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October 05, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-10-05

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXII, No. 10 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951

PARTLY CLOUDY, SHOWERS
SAX PAGES

V

Faculty Members Protest Sports Eligibilit

yRules

*

*

*

*

*

*

Giants Hand 5-1

Loss to

Yankees

Y

Game Marked by Koslo's Pitching
And Irvin's Record-Tying Four Hits

NEW YORK--A)-The rampant New York Giants pinned no-
hit Allie Reynolds' ears back with a barrage of blows and humbled
the Yankees, 5 to 1, behind Dave Koslo's crafty pitching in yester-
day's opening World Series struggle.
* * *
THE SCRAPPING National League champions, maintaining the
impetus of their amazing drive to the pennant, piled into the favored
Bombers, scoring all the runs they needed to win for southpaw Koslo
in the first inning.
Alvin Dark, captain and shortstop of Leo Durocher's dandies,
put the game beyond the reach of the Yankees with a tremendous.
three-run homer off Reynolds

T ax Pro be
N ecessary
- Ferguson
WASHINGTON - (A') - Sena-
tor Ferguson (R-Mich.) called
yesterday for a full investigation
of "scandals" in Federal tax col-
' lecting offices as the Senate was
informed of "serious irregulari-
ties" in the Internal Revenue Bu-
reau at Detroit.
The report on the Detroit situa-
tion came from Michigan's Demo-
cratic Senator Moody, who said
some special Intelligence agents
in the bureau there have engaged
in "highly questionable activities."
* * *
MOODY SAID the irregularities
were discovered and partially
checked by agents for a Senate
Small Business Subcommittee,
which had been investigating the
Gray market in steel. Moody
heads the committee.
He put the finger on three
key income-tax agents in De-
troit, identifying them as Henry
R. Sunball, Joseph J. Weyn and
Frank Cashman.
Sunball is a special agent in
charge of the Intelligence Unit at
Detroit, and Weyn and Cashman
x are special agents of that office
assigned to steel tax cases.
*s st
FERGUSON continued that ir-
regularities have now been un-
covered in San Francisco, Boston,
and New York besides Detroit. He
demanded that the newly appoint-
'. ed Commissioner of Internal Rev-
enue, John B. Dunlap, be given
a chance to clean out "the bad
apples."
Declaring that Federal Tax Col-
lectors have a great opportunity
for "shakedown, favors and poli-
tical influence,'' the Michigan Re-
publican asked that the Senate's
Special Investigating Subcommit-
tee probe all major Internal Rev-
enue offices in the country.
A House Ways and Means Sub-
committee already is inquiring
into allegations of corruption and
graft in Internal Revenue Bu-
reaus.

in the sixth.

i

Monte Irvin, slugging leftfielder,
tied a series record with four clean
hits and electrified the great crowd
of 65,673 by stealing- home for
the Giants' second and winning
run in the first frame.
* * *
KOSLO, handing the American
Leaguers their first loss in a series
opener since 1936, yielded only
'seven hits and handcuffed the
Yankees, almost completely over
the last seven innings.
Shelling Reynolds from the
hill in six innings, the confident
Giants bombarded the big In-
dian and his two successors, Bob
Hogue and Tom Morgan for 10
ringing blows.

Only seven days ago Reynolds
pitched his second no-hit game
of the season at the expense of
the Boston Red Sox.
s * s
MUCH OF THE game's drama
was wrapped up in the first inning.
The crowd had filed into the sta.
dium wondering whether the Na-
tional Leaguers were too spent
from their gruelling flag chase to
make a real stand against the
fearsome Bombers.
The answer wasn't long in
coming. Reynolds got the first
two hitters, but then wavered
and issued s pass to Hank
Thompson. Irvin followed with
a clean shot into left field on
which Thompson easily reached
third.
That brought up Whitey Lock-
man, one of the heroes of yester-
day's wonderous ninth-inning ral-
ly, and the blond first baseman
promptly delivered a liner to left
which bounced over the low bar-
rier for a ground rule double.
(Continued on Page 3)
N 1.AACP Plans
Bias SurveyT
The first meeting of the campus
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People last
night laid the preliminary plans
for a survey of the problems ofl
discrimination in Ann Arbor. 1

