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November 01, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-01

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MORNING HEADLINES
WHRV MIDNIGHT

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Latest Deadline in the State

SNOW

VOL. LXII, No. 33 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1951

SIX PAGES

Royal Pair
Welcomed
By Truman
Half Million Gree
Elizabeth, Philij
WASHINGTON-(A)-Presidei
Truman welcomed Princess Eliza
f~ beth to the U.S. yesterday.
Judging by the way he and ti
550,000 persons acted who turne
k out to greet Britain's Elizabet
and Prince Philip, they pretty we
filled the bill.
THE PRESIDENT, Mrs. Truma
and daughter Margaret were wait
ing for the Princess when she carr
down the ramp from the airplar
which had brought her from Mor
treal. Behind her came Prine
Philip.
Elizabeth and Philip shooki
hands with this country's first
family.
Then Cabinet members an
their wives and British Commor
' wealth diplomats and their wive
came up to meet Elizabeth.
The American women shoe
hands with her; the Commor
wealth wives neatly curtsied.
S * *
ELIZABETH and the Presider
then went to a rostrum for the of
k ficial welcome.
In a voice calm and firm, Eliz-
abeth told the President and the
millions more watching and lis-
tening by television and radio
that Britain and Canada will
"work with all our strength for
freedom and for peace."
Elizabeth read her remarks. Mr
Truman had a speech all pre
X pared, and then didn't use it. I
general, he said about what h
had written down, but he adde
the homey touch that to knov
Elizabeth was to love her.
* * *
THE PETITE Elizabeth, in
dark red suit, black hat and blac]
accessories, seemed to hit it of
with the President immediately.
They chatted away cheerfully
as they walked together review-
ing the troops. Philip, in his
- naval uniform, followed.
And when they got into the
open car to come into town, the5
continued their animated conver-
sation.
Philip rode in another car with
Mrs. Truman and Margaret.
This was about the first chance
the common people had to see the
Royal visitors. The space at th
airport had been almost entirely
taken up by assorted dignitaries.
The cheers rolled out as th
Princess and the President rode by
The crowd estimate of 550,000
was made by. Maj. Robert Barrett
of the metropolitan police. Many
in the crowd were women, and
even if Elizabeth had the starring
s role, they saved their loude'st
cheers for the blond, handsome
Philip.
SL Member
Charges Bias
In Sororities
Student Legislator David Brown,
'53, charged last night that "at
least one University sorority and
maybe more" have discriminatory
{ clauses in their constitutions -_
though former Panhellenic Asso-

ciation president Jane Topper de-
nied this before the Student Af-
fairs Committee last semester.
Brown claimed he had definite
proof of a clause in one sorority.
The legislator moved that its
Human and International Re-
lations committee look into the
matter.
Present Panhellenic president
Beverly Clarke, '52, who attended
the meeting, said her group would
be willing to work with SL on
the problem.
"Every campus sorority has al-
ready denied having a bias clause
on a card handed to Panhellenic
{ for use by our rushing counselors,"
Miss Clarke said.
Student Legislator Dorothy
Wendler, '52, of Alpha Chi Omega,
told the SL that though her house
didn't have a bias clause, "sorority
bias clauses are nobody's business
but the sorority's."
x Brown replied that he hoped
sororities would be "moral and
sincere" enough to provide the
A bias clause information voluntari-

on"

Horse Meat Sale
Reported in City
By BOB KEITH and ZANDER HOLLANDER
Ten or twelve shipments of uninspected, unlabeled horse meat
have been delivered to Ann Arbor restaurants, a Detroit meat-truck
driver told police this week.
Stewart Kennedy, 19 years old, a driver for the Belleville Pack-
ing Co., told Detroit authorities he picked up meat in a Detroit back-
alley on order of the packing firm's head, Theodore Pappas.
Kennedy said the meat was transferred to his unmarked blue
truck from a vehicle operated by the Michigan Food Co., a legitimate
horse meat supply house.
"Ten or twelve" shipments of the meat were delivered by him
to restaurants and hotels in Ann Arbor and Lansing, Kennedy revealed.
THREE LOCAL restaurant owners told The Daily yesterday they
had done business with Pappas' outfit, one as recently as Oct. 26. At

