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November 25, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-25

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State CONTINUED COLD

VOL. LXII, No. 53 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951

EIGHT PAGES

Cease-Fire Line,
Accord Reached
BULLETIN
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Sunday, Nov. 25--()-United Nations
and Red staff officers today settled on a line of contact in Korea
with 11 "minor differences" and referred their report to truce
subcommittees.
Lt. Col. Howard S. Levie, briefing officer, said the subcom-
mittees would try to settle the differences before adjourning
late today,.
MUNSAN, Korea, Sunday, Nov. 25-(1)-Map-charting Red and
Allied officers still were up to five miles apart today on a Korean
cease-fire line-while soldiers afield fought fiercely to change it in
the west.
Chilled and weary infantrymen were fighting a desperate battle
today for "little Gibraltar," the height dominating the Yonchon sector
of the Korean western front.
IT APPEARED that this swaying struggle was perhaps the major
obstacle to agreement by the armistice negotiators on where the west-
ern end of a cease-fire line shall be drawn.
UN and Communist staff officers met at Panmunjom at 9 p.m.

I

0

*

* *

yesterday, Ann Arbor Time, to

ir

U.S. Blames
Lost Plane
/-on Russians
WASHINGTON-(P)-The Uni-
ted States charged yesterday that
j a missing Navy Neptune bomber
was "attacked without warning"
by Soviet fighter planes over the
d free international waters of the
Sea of Japan on Nov. 6.
i The plane with ten men aboard
is presumed to have been shot
down.
IN MAKING THIS formal ac-
cusation in a report to the United
Nations, the United States reject-
ed as untrue a Russian complaint
that the American aircraft had
"violated the Soviet State frontier"
before it was approached by two
Russian fighter planes.
The Russians also alleged that
the American plane open fire
first.
In the conflicting versions of the
affair made public yesterday, about-
the only thing the United States
v and Russia agreed on was that
apparently the incident had oc-
curred in the general vicinity of
y Cape Ostrovnaya, about 80 miles
east of the big Soviet Siberian port
city of Vladivostok and across the
Sea of Japan from the northern
Japanese Island.
Tax Probers,
Truman May
Compromise
KEY WEST -(a)- Indications
grew yesterday that President
Truman may offer a compromise
to congressional investigators seek-
ing Justice Department tax fraud
prosecution files in their inquiry
into Internal Revenue scandals.
Presidential Secretary Joseph
Short told a news conference
"there are just some details that
have to be worked out" when he
was asked why Mr. Truman has
delayed action on a committee
request for use of the files in its
investigation.
WITH THE HOUSE Ways and
Means subcommittee scheduled to
reopen public hearings tomorrow,
t a decision appeared to be immi-
nent.
President Truman talked by
long - distance telephone last
week with committee chairman
King (D-Calif.) before telling a
news conference that he wants
to get to the bottom of the in-
quiry, and that any one found
at fault would have to face the
consequences.
Subsequently, the President
ousted T. Lamar Caudle as assis-
tant attorney general in charge
of the tax division for "outside
,activities" he said were "incom-
patible with the duties of his of-
fice."
Lewis Calls Halt
o Wildcat Strikes

*on out minor mapping differences
i in the mountainous east and ma-
jor differences in the west, but
no progress was reported.
There was near agreement on
the eastern half of the 145-mile
front, an Allied spokesmansaid.
*But he said there were "major"
differences in the west. He de-
scribed a major difference as one
up to five miles.
UNTIL THE LINE is fixed there
can be no further progress on an
aAllied proposal aimed at complet-
ing the full signing of an armis-
tHell' Banned
CORAL GABLES, Fla.-(P)-
"Hell Week" has been banned at
the University of Miami by the
Inter-Fraternity Council.
The groupM representing 25
campus fraternities have substi-
tuted "Help Week" for the1
pranks formerly played upon.
pledges.