Unanimous
Action Hits
Regulations
Power of Athletic
Board Under Fire
By BOB KEITH
Daily City Editor
Literary College faculty mem-
bers registered a unanimous pro-
test this week over University eli-
gibility requirements for partici-
pation in varsity sports, it was re-
vealed last night.
In a closed session Monday, fac-
ulty members went on record
against a "double standard" which
permits eligibility for athletes
with a below "C" average and
places athletic eligibility under
the sole control of a committee of
the Board in Control of Intercol-
legiate Athletics.
* * *
IN REVEALING the faculty ac-
tion, Burton D. Thuma, acting
dean of the literary college, said
there were no dissents.
Dean Thuma said the faculty
had instructed him to dispatch
a letter of protest to the Fac-
ultyeSenate an advisory com-
mittee to the President of the
University.
The action came on the heels
of a controversial grant of eligi-
bility for Rose Bowl star Ted
Topor, '51 Ed., first-string defen-
sive back on the varsity football
squad.
* * *
DETERMINATION of athletic
eligibility is placed completely in
the hands of an eligibility com-
mittee of the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics.
The primary requirement for
sports participation is an absence
of "E" or "Incomplete" on a stu-
dent's record for the previous year,
according to Registrar Ira M.
Smith, chairman of the athletic
eligibility committee.
All other extra-curricular ac-
tivities on campus are regulat-
ed by the Office of Student Af-
fairs and require at least a "C"
average for a student's entire
academic career.
Smith, who was contacted at
an educational convention in Sault
Ste. Marie, said any athlete whose
average falls below "C" may peti-
tion the Athletic Board's eligibil-
ity committee for permission to
participate.
He said anyone who has receiv-
ed an "E" for some course during
the previous year is automatically
excluded by a Big Ten ruling.
However, such a student may be
granted eligibility if he takes the
course over'and receives a passing
grade for it, Smith said.
* * -*
TOPOR RECEIVED an "E" last{
spring but made it up this sum-
mer, according to Smith. He said
Topor's overall average is still be-
low "C" and was the lowest of,
those considered this year.
The registrar admitted that
Iopor's case was "questionable"
and on the borderline, but he said
the committee members acted
unanimously after weighing all
the factors.
Smith emphasized that Top-
or's importance to the team had
"nothing to do with the decis-
ion.'
The athletic eligibility boardr
consists of the eight faculty mem-c
hers of the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics. They are

appointed by the Regents to "act
for the University as a whole,"'
Smith said. Dean of Students
Erich A. Walter emphasized that
he had "nothing to do whatsoever" !
with the committee's decisions.
LITERARY COLLEGE faculty
sources said many members were s
listurbed to see two standards ap- r
plied to extra-curricular eligibil-
ity at the University.
Some were said to feel that the
University should lead the way x
n athletic eligibility standards, i.
rather than lower its- own require- p
nents to the level required by the r
Western Conference.

CHI

ESE

_ ALO

* * * *

Austin Blasts
Anti-Jessup
Movements
Supports Jessup
For UNDelegate
WASHINGTON - (P)-Warren
R. Austin said yesterday the Am-
erican delegation to the United
Nations needs Ambassador-At-
Large Philip C. Jessup to help
"carry the torch" against Com-
munist trickery.
Describing Jessup as a "power-
ful protagonist" of American in-
terests, without a trace of Com-
munist sympathies, Austin de-
fended Jessup against pro-Com-
munist charges fired by Senator
McCarthy (R-Wis.).
*c * *x
McCARTHY IS seeking to block
Senate confirmation of President
Truman's nomination of Jessup
as a United Nations delegate.
Austin, chief of the American
delegation to the U.N. and a
former Republican Senator
from Vermont, told a Senate
Foreign Relations Subcommittee
there is "no question" of Jes-
sup's loyalty to the U. S.
He praised the ambassador as
an example of "the highest states-
manship, character and ability."
WHILE AUSTIN threw his sup-
port behind Jessup, there were
these relations developments:
1. Chairman McCarran (D-
Nev.) of a Senate Internal Secur-
ity Subcommittee announces that
his group will question former
Vice President Henry A. Wallace
"in the next day or so" in con-
nection with a current inquiry in-;
to the affairs of the Institute of
Pacific relations (IPR).
2. Chairman Sparkman (D-
Ala.) of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Subcommittee, which is
conducting the Jessup inquiry,
disclosed that Harold E. Stassen
former Republican Governor of
Minnesota, has urgently re-
quested an opportunity to testi-
fy. Sparkman said the requestE
will probably be granted.
In his testimony today, .Austin
told the Sparkman Subcommitteet
that he expects another Commun-t
ist "propaganda campaign" to
break out when the UN General
Assembly holds its next meeting in
Paris.
~ ,
LAST NIGHT Jessup, a top ad-
viser to Secretaryof-State Ache-
son, testified under oath at theI
Senate Inquiry that:
"The United States has neverv
agreed with any other governmentI
that the United States would un-
der any given circumstances rec-
ognize Communist China.
"The Department of State hasa
never recommended to the Presi-r
dent or to the National Securityt
Council that the U. S. recognizeo
Communist China."
Rare Surgery5
Saves veteran t
EL MONTE, Calif.-(P)-A rare
urgical feat and a dash of lucks
estored life yesterday to a Navy
eteran who doctors said had beeng
dead about 15 minutes. '
One of the surgeons said it is
)elieved to be the longest period f
n medical history that a personv
ias been without life and thenv
evived.g
Physicians said Melvin E. Hew-

