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November 09, 1952 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-09

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I FINEEK",

EGG HEADS' CANDIDATE
See Page 4

Mumma

Latest Deadline in the State

tii

I 1
COLD, OCCASIONAL SHOWERS'

VOL. LXIII, No. 43 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

SIX, PAGES

I

i

Adlai Will Stay
As Party Leader
SPRINGFIELD, Ill.-VP)--Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson said yesterday
he will remain active in Democratic party affairs and released a
telegram from President Trumah calling the governor "the head of
our party."
"To the extent that my views on public questions are of interest
and value both to my party and the pepple, I hope to be in a position
to express them from time to time," the defeated presidential can-
didate said.
* . *

* * *

* * * * r4. s

HIS STATEMENT was issued after a six-hour conference about
the party's future with Stephen Mitchell, Democratic national chair-
man; Wilson Wyatt, Stevenson's
personal campaign manager, and
Hy Raskin,'a Mitchell aide.
D mrats It was read before newsreel
cameras, and copies were hand-
ed to reporters who were told by
a Stevenson press aide that no
questions wduld be allowed.
Vote lR ecount Copies of the President's tele-
gram, dated Friday, were issued in
like fashion.
The telegram read:

Michigan Democrats plan to call
for a recount in the State sena-
torial race if Republicans contest
the narrow -rictory won by in-
cumbent Democratic Goy. G. Men-
nen Williams in. the Nov. 4 elec-
tions, it was revealed last night.
Democratic State Chairman Neil
Staebler said party watchers at
county canvasses have been told
to be on the look-out for all voting
discrepancies in initial tabulations.
STAEBLER voiced a possibility
that a recount in the contest
which saw Republican Charles E.
Potter defeat Democratic Sen.
Blair Moody will be forthcoming
regardless of the GOP decision in
the gubernatorial fight.
However, he emphasized no
action would be taken "until all
pertinent information is avail-
able." Staebler estimated can-
vasses of the huge vote would
last into next week.
Sen. Moody bowed to Potter by
about 46,000 votes in unofficial
tabulations. Gov. Williams' mar-
gin over Republican candidate
Fred M. Alger, Jr. now stands at
7,151 with state-wide canvassing
still in progress.
Staebler refused to comment
specifically on rumors of elec-
tion frauds in the Potter victory.
However, a reliable source said
last night irregularities became
apparent at one point during
election night when Sen.
Moody's political fortune sagged
suddenly while Gov. Williams
was holding his own in the tight
' balloting.
Meanwhile, the Associated Press
reported no important total
changes in Gov. Williams' appar-
ent clinch on a third term.

"I hope that you may see your
way clear as the head of our party
to initiate steps as soon as possible
to revitalize the national commit-
tee and set the wheels in motion
toward a victory in 1954. I will
do everything I can to help."
STEVENSON'S statement said:
"It is my earnest hope and
expectation that the Democratic
party in thesfuture will serve
the nation as a vigorous and
constructive force in the Con-
gress and in our national politi-
cal life.
"To the extent that my views
on public questions are of interest
and value both to my party and
the people, I hope to be in a po-
sition to express them from time
to time."
The Illinois governor also an-
nounced that Mitchell would con-
tinue as National Chairman.
Hearing Set
On Massacre
WASHINGTON - (P) -- A Su-
preme Court justice and three
former ambassadors head a list
of witnesses called to testify next
week before a House committee
probing the slaughter of 15,000
Poles in 1941.
In a report to the House, the
group has blamed the massacre on
the Russians. Moscow blames the
Nazi Germans.
The committee will begin open
hearings Tuesday to try to find
out whether Washington officials
suppressed news of the massacre
at a time when this country and
Russia were wartime allies.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
TED KRESS PLUNGES FOR MICHIGAN'S SECOND TOUCHDOWN IN THE FIRST QUARTER
PurdueTies; Irish Stage Big

