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October 21, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-21

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STUDY GROUP
See Page 4

CLOUDY AND WARMER

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 24,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

EIGHT PAC

EIGHT PM

S

Truce Talk Delay
Seen Near Finsh
Tanks Raid Kumsong Hub as Allied
Infantrymen Assault Nearby Peaks

Harem
Scarem
There were three indignant
young coeds for every self-
satisfied and smug male at a
Harem party given by Univer-
sity students yesterday.
Arriving clad in scarves,
bangles and oriental costume,
the womefi discovered as they
gazed at their rivals that the
term harem really meant com-
petition.
For almost three strained
hours the usual University ra-
tio was reversed in favor of the
men. The thought of this irN
justice sent one of the women
home to her house-mother two
hours before curfew time.

PANMUNJOM, Korea-(P)-Sc
lution to the one issue blocki
resumption of the Korean armis
tice talks seemed imminent toda
United Nations and Communi
liaison officers failed to agree of
the wording of an agreement C
flights over the neutral zone a:
recessed after an hour and a ha
session last night.
But an afternoon session toda;
was scheduled at which both sid
hoped to solve the matter.
MEANWHILE, Allied infantry
men assaulted two peaks befor
Kumsong on the central Korea
front in the wake of a spectacuh
tank raid on the former Com
munist bastion.
AP correspondent Sam Sum
merlin reported the United Na-
Dock Strike
Threatens
N.Y. Port
NEW YORK-(AP)-Wildcattin
longshoremen, heady with thb
growing success of their rebellio
moved yesterday to close down th
vast port of New York.
But even as striking dockwork
ers shouted approval of a genera
strike, the federal government an
nounced it would intervene in th
five-day-old dispute.
* s "
FRANK BROWN, regional di-
rector of the Federal Mediation
and Conciliation Service, named
a special panel of governmen
mediators "to look into and ge
the correct facts concerning th
waterfront dispute."
The dock strikers 'poised a
threat at the Queen Mary, giant
Cunard liner due today. Police
said they had learned the Queen
would be picketed if any effort
is made to unload her.
f The strike caused the liner
America to go to a Staten Island
dock earlier in the week.
* * *
THREE THOUSAND wildcatting
members of the Internationa
Longshoremen's Association, AFL
incensed at a contract recently
negotiated for them, jammed a
meeting hall yesterday.
So far, they have tied up more
Sthan 90 piers, shutting down
most of Brooklyn's bustling wat-
erfront, including the Brooklyn
army base, and immobilizing
some 55 ships.
Without dissent they voted a
general strike in the port "to pull
out everybody."
P resumably this would include
midtown piers still working in
Manhattan, and all of Staten Is-
land the long Hudson River-New
York Bay coastline of New Jersey.
Senate Passes
A,
N ew Drug Bill
WASHINGTON--(M)-A bill call-
ing for stiffer fines and prison sen-
tences for drug peddlers went to
the White House yesterday after
quick passage in the Senate.
An" outgrowth of the old Senate.
Crime Committee's reports, the
measure would set penalties of two
to five years in prison and fines up
to $2,000 for first offenders against
the narcotics and marijuana laws;
five to ten years for second of-
fenses, and 10 to 20 years for- sub-
sequent offenses.
It also declares that first offen-
ders may not receive suspended
sentences or be freed on probation.
'A - ' _-T! __Y'

- tions foot soldiers met fierce re-
sistance from the deeply-en-
- trenched Communist defenders
southeast of the smoking city.
One of the peaks is the highest
i in the sector.
i Earlier reports said the back of
the Red's Kumsong defense was
not broken as the Communists
, fought from three peaks Presum-
ably it was two of those three that
were under attack.
Southwest of Kumsong, Allied
units mopped up in hilly terrain
a scant two miles from Kumsong,
Ssituated 30 miles from Parallel 38.
THE U.S. FIFTH Air Force re-
ported American F-86 Sabrejets
damaged six Communist MIG-15S
in a dogfight raging between Sin-
aniu and Pyongyang, the Korean
Red capital.
Thirty-four Sabrejets tangled
with more than 50 of the Rus-
sian-built Red 'jets in the first
such dogfight since Monday,
when nine MIGS were shot
down.
The Air Force said all the U.S.
jets returned safely to base.
B-29 Superforts flew through
bad weather to bomb troop posi-
tions and an airfield at Pyon-
gyang.
THE ALLIES patrolled in the
West. On the rugged eastern
front, tank patrols probed the en-
emy defenses and infantrymen
brushed off a Red counterattack
50 miles deep in North Korea.
Eighth Army officers believe the
Communists are badly hurt; that
ceaseless air strikes at their sup-
ply lines are isolating the Red
troops in the line, and that the
North Koreans and Chinese really
want a truce.
Wolverine Tickets
To Remain on Sale
Tickets for the Wolverine Spe-
cial to Illinois will remain on sale
at the Administration Building
this week.
The football special will leave
for Champaign at 9:30 a.m. Fri-
day, Nov. 2 and return Sunday
evening, Nov. 4.
In addition to offering inex-
pensive transportation, the Wol-
verine Club also offers to provide
housing and tickets for the game.
Tickets for the Cornell game
will be available until November 6.