Peterson Scores
InSecond Quarter
95,000 Watch 'M' Stop Janowicz,
Capture Fourth Place in Conference
By TED PAPES
Daily Sports Editor
A Michigan defensive football whirlpool engulfed Ohio State at
the Stadium yesterday and gave the Wolverines a 7-0 Western Con.
ference triumph over the Buckeyes in the final game of the 1951 season
for both teams.
The conquest, witnessed by 95,000 persons, gave Michigan fourth
place in the final Big Ten standings with a record of four victories
and two defeats.
FULLBACK DON PETERSON, playing his final game in a maize
and blue uniform, scored the only touchdown late in the second period.
* * > The payoff play culminated a
" *49 yard drive by the Wolverines
Sun Snines with Peterson slipping around
his own left end on a pitchout
i P from the T-formation covering
On Spirted six yards.
Three tailback - to - quarterback
passes were the vital elements in
I 00'b't sustaining Michigan's goalward
march. Captain Bill Putich com-
pleted two of them to Ted Topor
By RON WATTS for gains of 15 and nine yards and
Daily Associate Editor two first downs.

-Daily-Roger Reinke
WHOA, BOY!-Ted Topor vaults over an Ohio State defender after snaring a Bill Putich pass during the second quarter touchdown
drive. This was the play which Michigan employed in setting up the score, Topor and Don Zanfagna being the targets of Putich's
aerials which got the ball down to the six-from where Don Peterson went over. See page 8 for other football pictures.

tice within 30 days.
'must date from the
truce committees
cease-fire line.

The 30 days
time the full
approve the;

An armistice by ChristmasI
thus seemed unlikely.

Once agreement is reached, the
two sides will pass on their written
recommendations and a niap show.
ing the demarcation line to the
full delegations for final approval.
Only then can the truce confer-
ences turn their attention to the
remaining items on the armistice
agenda. These are: arrangements
for supervising the cease-fire and
armistice, exchange of SAR pris-
oners and "recommendations" to
home governments about with-
drawal of foreign troops.
Meanwhile, fighting raged all
day for one of the hills, but as
dusk fell the Reds threw in more
battalions, bringing up their total
strength to nearly two regiments
(possibly 6,000 men).
British Kill
4 Egytwans
CAIRO -(P)- The British an-
nounced yesterday military guards
killed four Egyptians and wounded
another as they tried a swimming
escape after being caught cutting
barbed-wire around a munitions
pier at Port Said.
The British announcement said
the Egyptians yesterday ignored
pier guards' commands to halt and
jumped into the Suez Canal basin,
where they were shot. The bodies
were recovered.

.boo!!
Campus cops gave an authen-
tic note to the "roaring twen-
ties" party held last night at
Acacia Fraternity.
The law entered the Acacia
"speakeasy" at 11 p.m. last
night, but didn't succeed in
dampening anyone's spirits. It
turned out that the beer kegs-
held 'gingerale, and nothing
stronger was in the house.
World News
Roundup

Pltans Laid
For Revis ion
Of GI Bill
WASHINGTON--(IA)-Rep. Tea-
gue (D-Texas) plans to start a
fight for drastic changes in theI
schooling provision of the GI Bill
of Rights at the next session of
Congress.
"It was a wonderful dream,"
Teague says of the training and
educational provisions of the bill.
"but it just hasn't worked."

Vishinsky Rejects West's
PARIS-IP)-Andrei Y. Vishinsky rejected the western Big Three
j disarmament plan yesterday and submitted a dozen amendments in-
tended to substitute Moscow's brand of arms limitation, with an im-
mediate ban on the atomic bomb.
For an hour and 47 minutes, the Soviet foreign minister lambasted
the formula sponsored by the United States, Britain and France in a
_--- speech before the 60-member Uni-
XMAS RUSH:fted Nations political committee.

