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October 28, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-28

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BRITISH ELECTIONS
See Page 4 ,-

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SOMEWHAT WARMER

Latest Deadline in the State

il~ T V i 7Ti hT.. ? .._____ _

_.._

VU~Lt. IjAII, No. 30

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

W-rU..~

MUT FAG ~-

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S

H

1

I

I

*

*

*

Regents

*oe *g**
Vote Huge Sum

** *

for

Phoenix

Keep Brown Ju
By 54-27 Count

- ;

Churchill Back
In Old Dual Role
Eden Named as Foreign Minister;
All Key Cabinet Offices Filled

$1,000,000
'Earmarked
For Building

.~---

-------- ___..__ 1

LONDON--W)-Winston Chur-
'DW t C 76-year-old Churchill went to King
cni rivii 7nt 7 -'tx i . iLI l Ynli _ -

chill reinstalled Britain's worla
War II leadership yesterday with
himself in the dual role of Prime
Minister and Minister of Defense
and Anthony Eden as his Foreign
Secretary.
Acting with his oldtime vigor
because of what an official an-
nouncement called a "critical for-
eign and economic situation," the
Violence Hits

Stalemated
Dock Strike

4

NEW YORK-()-Fists flew in
the wildcat longshoremen's strike
yesterday while this paralyzed
* port watched for President Tru-
man's next move.
The estimated 22,000 strikers
rejected his back-to-work appeal
and another 300 dockers walked
off the job today at the U.S. Army
base in Brooklyn.
AS THE STRIKE..passed its 13th
day, there remained the question
of whether the President would
cor 'could invoke the Taft-Hartley
law in an intra-union dispute.
The walkout was called here
by a faction of the AFL Inter-
national Longshoremen's Union
that was dissatisfied with a re-
cent contract agreement between
the union and the shipping In.
dustry. The walkout spread to
Boston.
Fighting started outside a Hud-
son River pier in Manhattan,
when several hundred non-strikers
crashed through a line of 200
pickets to go to work.
ABOUT-300 Brooklyn Army base
longshoremen worked this morn-
ing, "but failed to return after'
lunch.
Minor brawls outside the base
during the lunch hour brought
mounted police intervention.
The longshoremen said they
went to work with the understand-.
ing they were to load military
cargo only. They said they found
the cargo included electric stoves
and automobiles for military fam-
ilies and that they did not regard
s these items as strictly military.
U.S. Plans Oil
I Crisis''Talks
ByNext WxeekC
WASHINGTON-(AP)--The Uni-t
ted States is planning a major ef-
fort next week to produce a set-
tlement in the British-Iranian oil
crisis.
Prime Mivister Winston Chur-
chill's new Conservative govern-
ment may be asked to send a highI
level British team here to under-
take formal negotiations witha
Iranian Premier Mohammed Mos-A
sadegh, .
KAZEM HASSIBI, Mossadegh'sd
chief technical expert on nation-
alization of the huge Anglo-Iran-o
ian Oil Company's holdings, in-1
cluding the great refinery at Aba-a
dan, arrived in the United Statesb
yesterday on special summcnst

