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December 09, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-09

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See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State


VOL. LXIL, No. 65



Montreal Carabins
Top Michigan, 5-4
Denis Lazure's goal with only two and a half minutes to play
gave the University of Montreal Carabins a 5-4 victory over Michigan's
hockey team at the Coliseum last night.
The winning goal climaxed a hectic third period that began with
the Wolverines behind by a 3-2 score. They took a 4-3 lead in quick
fashion only to lose the lead at the eight-minute mark and then the
game in the waning minutes.
* * * *
THE GAME was a see-saw battle even from the stars. Michigan
had a 2-0 advantage when the first period ended but Montreal scored
three times in the middle stanza

while the Wolverines were held
scoreless. Thus the stage was set
for the thrill-packed third period.
At 6:53, Paul Pelow, in his
first and only appearance on the
ice, tied the score at 3-3 with a
short center shot that beat Mon-
treal goalie Marcel Auger. Pelow
was filling in only momentarily
for Ron Martinson who was
shaken up by cracking into the
boards a few second earlier.
Before the crowd was settled
again, John Matchefts gave the
Wolverines the lead when he net-
ted the puck out of a wild scram-
ble in front of the Montreal cage.
This goal came only 28 seconds
after Pelow had tied the contest.
* * *
BUT THE Carabins kept in the
game with equal momentum and
they reknotted the count only 48
seconds later.
Jean Bruneau and Bernard
Quensel broke into Michigan ice
on a two man attack that con-
cluded with Bruneau beating
Willard Ikola. Bruneau had re-
ceived a pass from Quesnel who
had brought the Michigan de-
fense out of position.
With the game deadlocked each
team put on the pressure in con-
certed attempts to break the tie.
Pat Conney of Michigan was
stopped by goalie Auger on a solo
drive at about the ten minute
AUGER'S SAVE apparently was
the cue for the Carabins to take
to the attack as they kept posses-
sion of the puck in Michigan ter-
ritory for the next two minutes,
Ikola held them off until the Wol-
verines took over the attacking
role for an even longer period of
Matchefts, Cooney and Bob
Heathcott had excellent scoring
opportunities but Auger man-
aged to turn away every shot
that came near. As it was, the
Montreal goaltender turned a-
side 30 shots throughout the
game and 15 of these were dur-
ing the third period.
See MONTREAL, Page 5
Italy Asks U.S.
To Revise '47
Peace Treaty
WASHINGTON--(P)-Italy yes-
terday formally asked the United
States to revise the 1947 peace
treaty in line with her recognized
status as an "active and equal
d member of the democratic and
freedom-loving family of nations."
The Rome Government made
the same request simultaneously
to Britain, France,hRussia and the
{ other countries that signed the
war-ending pact or associated
themselves with it.
the Western powers will back the
Italian move while the Soviet bloc
will oppose it.
The 600-word Italian note,
turned over to the State Depart-
ment at noon yesterday, asked
specifically for three major
1-Elimination of the war guilt
clause in the preamble of the pact.
Italy said the spirit of the pre-
amble has been replaced by the
spirit of the UN Charter.
?.-Elimination of various po-
litical clauses calling on Italy
to protect human rights, surpress
the Fascist Party and assume a
democratic way of life. She
termed these "superfluous."
3-Removal of restrictions on
the strength o her armed forces.

Inter-Group Yule
Residence halls that intend to

Draft Calls
55,000 Men
In February
ary draft call for 55,000 men-41,-
000 for the Army and 14,000 for
the Marines-was issued yester-
day by the Defense Department.
The latest call for uniformed
manpower is 4,650 less than that
for January. It will bring the total
drafted since Selective Service was
reestablished in September, 1950,
to 849,330.
S* *
MEANWHILE, it was announced
that the armed services plan in
the next few months to send home
many reservists called to active
duty without their consent.
And, in general, they don't
now plan to call to active duty
without their consent reservists
who don't receive pay for attend-
ing drills. These non-pay men
are members of either the volun-
teer or the inactive reserve.
The major reason for the re-
leases from active duty is legisla-
tion passed by Congress this year.
* * *
erans who were recalled without
their consent from the volunteer
or the inactive reserve may not be
required to serve more than a lim-
ited period of active duty.
Officers must not be required
to serve more than 17 months,
enlisted men 16 months. Many of
the enlisted men, however, will
be released earlier than the max-
Imum time.
The legislation defined a vet-
eran as one who served a year or
more between Pearl Harbor and
Sept. 2, 1945.
Present plans call for Army, Air
Force and Navy officers covered
in this legislation to be kept the
maximum time. However, only the
Navy plans to keep enlisted men
the maximum time. The Army
plans to release all of its reserve
enlisted men covered by the legis-
lation by Dec. 20. The Air Force
says its enlisted men will be re-
leased after 12 months.
Hunt Retained
By rDemocrats
LANSING -P(A) - Despite bitter
objections, the Democratic State
Central Committee yesterday vot-
ed to retain Howard P. Hunt,
party financedirector accused of
sohicting funds from Democratic
post office appointment candi-
It will be Hunt's job to raise
$200,000 for the 1952 campaign.
* * *
THE BIGGEST objections to
Hunt's retention came from Jacob
Waldo of Flint.
"Hate people without guts,"
Waldo shouted. "The last time
we met, a lot of people here
were for firing Hunt, I am for
firing Hunt."
Waldo said he had no objection
to' Hunt personally but that he
felt the state committee couldn't
afford to pay him.
Hunt was reported receiving
$150 a week plus expenses for 40
In Ann Arbor, however, Neil
Staebler, chairman of the State
Democratic committee, told The
Daily last night that there was

