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September 30, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-09-30

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FR ICATIERNITY TRUSH3IN+G
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline ini the State

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INCREASINGLY CLOUDY

VOL. LXII, No. 6 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

TWELVE PAGES

H

1

" * : *

* * *

* * *

* * +

Mossadegh

Will

BattleBefore UN
Premier To Defy British Demands
In Security Council Appearance
TEHRAN-(IP)-Premier Mohammed Mossadegh decided yesterday
to wage a personal fight before the Security Council against Britain's
demand for UN intervention in the British-Iranian oil dispute.
The news that British delegate Sir Gladwyn Jebb will ask the
council tomorrow to overrule Mossadegh's order for ousting the last
British technicians from the Abadan refinery visibly surprised and
orried advisers of the ailing old Nationalist leader.
* * * .
THE GOVERNMENT announced Mossadegh's decision to fly to
New York.
His regular delegate to the UN is Nasrollah Entezam, a suave
professional diplomat who is president of the general assembly and
" Iranian ambassador to Washing-

Worst Wolverine
Loss Since 1945
By TED PAPES
Daily Sports Editor
A titanic and irrepressible Michigan State football team electrified
nearly 100,000 spectators in the Michigan Stadium yesterday by spin-
ning a near-perfect 25-0 triumph over the Wolverines.
No Michigan team has been beaten so decisively since 1945 when
Navy rolled up a 33-7 margin. It was the most one-sided Spartan vic-
tory in the 53-year history of rivalry between the two schools.
Biggie Munn's precision green-shirted eleven twisted and tight-
ened a steel web of defense around the Wolverines, holding them to a
net gain of six yards and assuring. * *
the visitors of their fifth major 7
gridiron shutout in a row.1V

P'eron's Gr ip
in Argentina
Strengthenled
BUENOS AIRES-()-Presiden
Peron tightened his grip on th
nation yesterday, six weeks in ad
'ance of the presidential electior
as a result of the ill-starred mili
tary revolt announced by the gov
aenment Friday.
The presidential press office dis
closed without explanation the res
ignation of the 59-year-old nav
minister, Adm. Enrique B. Garcia
a d his replacement by a nav3
captain, Anibal 0. Olivieri, the
former undersecretary.
IT WAS NOT known whether
the minister quit under pressure
or as a gesture of self-blame be-
cause some naval air officers were
reported to have joined in the re-
volt-a revolt which the newspa-
per El Laborista said resulted in
oae killed and seven wounded.
The Socialist and Radical par.
ties, chief political opposition,
reported several of their prom.
inent members were under ar-
rest.
That the government intended
to take the strongest steps to avoid
the escape of persons accused of
the plot, described by Peron as
traitors and cowards, was evi-
denced by the placing of heavy
gBards around all embassy offices
and residences to prevent rebel-
lious officers from taking refuge
under diplomatic immunity,
THE PLOT, which Peron said
aned at the assassination of him-
self and his glamorous wife, Eva,
seemed to have strengthened his
hand for re-election Nov. 11.
Peron was nominated for a
second six-year term at mass
demonstration of the Peronista
.parties and the Peron-sponsored
General Labor Confederation
{CGT) last month.
1Vrs. Peron, in tears, renounced
her own nomination for vice-pres-
id+nt. There had been rumors of
army grumbling at the possibility
of a petticoated commander in
cYiief,
Allied Troops
Press Autumn
Killer' Push
} By The Associated Press
Tank-supported Allied troops
passed an autumn offensive in
Korea Saturday of a killer type
which has knocked out 18 Red
divisions since May 25.
"The United Nations field com-
mander, placing the Red toll dur-
ing the Allies' summer offensive
at more than 180,000 and said
that drive was limited. But he
refused to put the "limited" label
on the current offensive..

ton.
The British appeal, disclosed in
London early today, is likely to
postpone the final showdown on a
row that started with nationaliza-
tion of Iranian properties of the
British-owned Anglo-Iranian Oil
company six months ago.