George VI with his eight key cab-
inet appointments less than 24
hours after his conservatives
clinched their victory over Labor
at the polls.
The King approved them at a
meeting of the Privy Council.
* * $
AFTER SPENDING the morning
propped up in bed, where he fol-
lowed his custom of doing paper
work and holding conferences, the
new prime minister appeared at
Buckingham Palace beaming and
jaunty. Swinging a gold-topped
cane, smoking a huge cigar and
holding up two fingers in his fa-
mous /"V" sign, he was almost
mobbed by hundreds of cheering
Britons.
It took police several minutes to
clear a way for his car.
Such was the magic of the
Churchill name that Britain's
towering problems - Iran and
Egypt, the Cold War with Russia,
the recurrent spread between
dollar intake and outgo-seemed
a little less frightening.
There were no surprises in the
cabinet list which Churchill sub-
mitted to the convalescent king at
a 45-minute interview in the aud-
ience room of Buckingham Palace.
In keeping for himself his
war-time post of Minister of
Defense, Churchill is in a posi-
tion to give greater impetus to
strategic planning and Britain's
three-year $13,160,000,000 re-
armament drive.
The debonair Eden, 54 years
old, who piloted foreign relations
through the war, walked back into
the foreign ministry immediately
after his appointment. Succeed-
ing laborite Herbert Morrison,
Eden is expected to head Britain's
delegation at the United Nations
meeting In Paris Nov 6 and there
confer with U.S. Secretary of State
Acheson. Eden also will be Depu-
ty Prime Minister and leader in
the House of Commons. He will
have a deputy to help carry the
triple load.
Egyptian Note
Insists British
Leave Suez
CAIRO -(A)- Egypt formally
demanded yesterday that the Brit-
ish pull out of the Suez Canal area
immediately.
A note handed to the British1
charged that continued British oc-
cupation of the Suez is a "shame-
less violation" of the United Na-
tions Charter.
The note also contained for-
mal notice that the old treaties
giving the United Kingdom
rights in the Suez and the Su-
dan have been scrapped byl
Egypt.
The latter action presented
Prime Minister Churchill's new
government with the possibility of
a diplomatic iniedent when Egypt'st
Ambassador Abdel Fattah Amr Pa-
sha returns to London in a few
days.
He may demand recognition
there as theenvoy of "King Far-t
ouk of Egypt and the Sudan."
Britain's refusal to recognize him
as such would be certain to em-1
barrass further the relations be-
tween the two countries.

Laboratory Site
Still Uncertain
By CAL SAMRA
The Phoenix atomic research.
project has been allocated a sunr.
of "not more than $1,000,000" foi
a memorial and laboratory build-
ing, the Board of Regents announ-
ced yesterday.
The money, which will be drawn
from the $5,360,000 already pled-
ged in the Phoenix fund drive ih
to be used for preparation of draw-
ings and plans, construction and
furnishing of the building and the
laying of access roads.
IN ANNOUNCING the alloca-
tion, the Regents, however, did not
mention other aspects of the gi-
gantic new research and develop-
ment center which University of-
ficials have been planning.
University Vice-President Mar-
vin L. Niehuss said yesterday
the next formal step, now under
consideration, is the selection of
an architect. Preliminary sket-
ches of the building have al-
ready been drawn up, he added.
Although the location of the
proposed building has not yet been
announced, administration offic-
ials are considering an area north-
east of the Huron River, where
the University owns a 200 acre
tract of land bordering on Glazier
and Plymouth Road.
Last month, Dean Ralph A.
Sawyer of the graduate school,
Phoenix director, indicated that
it was "likely" the new Phoenix
Project building would be erect-
ed in this area.
New Director of Development for
Phoenix, Alan MacCarthy, said
last night he was "pleasantly sur-
prised that the Regents have tak-
en such speedy action."
He explained the allocation of
funds would be entirely in the
hands of the Phoenix Project's re-
search committee under the chair-
manship of Dean Sawyer.
Strike Deadlocked
At Borg-Warner
DETROIT-(M-The strike of
7,000 Borg-Warner Corp. workers
apparently remained in as tight
a deadlock as ever yesterday, de-
spite government peace pleas.
The CIO United Auto Workers
refused to budget off their prime
demand a company-wide con-
tract covering ten plants in five
states-and in effect rejected an-
other Government request to end
the walkout.

