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February 17, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-17

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

THE CASE
FOR YUGOSLAVIA
See Page 4

:Y

tx i

Daiti'

Latest Deadline in the State

CLOUDY WITH LIGHT SNOW

I

VOL. LXII, No. 91

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1952

EIGHT PAGES

Icers Bounce Back, 7-6; EisenhOwer Camp

G opners ueieat Cagers

I

To

Start

State-wid

Decides
e Boom
GOP Brass

r

High-Scoring
Contest Won
In Overtime
Martinson Gets
Winning Marker
By BOB LANDOWNE
A "sudden death" overtime goal
by Ron Martinson gave the Wol-
verine hockey team a 7-6'victory
over the Colorado College Tigers
yesterday afternoon in a contest
that had 3500 spectators scream-
ing throughout.
r' The climactic goal enabled
Michigan to join Colorado and
Denver in a. three way tie for
first place in the Midwest Col-
legiate Hockey League. A loss yes-
terday would have ended all hopes
for the Wolverines of getting a bid
to the NCAA playoffs in March.
MICHIGAN has an 8-3 loop rec-
ord for 16 points and has only one
! game remaining with last place
Michigan Tech that will count in
the standings.
Denver and Colorado with
8-2 records each have two games
left with fourth place North
Dakota.
Martinson's winning goal came
;at 6:12 of the ten minute over-
time period, and it was his second
of the game. The winning play
was engineered by Doug Mullen
who deflected the puck behind the
Tigers' defense from where he
and Bob Heathcott maneuvered it
to Martinson who easily beat
goalie Ken Kinsley.
Apparently there was no other
way that the game could have
been won by either team except by
a "sudden death" goal.
* 4 -*
' THE CONTEST was nip and
tuck all the way with neither
team having more than a single
goal lead at any time. The score
was tied 1-1 after the first period,
4-4 after the second stanza, and,
of course, 6-6 after the regulation
60 minutes of play.
It was the third period that
held most of the excitement ex-
cept for the crucial overtime
'~play.
Colorado took a 5-4 lead on
Omer Brandt's third goal of the
game and this margin loomed
larger as time went on.
Heyliger then pulled a desperate
move by putting five forwards on
the ice with six minutes remain-
ing. The strategy paid off as
George Chin scored at 14:58 after
being set up all alone in front of
the Colorado net by some fancy
passing by John McKennell and
Doug Philpott. It was also Chin's
second goal of the day.
Heyliger then returned his de-
fensemen to the ice, but the
Wolverines still kept the pres-
sure on and took a 6-5 lead a
minute later on Martinson's first
goal.
See ICEMEN, Page 3

J ' °.s
.b4 . . .
.'ri i

JOHN MCKENNELL
. shines in win

Post-Truce
Conference
Gets UN OK
MUNSAN, Korea, Sunday, Feb.
17--A)-The Allies today accepted
-with reservations-the Red pro-
posal for a post-armistice political
conference.
Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, senior
Allied envoy, told the Reds in ef-
fect the UN command would ac-
cept the proposal if the Reds in
turn would agree to the Allied in-
terpretation of it.
* * *
A POOLED dispatch from Pan-
munjom said Joy made it clear the
Allies still wanted the scope of
the conference limited to Korean
problems.
North Korean Gen. Nam Il first
asked for a 35-minute recess, then
adjournment until tomorrow, to
study the conditional Allied reply.
Joy made Allied acceptance con-
tingent on:
1. Red understanding that the
recommendations would be
made to the United Nations as
well as to the Republic of Korea.
2. In accepting the term "for-
eign forces," the Allies were do-
ing so "on the basis of your
statement that this term means
"non-Korean forces."
3. The Reds should clearly un-
derstand "that we do not con-
strue the word 'etc.' to relate.
to matters outside Korea."
In their revised draft presented
Saturday the Reds proposed that
the countries concerned call a
high-level political conference
within three months to discuss
withdrawal of foreign forces, "the
peaceful settlement of the Korean
question, etc."
Allied opinion was that the add-
ed "etc." probably meant the Reds
wanted to drag in other outstand-
ing Asian problems not related to
the Korean war.