I

----- -

Oklahoma Tamed, 27-21

Gophers Give Stiff Fight

CLEVELAND SYMPHONY:
George SzeI To Conduct
Orchestra at Hill Today

SOUTH BEND, Ind.--P)-Notre
Dame's inspired Fighting Irish
pummeled unbeaten Oklahoma,
nation's No. 4 team, into a fumb-
ling, sputtering victim of a re-
sounding 27-21 upset in a nation-
ally-televised football thriller yes-
terday.
Ike May Get
Voice in Policy
Decisionsow7
By The Associated Press
President Truman is reported to
be offering President-elect Eisen-
hower a major voice in foreign
policy decisions which adminis-
tration officials believe must be
made in the 10 weeks before the
General takes over the White
House.
Truman's desire that Eisenhow-
er, through authorized represen-
tatives, should assume such re-
sponsibility is understood to have
been elearly indicated in the se-
cret message he sent to his suc-
cessor at Augusta, Ga., Thursday.
* * *
MEANWHILE, top Republicans
were flying to Eisenhower head-
quarters at Augusta. Among them
were Sen. Lodge, recently defeated
for reelection in Massachusetts, is
believed to be in line for the post
of Secretary of Defense or a top
advisor in the government, and
Sen. Eugene Millikin of Colorado
who may be Eisenhower's repre-
sentative during the drafting the
next budget.
Sen. Wiley (R-Wis.) yesterday
urged Eisenhower to send a rep-
resentative to the UN General
Assembly quickly to back the
American position on the Korean
truce talks.
He said, in a statement, that
the assembly is stalled because
of uncertainty over Eisenhower's
views on many key questions.
Meanwhile, Sen. Ferguson (R-
Mich.) voiced confidence that con-
gressional investigators will get
access under the incoming admin-

Thrice overcoming deficits of
7-0, 14-7 and 21-14, the Irish rose
to magnificient heights to un-
leash a 20-point second half surge
which crushed the Sooners, a two-
touchdown favorite.
THE SOONERS, who had led
the nation in scoring with a 42-
point average, were butter-fing-
ered throughout and five times
lost the ball on costly fumbles.
Halfback Billy Vessels was
brilliant for the Sooners, scor-,
ing all three Oklahoma touch-
downs-two on superb runs of
62 and 42 and the other on a
28-yard pass from quarterback
Eddie Crowder.
But beyond Vessels, Oklahoma
was a listing ship torpedoed by a
savage Irish line and a whirling
dervish halfback, Johnny Lattner,
who buzzed into terrific action ev-
ery time Notre Dame exploited an
Oklahoma fumble.
Fullback Neil Worden scored
twice for the furious Irish on short
smashes, halfback Joe Heap once
on a 16-yard pass from quarter-
back Ralph Gugliel'ni, and quar-
terback Tom Carey on a one-foot
quarterback sneak.
But it was Lattner who put the
sock in the Irish Shillelagh, with
his ripping ground gains, pass in-
terceptions, punting and defensive
play.

MINNEAPOLIS-W)-A favored
Purdue team that was outplayed
much of the game came from a
two-touchdown deficit to score in
the last two minutes and gain a
tie with an inspired Minnesota
eleven, 14 to 14, yesterday.
The tie left the Boilermakers
at the top of the Big Ten stand-
ings with three victories and one
tie. Minnesota now has three vic-
tories, one loss and one tie.
* * *
MINNESOTA dominated play in
More Korean
Forces Asked
By The Associated Press
TOKYO - Military men here
hope that after one look at the
sorry Korean stalemate, President-
elect Eisenhower will decide to end
it by increasing the Allied forces
and whipping the Reds.
These same competent military
leaders, who obviously cannot be
named, acknowledge that such a
course would be costly, but note
that all the casualties would not
have to be borne by Americans.
Meanwhile, Allied infantry
smashed a brief but furious as-
sault last night by two Chinese
companies-some 350 men-on the
sensitive Central Korean front.

