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November 23, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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MATTER OF FACT
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State CLOUDA, SNOW FLURRIES

VOL. LXII, No. 52

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951

SIX PAGES

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Hope To Map Out
Cease Fire Line
Red Artillery Barrage and Attack
Makes Slight Progress on UN Line
MUNSAN, Korea, Saturday, Nov. 24 - (P) - After nearly four
months of wrangling, subcommittees agreed on a Korean buffer zone
to follow the battle line.
Progress was also reported today by Allied and Red staff officers
in doing the actual mapping of the cease-fire line, where the shooting
in Korea may stop before Christmas.
The staff officers met again at 10 a.m. this morning (8 p.m., yes-

I

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Re ents Grant New

UPay

Increase

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Morey, Pell
Sentenced to
Life Terms
Convicted murderers William R.
Morey, III, and Jacob Max Pell,
are in Southern Michigan Prison
in Jackson this morning beginning
terms of life imprisonment.
The Ypsilanti youths, found
guilty Nov. 13 of the mallet-slaying
of Nurse Pauline A. Campbell,
were sentenced yesterday following
discovery of a plot to escape from
the Washtenaw County Jail.
THE SCHEME came to the at-
tention of sheriff's officers after
a tip by some prisoners. Three oth-
er inmates were also involved in
the plot.
Morey and Pell, who were con-
victed of first degree murder,
were to have been sentenced'
Dec. 4 along with David L. Roy-
al, who 'got a second degree rap
in the Campbell trial.
However, Circuit Judge James
R. Breakey, Jr., decided on an
earlier sentencing, explaining he
was acting "for the best interests
of all concerned" and "for the
safety of officers" at the jail.
Royal will presumably be sen-
tenced on the original date. A sec-
ond degree verdict calls for an
indeterminate amount of years in
prison.
Barring gubernatorial pardon,
Morey and Pell will spend the rest
of their lives behind bars.
Order Red Trade
Privileges Ended
WASHINGTON - (A") - Presi-
dent Truman yesterday ordered an
end to trade concessions for Soviet
Russia and 'Communist-run Po-
land.
He also directed an embargo on
imports of several types of furs
from Russia and Red China.
The order is effective Jan. 5.
Congress required the action in
legislation extending the recipro-
cal Trade Act, which called it one
section for suspension of tariff
concessions to Soviet bloc coun-
tries.

terday. Ann Arbor time), at Pan-
munjom to continue their discus-
sions.
THE ALLIES aimed for approval
of the cease-fire line by the sub-
committees and the full truce dele-
gations by tomorrow. Then both
sides could leave behind this first
obstacle-and move on to three
more which could prove just as
troublesome.
Hopes for an early settlement
on the full cease-fire program
were nevertheless riding high in
the United Nations camp.
The subcommittees yesterday
reached final agreement on the
formula for settling the buffer
zone problem-an issue that had
stalled the truce talks since July
27. The talks actually opened
July 10 but required the first 17
days to agree on an agenda.
The Allies stepped up their drive
for an early truce a week ago. Con-
cessions by both sides brought yes-
terday's accord.
IN THE MAIN, it provides:
1. The present points of bat-
tle contact will mark the center
of a two and one-half mile buf-
fer zone if an armistice is signed
in 30 days. Any changes caused
by battle action in the interim
would be disregarded.
2. If more than 30 days are
required to agree on all armistice
matters, any battle line changes
will be incorporated just before
the signing.
Fighting will continue until a
full armistice is reached.
* * *
MEANWHILE, Allied infantry-
men recaptured a strategic hill on
the Western front early today 12
hours after they lost it to a regi-
ment of Chinese Reds.
Sub-freezing weather blank-
eted the front as fresh United
Nations soldiers pushed past ex-
hausted Allies still pulling back
from the "Little Gibraltar," west
of Yonchon and about 35 miles
north of Seoul.
The Reds attacked the hill just
as darkness fell last night.
AN ALLIED briefing officer ack-
nowledged the drive achieved a
"slight penetration" of Allied lines.
AP correspondent Milo Far-
neti reported a tremendous Red
artillery barrage preceded the
assault.
As dusk closed in, he said, the
Chinese surged up the muddy
slopes and took the peak, one of

A * * 4
Six Percent
Salary Hike
Approved
6,000 Affected
By New Raise
A pay hike of six percent was
voted by the Board of Regents yes-
terday for all University faculty
members and non-academic em-
ployes.
In addition to cost of living ad-
vances, the increase was given to
make adjustments in wage differ-'
entials and help meet other rises
in the area and in higher educa-1
tion, according to President Har-
lan H. Hatcher.
* * *
THE BOOST, effective next Jan-
uary 1, will affect more than 6,0001
persons on the University payroll,
from the president on down.
" The most recent across-the-
board adjustment came about
last December when a ten per-
cent increase was put into ef-
fect. It was the first general
raise since 1946.
However, since 1946, the Gov-
ernment's cost of living index has
taken a climb of close to 35 per-
cent. Latest figures from Wash-
ington announced yesterday show-
ed a slightly more than 10 per-
cent rise as of Oct. 15 over pre-j
vailing prices just before the Kor-,
ean outbreak last year.
4 4 4
AT YESTERDAY'S meeting, the
Board also named President Har-
lan H. Hatcher professor of Eng-
lish in keeping with the University
practice of making top adminis-
trators members of the faculty.
Only other appointment was
that of Kenneth N. Stewart as
professor of journalism begin-
ning next semester.{
Stewart, presently vice-chair-
man of the journalism department
at New York University, is a grad-
uate of the Columbia University
Pulitzer School. He was formerly
associated with the New York Her-
ald Tribune, the Literary Digest,
the New York Times, and PM. He
was also a Niemann Fellow at Har-
vard University.
See REGENTS, Page 5