ON HEARTBREAK RIDGE-A wounded GI returns to Allied
lines on the back of a buddy, after being wounded in a Red am-
bush on the way down -off Heartbreak Ridge on the East Central
front.
Univers ity PressClub
Hols ConferenceHe

< - ,

The 34th annual meeting of the
University Press Club will get un-
der way today.
High spot of the conference,
attended by editors, publishers
and journalists from all over the

REDS

ATTACK

C

ESTER

FRO

AGREE ON TERMS:
Renewal of Willow Run
Airport Lease Revealed

U ' Pep Rall~y
To Hear New
La wton Song
On the 40th anniversary of the
co-written Moore and Lawton
Michigan fight song "Varsity,"
composer J. Fred Lawton has done
it again by writing a new Michi-
gan song for the pep rally tonight.
Along with the premiere of the
new song, the festivities will be
highlighted by an address by Law-
ton, and a little of the history of
the famous "Varsity."
# - : .
STUDENTS WILL gather at
7:15 p.m. in front of the Union,
waving fiery torches and filled
with thoughts of last week's de-
feat, for a few warm up yells.
Led by the Michigan Marching
Band, enthusiastic football fans
will then throng to the traditional
bonfire at Ferry Field to hear
Lawton's address and the new
Michigan song.
Designed to stir up the pep rally
attenders to a cheering climax, it
is hoped that the rally will con-
tribute a fighting spirit in the
onlookers on Saturday's game.
Lawton's previous fighting song
attempt was in collaboration with
Dean Earl V. Moore, of the music
school for "Varsity," and although
it took the composers only 45
minutes to write, has remained in
the hearts of Michigan men and
women for many years.
A chance ineeting on a Detroit
streetcar between Moore and Law-
ton culminated in one of the
greatest songs Michigan has ever
had.
If this new song puts as much
fire into the hearts of the Wol-
verines as "Varsity" did, Stanford
will have a tough struggle in the
gridiron clash.

country, will be a discussion pro-
gram presented by the University
Survey Research Center on "Pots,
Politics and People". The discus-
sion will take place from 3 to 5
p.m. in the Rackham Amphithea-
tre.
* *' *
T1IE RESEARCH group's pro-
gram will be preceded by a lunch-
eon at noon in the Union followed
by reports from four foreign stu-
dents holding University fellow-
ships sponsored by the Press Club.
Earlier in the day, Glenn Mac-
Donald, editor of the Bay City
Times and vice president of the
club, will preside over an in-
formal discussion period at
10:30 a.m.
Two distinguished visitors have
been added to today's session: Dr.
Leif J. Wilhelmsen, director of the
University of Bergen, Norw ay;
and Marcel Marautz of Paris,
author of "The Marshall Plan:
Success or Failure in France."
University President Harlan
Hatcher will address the Press
Club at a dinner meeting at 7 p.m.
in Rm. 3R of the Union,
At 10 a.m. on Saturday the club
will hold a business meeting fol-
lowed by a luncheon. Later, club
members will view the Michigan-
Stanford game.
'U' Office Worker
Hurt in Freak Fall
Mrs. C. B. Dudley, office worker
in the tabulating division in the
Administration Building, tripped
over an office chair yesterday and
suffered severe cuts in a fall to
the floor.
An ambulance took her to St.
Joseph's Mercy Hospital where
offiicals reported her condition as
"good" last night.

Whew!
Yesterday was the hottest
October day in the records of
the Weather Bureau at Willow
Run Airport.
Though the Bureau's records
only go back six years, this was
plenty hot enough for sweating
University students who
watched the mercury soar to 91
degrees. A previous high of 88
degreees was recorded on Oc-
tober 6, 1946.
The Bureau promised relief
by this evening, however, when
Ann Arbor's inevitable "show-
ers" are expected to return.
G-abre Ison
A dmits Job
Favoritisn
WASHINGTON-(AP)-Repubi-
can National Chairman Guy Gab-
rielson testified yesterday he tried
to get the presidency of the New
York Stock Exchange for an RFC
director last year.
Senator Nixon (R-Calif.) lec-
tured him sharply for the effort.
GABRIELSON SAID he acted
in behalf of Harvey Gunderson,
a Republican member of the RFC
Board, who left it last Oct. 12.
Nixon told his party chief that
his sponsorship of Gunderson
"certainly creates a bad impres-
sion," since Gabrielson's Gas
Refining Co. then owed the Re-
construction Finance Corpora-
tion $18,500,000.
The implication is that "it was
an act of impropriety," Nixon ad-
ded, "if at any time Gunderson
was in a position to do anything
for the company," Carthage Hyd-
rocol, Inc.!
THE LECTURE took place be-
fore the Senate's Investigations
Subcommittee, of which Nixon is
a member. The committee is be-
ginning an inquiry into Gabriel-
son's relations with the RFC and
other government agencies since
he became Republican Party
Chairman.
Gabrielson acknowledged that
he probably had 15 contacts
with Gunderson after henbecame
Republican National Chairman.
All his telephone calls and lun-
cheons, he testified, dealt with
the Carthage Hydrocol loans.
The GOP chief also said he had
once seen Harley Hise, former
RFC chairman, and several other
RFC officials about the loans.
Wednesday the Senate group re-
cessed an investigation of the re-
lations of William M. Boyle, Jr.,
Democratic National Chairman,
with the RFC and related matters.
Gabrielson acknowledged yes-
terday that he had recommended
Gunderson for the Stock Exchange
post last year. He testified that
he was not engaged in any active
loan negotiations with the RFC
or Gunderson in that particular
period.
Gunderson, he related, was
about to leave the RFC because
President Truman had decided not
to reappoint him as one of the two
Republican directors.
Gunderson did not get the Ex-
change presidency.