Deputy Premier Hossein Fate-
mi told newsmen there will be
no change in the order for the
300-odd Britons remaining at
troop-guarded Abadan to clear
out by Thursday, regardless of
the hearing.

- But Iran will be in a difficu
position if she should flout a Se
- curity Council order to delay ti
y expulsions. Iranians have not fox
, gotten it was the Security Counci
" under America pressure, whic
y forced Russia's postwar garrison
e out of the northern province c
Azerbaijan in 1946.
S "THE GOVERNMENT does nt:
- consider the Security Council com
e petent to deal with the oil dispute
which is purely an internal affai
of Iran," Fatemi told reporters.
The same argument that the
nationalization process is a do-
mestic affair was used by Iran
in snubbing spring hearings on
the issue before the Internation-
al Court of Justice, a UN agency.
The British appeal doubly sur
prised the Iranians because the;
have been talking themselves o
protesting to the Security Counci
against the presence of Britisi
warships off Abadan. They did no
expect the presence of British war"
ships off Abadan. They did no
expect Britain to want a Securit
Council hearing because of th
fact the Russians, with the veto
might side with this strategic na"
tion on their flank.
A meeting for prospective Mich.
iganensian tryouts is scheduled
for 4 p.m. tomorrow in the Ensia
second floor office of the Studen
Publications building.
Judged the best yearbook in the
Big Ten last year and also ratec
one of the top five yearbooks ir
America in the National Collegiate
Press judging, the 'Ensign provides
excellent training for careers in
the fields of publishing, advertising
and public relations.
The 'Ensian, a $50,000 a year
business, offers work in eight de-
partments; Features, Schools ane
Colleges, Organizations, Sports,
House Groups, Art, Copy, and Pho-
tography.
Tryouts work while they learn
during an extensive two-semester
training program. Beginning from
scratch the tryouts are provided
an opportunity to learn all phases
of yearbook operations.
After his first semester on the
staff, a tryout is promoted, along
with other members of the origin-
al tryout section, to a position on

-DaIy-Roger Reinke
CAPTAIN CAREY OF THE SPARTANS HOOKS A HIGH ONE AS MICHIGAN DEFENDERS TINKHAM AND GREEN CLOSE IN.

World News
Roundup

I
C

CHANGES CON TINUE:
Regents Name W illiams
ToNe F ---ult---st

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The military
chiefs have agreed upon the size
of the Armed Forces to be needed
two years hence, including an air
fleet expanded from its present 87-
wing strength to a little less than
140 wings of warplanes.
'* S*
WASHINGTON - Most Parcel
Post rates go up an average 25 per
cent tomorrow in a move designed
to put this branch of the Postal
Service on a pay-as-you-go basis.
. .*.
WASHINGTON-Price officials
reported yesterday that about
two of every five slaughterhouses
checked in a. nationwide drive
were violating meat regulations.
WASHINGTON - The Marines
for the first time are seeking
more draftees than the army in the
comparatively small December call
of 16,900.
The Defense Department an-
nounced yesterday th; Marines
want 9,900 men from Selective Ser-
vice in December, the Army 7,000.
WASHINGTON -The United
States is planning to end tariff
concessions on Czech products in
a new retaliation against Com-
munist Czechoslovakia for the con-
tinued imprisonment of Associated
Press correspondent William Oatis,
Administration officials revealed
yesterday.

Robert L. Williams, formerly as-
sistant to the provost, was named
assistant to the dean of faculties
yesterday as the wave of appoint-
ments and resignations continued
at the University.
In addition to the appointment'
of Williams, four other staff
changes were announced by the
Board of Regents.
THE CHANGE in Williams' title
was made to conform to an ad-
ministrative change under which
the position of provost at the Uni-
versity was abolished.
His duties in the new posi-
tion will be similar to those he
has been performing. He will
work with vice-president Marvin
L. Niehuss, newly - appointed
dean of faculties.
SeniEor Pics
Senior picture appointments
will be taken throughout the
week from 2 to 5:30 p.m. in
the Ensian office.
Evening picture sittings will
Ibe held on Tuesday, Wednes-
day, and Thursday from 7 to
10 p.m.
Daytime sittings continue to '
run from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Coming to the University in
1936, Williams served as assistant
registrar before becoming assistant
to the provost in 1945.
THE REGENTS also approved
the appointment of Arthur C.
Prine, formerly airport manager at
Willow Run, as director of develop-
ment in the Engineering Research
Institute.
At the same time, Prof. James
T. Wilson of the geology depart-
ment was named acting chair-
man of that department, reliev-
ing Prof. E. N. Goddard, who has
been ill.