I I

Tito Promises
Aid to West
In Next War

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draw

Near

J ne

"

BRIAN AHERNE
* * * _
Aherne Here
r.
nTo Give Hll
ie
w l Tonight
a By DONNA HENDLEMAN
k Actor Brian Aherne will take
f over the lectern at 8:30 p.m. to-
day at Hill Auditorium for a dra-
matic presentation of "Great Mo-
ments in Great Literature."
The stage and screen star will
present readings from some of his
e own, acting successes, as well as
y excerpts from the classics.
THIS APPEARANCE will be
Aherne's last such performance
h for some time. The handsome ac-
tor is on his way to New York
e where he will go into rehearsal
e with Katherine Cornell for "The
e Constant Wife."
Y
A professional thespian since
e the age of ten, Aherne has in-
numerable stage and screen suc-
cesses to his credit. He has ap-
t peared with Miss Cornell several
times previously, playing oppo-
site her in "St. Joan," "The Bar-
retts of Wimpole Street" and
"Lucrece."
His most recent Broadway role
was Marlowe in "She Stoops to
Conquer," for which he garnered
critics' laurels two years ago.
* * *
ALTHOUGH he has spent only
a short interval of his life dis-
associated from the theatre,
Aherne is not a man of few in-
terests.
One of his major enterprises is
a commercial vineyard in the
California desert country. Sent
to dry land on doctor's orders
several years ago, Aherne bought
a large tract of land and pro-
ceeded to have it cultivated.
Tickets for Aherne's perform-
ance are still available and can be
obtained at the Hill Auditorium
box office up to lecture time. They
cost $1.50, $1.20 and 60 cents.
Murder Trial
Be ins Here
The trial of three 18 year old
boys who are accused of the mur-
der of an Ann Arbor nurse to get
beer money, early this fall, began
yesterday in * Washtenaw Circuit
Court under Judge James K.
Breakey, Jr.
Selection of jurors began, but
by the end of the day a panel
had not yet been selected. With
100 new names drawn for possible
service last night, selection will
go on indefinitely today.
Prosecutor Douglas K. Read-
ing is expected to ask for a first
degree murder charge against,
the trio: William Morev III and

least two other eating establish-
ments have been mentioned as
dealing regularly with the concern.
None would admit that their
purchases from the Belleville Co.
actually involved horsemeat.
The disclosures took City Sani-
tary Inspector Gilbert Caswell by
surprise. Caswell, who learned of
the meat dealings from newspaper
accounts, said he would begin an
investigation today.
Caswell warned that violators of
health inspection ordinances face
a $100 fine in Municipal Court and
the loss of their Board of Health
licenses.
City meat inspector Dr. George
Bowler, also said he knew nothing
of the horse meat shipments be-
fore yesterday.
* .*
THE HORSE MEAT dealings
came to light in Detroit Tuesday
afternoon.
Acting on an anonymous tip,
Detective Lt. Richard Bowen and
other police moved in on two
unmarked trucks in an alley.
Bowen said he found Archie
Hogg, an employe of the Michigan
Food Co., helping Kennedy load
the horse meat into the Belleville
Co. truck.
The truckers and Thomas J.
Barton, head of the horse meat
supply firm, were summoned by Dr.
R. F. Wilson, Detroit health inves-
tigator, to the office of Assistant
Corporation Counsel G. Edwin Sla-
ter.
Barton claimed that he had ask-
ed no questions of Pappas, a cash
customer, and emphasized that he
did not know Pappas.
* * *
DETROIT prosecutor Gerald K.
O'Brien yesterday ordered his chief
investigator, James J. Stewart, to
see whether any of the horse meat
has been illegally distributed in
Detroit. Stewart is expected to
take statements today from Hogg,
Kennedy and Barton.
Stewart will also attempt to
get a statement from Pappas
if he can be found. His home
address is not known by authori-
ties and he is "rarely seen" at a
walk-in refrigerator at 271
Eighteenth, where he reportedly
does his business.
Kennedy said Pappas has been
in Lansing this week taking meat
orders. Whether Pappas turns up
immediately or not, he will be cited
in Detroit's traffic and ordinance
court today for failure to have his
meat properly inspected, Corporate
Counsel officials said.
Local meat packers said yester-
day that restaurant owners who
'eceived the horse meat probably
knew what they were getting.
Horse meat, they noted, is easily
recognizeable in solid form. It is1
a dark orange and has a character-
istic sweet odor and taste.I