Last Period
Drive Nets
52-44_Win
Mead, Kalafatk
Get 18_Apiece
By DICK SEWELL
Michigan's geared-up basketball
machine sputtered and stopped in
the fourth quarter last night to
hand Minnesota her eighth Big
Ten triumph, 52-44.
A near capacity crowd at Yost
Fieldhouse saw the Wolverines'
five point lead go up in smoke as
Gophers turned on the heat to
outscore the McCo.ymen 17 to 8
in the final stanza and wrap up
the win. The loss gave Michigan
a 5-12 season's record.
PLAYING WITHOUT the relef
of a single substitute until the last
minute and a half, Michigan man-
aged to hold the lead on four
different occasions before bowing
out.
Trailing 26-20 at halftime
the Wolverines began to find
the range in the third period
and took a 30-29 lead after two
long set shots by guard Don
Eaddy and a clean hook by Jim
Skala with four minutes left in
that stanza.
Another hook and a one-hand-
ed push shot by big Milt Mead
hiked the local's lead to 34-29 be-
fore baskets by Ed Kalafat and
Dick Means put the Gophers back
in the driver's seat, 36-35 as the
quarter ended.
THE LEAD changed hands four
times in the final period before
another Means long shot sank the
Wolverines for the last time.
In the final minutes, the ball-
hungry Michigan defense fell
wide apart a n d Minnesota
turned a semi-freeze into a safe
lead, scoring 11 points in the
last five minutes.
Kalafat, Means and freshman
Chuck Mencel were the big guns
in the Gopher's attack. Kalafat,
a -."pound, 6-6 center meshed
eight of 18 fielders and two char-
ity tosses for 18 points and a tie
with Michigan's Milt Mead for
individual scoring honors. The
sensational Mencel was held short
of his 14.1 average by Eaddy and
Doug Lawrence, but did hit on
six one-handed jump shots to tie
Means for runners-up honors.
Coach Ozzie Cowles' charges
outshot the Wolverines both from
the court and at the free throw
line, cashing in 21 of 28 field
goal attempts and 10 of 12 foul
shots. Michigan was hampered
by a 25 percent average from the
field and converted only 12 of 19
free throws.
Both squads played the usual
man-to-man defense and em-
ployed a cautious attack which
see GOPHERS, Page 3
Taft Backers Ask
Mac Withdrawal
WASHINGTON --()- Backers
of Senator Taft (R-Ohio) were re-
ported yesterday to be urging Gen.
Douglas MacArthur to disavow a
slate of GOP delegate candidates
entered under his name in the
March 11 New Hampshire presi-
dential primary.

* * *

Lodge Cites
Ike's Foreign
Policy Ability
'Eisenhower Can
Carry_46 States'
By VIRGINIA VOSS
An enthusiastic Sen. Henry
Cabot Lodge declared yesterday
that the chief asset of his Presi-
dential candidate, Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, was his ability to
"develop effective allies and or-
ganize a durable peace."
In a press conference prior to
Lodge's speech before the largest
Lincoln Day dinner Washtenaw
County has ever held, the tall,
personable Senator confidently
predicted "We're going to elect
our man."
"EXCEPT POSSIBLY Missis-
sippi and South Carolina, Eisen-
hower can carry every state in the
Union," Lodge declared.
Echoing a round of Lincoln
Day speeches all over the coun-
try, the Massachusetts Senator
stressed the need for eliminat-
ing wasteful expenditures and
reducing corruption in govern-
ment.
Eisenhower's knowledge of the
issues of war and peace and his
unparalleled administrative ex-
perience would solve both domes-
tic and foreign problems, Lodge
said.
* * *
SPEAKING BEFORE a conven-
tional flag-draped Lincoln Day
backdrop, Lodge addressed more
than 700 state and local Republi-
cans with no specific reference to
Eisenhower as a Presidential can-
didate.
But in his discussion of the
need for national leadership, he
pointedly asked: "Who is the
man who has done the most and
knows the most about develop-
ing effective allies?"
A lengthy ovation was his an-
swer.
Lodge blamed the Truman ad-
ministration for the atmosphere
of "dog eat dog" prevailing in the
capital today. "He cited the two
primary needs of the United
States as leadership and peace.
* * *
URGING THE development of
a constructive policy to reverse
the present trends, Lodge empha-.
sized the following points:
1. Development of military
strength, including the build-up
of a superior air force.
2. Increased economic stability.
"No section of government is sa-
cred when it comes to elimination
of waste in the federal govern-
ment," he stressed.
3. Organization of effective
allies. The one-time "boy won-
der" Senator emphasized that
we have a right to expect every
country to put up manpower
in proportion to its population.I
B e f o r e concluding, Senator
Lodge remarked that "the great-
est single blow we could strike to
world Communism would be to
adopt a real civil rights program."
Sen. Lodge's address will be re-
broadcast at noon today over
WPAG.

v. :::.::. :::..:.:..::.ti . +

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
"THAT'S GREAT!'" was the comment of Senator Henry Cabot Lodge when Floyd Thomas, '52,
Young Republican president, showed him the results of The Daily poll which gave Ike an over-
whelming majority over all other candidates. Lodge's only other comment: "I see I got more votes
than Earl Browder." Communist -Browder got two votes, Lodge three in the poll.