Perry Scores Three Touchdowns;
Gophers Tally on Opening Kickoff
By GEORGE FLINT
Associate Sports Editor
Lightning struck all over the Michigan gridiron yesterday after.
noon as the Wolverines won a wild and thrill-packed ball game fro
Minnesota, 54-27.
From the opening two minutes, when the Gophers scored on th
kickoff and Michigan roared back on the second play from scrimmaga
for a countering touchdown, the battle was like nothing ever seen be-
tween these two old-time rivals.
* At* *
THE TOTAL of 81 points was the highest wicorded In the histor
*of the Little Brown Jug rival
* which -dates back to 189c
Homecoming The Gophers stunned the
Maize and Blue before the 87,000
cash customers had a chance to
Ga e Cigsettle themselves as Ron Engel,
")200-pound senior fullback, .ran
the opening kickoff 94 yards to
Thrills Fanis paydirt after fumbling the ball
on his own fifteen.
With one minute and 55 second
By BOB KEITH gone, the Wolverines came righ
Daily City Editor back to tie it up on another ele
Chilly air and overcast skies trifying scamper. This time it wa
failed to smother Homecoming little Wesley Bradford, soon ta
spirits yesterday afternoon as 86,- leave for the Army, who took i
200 fans swarmed into Michigan handoff from Ted Topor and slice
Stadium for one of the mostpec- through the left side of the 11ZO
tacular football shows ever pro- for 49 yards and a touchdown. Thi
duced in Ann Arbor. 150-pound wingback just outra
The game's zany combination the entire Minnesota team as his
of thrills and spills sent a wave of teammates gave him beautifu
excitement through the shivering blocffig.
crowd that lasted from the open- '* * *
ing lckoff to the closing minutes FROM THEN ON it was a due
of the final quarter, of surprises. Lithe, quick-fingered
Cheerina students and alumni Lowell Perry, as fine an end as any
Ceeric gyt udh e nts nda lmng im - coach could w ant, w as in the 0 o-
quickly felt the intoxicating ntetpherst hair all afternoon as bE
pact of the fast-moving contest, turned in a brilhiant performance
and by 4:30 p.m. most of them Perry scored the fourth and
had yelled themselves hoarse. perhaps deciding touchdown on
THE GAME, 54th Homecoming a brilliant punt return, going 75
contest in University history yards down the left sideline
cohtt in Univrsity history, without a finger being laid on
brought to a climax a full week- him. And he caught two scoring
end of fun and entertainment. passes, one good for 71 yards and
And there was more yet to the other for 25.
come, as Elliott Lawrence and Minnesota was a game opponeni
his Orchestra capped the festi- all the way but Wes Fesler's inex-
vities with the annual home- perienced youngsters made to
coming dance last night in the many mistakes in this whirlpool of
I-M Building. sudden reversals of the tide. AIAt
though the Gopher gassing attack
Before the dance, fraternities was generally sharp, Michigan in-
and dorms and sororities were tercepted six of Paul Giel's throws,
filled with visiting parents and two of them at tey points when
old-timers who wanted to view the Northmen were threatening,
the displays or just meet old * * *
friends. Their post-game migra- MINNESOTA stayed close in the
tion to the campus area brought first half, picking up a touchdown
on one of the biggest traffic jams in the fading seconds on a weird
of the season. pass play to leave the half-tim
S* * * count at 28-20. Giel, who played
ONE OF the highlights of yes- a tremendous game for Minnesota,
terday's stadium festi,{ties was flipped a short one to Martin Engb
the impressive band tribute to See WOLVERINES, Page 6
"Little Alex," the Scottish Iowa
farm boy who grew up to be Uni- SparRoll
versity president. In a highly
complex sequence of formations, For the fourth straight Sat-
the band portrayed the life of re- urday, Michigan State came
tired President Alexander G. from behind in the second half
Ruthveq from childhood to ful- to keep its unbeaten record in-
fillment. tact as the Spartans piled up
33 points in the final two per-
Prof. William D. Revelli, di- idyetey atotone-
rector of the I5s-iece musical stubborn Pittsburgh eleven, 53-
unit, said the twisting "snake," 26.
the script "Alex," and the preci- Other Big Ten results:
sion timing created special diffi- Illinois 21, Indiana 0
culties. Notre Dame 30, Purdue 3
Michigan's fight song, "The Vic- Wisconsin 41, Northwestern 0
tors," got a thorough workout yes- Ohio State 47, Iowa 21
terday. It was directed before the (For further details, turr.to
game by Louis Elbell, who wrote sports pages 6 and 7).
the nmbern hn lf r tnr s

