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September 29, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-09-29

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

Airch
*

-Rivals

Ba ttle

for

44th

Time

*

Biggie or Bennie?

*

*

*

'I

BOB CAREY
... MSC Captain

BILL PUTICH TOM JOHNSON
. . Michigan Captain ... Michigan Tackle

BIGGIE MUNN BENNIE OOSTERBAAN PETE KINYON FRED PICKARD
... Spartan Coach ... Wolverine Coach ... Mijhigan Guard ... Michigan End

.ititau

~Iait1

POLITICAL MEANS
See Page 4

4
00

Latest Deadline in the State

CLEAR AND WARMER

JMM-

VOL. LXII, No. 5

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATUTRDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

SIX

Attempt To Kill
Peron Smashed
BUENOS AIRES--P)--President Juan D. Peron shouted to a
mass meeting under his balcony yesterday that a short-lived military
uprising had been put down and a plot to assassinate him and his
wife was foiled.
The state radio had announced a pre-election revolt flared yes-
terday under the leadership of two retired Generals, but was stamped
out in short order, apparently with little or no bloodshed.
THE ONLY signs of violence in the Capital were a few fist fights
which broke out among partisans

Generals May
Decide Truce
STalks' Fate
TOKYO -- () - Future of th(
suspended Korean truce talks ap-
peared today to hinge on con-
fe'ences between Generals Omar
Bradley and Matthew B. Ridg-
way.
Bradley, Five-Star Chairman of
the U. S. Joint Chiefs 'of Staff,
flew into Tokyo last night to dis-
cuss "all aspects of the situa-
tion."
It seemed significant that he
w ai s accompanied by Charles
Bohlen, State Department expert
on Russian affairs.
It was Bradley's first visit to
Japan "since June, 1950. He was
in the area for a week, leaving
three days before the Russian-
equipped Korean Reds invaded
y the United Nations-sponsored
Republic of Korea June 25.
Bradley came out to see the
Allied Supreme Commander at a
time when the Korean armistice
talks seemed hopelessly bogged
down and the Communists were
making an increasing challenge to
allied jet air power.
There was speculation in Wash-
ington that Bradley brought with
him new high-level decisions, pos-
sibly involving new military op-
erations in event of a total col-
lapse of truce negotiations.
In some Tokyo quarters belief
was expressed that Bradley might
have been sent out to get a little
closer to Ridgway. It was recalled
that Ridgway's Thursday message
to the Reds, proposing moving the
truce site from Kaesong to a vil-
lage in no-mans-land, was ex-
pected Wednesday, but was de-
layred a day-reportedly for revi-
sion.
J.resident Fails
To Unite Faiths
WASHINGTON - /P) - Presi-
dent Truman reported yesterday
that he has made futile attempts

worked up by the broadcasts.
A dispatch from Montevideo,
Uruguay, said four Argentine
military airplanes landed late
yesterday at Carrasco Airfield
in Montevideo. There were four
officers, including a Brigadier,
and 32 army enlisted men
aboard the craft. They were in-
terned by Uruguayan authori=
ties. It was believed they be-
longed to the garrison of Punta
Del Indio, in Argentina.
Washington officials keeping a
close watch on the situation, said
there was a possibility the inci-
dent was stage dressing to bring
out a heavy note by Peron sup-
porters in the election Nov. 11.
Peron aspires to be the first Pres-
,ident in Argentine history to suc-
ceed himself.
%F M
THE RADIO SAID, however,
that artillery fire was used to
force El Palomar Air Base outside
the capital to surrender, and that
the chief conspirators escaped in
tanks.
Five tanks and some cavalry-
men at Camp De Mayo, a big
army .garrison outside BuenosS
Aires, joined the rebellion and
left the base, the radio said,
but the army Commander in
Chief, Gen. Angel Solari person-
ally visited the camp and "re-
covered command."
Peron declared an "insignifi-
cant minority" took part

-Daily-Shatz and Kochman
"BRING ON MSC'-A near-record turnout of students at last night's pep rally were prematurely
ready to tackle Michigan State, as they sang and cheered themselves into a proper mental state
for the football clash today. Cheerleaders cavorted by torchlight, as spirited students rocked cars
and snake-danced down State St.
* * * * * ** *
allyArouse Pre-Game Frenzy
S (V

By CRAWFORD YOUNG
A near-record turnout of par-
tisan students. at Ferry Field last
night yelled, cheered and sang
themselves into the proper frenzy
for today's clash with Michigan
State.
Crowd estimates ranged from
3,000 to 5,000, the biggest since
the "Beat Army" rally two years
ago. Student Legislature and the
Wolverine Club collaborated on
the sponsorship.
FESTIVITIES began in front of
the Union as the cheerleaders and
the Fiji marching band led songs
pInd cheers until the Michigan
band appeared to lead snake danc-
ing students to Ferry Field.

