russian-aided upris-

Ings.,
The orders in preparation, it
was understood, cover both polit-
cal steps and military measures.
This action to bolster another

UN OKs Advance
Into North.Korea.
First Patrols Reported Across
Border; Troops Mass at Kaesong
NEW YORK-(P)-The United Nations General Assembly yester-
day gave final, unmistakable moral approval for UN troops to cross
the 38th parallel and occupy all Korea.
By a vote of-47 to 5, with eight abstentions, the Assembly voted!
the UN full power ti bring peace to Korea and unify it as an inde-
pendent nation, 17 weeks to the day after the now-defeated North
Koreans opened their aggression against South Korea.
*. s s *
TODAY TOKYO reported U.S. patrols had crossed the 38th
Parallel in their first -penetration of Communist North Korea.
Reports of the American crossing were received at U.S. Eighth
Army Headquarters in Korea. But they remained wholly un-

World News
ONew
Roundup
ft The Asoelated ie
NEW ORLEANS-A three judge
U.S. court ruled yesterday that
qualified Negroes must be admit-
ted to the Louisiana State Uni-
versity law school.
The ruling was handed down in
the case of Roy 8. Wilson of Rua-
ton. He asked an injunction re-
straining the LSU Board of -uper-
visors from enforcing a July 28
resolution which excluded Wilson
and several other Negroes from
the law school.
* * *.
CHICAGO -- Senator Xefauver
declared Yesterday hsinvestiga-
tors have found that Al Capone'~s
power did not die with him in.
1947.
"We think we have found strong
evidence that the Capone syndi-
cate is still operating here and in
other parts of the country, the
Tennessee Democrat said in a re-
cess of the Chicago phase of his
inquiry into nationwide crime.
* * *
WASHINGTON-John S. Ser-
vice, a principal target in Senator
McCarthy's charges of Commun-
ists in the State Department, has
been cleared by the department's
loyalty board.
* * *
DETROIT-Walter Reuther said
yesterday another round of car
price increases would constitute a
"crime against the American peo-
ple."

confirmed. There were no de-
tails as to time or location.
Prior to the reported crossing
the U.S. First Cavalry Division
yesterday entered Kaesong, the
southern gateway to North Korea.
Kaesong is two miles south of
the arbitrary border that divided
the Red north from the Republi-
BULLETIN
U.S.8TH ARMY HEADQUAR-
TERS IN KOREA-(R)--An In-
formed Amerlesa Army soure.
said today a United States Fint
Cavalry Division patrol had
crossed the 38th Parallel into
forth Korea.
can south before the Conunuists
wiped it out with their June inva-
sion.
The crossing report came, a week
to, the day- almost, the hour -
after'Gen..MacArthur's ultimatum
to the North Koreans to surren-
der or face destruction of their
army.
a a-a
THE ASSEMBLY action cinched
formally the general, tacit agree-
ment that Security Council deci-
sions since June 25 gave Gen.
Douglas MacArthur and the U.N.
unified command in Korea the
right to cross the parallel. Their
mission is to insure stability in all
the country by crushing resistance
to UN measures for its unity and
independence.
The Soviet bloc voted against
the majority proposal for a strong
UN commissioh to arrange for
elections,: to unify the country,
and to set it on its feet again- after
the UN helps repair its war-torn
economy: Arab league countries
generally abstained, as did India.