-Daily-Roger Reinke
TINKHAM AND PERRY (IN AIR) BAT DOWN GOPHER PASS
Allies Stand Firmo In Korean'Deadlock

i

By The Associated Press
Truce negotiators met yesterday
in another attempt to crack the
deadlock over a cease-fire zone in
Korea.
The Allies, rejecting a Commun-
ist counter-proposal, stood pat on
their refusal to swap ground
bought by the blood of their troops
for peace in Korea.
UNITED NATIONS representa-
tives told the Reds yesterday no
further consideration could be
given to the Communist,'proposal
for a buffer zone which would cost
the Allies a. strip of hard-won
territory as much as 15 miles wide.
The Allied negotiators said,
however, their own proposal for
a. cease-fire line generally fol-
lowing the present battlefront
was "not a flat take it or leave
it position." The U.N. is pre-

pared to make adjustments, but
only minor ones.
Allied and Communist subcom-
mittees recessed at 11:15 p.m.
(Ann Arbor time) after conferring
for two hours and 15 minutes.
They scheduled another session
for 11 a.m. today.
ON THE GROUND only patrol
skirmishes were reported yester-
day.
But the air war went on as Al-
lied jet fighters and bombers
bagged three Russian-type MIG-
15 jets, probably destroyed two
others and damaged 12 in blazing
air battles over Northwestern
Korea Friday, a communique said
yesterday.
About 105 Communist jets
streaked up from Manchurian
bases and intercepted eight Oki-
nawalbased B-29 superforts and
their protective cover of 112

American and Australian jet
fighters. The bombers pounded
a vital bridge.
The air force said all the Amer-
ican and Australian jets landed
safely.
It was the first time in months
that the Allies had a numerical
advantage over the Red jets.
*t * *
MEANWHILE, the situation at
Panmunjon smacked of another
deadlock. But optimism per-
sisted in the advance U.N. com-
mand camp at Munsan that both
sides would yield enough to set-
tle the issue.
Nuckols said that, in the in-
terest of reaching a settlement,
the Allies told the Reds no men-
tion would be made of "numer-
ous" small islands which the Al-
lies control off the Korean coasts
north of Parallel 38.

HOMECOMING COMPETITION:

Display Hoors Won by Vaughan, Sigma Nu
* *t * * .-..-___ ____

By SALLY GOULDTHORPE
A 30-foot wedding cake and a
cackling chicken gained campus
reknown yesterday when first place
honors in the homecoming dis-
play competition were awarded to
Victor Vaughan Women's Resi-
dence and Sigma Nu fraternity.
Pi Beta Phi with a take-off on a
Charles Adams' cartoon, and Phi
Gamma Delta, using the theme of
the recent "Too Much Football"
article copped. second place hon-;
ors.
Third place awards went to Del-
ta Delta Delta and Sigma Chi,
while Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Psi Omega and Allen
Rumsey House gained honorable
mention.
At At A

erected a sign, "Ruin Minnesota
Like the Rain Ruined Us."
The Pi Lambda Phi exhibit was
saved only by the good will of
their neighbors, the Kappa Sigs.
At the beginning of the downpour,
Kappa Sig men gave their only
tarpaulin to the depressed Pi Lams,
explaining that they thought the
display had a better chance of
winning than their own.
NO REGULATIONS on moving
parts or expense were enforced
this year so that houses with me-
chanics and fat treasuries had a
chance to show their best. Judges
graded the displays on the basis
of originality, artistic ability, ex-
ecution and appropriateness.
Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tnr of the Pagn_ rn_ nr am-1

we nuiva r a nal century ago;
it was struck up after every touch-
down; its strains dominated the
halftime show; and it got a spe-
cial airing in the third quarter
when the baton was smilingly
grabbed out of Prof. Revelli's
hands by a man who turned out
to be Roger Becker, drum major
in 1928.
With a 50 degree temperature
and only a spattering of sun-
light, "the bottle" came out in
full force during the game.
In the southeast end of the
stadium three or four drunks got
bored during a timeout and start-

Regents Grant
Retiremhent
Plan Changes
Tentative approval for changes
in the University employes re-
tirement plan was granted yester-
day by the Regents.
Among the proposed changes
are increased contributions frotn
the University and employes, re-
moval of the 30-year maximum
nn.nr Allie uhn - P it ma

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