Fal Rshin
Starts T oday
Open house functions at 42 fra-
ternities fromn 2-6 p.m. today will
mark the beginning of fall rushing.
A second open house will be held
from 7-10 p.m. tomorrow in 35 of
the houses. Seven fraternities havej
moved the second function to 7-10
p.m. Tuesday because of a Jewish
religious holiday.
PETE THORPE, '53, Interfrater-
nity Council rushing chairman an-
nounced that men who have not
yet registered for rushing may still
attend the openhouses. The rush-
ing registration booth in the Union
lobby will remain open until 5 p.m.
Wednesday.
Court To.Examine
Mul rder Sus pects

ON ATTACK State unravelled a
crunching ground offensive to ri
Soff 249 yards and produce twc
third-period touchdowns sand-
wiched between single tallies in
each of the second and fourth
quarters.
.By contrast, Michigan was a
picture of futility in its 36 rush-
ing attempts which yielded -23
yards.
Only once did the Wolverines
penetrate far enough into enemy
territory to threaten, but their
master stroke of the afternoon
clanged to a dead stop on the
Spartan eight yard line midway in
the third stanza.
* *
AS THE FIRST period unfolded,
it looked as if a closely contested
battle might ensue, but Michigan
State cracked the game wide open
at 7:52 of the second quarter with
its first touchdown.
Crafty Al Dorow, Spartan
quarterback, guided I s mates
over a 79 yard route in 25 plays,
carrying the ball into the end
zone himself on fourth down
' from the one yard line.
The Michigan State drive had
gathered momentum from two cru-
cial offside penalties against Mich-
igan, an injury to ace Wolverine
tackle Tom Johnson, and a pair
of masterful passes from Dorow to
Bob Carey good for 15 and nine
'yards.
* * *
FOR THE remainder of the per-
iod the losers grew steadily weaker
and managed to hold off the surg-
ing tide just long enough to escape
with a six point deficit at halftime.
While the bands were staging
their colorful show at inter-
mission, the voice of football
swept around the huge stadium
as fans discussed the similarity
of the situation with that which
prevailed at halftime in the Rose
Bowl last January.
At that time Michigan, trailing
California by an identical 6-0
score, appeared to be ready for a
knockout, but the Wolverines
stormed back in the second half
to win.
Jimmy Ellis, State's quicksilver
safety man, blasted any such
Michigan delusions to the four
See TOO MUCH, Page 7
I * .
Angry Over
Interference
The perpetual brawl between
Ulniversity and civil authorities and
football program vendors contin-
ued yesterday with customary con-
fusion and an angry cry by several
student sellers that' "we were
robbed."
Although Athletic Director H.
0. Crisler was reported as "em-
phatically urging" students not to
sell on football territory, one ven-
dor said the programs had already
been printed and the salesmen
were "set to g."
An irritated Jerry Strauch, '54,
who claimed he handed out more
than 2,000 programs gratis, said
he couldn't find an available mar-
ket place for his programs. "At
the end of the day I was $35 in
the red and four other salesmen
also lost out," Strauch said.