Steady Rain Fails
To Halt Victors
Wolverine Defense, Bad Breaks
Combine to Halt Hawkeye Offense
By JIM PARKER
Special to The Daily
IOWA CITY-A drizzling rain made it a dreary homecoming for
a record crowd of 53,050 fans here at Iowa stadium.
But a driving Michigan team made it even drearier by outplaying
the Hawkeyes, 21-0.
Actually Iowa won the battle of statistics by a wide margin over
the Wolverines. But bad breaks and a heads up defensive game by
Michigan when the chips were down stymied Iowa completely.
DESPITE AN edge of 310 yards total offense to Michigan's 227
anA 15 first downs to the Wolverine's eleven, the Hawkeyes were
able to penetrate Michigan territory only four times and only three
of these were real threats. But they all failed to materialize.
Michigan, however, made the most of its opportunities. The
Wolverines scored once in each of the first three quarters. only
six plays were necessary for Michigan to score first on a 47-yard
drive. In the second quarter eight plays went 54 yards for the
second touchdown.

Clark Tolie
U.S. Envoy
-To Vatican
WASHINGTON -- ( ) -- Gen.
Mark Clark, an Episcopalian whc
liberated Rome from the Germans
in World War II, was appointed by
President Truman yesterday to be
the United States ambassador tc
the Vatican.
The selection brought a prompt
blast of criticism from many Pro-
testant church leaders on the
ground that the church should be
kept separate from the state.
* * *
PRESIDENT Truman, in an-
nouncing the appointment, said he
acted in the interests of "diplo-
macy and humanitarianism" and
to coordinate the struggle against
Communism.
Clark disclosed that he had
agreed to take the post several
weeks ago after the President
had called him to the White
House.
Mr. Truman told him, Clark
said, at Fort Jackson, S.C., he con-
sidered the position a "highly im-
portant one."
* * *
THE APPOINTMENT was an-
nounced a few hours before the
Senate adjourned until next Jan-
uary. It took no action on the
nomination. An' interim appoint-
ment would enable Clark to take
the Vatican post in the meantime.
The reaction of some of the
Protestant leaders to the sending
of an American ambassador to
the Pope was sharp.
As the protests mounted, Dr.
Franklin Clark Fry, president of
the United Lutheran Church in
America, said in New York the
appointment gave "preferential
status to one church over all
others."

1
s
t
;
k
1
E
1

-AP News Photo
IOWA CITY-HE'S OFF-Michigan back, Ted Topor (arrow) trots through nest of players as he
gains 25 yards in first quarter yesterday against Iowa. Michigan men are: guard, Pete Kinyon (68),
guard, Jim Wolter (66), center, D. O'Shaughnessy (58). Iowa men are: end, Arnold Caplan (77).
guard, Bill Kersten (74), back Duane Brandt (38), back, Don Riley (45), guard, Austin Turner (78).
FALL CANDIDATES REVEA LEfl:
Race To Open for SL Posts;

-4,) Fullback

Don Peterson, th(

A roster of 45 candidates for 25
Student Legislature seats in the
impending fall all-campus elec-
tions was announced yesterday
by SL.
Competition for the seats will
be considerably less keen than last

TALENT PARADE:
Varsity Night Tickets
Available This Week

Daily, To Air
New Midnioht
RadioSeries
"This is 'Morning Headlines,' a
five-minute summary of the latest
local news direct from the editor-
ial office of the Michigan Daily."
With these words, The Daily
will branch out into the realm of
radio reporting tomorrow in the
first in a regular series of mid-
night news broadcasts. Aired di-
rectly from the publications build-
ing, the program will be one of
the few air shots transmitted from
a college newspaper.
UNDER THE supervision of As-
sociate Editor Bob Vaughn, '52,
The Daily will take to the air
promptly at midnight tomorrow
with campus and city news plus
late bulletins of national and
world.events hustled in from the
Associated Press teletype.
The program will be written
and broadcast by Daily editors
and reporters with an emphasis
on first-hand accounts of cam-
pus affairs from the student
newsmen who cover them.
Morning Headlines will be
transmitted to its listeners by
means of a special telephone cable
which will speed the broadcast to
Ann Arbor station WHRV and on
to the public.
PRIMARILY aimed at giving
Daily readers an inkling of break-
fast-time reading eight hours be-
forehand, Morning Headlines will
also function as an addition to
the reporting and editing training
program now offered by The
Daily, according to Vaughn.
Although it will be initiated on
a five-minute Monday through
Friday basis, the show may be
expanded to a fifteen-minute
round-up of local, state, national
and international news if it is suc-
cessful. It will be followed by a
regular WHRV disc-jockey pro-
gram.
Pasha Claims