S* *

* * * *

--Daily-Malcolm Shatz
WOLVERINE CAPTAIN BILL PUTICH

--iauy-Malcolm.inud
ALL-AMERICAN CANDIDATE TOM JOHNSON
j s s :

'Gov Williams, 400 Fans
Attend Last Pep Rally

By ZANDER HOLLANDER
The pre-game picture was spotty
as a patch-work quilt last night
as alternate splashes of color and
drab made a kaleidoscopic con-
trast bf the season finale.
Gov. G. Mennen Williams, "Var-
sity" Composer J. Fred Lawton,
the University Marching Band, the
Wolverine Club and the Cheer-
leaders turned out for the tradi-
tional pep rally.
EVEN THEY couldn't put Hump-

PETE KINYON

Art Treasures Saved in Blaze

Damage from a fire at the home
of Prof. Carlos Lopez of the archi-
tecture school was estimated at
about $4,000 yesterday.
Egypt Blamed
For Canal Killings

The blaze, which broke out late
Thursday afternoon, is believed to
have started in an electric ceram-
ics kiln. Flames damaged the roofs
of the living room and two studios,
while smoke and water added fur-
ther losses.
Prof. Lopez and his wife were in
Detitmotth tim f th fir hit

ty-Dumpty together again. With
only 400 men, women, children
and toddlers willing to make the
trek to Ferry Field, most of the
spirit in town last night was pro-
vided by the vanguard of a night-
long invasion of Ohio State fans.
The Buckeye rooters, pouring
in for an expected trampling
of the underdog Wolverines,
totted horns and brandished
flasks, jeering at the passing
rally procession.
Railroad and busline authorities,
braced themselves for an expect-
ed deluge from Toledo, Columbus,
Detroit and other Michigan cities.
The ticket situatoin is para-
doxical-with less than 2000 of
the yellow and blue pasteboards
left, Ticket Manager Don Weir
was reluctant to predict a full
house, pinning his hopes on the
weather.
At the same time, student tick-
ets were going begging as dropping
See PICTURE, Page 2
temperatures and nipping winds
chilled game-viewing expectations
of 'M' rooters.
Both Weir's and the students'
worries are bolstered by Willow
Run Weather Bureau reports of
a mercury hovering around 31 de-
grees, grey skies and a hint of oc-
cational snow flurries.

Janowicz's
Stellar Play
SparksOSU
Buckeye Offense
Features Passig
By TED PAPES
Daily Sports Editor
Two of college football's tradi-
tional big names clash in the
Michigan Stadium this afternoon.
It's another in the memorable
series between Michigan's Wol-
verines and the Buckeyes of Ohio
State, with the kickoff scheduled
for 2 p.m. before an anticipated
crowd of over 90,000 people.
* * *
THE 48th RENEWAL of the bites
ter rivalry is unusual in that
neither team has any possibility
of winning or sharing the Western
Conference Championship.
Both clubs, were eliminated
from the race last weekend
when the Wolverines fell victims
to Northwestern and Ohio dead-
locked Illinois.
Michigan carries a Big Ten re-
cord of three victories and two
loses into the contest as compared
with the Bucks' mark of two tri-
umphs, two ties and one setback.
IT WILL BE the last college
game for nine Wolverines and 15
Buckeyes.
Included in the Michigan list of
seniors is the great tackle, Tom
Johnson, who has spun a brilliant
career in the forward wall over a
three year span.
A cinch for all-Conference
honors and highly regarded in
All-America considerations, Tom
Johnson will leave a giant h7le
in the Wolverine defensive pie-
ture.
Also scheduled for June gradua-
tion is Captain and signal caller
Bill Putich as well as his fullback
running mate, Don Peterson.
Offensive flankman Fred Pic-
kard and defensive end Russ Os-
terman are through after today, as
are linemen Pete Kinyon, Ralph
See NINE, Page 3
Board Alters
Draft Status
Of Bradford
TROY, O.-( P)-An Ohio draft
board member said last night that,
acting under protest, his board
has reclassified a University of
Michigan football player so he may
finish the academic year and play
against Ohio State today.
John E. Butts, member of the
Miami county draft board, said a
1-S draft classification had 'been
given to Wesley Bradford, a junior
halfback at Michigan.'
BUTTS SAID the board's action