Former Wolverine player-
coach-regent of the punt, pass
and prayer period in Michigan
gridiron history, Harry J. Kip-
ke, urged students to exert that
last ounce of lung power to win
revenge for the team and a bet
for him. Kipke was sporting a
"M" block tie, and in respond-
ing to the traditional "roll em
up" cries, revealed a still muscu-
lar set of legs.
Len Wilcox, '51, Student Legis-
lature president, also took the plat-
form to plea for spirit. He warned
that an SL committee has been set
up to take disciplinary action
against anyone whose vocal chords
are still functioning tonight.

Sanctuary
A young University student
accidently found t h e ideal
place to study for those who
insist-"I want to be alone!"
That was it SEEMED ideal
until he realized that the rea-
son there were so few people
in the General Library tat 7
p.m. last night was that the
library closes at six.
Fumbling his way to the
phone, he informed the opera-
tor of his predicament, was
connected with a watchman
who told him of a small door
in the basement, unlocked from
the inside. A few minutes la-
ter he located the door and
walked out into a world of ob-
scurity.
British Plan
To Ask U
Iran A Ction
LONDON -(IP- Britain today
branded the British-Iranian oil
crisis a threat to world peace and
said it would urgently ask the Uni-
ted Nations Security Council to
intervene.
Britain will call upon the Secur-
ity Council to overrule Iran's order
expelling 350 British technicians
from the" Abadan refinery area by
Oct..4.
A STATEMENT by the British
Foreign Office said that the ex-
pulsion order "has created a situa-
tion which might well be thought
to justify the use of force in order
to preserve the Britishrightsand
interests, involved." It added:
"Hsis majesty's government
would, however, be reluctant to
take any action which might
have the effect of weakening the
authority of the United Nations,
on whose principles their policy
is based.
"They have therefore decided
that the right course in the pre-
sent circumstances is to bring the
situation urgently before the Se-
curity Council, which is the ap-
propriate body to deal with mat-
ters likely to endanger the main-
tenance of international peace and
security"
THE STATEMENT said that ar-
rangements are being made to
summon a meeting of the Security
Council as soon as possible.
(In New York informed quar-
ters said the UN Security Council
probably will meet Monday or
Tuesday on the British-Iranian
oil dispute. The British request
for council action had not been

TWIRLERS Sam Szor, '51 SM,
and Floyd Zarbock, '54A, put on a
sparkling exhibition of baton mag-
ic which promised a successful toss
over the goal post today.
Cheer leaders and speakers ad-
dressing a sprawling crowd yelled
themselves hoarse as the public
address system fell prey to a short
circuit before the rally.
Much ado was made over
Michigan State's agricultural
reputation as five campus
BMOC's taught the fans Dave
Belin's latest composition, "The
Cow College Chant."
The band is preparing an ar-
rangement of the song to be sung
at the game today. The lyrics,
sung to the tune of "Home on the
Range," follow.
Oh give me a school
Where the students play pool
And the cows roam the campus
all day.
Where never is heard
An intelligent word
And the athletes get high pay.