Yugoslavia Still
Won't Join NATO
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-(I)-
Premier Marshal Tito held a mar-
athon, four-hour news conference
yesterday and declared Yugoslavia
will be on the side of the Atlantic
Pact nations in case of a third
World War,
Dressed in his gold and scarlet-
trimmed Marshal's uniform of
gray, Tito anwsered scores of
questions covering the whole range
of foreign and domestic affairs.
HE EXPRESSED these opin-
ions:
The Atlantic Pact-"On all
questions of economic and cul-
tural relations, on all questions
of international affairs that do
not conflict with Yugoslavia,
we will be willing to cooperate
with the countries of the At-
lantic Pact." But Yugoslavia is
not planning to join the alliance.
A Third World War-"The men-
ace of war exists," but the people
should not despair of preventing
it. In case of such a war "there
can be no neutrality for a Euro-
pean country."{
U.S. military aid-Yugoslavia
seeks "especially heavy artillery,
tanks and planes. We are not so
badly off for light arms. We pro-
duce some ourselves. We have re-
ceived considerable quantities of
light arms and ammunition also
from the West." Also, "there is no
question" of signing a United
States-Yugoslav Mutual Aid Pact;
"it is simply a question of an
agreement by which the United
States will supply us with arms."
U' Students
Donate71
Pints of Blood,
University students donated 71
pints of blood yesterday in the
Interfraternity Council's two-day
blood drive.
The drive will continue from 2 to
5 and from 7 to 10 p.m. today at
the collection center in the living
room of the Zeta Psi fraternity
house, 1443 Washtenaw.
* * *
OF 86 PERSONS who volunteer-
ed blood, 15 were turned away for
medical reasons.
The largest fraternity group
to donate blood was Beta Theta
Pi with 14 members. Phi Kappa
Tau was second with 10 donors.
Eight of the 17 women donors
were from Pi Beta Phi sorority.
Sue Boll, '53,'first of the Pi Phi's
to give blood yesterday said she
See Picture-Page Six
was "panicked" at first. "But
there's really nothing to it," she
testified later.
NON-AFFILIATES accounted'
for 18 of the donors.
The doctor in charge of the mo-
bile four-bed donation center said
he was "very pleased" with the
first day's results.

SCABS?-New York City policemen hold back surging crowd of pickets to permit about 100 long-
shoremen wishing to return to work, to enter Pier 9, Hudson River and 50th st., where Liner Queen
Elizabeth is docked. This incident was the first rajor breakthrough of a picket line by longshoremen
wanting to work since the dock strike started in New York 15 days ago.
* ** * *
ockC Srike Talks Increased

uY

NEW YORK-P).-State media-
tors stepped up peace talks with
wildcat dock strikers yesterday, as
an ominous new cloud drifted over
the troubled East Coast water-
front.
Conferences "all through the dayj
and probably most of the night"
were scheduled to try to get rebelE
stevedores to end a 17-day strike
that has crippled the ports of New
York and Boston.