RALPH STRIBE
Educator Dies
At U' Hospital
Marshall Byrn, assistant profes-
sor of Vocational Education and
head of the Department of Indus-
trial Arts in the University High
School, died early yesterday at the
University Hospital after an ill-
ness of several months.
Born in New Salisbury, Ind.,
Prof. Byrn graduated from Indi-
ana State Normal College. He also
received a B.A. degree from Michi-
gan State Normal in 1923 and a
Master's degree from the Uni-
versity in 1926.
In 1924 he was appointed a
member of the original staff of the
University High School. Since 1926
he held the post of head of the
See PROF. Page 5

the highest in the
west of Yonchon.

sensitive sector

I

TODAY'S LINEUPS

I
;
.
it
i_

rjuii ac oe Ume Ur ne i
CAIRO, Egypt-()-Britain laid neighbors called the fire d
the blame on the Egyptian govern- ment and then rushed in
ment last night for all the killings flaming home to save pai
and property damages in the Suez and ceramics. Only a few pai
Canal zone since Egypt acted Oct. [and half-finished ceramic
15 to kick out the British. were lost, according to Mrs.
The count of British soldiers Prof. Lopez was one of t
dead rose to nine with the discov- winners in a recent exhibit
ery of two battered bodies that Detroit Institute of Arts, ai
had been dumped into the Sweet won honors in many otheri
Water Canal near Ismailia. nent art shows.
'SOCIOLOGICAL EXPERIMENT':

ire, IUL
epart-
to the
intings
intings
works
Lopez.
he top
at the
nd has
promi-

4

MICHIGAN'
No. Name ' Ht. Wt.
19 Wes Bradford (RH) .....5'6"......147
24 Bill Putich (LH).......5'9"......170
27 Ted Topor (QB)........6'1"......215
46 Don Peterson (FB) ......5'11"......175
53 R. O'Shaughnessy (C) . . 5'11".......190
66 Jim Wolter (RG) ........6'0"......190
68 Peter Kinyon (LG)......5'11"......190
75 Ralph Stribe (RT).......6'1"......200
76 Tom Johnson (LT)......6'2"......227
85 Lowell Perry (LE)......6'0"......178
89 . Fred Pickard (RE) .......6'2"......190

No.
10
16
25
30
31
53
62
64
75
77
85

OHIO STATE
Name Ht.
Ray Hamilton (LE) .....5'11".,. .
Walter Klevay (RH) 5'9" ..
Tony Curcillo (QB)......6'1". .
Jack Wagner (FB) .......6'1"... .
Vic Janowicz (LH) ......5'9".
James Merrell (C) .......6'3"... .
Mike Takacs (LG).....60...
Thor Ronemus (RG) ... .59" . .
James Hietikko (LT) . . . . 6'3"... .
Bob Endres (RT)........6'1"....
Bob Joslin (RE).........6'0"... .

Wt.
...178
.164
..195
...189
.. 181
..212
.202
..188
.216
.200
.182

Grewmn Describes Raft Trip

Michigan reserves: 14 - Oldham; 15 --
Howell; 16-Witherspoon; 18-Hickey; 19-
Bradford.
23-McDonald; 24-Putich; 26-Billings;
27-Topor; 28-Zantagna.
33-Hurley; 35-Rescorla; 37-Tinkham;
38-Balzhiser; 39-LeClaire.
41-Eaddy; 44-Kress; 46-Peterson; 49-
Evans.
51--Popp; 53--O'Shaughnessy; 54-Mel -

Ohio reserves: 10-Hamilton; 11-Ernst;
12-Bruney; 15-Deeks; 16-Klevay; 17-
Bruce.
23-Arledge; 24-Hague; 25-Curcillo;
28-Wilks.
30-Wagner; 31-Janowicz; 32-Vechtel;
33-Koepnick; 34--Moritze; 36-Hloy.
43-Granvill; 44-Skvarka; 47-Rosso;

By CAL SAMRA Crady, Grad., organizer of the
"Two unmarried couples on a cruise,
raft? So what?"
Don Brown, '51, a member of the MOREOVER, Brown who hard-
DonarownLhf tsely impresses one as a rugged ad-
down the Mississippi River last venturer, claims that he didn't
schuckles h he recalls learn a thing about sociology. The
summe ichuckl'' whynthe rpcas trip was publicized as a "socio-
the "sensational" way the trip was
I -onr~rl %7 ntvcanamonlogical experiment."

movie and commercial publicity
agents.
Harrassed by newspapermen
in particular, Brown explained
that the "Lethargia" crew mem-
bers were seldom alone during
the lengthy trip. Press boats fol-
lowed them, while TV, movie,
.avi f-v~,nnd thr rootrs bobbed UD

ceptions in our honor, and wrote
us letters saying 'we're praying for
you'." The four riverfarers were
also invited to speak at the Mem-
phis State Fair and at many local
clubs,
Asked if he enjoyed the raft
trip, Brown groaned. "It was no

in reclassifying the Troy youth
from 1-A was on the recommenda-
tion of Ohio selective headquar-
ters in Columbus. The action was
taken Tuesday night.
Bradford, Butts declared, was
slated for induction "long before
his present term started." He
added:
"It appears that the entire em-

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