the first two periods to build up a
7-0 lead at the half. The Gophers
scored again in the third period
before Purdue pulled itself togeth-
er to run across the touchdowns in
the third and fourth periods that
gained the tie.
Purdue's first touchdown came
on a 24-yard pass from Dale
Samuels to Rex Brock. Brock got
into a corner of the end zone all
alone and simply waited for the
ball to drop into his hands. Sam-
uels made the conversion.
The Gophers made a desperate
attempt in closing seconds to win
with -a field goal. Minnesota had
worked the ball to the Purdue 15
but lost ground on the next try
Geno Cappelletti came into the
game with 37 seconds left to at-
tempt a field goal on second down
from the 26. It was short and wide.
Minnesota scored less than
five minutes after the game
started. Purdue took the kickoff
but fullback Max Schmaling
fumbled on the first running
play with the Gophers recover-
ing on the Purdue 41.
Nine plays later Minnesota had
scored with Don Swanson taking
the ball across from the one on
a quarterback sneak.
The tie, hurt Purdue's chances
of going to the Rose Bowl, for if
it loses one of its remaining two
games it can be nosed out by ei-
ther Michigan or Wisconsin.

Michigan Offense
Rolls to 49-7 Win
Kress, Topor, Cline Spark Attack;
MacDonald's Passes Score Twice
By JOHN JENKS
associate Sports Editor
If the Michigan-Cornell spectacle had been a boxing match in-
stead of a football game, the result Would have been-no contest.
The courageous but hopelessly outclassed Ithachn eleven was no
match for the aggressive Wolverines, who toyed their way to an easy
49-7 win before a comparatively small Stadium crowd of 51,202.
* * * *
FOR THE Maize and Blue the victory represented their first
non-conference win in two years and their first conquest of Cornell,
since 1933. It also helped to make * * *
amends for the upset the Big Red
pulled on the Wolverines last year.
From the first Michigan
touchdown early in the initial
quarter, Cornell was never in Low Reached
the ball game. Its only score
came when tackle Rusty Mac-
Leod snared a Dan Cline fumble
In mid-air at the start of the
second half and rambled to the
two yard line to set up the By CRAWFORD YOUNG
touchdown. Daily Managing Editor
Other than that momentary The smallest crowd in seven
spurt of greatness the men of years filed out of Michigan Stad-
Ithaca spent the afternoon look- ium yesterday with their faith in
ing like a thoroughly inept little the Midwest as a citadel of grid-
group of warriors. iron power, shaken by two years
Their celebrated passer, Herb of intersectional defeats, again
Bool, received all the protection restored by the 49-7 trouncing of
that would be accorded Joe M- Cornell.
Carthy in the Kremlin, with the Only 51,202 showed up for the
result that he completed only 8 Michigan-Cornell tussle, the skim-
of 20 passes for a meager 55 yards. piest total since the 1945 Purdue
* . *+game, when just 48,000 were iny-
CORNELL gained even less on the stands,
the ground, picking up 39 yards
on 29 rushing attempts. This ,effort THE GAME rather quickly turn-
was made to appear even more ed into a routine drubbing of Cor'.
pathetic by the nine fumbles the nell's weakest squad in some years.
Big Red suffered, four of which Interest in the outcome resolved
accidentally fell into enemy hands. into an academic concern over the
Michigan, by contrast, ground size of the score, curiosity over a
out 257 yards on the ground and host of unheralded understudies
added 262 more via the air on enjoying their day in the sun, and
its way to a seven-touchdown expression of disapprobation over
total. Amazingly enough, the aseries of somewhat puzzling de-
Wolverines only bobbled twice cisions by the officials.
during the festivities, but both Highly publicized sophomore
times they lost the ball. quarterback Duncan MacDon-
The Maize and Blue wasted lit- ad finally got a chance to dis-
tle time at the outset in determin- play his talents with a little less
ing who was to be boss of the con- than four minutes left in the
test. Six minutes after the open- game. He made the press notices
ing kickoff tailback Ted Kress'flip- look good, directing the team to
ped a short three yard aerial to two quick touchdowns with some
end Lowell Perry for Michigan's deadly _passing, abetted by a.
first score. pair of deadly interference pen-
Russ Rescorla then added the alties in the final seconds.
first of his seven conversions to Clustered alone in vast empty
send the Wolverines winging away expanses of the end zone stands
See WOLVERINES, Page 3 were some 3,000 high school cheer--
leaders, bedecked in their respec-
Late Bulletins tive school colors. Michigan root-
ers politely allowed the vocifer.
By The Associated Press ous cheerleaders to fill the role
The 18-day old CIO strike of Wolverine cheering section, en-
against the Detroit Edison Co. joying the rout and the pleasant
was reported settled early this autumn afternoon in relative si-
morning as company and union lence.
officials agreed on a 10 cent an Halftime featured a big plug for
hour wage increase for the 4,000 Union Opera by the Michigan
idle employees. Marching band, performing in its
* * * usual superlative style. A number
JERUSALEM-Israel's Presi- of old opera tunes were played, a
dent Chaim Weizmann, died at scintillating dance routine from
6:30 a.m. at his home at Re- this year's show "No Cover Charge"
hoboth it was officially an- was staged and entertainer Rob-
nounced early this morning. ert Q. Lewis was on hand to help
He was 78. the ceremonies along.
The visiting band from Cornell
featured an Armistice Day mti,
with flags and patriotic songs
highlighting the performance.
,c ure B ar s About 500 Cornell students, un-
cture Boards xwnf
dismayed by the dismal record of "-
their team, made the trip, some 350
on a special train chartered for
state-supported institutions and the occasion. They departed at 1