STATE MEDIATION Chairman
Merlyn Pitzele seemed unable to
report any progress. But he set up
a joint meeting of rival longshore
groups and said "I am not hope-
less."
The billion dollar tieup-in
protest and revolt over a new
wage contract-has idled more
than 100 deep sea vessels and

HAPPY OVER LIBRARY:
Reports on Current Projects
High light Routine SL Meeting

Reports on several current Stu-
dent Legislature projects high-
lighted a routine meeting last
night.
Quiet jubilation followed a re-
port by president Len Wilcox on
City rCharter
TolieViewed
Ann Arbor's ancient city charter
will be put through the wringer to-
night at an open meeting in the
City Hall.
The session will be held by a
special City Council committee on
charter revision at 7:30 p.m. in
the Council chamber.
The meeting will serve to air
opinions on the desirability of con-
tinuing municipal operations un-
der the present charter.

the final solution to the library
hours controversy.
Moderate success- for Tues-
day's Literary School Confer-
ence was announced by Howard
Willens, '53, head of the pro-
ject.
Willens said that the SL Culture
and Education Comittee was con-
sidering recommending placement
tests in some basic survey courses
to allow the qualified student to
skip the introductory course. Also
under study was a plan falling for
two elementary courses in each of
the sciences, one for those intend-
ing to study the subject further
and one for those who are not.
Keith Beers, Grad., riported that
a University Senate sub-conhnittee
is now studying the Student Legis-
lature request for voting student
representation on the 'U' Lecture
Committee.

choked off most of New York's
trade with the rest of the world.
Federal mediators, meanwhile,
stepped in to try to head off a
strike of 12,000 AFL ship officers
which, on top of the AFL long-
shoremen's wildcat strike would
just about kill off all salt water
ship movements from Maine to
Texas.
* * *C
THE AFL MASTERS, Mates and
Pilots Union is deadlocked with 40
shipping firms over pension and
welfare terms of their contract.
The West Coast waterfront at
San Francisco also was a scene
of hair-trigger tension. CIO ma-
rine engineers at San Francisco
called off a tareatened stop-work
meeting yesterday-.
The meeting haw been set to
discuss a court injunction ruling
the engineers' three-month strike
against the Isthmian Line illegal.
Harry Bridgm' longshoremen,
who had supported the engineers,
went back to work and tnloaded
cargo from struck Isthmian ships.
The wildcat New York strike
snowballed until more than 20,000'
of the East Coast's 65,000 steve-
dores were idle here and in Boston.
The only large-scale loading go-
ing on in New York-the world's
largest port-was at nilitary piers
in Brooklyn, Staten Island and
New Jersey. They were reopened
yesterday when the wildcatters
reached a truce with the army.
Federal Tax
On Cigarettes
StartsToday
If you buy cigarettes today
you'll pay one cent more than you
did yesterday.
A new increase in federal excise
taxes is responsible for the boost,
which will also effect gasoline,
liquor, beer and wine.
Most cigarettes will go up one
cent a pack, the amount of the
government increase, according
tfr Ashley Clague, president of
the Washtenaw Retail Grocers
and Meat Dealers Association.
The hike in taxes on gasoline
will raise the price to 29 cents
for standard brands, and 31 cents
for premium. The half-cent in-
crease in federal excise taxes is ina
addition to the 1% cent boost in
the state gas tax which went into
effect last June.
The prices of liquor, beer and;
wine will be marked up in propor-
tion to the alcoholic content, ac-
cording to state liquor store offi-
cials. The increase will amount
to about one cent a fifth for
wines, and will range up to 30
r s a f i th ,. 1 f lnn - rsf m 1-d '