I

By The Associated l'ress FOR THE LAST 15 months
MOSCOW-The Soviet govern- Teague has headed a special
ment warned the United States, House committee which investi-
Britain, France and Turkey in a gated abuses in the veterans'
note yesterday against pursuing training program.
their plans for a Middle East Mili-

tary' Command.
MINNEAPOLIS - The ice-
chocked Mississippi River was
flooding low areas along its
banks here last night as the
temperature rose steadily from
early-morning below zero read-
ings.
ROME-Allied Foreign Ministers
apparently have decided against
switching troops from the Far East
to the West even if a Korean arm-
istice is signed, diplomatic sour-
ces said last night.
WASHINGTON - The "errors
and contradictions" and the "bot-
ched handling" of the Korea atro-
city charges demand a complete
statement of facts from President
Truman, Rep. Edith Nourse Rog-
ers (R-Mass.) declared yesterday.

The nine-man committee, set
up in Sept., 1950, will hold the
last of its field hearings early in
December, at San Diego, Calif.
Then it will be ready to make
its final report.
Afterward Teague will await a
favorable political climate in which
to begin pushing a bill to revise
the program which so far has cost
the taxpayers $14,000,000,000.
A REVIEW OF the committee's
hearing record shows evidence
aplenty of shortcomings in the
veterans' training programs fol-
lowing World War II.
Examples of stories told in
the files:
VA and state education offi-
cials fell down on the job of re-
quiring -private schools to meet
and keep up to reasonable stand-
ards;
Sometimes the failure resulted
from connivance between offi-
cials and school operators;
There were cases where offi-
cials received financial gain from
fraudulent operations;
In some places schools were op-
erated under the bounty of the
government but didn't require the
veterans to attend classes;
Sometimes the schools were ap-
proved officially by VA employes
who then quit their government
jobs and became operators under
profitable contracts.

I

Crowds Mob
States tores
By The Associated Pre:ss
Michigan is doing its Christmas
shopping early - and apparently
buying more than ever before.
That's the conclusion of retail
merchants throughout the State
and in Ann Arbor, as they recov-
ered yesterday from an unprece-
dented rush of shoppers who jam-
med stores.
Downtown Ann Arbor was flood-
ed with window shoppers, kids,
townspeople and University stu-
dents. One South Quad house
mother came back empty handed
and complained about the "huge
downtown mob."
The day after Thanksgiving is
traditionally the start of the
Christmas-present buying season.
But this year crowds were out as
never before.

HE COMPLAINED the Western
plan did not go far enough toward
reducing the dangers of war.
He said it "cannot, in the
present form, serve, its an-
nounced purpose."
Ambassador Philip C. Jessup, U.
S. delegate who replaced Secretary
of State Dean Acheson in the dis-
armament debate, expressed dis-
appointment that Vishinsky still
used invective instead of practical
words.
A British spokesman said his
delegation felt Vishinsky, by his
amendments, was trying to in-
ject into the three-power reso-
lution the Soviet disarmament
program made up of all the old
Russian themes.
The next effect of the speech,
eagerly awaited all week, was that
the Russians had reiterated their
opposition to the Western propo-
sals and had not moved one inch
toward accepting them, but had
shown they were willing to keep
talking.