Go-g-ildAs
Team Wins
By BOB KEITH
Daily City Editor
Most of the noise came from the
northeast corner of the stadium
yesterday afternoon as thousands
of stomping and hollering Michi-
gan State fans saw their school
sweep up its eighth win over ich-
igan in 53 years .
Despite the University's ban th'c
year on free tickets for the upstate
visitors, cheering State students,
turned up in droves. And, even
though a post-game try for a
souvenir goal post proved futile,
they most assuredly got their
money's worth.
For their part, unhappy Michi-
gan fans generally remained calm..
and silent, and the fact that Mich-
igan's total point edge over State
stood at 1,062 to 235 when the
game ended made little, dent in
local feelings.
WARM BREEZES and clear blue
skies greeted the 97,239 spectators
who crowded their way into Mich-
igan stadium to witness King Foot-
ball's spectacular but somewhat in-
glorious arrival in Ann Arbor.
Many of the fans were in shirt-
sleeves.
Some, according to reports,
had paid scalpers as much as $15
for their seats.
The "celebrity box" on the 50
yard line was full, with Hollywooor
being represented by Donna Reid,
John Derek and Academy Award
winner Broderick Crawford.
A few rows away was Gov. G.
Mennen Williams and a party of
friends and officials. Apparently
deciding to ignore politics today,
Gov. Williams remained on the
Michigan side of the field during
the entire game.
AT HALFTIME, Michigan's 135
man Marching Band, displaying its
usual precision and finesse, exe-
cuted a "hillbilly" show featuring
nine popular folk tunes.
The State Band was there too,
half as big and-judging from the
reaction from the stands - not
quite so impressive.
Although the game's tempo
picked up in the last half, fans
soon began trickling out when
the picture became clear. Only
one, a drunk, was removed by
police.
And for the first time in years,
there were no small dogs romping
around the playing field. An im-
mense St. Bernard was seen behind
See MSC, Page 6
Boyle Reveals
Tax Returns
WASHINGTON -- i) - Will-
iam M. Boyle, Jr., Democratic Na-
tional Chairman, yesterday op-
ened his entire 1949 and 1950 in-
come tax returns kto a Senate in-
vestigation of his affairs.
His sudden move came as a

ne appointment of
dent Wilbur K. Pierpc
executive committee of
of Directors of the Alu
ciation was also confirn
Prof. George M. Mc]
named assistant direct
summer session.
Also yesterday, Alan
Carthy was appointed
of Development by 1
President Hatcher.
Also announced were
gifts totaling $31,700 by
of Regents. More than h
total, $18,600, is slatedj
research projects.

Vice-presi-
nt to the Three teen-agers who police say
the Board have admitted the slaying of
mni Asso- Nurse Pauline Campbell are up
ned, while f o r examination tomorrow in
Ewen was Municipal Court.
or of the Meanwhile, an investigation of
liquor law violations, touched off
by the youths' .purchase of alco-
Dire.c-rholic beverages onthe night of
! Diecto the murder, is moving into high
university gear.'Tuesday, top officials of
the Michigan Liquor Control Com-
receipt of mission, who questioned the ac-
the Board cused murderers this week, will
half of the return from Lansing to check
for use in leads on law-breaking liquor re-
tailers.

PRECOCIO US LA T IAN:

Daily Man Feted on Eighth Birthday

Editor's note: Hugo Martinson,
1 '6s (?), a long-haired Latvian who
r Likes to use the phone, made a phe-
nonenal debut as a Daily staff writ-
er this summer, after turning; up one
night as the retriever of a ruler
' which the sports editor had flipped
out the window in rage when a night
ballgame score failed to materialize.
] The following is Hugo's first at-
tempt at writing since his fall pra-
motion to special events reporter, as
dictated by Hugo himself.
The rewrite man wishes to state
that the grammer is Hugo's.
By HUGO
Since I were pointed specialest
events reporter there ain't been
none.
But yesterday is a most special

-, * ' *

airplane, with other Latvians.
(Although Hugo is vague about
the date of his arrival, reliable
sources place it around 1 a s t
Christmas.
So I sit down and eat. Gee, this
is good cake.
Gee it was not so long ago that
I was born. I remember very well.
And now I am eight.
I suppose that by the time I am
twelve I will be managing editor
of this Daily, most probably,
You see this rose. It's for my
baby (his younger brother, Hugo
is precocious, but . r . )
I don't remember much about

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