S* *

* *

Fraternity Rushing To Start
Today; 2-50 Men Sign Up

By JERRY HELMAN
A smaller-than-usual crop of
University men will wend their
way about fraternity row in the
next two days as spring rushing
begins.
Rushing period this semester
will commence with open houses
from 2 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9:30 p.m.
today and 7 to 9:30 p.m. tomor-
row. To rush, men need not reg-.
For 'M' Club
Scholarships
A total of $12,000 was added to
the Varsity M-Club scholarship
fund at the Board of Regents,
meeting Friday.
The fund provides for scholar-
ships to be awarded by the Uni-
versity Scholarship Committee
from nominations made by the
executive committee of the Var-
sity M-Club.
"These are not athletic scholar-
ships," Robert Morgan, secretary-
treasurer of the organization said.
"They are awarded on the basis
of character, promise of success
and leadership ability to Univer-
sity men and women."
However, only one woman has
obtained a scholarship from the
fund, which was started in 1945
with $350 in contributions. Al-
though not strictly speaking an
athletic scholarship, a goodly pro-
portion of the recipients are ath-
letes.
The awards are usually made to
cover tuition only, although a
larger grant has been made.

ister. However, in order to pledge,
they must sign up with the Inter-
fraternity council.
* * *
TO DATE, the number of men
who have registered has been con-
siderably lower than that of the
past two spring semesters. Ap-
proximately 250 men have paid
their fee so far, while in the
spring of 1951, 392 registered and
in the spring of 1950, 421 signed
up.
Several reasons were forward-
ed by IFC members to explain
the apparent drop. Pete Thorpe,
'53, IFC Rushing Chairman
pointed out that many men do
not register for rushing until
after they have made the
rounds of the houses.
The registration booths in the
Administration Bldg. 'and the
Union will be open through Wed-
nesday to accomodate them.
ANOTHER VIEWPOINT was
expressed by Joseph Fee, Assistant
to the Dean of Students. Fee ac-
counted the low turnout among
freshmen to apparent lack of in-
terest, pointing to the fact that
hardly forty percent of the en-
tering freshman filled out cards
during orientation week express-
ing an interest in fraternities.
A possible result of fewer
rushees coupled with several
houses' financial difficulties
may be an increase in the
amount of dirty rushing, ac-
cording to Dan Archangeli, '52
In order to aid rushees with
problems the IFC will provide a
counseling service during the two
weeks of rushing from 3 to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday in the
IFC office in the Union.

CON MAN:.
J-,Hop Guest
Robs Hosts
Lambda Chi Alpha, like many
other campus fraternities, threw
open its doors to many friends of
members for the J-Hop weekend.
One of the welcome guests was
John Dempster of Toronto, Cana-
da. It appears, however, that
Dempster enjoyed the weekend in
a manner not anticipated by the
Lambda Chis and the city of Ann
Arbor.
After helping himself to the
wallet of one of his hosts, Harry
Timmins, '53, which contained $4
in cash and identification papers
Dempster proceeded to carry on
some business transactions with
two State Street merchants.
At a fashionable men's store he
invested in an overcoat and at a
drug store he bought an expensiv
bottle of perfume. Both thes
items were paid for with checks
at a local bank. Dempster, of
course, had no account at th
bank.
Dempster's new overcoat arous
ed suspicion at the fraternity
house where it was known that he
was economically insolvent. Police
were contacted and the house
guest's true colors were exposed.
Municipal Judge Francis O'
Brien ordered him confined to the
County Jail after he failed to pos
a $5,000 bond pending the exami-
nation set for Feb. 21.
Book Exchange
Tomorrow and Tuesday are the
last days for students to claim
unsold books at the student book
exchange.
The books may be picked up on
the third floor of the Union.

