See Page 2
Latest Deadline in the State
CLOUDY, SNOW FLURRIES
VOL. LXII, No. 47 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1951
Title Hopes Still A live:
Wes Bradford (RH) ..5'6".
Bill Putich (L H) . ,.. .5'9".
Ted Topor (QB) .....6'1 ".
Don Peterson (FB) ..5'11'.
R. O'Shaughn'sy (C) 5'11".
. .. 190
Walter Jones (RH)
Bob Burson (QB) .
Charles Hren (FB)
Dick Alban (LH) .
Bob Hunt (C) ....
Ray Evans (LG)
Ralph Jecha (RG) .
Ray Huizinga (LT)
Bill Kuehl (LE) ..
. . 6'2". .
. . .6'2". .
Jim Wolter (RG)
Peter Kinyon (LG)
Ralph Stribe (RT)
Tom Johnson (LT)
Lowell Perry (LE)
Fred Pickard (RE)
. 5'0 ''.
. . 6'1".2
Norman Kragseth (RE) 6'1".
John Young (RT) . . . .6'0".
Michigan reserves: 14-Oldham; 15-Howell;
23-McDonald; 26-Billings; 28-Zanfagna.
33-Hurley; 35-Rescorla; 37-Tinkhom 38-
41-Eaddy; 44-Kress; 49-Evans.
51-Popp; 54-Mechoiri; 55-Morlock; 56-
Drake; 57-Ludwig; 59-Bowers.
60-Wagner; 61-Dugger; 63-Matheson; 64
-Beison; 65-Kelsey; 67--Timm; 69-Willijams,
70-Zotkoff; 71-Geyer; 72-Bolog; 73-
Bartholomew; 74-Rahrig; 77-Walker; 78-
80-Osoterman; 81-Topp; 82-Dingman; 83
-Stanford; 84-Green; 86-Knutson; 87-
90-Dutter; 91-Ray; 96-Pella.
Northwestern reserves: 11--Johnson; 15-Lau-
ter; 16-O'Brien; 17-Meyer.
22-Thomas; 24-Rondou; 25--Frank; 26--
Maurer; 27-Springer; 28-Weber; 29-Vanek.
30-Ewald; 31-Iverson; 32-Proska; 35-
Hansen; 37-Athan; 38-Paulik; 39-Skemp.
42-Hilt; 43-Tote; 45-Israels; 47-Ben-
50-Riley; 51-Searcy; 53-Middletown; 54
-Carlini; 56-Damore; 57-Haffner; 59-De-
60-King; 62-Armanetti; 63-Kachaturoff;
64-Baumgartner; 65-Belejack; 66-MacRae;
70-Maurer 71-Soldwedei; 72-Roche; 73-.
Duffill; 75-Perrin; 76-Howe; 77-Walker; 78
81-Cochron; 83-Davis; 84-Crawford; 86
--Steeb; 88-Collier; 89-Rich.
90-Demyan; 91-Carse; 93-Higley; 97-
Allies Express New Hopes
In Truce Talk Stalemate
MUNSAN-(A)-An Allied spokesman expressed fresh oF,"imism
yesterday over the outcome of the stalled talks on a Korean cease-fire
line, but there still was no settlement in sight.
Another meeting-the 24th on the buffer zone issue since renewal
of the talks-was slated for 9 p.m. yesterday at Panmunjom.
A UN command communique said yesterday's 5-hour, 15-minute
session at Panmunjom ended "without attaining any tangible results."
However, the acting spokesman, Lt. Col. Howard S. Levie, told
correspondents he felt that they were "a lot closer today" than a
month ago or a week ago.
* * * *
MEANWHILE, in Washington, a new formula designed to get
Korean truce talks off dead center has been drafted here, officials
k disclosd last night.
Indications are that it has already been forwarded to Gen.
Matthew B. Ridgway, UN commander, for use as he sees fit in
today's negotiations with the Communists.
The heart of the proposal is reported to be that the UN will agree
t conditionally to the drawing of a cease-fire line along the present
battle line. This cease-fire would become effective when all terms
" of an armistice have been agreed
W arren Calls The specified condition is that
the agreement of the line would be
good only for a limited period of
time-perhaps about 30 days. Dur-
SDur- ing that period the fighting would
~at orm continue an d the negotiators
would be committed to see whether
they could solve the remaining
SAN DIEGO -(P)- Republican highly controversial armistice
Governor Earl Warren opened his problems which they have not yet
campaigi) for the Republican talked about.