eccord
Reds Block
Settlemnent
On Kaesong
Weather Slows
Battle Activities
By The Associated Press
Allied and Communist truce ne-
gotiators today drew closer to
agreement than ever before on a
buffer zone across Korea, but the
s t a t u s of Red - held Kaesong
blocked speedy settlement of this
issue.
The Communists made a major
concession yesterday, abandoning
demands for a line from five to 15
miles South of the battleline. They
proposed a buffer zone which ap-
proached that asked by the Alies
M * *
BUT THE REDS wanted to
keep Kaesong, site of the futile
first cease-fire talks. The United
Nations command considered Kae-
song essential to guard the mili-
tary approaches to Seoul, 34 air
miles to the southeast.
Sub-committees went to work
on the problem at noon (9.m.
Ann Arbor time) at Panmun-
jomn.
On the battlefield, Communist
gunners knocked out two Allied
tanks an dtwo tank retrievers yes-
terday as a UN command armored
column thrust into Red hill posi-
tions west of Kaesong on the
Korean East Coast under cover of
a snow storm.
* * C'
SOUTHEAST OF Kumsong, on
the Central Front, Chinese Reds
twice pushed Allied infantrymen
off an advanced position. Three
Communist attacks were repulsed
by UN command forces west of the
Punchbowl area north of Yanggu.
Light snow blanketed the East
Central and Eastern battle-
fronts yesterday for the second
time this fall, while torrential
rain drenched other sectors of
the line.
Allied airflights also were cut
sharply by rain storms and low
clouds over most of Korea.
Even if the buffer issue is set-
tled, the truce negotiators still
have three ohter major agenda
items to consider before a military
armistice can be arranged.
THESE INCLUDE arrangements
for the exchange of prisoners,
truce supervision of areas behind
the. opposing armies, ana recom-
mendations for the ultimate with-
drawal of foreign troops from
Korea.
Each item could be shot with
controversy.
After a week of fruitless talk,
the Communists broke the log-
jam on the buffer issue yesterday
by abruptly making a "final" buf-
fer proposal.
They said it was their best of-
fer.
Air Force Col. Andrew J. Ken-
ney, Chief UN Liaison Officer told
newsmen the new Red proposal
was the "biggest step I've seen
toward ending the buffer zone
quarrel." '
The Reds suggested a 1.25-mile-
wide de-militarized zone on either
side of what they claim is the
present line of contact-the shoot-
ing line-in Korea.

Ypsio Settles
Dope Scandal
Special to The Daily
YPSILANTI - Michigan State
Normal College cooled off a hot
controversy over rumored 'doping'
of football players yesterday by
reinstating Merrill Hershey, the
trainer who was the center of the
short-lived storm.
In a prepared statement, Chair-
man Ralph Gilden of the Board of
Athletic Control said that the re-
instatement "was made with the
full concurrence of Coach Henry
Ockerman and the football team.
moi.krmn, hn- r zatar T , riix

HELSJE TH, COME HOME!
Stockwell'Coeds Bemoan Display Theft

By GAYLE GREENE
Three Stockwell Hall coeds are
sadly lamenting the theft of a
dummy used in their Homecoming
display-clothed in one woman's
skirt, another's sweatshirt and a
third's "gay deceivers."
The dummy, whose stylish fem-
inine attire was supplemented by
a football helmet and the face of
a teddy bear, was removed from
the porch last Saturday. The
house council has just voted, how-
ever, to start a campus wide in-
vestigation in hopes of discoveringr
the culprit.
'HELSBETH,' AS the women af-}
fectionately dubbed the dummy,
was far from a lightweight andr
many of the women said they sus-
pect that several thieves are in-
Trnltn7 iv, 1 .. 1-. 44T+ .- IA - -1-

* * *

day night, but in the usual con-
fusion grabbed the dummy in-
stead. (This often happens to
me, she explained).
"A victim of over-emphasis on
football might have been the1
thief," Elaine Friedman, '54, sug-
gested. Some puny young male,
in a fit of jealousy over the ac-
claim received by some athleticj
fraternity brother, may have sto-
len Helsbeth in order to gain pos-I
session of the football helmet and
padded sweatshirt, to supplement
his bony shoulders, she pointed
out.

THE JANITORS might have
pus Helsbeth in the basement, a
third coed suggested. Her state-
ment was drowned out by cries

,

I

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