fall when 60 candidates scrambled
for 27 seats. Last spring found 51
going after 25 seats.
* * *
FOR 'THE other vacant campus
elective positions, there are five
candidates for three seats on the
Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications, two would-be senior en-
gineering class presidents and
three fighting for the sophomore
engineering presidency.
For the SL candidates, an am-
bitious training program gets
underway with a meeting at 4
p.m. Tuesday, with further ses-
sions scheduled for Wednesday,
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
JOPLIN, Mo.-Organization of
the first Eisenhower-For-President
Letter Club in President Truman's
home state was announced yester-
day.
MONTREAL-Canada yesterday
sent off the first of its ground fdrc-
es for General Dwight Eisenhow-
er's European Defense force, with
330 officers and men sailing
aboard the S.S. Columbia.
VANCOUVER, B.C.-A vision in
red charmed Canada's third city
yesterday.
Princess Elizabeth and Prince
Philip arrived yesterday and drove
through eight miles of crowded
streets following their arrival.
NEW ORLEANS - The Raft
Lethargia tied up at the Avondale
marine works last night, only
eight miles from its destination-
New Orleans.

Thursday and the following
Tuesday.
Attendance at the meetings, to
be held in the third floor of" the
Union, are required of all SL can-
didates. The first will deal with
the scope of student government
its place and functions on campus,
the next two with committee re-
ports and the final one with par-
liamentary 'procedure and the
Hare system.
Of the 25 candidates, the first
21 elected under the complicated
Hare system will have full-year
terms, while the last four will only
have a half-year in office.
NAMES OF SL CANDIDATES:
Bob Baker, Phil Borad, Paula
Bargeman, Phil Berry, Keith
Beers, Bert Braun, John Buck,
Valerie Cowen, Shirley Cox, Ken
Cutler, Karen Fagerburg, Lee Fib-
er, Sally Fish, Joan Fried, Ruedi
Gingrass, Gerald Gleich, Bob
Goodwin, Ellie Haar, Dick Hawley,
Fred Harwitz, and Jack Des Jar-
dms
Lee Johnson, Sam Kriegman,
Lian Kuncz, Louis Mazzanella,
Mike McNerney, John Messer,
C. A. Mitts, Alan Morgan, Gene
Mossner, Audrey Murphy, John
Ostrominski, Bill Patterson,
Wally Pearson, Bob Perry, Tom
Ricketts, Art Rosenbaum, Jim
Snead, Bob Steinberg, Marvin
Stevens, JoeWhite, Barb Wild-
man, Rog Wilkins, Charles Wil-
liams, and Barb Young.
BOARD IN CONTROL OF STU-
DENT PUBLICATIONS: Dave Be-
lin, Al Blumrosen, James L. Brown,
Al Friedman and William McIn-
tyre.
SENIOR ENGINEERING PRES-
IDENT: Ronald Modlin and Har-
vey Newmann.
SOPHOMORE ENGINEERING
PRESIDENT: Chuck Clarke, Bob
Kuenz and Howard Nemerowski.

Huge Money
Bills Passed
B Congress,
82nd Session.
Comes to Halt
WASHINGTON-VP)-The 82nd
Congress quit for the year last
night, voting $13,133,150,952 in ap-
propriations as its swan song.
It, had been in session since last
Jan. 3, barring recesses, and will
meet again next Jan. 8.
IN THE sometimes busy and
sometimes idle final day, Congress
completed action on: a $7,328,-
903,976 bill to finance military
and economic aida for non-Com-
munist nations, a $4,128,000,000
military construction bill and a
$1,676,246,976 supplemental bill to
help run the economic contrels
agencies and various defense ac-
tivities:
In the meantime, President
Truman signed the $5,691,000,-
000 tax increase bill that Con-
gress sent him Friday, but said
it wasn't enough. He said he
would a'k Congress in January
to come up with better tax leg-
islation.
. Most congressmen have been
figuring that this was a $91,000,-
000,000 session of Congress, the
freest spending of any year when
the country was not formally at
war. Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich.)
came up yesterday, however, with
an estimate of $97,678,326,891.
Ferguson told the Senate that the
smaller estimate did not include
more than $6,000,000,000 of "fixed"
appropriations, mostly interest on
the public debt.
This kind of heavy appropria-
tions has got to stop, Ferguson
said. "The Government can not
spend money as fast as we are ap-
propriating it," he said.