A _-- - - ak d a o t
TOKYO-(YP)-Gen. Matthew B.
Ridgway tonight confirmed the
authenticity of a report that the
Reds had slaughtered 5,500 United
States war prisoners in Korea.
The general's statement came
shortly after the Peiping radio had
hotly denied that the Reds had
taken part in any atrocities. They
charged in turn that thousands of
Communist prisoners had been
EARLIER, the author of the Al-
lied charge, Col. James M. Hlanley,
was questioned by an investigator
for Ridgway's United Nations
Command headquarters in Pusan.
Then Hanley flew here, presum-
ably for further questioning.
Manley stuck to his figures,
despite skepticism in some of-
ficial Washington and Tokyo
quarters and the implied threat
that he might lose his job.
While some officials thought
there might have been some dupli-
cation in Hanley's figures, his
story was being seat out to the
scldiers ir. the front line just as
he said it should be.
In his report today the general
expressed regret that Hanley's evi-
dence had not been coordinated
before it was released.
He said that it had caused un-
necessary anguish among relatives
of soldiers in Korea, saying, that
all deaths had been reported to
next of kin regardless of how
Frontline combat troops heard
the report via the Armed Forces
radio yesterday-two days after it
had been transmitted throughout
the free world. It seemed to take
Ridgway's headquarters and De-
fense Department officials in
Washington by surprise. Hanley
said he issued the figure so that
combat troops wouldn't be fooled
by Red propaganda assurances of
good treatment of prisoners.
Ridgway said the information
contained in Hanley's statement
"had of course no connection
whatever with the current armis-
PARIS-(iP)-Russia's Andrei Y.
Vishinsky demanded yesterday an
immediate ban on atomic weapons
and a one-third cut in the armed
forces of the five great powers as
an urgent prelude to world dis-
Secretary of State Acheson
promptly rejected these demands
and declared the intention of the
United States, Britain and France
to persevere with "the serious
business of trying to get agree-
ment on genuine steps toward dis-
Acheson said he was glad to see
Vishinsky had decided to stop
laughing at the three-power west-
ern arms proposals, but said that
Vishinsky still is not ready for ac-
tion on real reduction of arma-
U.S. DELEGATE Warren R.
Austin tagged Vishinsky's ideas
"old claims, old misrepresenta-
tions, old charges and old propos-
Vishinsky spoke to the UN
General Assembly at a session in
which French Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman urged the Rus-
sians to live in mutual trust with
the rest of the world and UN
Secretary General Trygve Lie
called for the foreign ministers
here to start genuine negotia-
tions on a settlement of East-
The Russian was in his usual
form, sometimes shouting and
sometimes speaking in a moderate
Western spokesmen speculated
that Moscow saw Vishinsky had
pulled a boner by laughing at the
arms limitation proposals laid
down by the United States, Bri-
tan and France at the start of the
sixth General Assembly. They sug-
gested Vishinsky had been in-
structed to trot out old sugges-
tions, often' turned down by the
UN, in an attempt to recapture
the initiative and woo peoples dis-
illusioned by his rejection of what
might be a step toward peace.
To End Position
Wildcats Seek Second Big Ten Win
After Three Consecutive Setbacks
By GEORGE FLINT
Associate Sports Editor
Two slumping Big Ten football teams will clash in Michigan
Stadium today before an expected crowd of 65,000.
Michigan's Wolverines, defeated in their last two outings, will
attempt to hit the comeback trail against a disappointing North-
western eleven which has dropped three in a row after taking its
first four contests.
* 4 4
MICHIGAN suffered a letdown last week against an inspired
Cornell team,' after absorbing a last-minute loss from Illinois the
POLITICOS CONFER-George Edwards, former president of the
Detroit city council, who had just spoken before the Michigan
Crib, consults with SL President Leonard Wilcox and Secretary
Robin Glover during Thursday night's ballot counting for SL
and Student Publications Board posts.
* * * *
SL BDack 'To TNormalal After
Quick, eaceful Ballot Coun
presidential nomination with a
speech last night assailing what
he termed dishonesty in the Demo-
cratic administra;ion and plead.
ing for a liberal GOP platform.
The ailing California governor,
hospitalized just a day after an-
nouncing his candid acy declared
in a transcribed address:
"We must clean out the chisel-
ling, the favoritism and the dis-
honesty that is shonxing the pub-
* * *
tacks of "the Korean-type" were
forecast soon throughout the
South Pacific yesterday by Prof.