Holds Secret
'Ike' Confab
Cleary Makes
Unexpected Visit
By CAL SAMRA
Behind locked doors, top brass
of the State Republican Party met
with Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge yes-
terday in the Union to formulate
plans for a vigorous statewide
campaign for Eisenhower.
Though the meeting was barred
to reporters, The Daily learned
from a source who attended that,
contrary to a later statement by
Sen. Lodge, efforts would be made
to line up 'Ike' backers "at all
levels in the state."
THE REPUBLICAN strategists
present were: Secretary of State
Fred Alger; GOP state chairman
Owen Cleary; Attorney General
Frank Millard; John Roxborough,
a Detroit GOP leader; Lodge, and
representatives from Jackson, Ka-
lamazoo, and Grand Rapids.
The presence of Cleary at the
meeting came as a surprise, be-
cause Republican chairmen are
traditionally non-committal in
nomination squabbles. Accord-
ing to the source, Cleary just
recently came into the Eisen-
hower-for-President fold.
The goings-on at the secret
meeting contradicted the state-
ments of Sen. Lodge at a later
press conference, to the effect
that "there is no direct tie-up be-
tween the national Ike campaign
T and campaigns at other levels."
* * *
TO THE contrary, the source
indicated that campaigns would
be launched to elect state officers,
t legislators, and congressmen who
sympathize with Eisenhower.
Reportedly, there is a close
tie-up between the national Ike
campaign and the state cam-
paign; it appeared that machin-
ery was being set up to boom
Eisenhower statewide, as the
select group evaluated the
strength of the general in vari-
ous Michigan districts.
How much of a hand Lodge had
in the meeting-whether he was
the prime mover or served merely
I in an advisory capacity-was not
e disclosed.
s LODGE was reported to have
s said:
e \"Michigan is the most crucial
state in the Midwest. We've got
See IKE, Page8
y
e FBIArrst

REGENTS' ACTION:

'V

SCalifornia Paper Now
Under Wing of Faculty

e
e
t
e
k
1

After fifty-four years of inde-
pendent publication, the Daily
1 Californian, student newspaper
for the University of California at
Berkeley, has been put under the
wing of an advisory board.
Passed upon and set into action
Y by the regents between semesters,
the board was set up to help curb
the "traditional excesses of stu-
. dent journalism," according to
President Robert. G. Sproul.
' FULL DETAILS of the action
were revealed last week on the
pages of the Californian.
Last BudapestP
c."-nepvt T n d 7

The step was proposed in
January by the student Execu-
tive Committee, coordinating
agency for all student activities,
in the wake of a controversy
over some allegedly pro-Com-
munist articles which appeared
in the paper.
Upon official acceptance of the
idea, President Sproul said, "The
board is to be in truth advisory
and helpful rather than dicta-
torial; it is not to be in any sense
an agency for the censorship of
the Daily Californian."
As set up, the policy would
allow student editors to override
decisions of the advisors, but in
any such case, they "would take
full responsibility upon them-
selves."

LIGHT TURNOUT EXPECTED:

Tden Klansmeii
FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. - P) -
The FBI yesterday smashed into
night-riding terrorism in the Car-
olinas by arresting 10 former Ku
Klux Klansmen on charges of
kidnaping and flogging a white
man and woman.
Federal agents said the night-
riders took the victims across the
Carolinas border, making them-
selves liable to the death penalty
under the Lindbergh law if con-
victed of kidnaping.
They were arraigned in Fayette-
ville and ordered held in $5,000
bond each for a hearing before a
U.S. commissioner here Feb. 26
and 27. They are charged specific-
ally with violating federal kid-
naping and civil rights laws.
The FBI said the victims, Dor-
othy, 27, and Ben Grainger, 40,
both of Fair Bluff, were taken in-
to Horry County, S.C., last Oct. 6
and beaten by hooded, robed and
armed men.
World INews
Round uD

Voters To Choose Council Candidates Tomorrow

Ann Arbor voters will name
party candidates for City Council
in the Third, Fourth and Fifth
Wards tomorrow, but the turnout
at the polls is expected to be ex-
tremely light.
Primaries in these wards will
pick t h e Republican standard
bearer in the Third, and the
Democratic nominees in t h e
'W mir*4-1.. TT."i .t.A.-.

' Main St. area on the City Coun-
cil." The 36 year old insurance
agent has announced he'll seek "a
more equitable return from the
University for services rendered
by the city."
THE FOURTH Ward race pits
James O. Mason against Herbert
L. Mummery for the Democratic

* 5.5

. * *

* *

_ _
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