Wolverine's biggest offensive gun,
with 85 yards gained in 24 tries,
rushing and two of three passes
completed for .72 yards, sparked
the methodical Michigan machine
to its two first half touchdowns,
scoring the second Himself.
THE RACINE, Wisc. senior hit
Lowell Perry on a pass covering
36 yards to the Iowa three-yard
line setting up the first touch-
down and'unleashed anotheru3ยง-
yard heave to Fred Pickard on the
Hawkeye 18 to pave the way for
the second score.
In the second half, with thf
rain falling at a heavy clip, the
Wolverines chose to play a con-
servative game, waiting. for Iowa
miscues.
Just a few minutes before the
end of the third quarter the stra-
tegy paid off when end Tim Green
recovered an Iowa fumble on the
Hawk's 21. Peterson drove through
the center of Iowa's line on the
next play for the final touchdown
of the day.
THE WHOLE game boiled down
to the fact that Michigan the de-
fending Big Ten champion, ktad
the scoring punch when it countgl
most. The Wolverines made their
own breaks and successfully capi-
talized on them.
The result was the widest
margin of victory ever recorded
in the series between the two
schools since Michigan ruined
Iowa, 107-0, in 1902. y
Iowa on the other hand couldn't
do anything right when, a possible -
six points was staring it in the
face. With fullback Bill Reichards
personally accounting for more
rushing (152 yards in 25 carries)
than the whole Michigan ground
attack combined, the Hawkeyes
moved like champions until they
got into Michigan territory.
* * e,
THE FIRST TIME they had a
scoring drive going, Iowa moved
(See 'WOLVERINES', Page 6)
Atom Tests
Sc heduled
For Today
LAS VEGAS, Nev.-(P)-Atomic
test directors returned yesterday
to the Yucca Flat site to make fin-
al preparations for a nuclear blast
set for early today.
The weather forecast indicated
clear and calm conditions, favor-
able for the first explosion in the
Atomic Energy Commission's new-
est test series.
ALL ELECTRICAL circuits in
the complex detonating mechan-
ism, were carefully rechecked to
prevent a recurrence of Friday
morning's dud. Dr. Alvin C. Graves
and his scientists don't want that
empty feeling again.
The first blast will be un-
leashed from the top of a 100-

F .. ,w.,..

By ROBERTA MacGREGOR
Tickets are now on sale for the
trational Varsity Night program
which will usher in Homecoming
weekend at 8:15 p.m. Friday in
Hill Auditorium.
The tickets may be purchased at
Harris Hall, the League, the Un-
ion, local music stores and at
1021 Administration Bldg. as well
as from any band member.
JOE GENTILE and Ralph Bin-
gay, a comic team for nineteen
years, will appear again in a spot-
light role as they co-emcee with
Paul "Dizzy" Trout and add a
little clowning to the show.
Accompanying Gentile and
Bingay from WJBK-TV will be
vocalist Robert Murphy.
Another professional act includ-
ed in the show will be that of
Tommy Roberts. A Michigan alum-
nus of the class of 1904, Roberts
will narrate the story of the "Lit-

band numbers will 'be the "Mich-
igan Rhapsody."
Included in the six . student
acts will be songs by the Vaugh-
an House Trio, organized when
Vaughan House was still a men's
dormitory. The trio, composed
of Stanley Challis, William
Brehm and Donald Srull will
harmonize on such numbers as
"Michigan Medley" and "Old
MacDonald."
Phyllis, Seput,dConwell Carring-
ton, Edward Skidmore and Robert
Elliot will present, in dance style,
"You Came a Long Way from St.
Louis" and "Daddy-O."
A GERSHWIN medley will be
performed by Joan Robinson who
"throat" whistles and sings with
her own piano accompaniment.
Another student act featured
on the show will be the Michi-
gan Singers, under the direction
of Maynard Klein, singing ex-

PREMIERING NEW SYMPHONY:
Munch To Conduct at Hill

Once again the Boston Sym-
phony under Charles Munch will
spark both the Choral Union Ser-
ies and the Extra Concert Series
when it appears here at 8:30 p.m.
today and tomorrow at Hill Audi-
torium.
Highlight of the Sunday night
performance will be "Symphony
T%.Tt 5"hib Art~hnr Nnn tr ,,i,'h

cert will be "Symphony No. 4 xn
D minor, Op. 120," by Schumann.
This symphony, composed in 19-
41, is a noteable example of
symphonic Schumann abandon-
ing customary formal procedure
to let his romantic imagination
take hold.
Also in the Monday program will.

round of guest engagements that
have made him a world traveler.
During the war period he suv-
ceeded Philippe Gaubert as con-
ductor of the Paris Conservatory
Orchestra. Before succeeding Serge
Koussevitzky as regular conductor
of the Boston Symphony Orches-
tra in 1948, Munch had made a

I

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