William M. McGovern, professor
of political science at Northwest-
Prof. McGovern predicted a
Communist uprising in the Philip-
pines, but he declared Russia
would not be ready to launch an-
other world war for a year.
T h e Northwestern professor
was a principal speaker at the
convention of Sigma Delta Chi
journalistic fraternity here. t
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Norma.lcy returned to the Stu-
dent Legislature Building in a
hurry yesterday, as thie air clear-
ed after a brisk ballot-counting
Top legislators departed early
Stop signs have been installed
at two busy University intersec-
tions, according to Capt. Rolland
Gainsley of the Ann Arbor Police
Control signs are now operating
at Forest and Ann Streets where
University women from Couzens
Hall had been having great diffi-
culty crossing on their way to and
from the residence hall.
The other protected corner is
Maynard and E. William, where
signs were posted after a city bus
and a car collided when neither
yielded the right of way.
Capt. Gainsley reported also
that two-hour parking meters for
several streets are on order and
are expected some time late this
U of C Reaffirms
Loyalty Oath Move
BERKELEY -(P) - Regents of
the University of California yes-
terday reaffirmed their decision to
drop the school's controversial
"loyalty oath" for employes and
The board yesterday voted 12 to
5 not to reconsider its action of
yesterday for a Big Ten student
government conference in East
Lansing, leaving no festering scan-
dals behind them.
IN WHAT appears to be the
most efficiently handled election
in years, everything went like
clockwork. In almost every past
election, some sort of fraud or
foul-up has held up some of the
final results for days.
Spring, '50, was the fastest
previous count-and it lasted an
hour longer than Thursday's tal-
ly, which wound up at 1 a.m.
SL officials attributed the fast
count to fewer ballots and more
ALTHOUGH approximately 200
ballots were invalidated, Men's
Judiciary, which policed the elec-
tions, reported that nothing
smacking of scandal had been
uncovered. There was no one main
reason for the voiding.
Write-in voting reached a new
peak with Major's 200 votes.
Major's backing posed the pos-
sibility that a human candidate
might run on a write-in cam-
paign in the ifuture-there is no
ruling to prohibit it.
Charges of block voting were
raised when Ellie Haar, '53, of
Sigma Delta Tau picked up 45
votes on the last ballot from Phil
Barad, '53, of Phi Sigma Delta.
However, these accusations were
vehemently denied by the parties
involved. As it is, there is no way
of proving the case one waywor
Elsewhere, Rog Wilkins, '53,
picked up 36 when Charles Wil-
liams, '53, dropped out in the sec-
ond biggest switch. Both are from
the East Quad. Only two other
switches amounted to more than
20, as block voting seemed to be a
See SL, Page 4
Resale tickets for the North-
western game today can be ob-
tained at the Union ticket ser-
vice in the Union lobby from
9:30 a.m. to 12:00 today.
Anyone with extra tickets for
sale can turn them in early this
morning. However, student tick-
ets are not handled by the re-
No fee is charged for this ser-
vice and the tickets are sold
for the regular price of $3.60.
KEY WEST, Fla.-(P)-Presi-
dent Truman fired Assistant At-
torney General T. Lamar Caudle
yesterday, saying he had "en-
gaged in outside activities" not in
keeping with his ducAies as the gov-
ernment's no. 1 prosecutor of tax
The 47-year-old Caudle, chief
of the Justice Deoartment's tax
division, bas been under question-
ing by a House committee which
previously had unearthed a wide-
spread scandal in another govern-
went Pger cy, the Internal Reve-
*' * *
COMMITTEEMEN who plan to
question Caudle furtner, have said
they wanted to find out why 'sol
nm.ny" eases of alleged tax fraud,
recommended for prosecution, had
Howyer, Joseph Short, Presi-
dent al secretary, stressed that
Caudle was ousted, for outside
activities. He did r.ot elaborate.
in Weshington, Caudle told
newsmen with tears in his eyes:
'My heart is broken. I have noth-
ing to hide from anybody."