Perry's Play'
Paces Attack
For Michigan
Indians=Score
First, Hibernate
By BOB SANtDEL
A=sociste=sports=N41tor
Michigan's gridiron machine be-
gain rolling in high gear yesterday
afternoon, using a long range.
ground and aerial attack to whip
the Dartmouth Indians, 27-7.
Seventy-four thousand, nine
hundred and three fans In the
Michigan Stadium saw the scrap-
py Indians grab an early 7-0 lead.
in the first period and then suc-
cumb to a relentless Wolverine at-
tack that threatened to turn the
contest into a rout in the final
stanza.
A SLIM Wolverine sophomore,
Lowell Perry, stole the show from
every- - with three gr ," inter-
ceptions of passes by ti l talented
Johnny Clayton. irr good mea-
sure he took a Bill Putich pass for
a touchdown in the second quart.
er.
The Wlverines hit pay dirt
on two pass plays that covered
47 yards and two more on run-
ning efforts that went for 34
and 3 yards. Harry Allis was
on the receiving end of one of
the payoff heaves with halfback
Leo Koceski and reserve full-
back Ralph Straffon tallying
the other two.
The Easterners were far from a
pushover, though. Clayton was
every bit the threat he was ex-
pected to be , and fullback i1
Roberts did a, tremendous job, of
bulling his way through the Mich-
igan line until he was injured in
the second period. Mis loss and
an injury to Charlie Curtis early
in the game were both costly to
Tugg Mcaughrys:Big Green.
DARTMOUTH'S lone score cames
'early in the first period. Michiga,
kicked off and after three punt-
exchanges, the Indians recovered
a fumble in the Wolverine back-
field on the 22.
Roberts carried the pigskin
down to the 11 and then Clayton
found end John McDonald in
the end zone with a perfect
pitch. McDonald was covered by
two men and made aleaping
catch of the ball. Charlie De
kicked the extra point to make
it 70 for the indians.
On the kickoff the: Maie antd
Blue started from their own I8
and eight plays later Koceki raced
around left end on a reverse to go
over standing up The play start
ed from the 34 with the fleet Wol
verine right half simply outrun-
ning the slower Dartmouth de-
fense. Allis' kick was wide.
PERRY GRABBED a Clayton
pass on the Michigan k1 to halt
the' next drive by: the visitors.
Dartmouth had penetrated deep
into Wolverine territory, mostly
on the strength of long pass
from Clayton to Bob Tyler, the
Indian left halfback.
The. Wolverines then messed&
(Continued on Page 7)
Educators Ask
Test To Defer
Top Students,,,

.'

----a-rt, apowijt
ENROUTE FOR TOUCHDOWN--KOCESKI SHOWN RUNNING FOR MICHIGAN'WSFIRST MARKER LATE IN THE FIRST PERIOD.
__ __ _ __ __ _ __ ** a a a a a a a

Outlaw Red
Registration
LOS ANGELES-(MP)-The new
Los Angeles County ordinance re-
quiring Communists to register
was held unconstitutional yester-
day on its first legal test.
The, ruling, was made by Justice
of the Peace Myer B. Marion who
ordered the release of Henry
Steinberg, 38, first person arrested
under the law which became ef-
fective last month.
"The ordinance is defective be-
cause it violates basic constitu-
tional privileges guaranteed to the
individual by the first an~d four-
teenth amendments to the United
States Constitution," stated Judge
Marion who presides in suburban
Belvedere township court.

CalmSpirit Prevails After Victory

Daily City: Editor
A calm spirit of victory, much
different from that which prevail-
ed here last week, emerged from
the Michigan stadium late yester-
day afternoon.
wolverine fans were all smiles

l

yesterday. T h e y beamed as
they greeted their friends after
the game. Their faces wore the
expressions of sparkling, live hu-
man beings. They did not have
the glum look of complete despair'
which characterized Michigan par-
tisans last- week.

Perkins Accepts University
Of Delaware Pre sidency

ANNIVERSARY CLIMAXED:
Old Staffers Reminisce at Daily Banquet

By JANET WATTS
Former Daily staff members last
night recalled the days when The
Daily was edited on a kitchen ta-
ble in the print shop of a local
newspaper, as they gathered at a
banquet in the Union.
Climaxing a two-day meeting of
old Daily staffers, the banquet
drew together 80 former editorial
and business staff executives in
honor of The Daily's 60th year of
continuous publication.
s*

SPEAKER Lee A. White, manag-
ing editor in 1911 and now public
relations director of the Detroit
News, recalled the old days when
cub reporters checked in at Uni-
versity Hall and when "there were
a few women around, but no more
than necessary."
Pointing out that one of the
most important aspects of a stu-
dent publication is the opportunity
to make extra-curricular contacts
s .