"no dispute over the matter in
the Committee whatsoever."
Messiah' Ducats

Limited Grid
TV Backed
By BigTen
Financial Aid
Boost Blocked
CHICAGO -()- The Western
Conference yesterday indicated it
would support a controlled colleg-
iate television program in 1952 and
back court action if its legality is
The views of the conference
were expressed in a vote on a ques-
tionnaire submitted by the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion which operated a selected
television football program this
animously "yes" to a question:
"do you believe a live television
should be controlled in 1952."
The vote was 8 to 2 favoring
court action by the conference if
the legality of such a program is
This years' NCAA program was
under fire in many quarters, in-
cluding inquiry by the Federal
Government's anti-trust division.
representatives moved towards
athletic de-emphasis by rejecting
a proposed liberalization of finan-
tial aid to athletes and demand-
ing tighter standards.
The group defeated, in a five
to five vote, a recommendation
made by athletic directors last
spring to ease tuition-earning
and work-aid requirements for
Instead, the faculty group nam-
ed a committee to study means of
toughening aid standards.
* * *
tinue to operate on a code calling
for an entrance standard based
uoon being in the upper half of a
high school graduating class. Un-
earned aid for tuition from a
grant-in-aid source requires a "C"
average. This applied to all stu-
dents, whether or not athletes.
All financial aid in the work
program will continue to be given
on a basis of a dollar paid for a
dollar earned.
The committee which will ex-
plore subsidization, as well as re-
cruiting practice, is composed of
faculty representatives Ralph Aig-
ler of Michigan and Lloyd C. Em-
mons of Michigan State, and ath-
letic directors Guy Sundt of Wis-
consin and Ted Payseur of North-
They will report at the confer-
ence spring meeting.
Allies Firm
On Bomb Ban'
PARIS-()-The United States,
Britain and France told UN As-
sembly President Luis Padilla
Nervo yesterday they are standing
firm for effective control of ato-
mic energy before agreeing to a
ban on the atomic bomb.
That reply, couched in diploma-
tic but unmistakable phrases, was
given in a closed session of the Big
Four disarmament sub-committee
to a memorandum by Padilla, the
chairman, proposing to report that
the East and West were in agree-
ment of banning atomic bombs
now-which is what the Russians
There was no official announce-
ment of the Western reply, but
sources familiar with the Big Four

talks made it clear the West has
not reversed its field and has so
told Padilla.

Stuck to the Job

FLYPAPER GOO-Nearly 3,000 pounds of sticky, gooey flypaper
compound flooded the Tanglefoot Flypaper Co. in Grand Rapids,
Mich. when a defective valve released the material. Here em-
ployees are cleaning up the mess which will take six months to
remove completely.
Di1saurigreet-ment MayM ar i
- r
Churchill-Truman Talk1,s*
WASHINGTON--(A)-Some sparks of disagreemeza may fly when
Prime Minister Churchill sits down with President Truman early next
month to talk global issues.
Churchill's statements indicate there are sharp differences of
opinion between him and the President. For example there is Chur-