End of Controls
WASHINGTON - (-) - Eric
Johnson, retiring as commander
of the nation's defenses against
inflation, recommended yesterday
that direct wage and price con-
trols be dropped "at the earliest
previous Saturday. So the Wolver-
ines hope to be up again for this
Last season Michigan set up
their eleventh-hour grab ott the
Big Ten championship with a
34-23 victory over Bob Voigts'
Wildcats. A victory this season
is necessary if Bennie Ooster-
baan and his crew are to keep
alive hopes for another Big Ten
championship, undisputed or
Illinois, leading the conference
with four wins and no defeats,
plays Ohio State today. Michigan
has a conference record of three
wins and one loss-that one to
* * *
BESET BY injury troubles for
the last two weeks, the Wolver-
ines will be in slightly better con-
dition for the Wildcat battle.
Lowell Perry is expected to be at
full effectiveness again at the of-
fensive left end spot.
The wingback corps will be
strengthened by the return of
Frank Howell, out since the
Stanford game with a cracked
ankle bone but now sufficientty
recovered to handle offensive
Other injured players are in
fairly good shape, though Roger
Zatkoff is not at his peak playing
form with an aggravated leg in-
The Northwestern backfield is
veteran except at quarterback.
Voigts has Dick Alban and Rich
Athan, a pair of backs who stood
out in defeat last season against
the Wolverines, and a pile-driving
fullback named Chuck Hren.
Hren is the Wildcat workhorse.
He's carried the ball 105 times this
See WOLVERINES, Page 3
In Sudan Area
Britain in the United Nations yes-
terday with a proposal that both
let the Sudan alone until a UN
supervi'ed election can decide the
future of the million-square-mile
Egyptian foreign minister Mo-
hamed Sajah El Din said he was
mnore th an certain the British
would not agree.
The British in London said they
would think it over.
* * *
SALAH EL DIN proposed in the
GN Assembly's general debate that
the UN run the Sudan--which
Britain and Egypt have ruled
jointly sirce 1899-until a deci-.
sion is made by vote of the 8,000,-
000 Sudanese people.
The proposal hit the UN as a
surprise one day after King
Farouk was hailed in his parlia-
ment at Cairo as King of Egypt
BACKING a bipactisan foreign
policy, he spoke out, ac he has be.
fire, v ganst Americar isolation-
ism. This country, be said, should
help its friends in thr free world
to defernd themselves against oo-
Warren's speech was broad-
cast to the Repubican state
central committee meeting here
a.id carried nationally. Doctor'k
orders Thursday fwced him to
cancel plans to deliver the ad-
The 1948 GOP nominee for vice
president, openly ooposed by dis
sident ,Republicans in his home
state, renewed his appeal for
"Our forces must not'be divided
by our own actionsv he said,
"only to be destroyed by our op-
U.S. To View
Loan To Iran
KEY WEST, Fla. - P) - Presi-
dent Truman has told Iran that
Heart Attack Takes Life
Of Prof. James Gault
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Three men were
shot to death in the first two days
of Michigan's 1951 deer hunting
season. An involuntary man-
slaughter charge was brought as
the result of one killing and State
Police w e r e investigating the
strange circumstances of a second.
NEW YORK - A Western
Union Vice President was ar-
rested yesterday, accused of con-.
spiring with gamblers to set up
a horse race wire in Michigan.
BOSTON - The Massachusetts
Legislature last night branded the
Communist Party a "subversive
organization" and voted to ban it
from the ballot.
WASHINGTON - The chief of
the U.S. Bomber Force, Gen. Cur-
tis Lemay, said last night his far-
reaching air fleet could launch
swift retaliatory attacks at the
industrial and military heart of
any enemy. At the same time, he
cautioned it would be a gigantic
task needing more than" a hand-
Prof. James S. Gault, 52 years
old, a member of the University
engineering faculty since 1922,
died early yesterday morning of an
acute heart attack.
After suffering the attack at
home, he was rushed to University
Hospital, but he was dead upon
admission at the hospital.
7 * *
Prof. A. H. Lovell, chairman of
the University's Department of
Electrical Engineering, praised
Professor Gault's work with the
University. He had built up the
Sero-mechanism laboratory and
the courses offered in the field of
electrical controls for large pieces
of machinery, Prof. Lovell noted.
* * *
Pianist Brailowsky Performs at Hill
"The Master Pianist," Alexan-
der Brailowsky made his fourth
appearance before Ann Arbor
aii~r.PS c~ in , a 'nr,last ,night
Often, however, Brailowsky is
asked to play the Chopin cycle,
for which he is most famous.
A WIDE traveller, Brailowsky
arrived in the United States from
Europe only two weeks ago. There