It was a bright sun yesterday
that looked down on Ann Arbor
and the Michigan Wolverines. ]
Small piles of dirty snow tucked
into corners of the stadium were'
the only reminders of last week's
misery as Wolverine rooters and
players went wild with a Michigan
victory."
* * *
DURING the two and one half
hours of action more than 96,000
fans also focused their interest on
a half-time battle between two of
the top college marching bands in
the country. Ohio State's legions
took the field first, and the shat-
tering of an OSU cymbol seemed
to mark the fate of their show as
compared with the University
band.
PROBABLY the biggest single
factor in Saturday's festivities was
spirit. It caused the usually ob-
jective Voice on the public ad-
dress system to change the stan-
dard "Perry intercepted" to "Per-
ry picked that one out of the air."
And in the press box, a minia-
ture battle of cheers and cat-
calls were exchanged between
Ohio and Michigan sports writ-
ers. Many students left the
stadium with the happy com-
ment that "beating Ohio State
makes it a successful season."
The center of a lot of attention
was President Harlan H. Hatcher,
an Ohio State man only six months
ago. His reactions to Michigan
first downs and pass interceptions
were "unemotional, to the point
of being poker-faced," according
to one observer.
PRESIDENT Howard L. Bevis of
Ohio Statesat during the first half
with President Hatcher, but shift-
ed his position to the Ohio side
of the field for the final half.
During the half time band
show, an outstanding number
"Begin the Beguine" won the
favor oC the Michigan and Ohio
See FANS, Page 2
General Questions
C hiantg' s P'ower
WASHINGTON-(R)-A Chinese
general and his aide yesterday
challenged in an American court
.hn-1-- f 1-iot Z iCn

THE THIRD ONE went from
Putioh to Don Zanfagna in the
key play of the contest. Michigan
had the ball on the Ohio 10 yard
stripe with a third down and four
to go when Zanfagna replaced To-
por and grabbed Putich's short
toss to the right side and squirm-
ed t6 the six.
He was tackled hard and the
ball bounced away from him
with the Buckeyes covering the
fumble, but the officials ruled
that the whistle had ended the
play before Zanfagna lost the
pigskin.
Witl; the first and goal-to-go
Peterson whipped into the end
zone untouched around the weak
side as the wingback faked into
the middle and blockers fooled the
Buckeye right end and tackle.
Russ Rescorla converted for the
extra point.
S * 1 *
BUT THE real story of the
struggle revolves around two stal-
war:t defensive teams which re-
fused to give up yardage time and
again.
Led by their great tackle, Tom
Johnson, and linebacker Larry
LeClaire, the Wolverines put up
an impregnable defense which
permitted the Buckeyes to get
no closer than the Michigan 19
yard line. The entire forward
wall took a terrific physical beat-
ing but refused to be swept
aside.
See JOHNSON, Page 6
New Elections
In Iran Asked
Mossadegh
TEHRAN-(A)-The government
of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
-rich in oil potential but hard up
for cash-said yesterday it would
demand national elections immedi-
ately for a bold test of its popular
strength.
The announcement came the
day after the frail old premier re-
turned to a whopping welcome
home from 47 days spent abroad
in efforts to get money and in
defending his national oil policies.
* * *
THE MOVE to hold elections "at
the first opportunity" was looked
upon as a maneuver to capitalize
on a wave of popular enthusiasm
for Mossadegh's resistance to ef-

U.S. College Enrollment
Report Shows Slight Drop
WASHINGTON-(P-There are 2,116,440 students enrolled in
U.S. colleges and universities this fall, as compared with 2,296,592 last
fall.
The U.S. Office of Education, reporting this yesterday, said the
7.8 per cent decrease reflected by these figures "is less than most fore-
casters anticipated last spring."
MALE STUDENTS have declined 10.8 per cent in number, the{
survey of 1,806 institutions of ---I

CYCLE-MANIAC:
OSU Student Wit~uesses
DefeatT'The Hard Way'
By VIRGINIA VOSS house here, overtook Willis on his
A 19-year-old Ohio State stu- flashily equipped bicycle. Attract-
dent pedalled his bike and a "Yea! ed by the "Ohio Beat Michigan"
Ohio, Beat Michigan" sign 190 sign, the men questioned Willis
miles to Ann Arbor and defeat and urged him to stop over at the
over the weekend. Psi Omega house.
But an infected hand, a twisted 4 r
knee, and two blowouts incurred STUBBORNLY pedalling with
during the trip are preventing him one leg, Willis reached the house
from going back to Columbus the Friday night. According to Bill
way he came. Smith, '52 D, "he was a pretty

THE HAZARDOUS, 19-hour trin

tired boy."

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