Spartans Seeking
2nd Straight in
Capacity Crowd Expected To Wate
Wolverines Open 1951 Grid Season
By TED PAPE'J
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan's football fury awakens from a nine-month sleep thi
afternoon when the Wolverines and Michigan State's Spartans clasl
at the Stadium ir, the 44th renewal of their anciept rivalry.
The kickoff is set for 2 p.m. and will be witnessed by a capacit
throng of 97,239 spectators.
* * * *
MICHIGAN STATE will answer the call to battle as a solid choic
to defeat Bennie Oosterbaan's defending Western Conference an
Rose Bowl Champions. Earlier this fall the Associated Press ranke
the Spartans number two among the nation's gridiron powers.
Coach Biggie Munn will be sending the visitors after their
second 1951 victory. They struggled successfully through their
opening game at East Lansing *

last Saturday, emerging 6-0,
over Oregon State.
Michigan will counter with an
untried but potentially strong
combination, a lineup rebuilt after
heavy losses from the team which
won six of ten games last season.
OPPOSING captains are Bill
Putich, quarterback of the host
eleven, and brilliant Bob Carey,
tabbed for possible All-America
honors, the left end for Michigan
State.
In the backfield which will be
called upon to, power the Wol-
verine single wing, three of the
starters are former rig'ht half-
backs from the team a year ago.
They are Don Oldham, convert-
ed to the tailback spot, Tom With-

Starting

'REGULA TED SPONTANEITY:

MSC
R. Carey
Coleman
Garner
ramburo
Kapral
McFadden
W. Carey
Dorow
McAuliffe
Pisano
Benson

Li
LT
LG
C
RG
Rr
RE
QB
LH
R1
Fg

Li neups
MICHIGAN
Perry
Johnson
Kinyon
Morlock
Wolter
Stribe
Pickard
Putich
[ Oldham
[ Howell
Witherspoon

vPigski -RuFans
Invade TOWIi
Huge Police Force
To Cope with Mobs
By BARNES CONNABLE
The invasion has begun.
A sprinkling of pigskin far
arrived here last night and thou
sands more are enroute today a
Ann Arbor braces itself for it
first and perhaps biggest footba
weekend of the season.
Close to 30,000 cars and Lhre
special trains are rushing to tow
the bulk of the 97,239 capacit
crowd which will pack the Michi
gan Stadium at the 2 p.m. kick
off.
* * *
90 LOCAL TRAFFIC officers, 5
state troopers and 12 sheriff
deputies will cope with the hug
mass of vehicles cramming tb1
highways leading to the stadiun
At least 80 intersections will be
controlled by the gigantic lav
force while an increased patro
car fleet roams the city streets
Although weather off:icials
have forecast afternoon condi-
tions as "generally fair," sta-
dium coffee and hot dog sales-
men anticipate a field day with
an expected high of only 60
degrees.
At the scene of today's Wolvex
me-Spartan tangle, concession.
aires were busy yesterday ready
ing their stands for the giganti
sale. A huge 800-gallon coffe
tank was filled to the brim whil
food and soft drinks were jamme
into store rooms for distrib itior

'lagpole' Rde Gone from Handbook

. J

..

_. _._.

By CAL S
A controversial
ting spontaneous
ings under the U
pole has disappe
University Regulat
Questioning yes
eral student memo
dent Affairs Con
where the clauseS
ever, unfruitful.
knew . . . and sw
BUT A check wi

;AMRA the part of some students, in- clause was adopted, that it was Moooodo MSC
clause permit- cluding several members of last made use of by University stu- That's the place for me
student gather- year's SAC, as to how and why dents, but behind its phrasing is Where never is heard
niversity's flag- it had disappeared. a rather violent history which An intelligent word
ared from the * * stems back to the fall of 1948. And the athletes get high pay.
Lions handbook. IN EXPLAINING why the clause On October 6 of that year,
terday of sev- was deleted, Dean Walter said: the Young Progressives launchRD s
ers of the Stu- I"It was as obvious to the members ed a petition drive on the dia 01i u
nmittee as to of the committee as it has been to protest the draft. A crowd
went was, how- to most readers of the booklet of students numbering 100 ga-
None of them since the regulation was printed thered, arguments started, and Ends in eae-
ore to it. that the statement was a superb beredl, rgm'ns Ysre, Con-
th *nn of Stn- example of a contradiction i mnts, and Sociaists wer
th Dean of Stu- - terms-that spontaneity obviously Munists- ad Sciaist -wee The international furor over

erspoon, now a fullback, and Frank
Howell who remains in the wing-
back position.
PUTICH rounds out the unit at
quarter and will call the signals.
Versatile Billy is also ready for a
switch/to left half when the occa-
sion arises.
Flanking' the offensive line
for Michigan are sticky-fingered
Lowell Perry and Fred Pickard,
considered by many the best
siuch combination in the Bia- Ten.

I

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