Galens Drive
Hits $5,650
At the end o a two day
drive, the Galens collected $5,-
Although this is a little short
of the $6,000 goal, Jim Grost,
'52M, president of Galens, is
"very appreciative of all the
kind people that gave."
Truce Talks
Again Reach
MUNSAN, Korea, Sunday,
Dec. 9-(AP)-An Official United
Nations spokesman today ac-
cused the Reds of holding Al-
lied prisoners as hostages.
By The Associated Press
Allied and Red negotiators re-
mained deadlocked yesterday on
the issue of policing a Korean
armistice, but the hard-bargaining
stage seemed near.
And on the battle scene, U.S.
Sabres outnumbered four to one,
clashed with swept-wing Commun-
ist jets nearly eight miles above
Northwest Korea in one of the
highest dogfights in history. The
Air Force reported two of the 60
MIG's were damaged,
* * *
Panmunjom for another meetingr
today at 11 a.m., (9 p.m., last
night, Ann Arbor time).
Five hours of warm debate
yesterday yielded nothing con-
crete on the question of behind-
the lines inspections-a debate
that ledsinto the separate issues
of troop rotation and Allied-held
islands off North Korea. Distrust
and suspicion marked the talks.
However, Allied observers ex-
pressed belief that some compro-
mise might be hammered out soon.
Yesterday's session was the 12th
on the armistice inspection ques-
tion. More than four months were
required to reach provisional
agreement on a buffer zone across
Korea. If it is to becone effective,
all other armistice questions must
be settled by Dec. 27-only 18
days hence.
Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner,
Senior Allied Subcommitteeman,
said much of yesterday's session
fwas spent in discussing the sta-
tus of the UN-held islands off
North Korea.
The Reds were told the UN com-
mand would not relinquish con-
trol of the islands unless proper
"adjustments" are made.
On the ground, little happened
1 but Allied forces retook some min-
or positions from which they had
withdrawn Friday night.

INegro Vote
In Alabama
Champions of white supremacy,
fighting to preserve an age-old
heritage, are counting on Alabama
voters next Tuesday to write rigid
new restrictions around the use
of the ballot.
On the outcome of a special
constitutional amendment election
will depend to a large degree who
can and who can't become voters
in future years.
ALABAMA HAD had virtually
no legal limitations on registra-
tion since the anti-Negro Boswell
Amendment was knocked out by
the U.S. Supreme Court nearly
four years ago.
To take its place, the legisla-
ture submitted the Boswell
Amendment substitute which
will be ratified or rejected Tues-
day along with 23 other suggest-
ed changes in the constitution.
The voter qualification amend-
ment would empower county reg-
istrars to determine the fitness of
those seeking to get their names
on the poll lists.
Prospective voters would have
to answer a questionnaire pre-
pared by the State Supreme
Court, and at the same timersign
an anti-Communist oath.
The Boswell approach required
new voters to be able to "under-
stand and explain" the federal
Constitution. It was outlawed by
the Supreme Court on the grounds
it could allow registrars to dis-
criminate against Negroes.

Wrong Injection
KillsPatient Here
No Blame Set in 'IT' Hospital Death;
Po:e Not Informed by Coroner
A fatal dose of adrenalin, administered by* accident, brought
death to a 19-year-old University Hospital patient Oct. 30, it became
known yesterday.
In revealing the death, Chief Assistant Prosecutor Edmond F.
DeVine said the lethal injection was "a tragic mistake but there
is no evidence of criminal negligence."
* * * *
THE VICTIM WAS Ernest A. Leskela of Bruces Crossing, Upper
Peninsula, who was being treated for a cleft palate. He died between
two and three hours after he mistakenly was given a shot of adrenalin
>instead of novocaine before sched-
uled surgery on a facial deform-

>chill's proposal for a Big Four
meeting, which would include Pre-
mier Stalin and Mr. Truman, to
try to iron things out with the
CHURCHILL is likely to get a
rebuff on that one. There has been
no indication of any change in the
President's opposition to negotia-
tions direct with Stalin.
!One widely held view here is
that at best Churchill is due for
a disappointment in Washing-
ton. It is believed he is coming
to try to renew the kind of close
British - American relationship
that existed in the World War
II period.
The big difference now is that
although the same Churchill is
once more in power in a time of
crisis, President Truman relies on
his experts and does not use the
personal exercise of his power in
a manner coxpparable with that
of President Roosevelt.
All Churchill has said about his
approach to the talks so far is
that he does not expect to raise
the question of American financia
aid to Britain and doesn't plan to
talk from an agenda.

GAMBLER - Larry Knohl of
New York wags a finger as he
testifies before a House subcom-
mittee of tax probers that he
made as much as $25,000 from
gambling last year. Yesterday,
the committee continued its in-
vestigation of the sensational
$500,000 tax "shakedown" story.
British .Raze
Empty Arab
CAIRO -(P)- Tough British
troops, backed by five big Centur-
ion tanks, bulldozed through Arab
villages at Suez yesterday for a
new road and bridge despite Egyp-
tian orders to police to resist by
Fully expecting a battle, para-
chute troops backed up army en-
gineers assigned to knock down
the village of mud huts. But they
found the place deserted, the Brit-
ish said.
Interior Minister Fuad Serag
El Din issued a communique
soon after 1 p.m. saying Egyp-
tian police had "advanced to
execute Egyptian government
orders to stop by force" the dem-
But a British spokesman in Cai-
ro said there had been no contact
between British troops and Egyp-
tian police up to 5:30.-p.m., when
work stopped for the night.
Opens Tomorrow
Ann Arbor movie-goers will wit-
ness the world premiere of "Meta-
morphosis," a psychological thril-
ler produced entirely by local tal-
ent, at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow and
Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.