Communists

TCry to Crack
A lliedLines
Strikes Slow
UN Offensive
U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea--(})-Chinese
Reds surged down from their hill-
top bunkers yesterday and at-
tacked U. S. positions in waves on
the flaming western front.
The Reds were fighting furious-
ly to crack the Allied line, which
was rolled forward as much as
four miles in two days of a roar-
ing autumn offensive. The Allies
kicked off their drive Wednesday
with 100,000 troops from nine
nations paced by mammoth Brit-
ish centurion tanks.
F I R S T CAVALRY Division
troops fought off the Chinese
counterattacks throughout the
night. But the Reds still were
pressing their attack at daybreak.
The action raged southwest of
Chorwon.
A battalion of 1,000 Reds
spearheadel the attack, which
began at 2:40 a.m. (12:40 a.m.
Ann Arbor time), Thursday.
When the Americans beat off
the first wave of attackers, the
Reds stepped up their strength
to 3,000 men.
A General headquarters com-
munique said only that Allied
troops hurled back several Com-
munist counterattacks.
It said the Allies were continu-
ing their drive on the central and
west-central fronts against "con-
siderable enemy resistance."
THE 100,000-MAN Allied offen-
sive, spearheaded by the British
Commonwealth and U. S. Third
Division, had blasted two deep
dents in the Chinese defenses of
western Korea Thursday.
Stubborn Communist count-
er-attacks elsewhere along the
40-mile-wide active front either
stopped the UN forces cold or
limited the advance to scanty
yards.
At the two places where the Al-
lies penetrated, the advance to-
talled four miles in two days.
Three American divisions, the
First Cavalry, Third and 25th, the
South Korean First Division, the
25,000 man British Commonwealth
Division and Turkish, Greek and
Filipino brigades made up the at-
tacking force.
A North Korean Army com-
munique, broadcast Thursday
night, said the Reds were "still
fighting a severe battle" and hd"
stopped the UN offensive on the
central and eastern fronts.
Ridgway Asks
R.eds To Pick {
ParleySite
TOKYO-(AP)-Gen. Matthew B.
Ridgway'invited the Communists
last night to pick a site in no-
man's land for immediate re-
sumption of Korean truce talks.
The next move was now up to
the Reds again.
The Allied proposal came two
hours after release here of the
Reds' flat refusal to accept Rdg-
way's offer made a week ago to
move the talks from Kaesong to
Songhyon, a ruined village in no-
man's land.
The Communist message end-

After lengthy negotiations, the
University and ithe Airlines Na-
tional Terminal Service company
have reached an agreement on
terms for the new Willow Run
airport lease, Vice-President W.
K. Pierpont announced yesterday.
Formal signing of -the renewal,
to replace the six-year initial
Raft Lethargia
AtGreenville
GREE2NVILLE, Miss.-¬ęP)-The
Raft Lethargia and its crew, a
' pair of bachelors and two unrnar-
Tied girls, arrived here yesterday
on their 1,800-mile cruise from
' N tecns+-n P . o Tac m -,

agreement is expected within the
next week or so.
Three major changes have been
made.
* * *
ALTHOUGH THE agreement
may be terminated as of Septem-
ber 30, 1955 or any subsequent
September 30 with a year's notice
in writing, the lease covers a per-
iod of ten years.
Under the new arrangement,
the University will occupy the area
of the main floor once used by a
theater as its Willow Run Re-
search Center. Other additional
space will be provided on the mez-
zanine floor.
Revenue from all air port f a-
cilities not directly connected
with air transportation will pro-
vide a basis for payment to the

World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A $300,000,000 five-year plan to help solve the
shortage of doctors and dentists by training more of them with
government money was laid aside vesterdav h e th a nte

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