with faculty men, White mention-
ed the names of several faculty
members whom he knew well.
"I especiay remember Prof.
Fred N. Scott who initiated here
the first course in journalism in
the United States. But he called
it 'rapid writing' instead of jour-
nalism."
Besides providing important
training ground in journalism,
practices, The Daily must belong
not only to those who write for
it but also to the community,
White declared.
In performing this community
service, Daily staffers must have
regard for the publishers of this
newspaper, the Regents and ad-
ministration of the University, he
added.
* S *
THE IMPORTANCE of work on
a student publication was outlined
by Chesser M. Campbell, treasurer
of the Chicago Tribune, who also

Prof. John A. Perkins, Univer-
sity Assistant Provost and mem-
ber of the political science depart-
ment, yesterday announced his'
willingness to accept an appoint-
ment as President of the Univer-
sity of Delaware.
. The 36 year old former Univer-r
sity student will be one of the na-
tion's youngest university heads
when he takes over his new post
at Newark, Del.
"I am made very happy by my
election and I look forward to
serving the students, faculty and
people of Delaware," Prof. Per-
kins said.
The University of Delaware has
a recognized stature which pre-
sents a challenge to maintain and
increase, he continued.
"I welcome the opportunity for
this educational and public ser-
vice."
"While I am happy to take up
this workin Delaware, I have min-
gled feelings of regret on breaking
my long and happy association
with the University which has
given me pleasure as a student
and opportunity as a faculty mem-
ber and administrator."
Truman Picks
ESA Director
WASHINGTON - (A') -- Presi-

4 .

BUT THERE was an atmosphere
of restraint in the air all the time.
Local fans did not rush out onto
the field to congratulate the Wol-
verines on their- first win of the
1950 season. They didn't burst into,
a robust chorus of "The Victors,"
nor did they shout Michigan
cheers as they left the stadium.
They presented quite a contrast
to the supporters of the team
which won here last week.
Yesterday's victory must have
appeared especially sweet, to
Chuck Ortmann. The ace half-
back, sidelined because of the
ankle he injured in the MS
game, played yesterday's gamo
as hard as any of the men who
were actually in the contest.
Cheering for the Wolverine
touchdowns was almost equalled by
cheering for the public address
system's announcements of scores
of the Notre Dame-Purdue game,
the Michigan State - Maryland
game and the World Series game.
Other loud cheers greeted the
2,363 musicians from the Univer-
sity band and 37 Michigan high
school bands who joined forces
to make the stadium shake as they
played Sousa's "Stars and Stripes
Forever."
To make the afternoon complete,
the traditional dog wandered onto
the field at 2:20 p.m. The brown
boxer captivated the crowd with
his interest in the game and his
disregard of the cheerleaders who
tied to entice him off the playing
field.

JOHN A. PERKINS

OPENS EXTRA SERIES:
Tenor Lauritz Melchior
To Sing Tuesday at Hill

WASHINGTON - (R) The
American Council on Education
yesterday gave general endorse-
ment to the proposed "superior
ability test for determent of col-
lege students from military ser-
vice.
About 600 educators, including
400 college presidents, unanimous-
ly approved a resolution declaring
that. "a properly safeguardedstu-
,dent deferment policy is In the
national interest:"
* * a
THE DECLARATION geneally
followed the proposal laid before
the council, drawn up by an ad-
visory committee of scientists ap-
'nn1ntAA by itt- fCnn TaI&Wl

The powerful, warm voice of
Lauritz Melchior will ring through
Hill Auditorium Tuesday evening
as the "Great Dane" of Wagnerian
opera opens the Music Society's
Extra Concert Series.
Considered one of the greatest

pole. With the help of the famous
British novelist Melchior was able
to further his career and finally
win the acclaim of European and
South American audiences.
Connected with the Metropol-
itan Opera ,Association ftor over

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