An investigation into the inci-
dent was launched by DeVine
a month ago after a tip from
newspapermen. Neither hospital
authorities nor Coroner Edwin
C. Ganzhorn, who was summon-
ed to view the body, reported the
fatality to police.
Hospital Director Albert C. Ker-
ikowske said last night he "left Jr,
p to the coroner whether or not
to inform police." Law requires the
hospital to inform the coroner of
uch deaths and it is up to the
lisgression of the latter whether
it is necessary to call in law en-
rorcement officials.
* * *
"I AM UNHAPPY that public
knowledge of this extremely un-
fortunate incident may undermine
the confidence of Hospital pa-
tients." Dr. Kerlikowke said. How-
ever, he added that "if we had sus-
pected any criminal negligence we
most certainly would have inform-
ed the proper authorities."
Dr. Ganzhorn said police and
prosecution agencies were not
informed because the death did-
not impress him as something
criminal. He left it up to the
Hospital whether to perform an
autopsy, but Leskela's parents
then refused to grant permission.
Dr. tanzhorn felt that "an au-
topsy would have revealed nothing
inasmuch as the dose of adrena-
in wouldn't have shown."
* * *
THE YOUTH'S death certifi-
cate, filed with the County Clerk's
office seven days after the fatal
error, bore the signatures of Dr.
Ganzhorn, Dr. Kerlikowske and
Richard C. Gates, an official of
the funeral home which made ar-
rangements for the burial.
Dr. Ganzhorn said last night
he had not signed the document
but authorized the Hospital to
put his name on it "because I
knew the contents of the report."
Dr. Kerlikowske said he signed
Dr. Ganzhorn's name.
Contacted in Lansing, State
Health Commissioner Albert Heu-
stis said he could not say im-
mediately whether such a process
was proper.
grounds for criminal prosecution
of the Hospital, DeVine said he
"had no knowledge of whether the
parents will attempt to sue." Dr.
Heustis said he didn't think the
Hospital couldhbe sued without its
The doctor who injected the ad-
renalin into the young out-patient
thought the syringe contained no-
vocaine, the prescribed anesthetic,
according to DeVine. Large doses
of adrenalin, a heart stimulant,
are fatal, doctors reported.
Previous to the injection, a
woman assistant to the anesthe-
tist mistakenly filled the hypo-
dermic needle with cocaine
which was colored blue for iden-
tification. Noting the error, the
anesthetist emptied the needle.
A second syringe was filled with
adrenalin which the anesthetist
thought was novocaine. Both fluids
are colorless. The vessel of adrena-
lin was mistakenly left on the an-
esthesia tray.
Dr. Kerlikowske said the assis-
tant who prepared the tray has
been removed from her former
duties. He reported that since the
accident a new system has been
initiated to identify anesthetic
drugs and their preparation has
been placed under direct supervis-
ion of the doctor performing the

ord News Roundup
By The Associated Press
KEY WEST-Assistant Secretary of State George C. McGhee, a
young Texan who reputedly made a fortune in oil, was named by
President Truman yesterday as the next ambassador to Turkey.
KEY WEST-President Truman decided yesterday to fly back
to Washington today for an important meeting with the Joint Chiefs
of Staff and State Department officials tomorrow.
MANILA-Government officials yesterday discussed the complete
evacuation of ravaged Camiguin Island's 45,000 residents as a new
flow of lava from unruly Hibok Hibok snaked down the volcano sides
toward the southwest coast,
*' * * *
WASHINGTON-The State Department said yesterday that 55
Americans in Communist China are reported under some form of
arrest, including 32 in prison.

UN Names Tomorrow

Holiday Shoppers Rush
BusyToy Departments
- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~

'Human Rights' Day

By The Associated Press

Celebrating the adoption of the
[nternational Declaration of Hu-
man Rights, Dec. 10, 1948, the
United Nations has declared to-
morrow "Human Rights Day."
Headed by Mrs. Franklin Roose-
velt, the Human Rights Commis-
sion, of the UN General Assembly,
drew up the declaration in recog-
nition of "the inherent dignity

found in the United States Con-
Following the pattern of these
previous declarations, the UN do-
cument declares in Article I that
"all human beings are born free
and equal in dignity and rights
and are endowed with reason and
The remaining 29 articles list
the rights of mans uch as the

The boom is on.
At Christmas time,
sells. Articles displayedE
gifts in June become
gifts in December.
department that really

as wedding
and sports

story with fishing equipment;
the gadgets are going fast but
the rods are moving slower.
However, stores putting out
Christmas catalogues report a sub-
stantial boost that may be attrib-
uted to mail order shopping.
IN FACT the Christmas rush has
been so prosperous that big Mon-
treal department stores yesterday

A survey reveals that ice skates
are especially popular this year;
but toy soldiers aren't selling as
..r .,_ _., nf

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