the difficulty appears to come a.m. this morning and will be back
from the combination of state- in Ithaca for church services.
supported institutions and politi-
cally active campuses. T
Still smarting from vigorous op- Angell Nam ed
position to a "gag rule' which re-
quired administration screening of T a U E C
all campus speakers, Ohio StateTO UN SC
University has turned some of its
president's sweeping regulatory Prof. Robert C. Angell, chair-
powers over to the faculty. Stu- man of the sociology department,
dents, however, are given little say has been named by the State De-
in determining speakers. partment to the U.S. delegation to
- _ ___ . .. . the seventh general conference of

The Cleveland Orchestra, con-
ducted by George Szell, will pre-
sent a concert at 8:30 p.m. today
in Hill Auditorium.
Remaining tickets will go on
sale at the Auditorium box office
beginning at 7 p.m.
4. * *
TONIGHT'S program will in-
elude the Overture to "Benvenuto
Cellini" by Berlioz, Shumann's
"Symphony No. 2 in C major and
Sibelius' "Symphony No. 2 in D
major.
One of the great American
symphonies, the Cleveland Or-
chestra is also one of the busiest.
During its 30-week season it
gives as many as 150 concerts,
averaging about five a week. No
other American orchestra gives
so many performances in its
regular season, or so many chil-
dren's concerts-39 a year.
To accommodate its busy sched-
ule, the orchestra owns the hall

SURVEY OF 24 U.S. COLLEGES:
Students Given Representation on Le

EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
is the first of two articles summariz-
ing the results of a Daily survey of
24 of the nation's colleges and uni-
versities on methods of regulating
campus speakers. Today's article
deals with state-supported univer-
sities. The situation at private in-
stitutions will be described in Tues-
day's Daily.
By VIRGINIA VOSS
The nation's colleges and uni-
versities incorporate widely dif-
ferent philosophies of academic
freedom in their regulations gov-
erning campus speakers, but in all
except a few. institutions students

this University's five-man faculty
board, only one (Oregon State)
reported the absense of student
voting representation.
The survey 'was complicated
by the fact that authority to.
pass on speakers usually rests
both with specific groups and
with written or spontaneous ad-
ministrative rulings.
Therefore, a university with a
strictly administrative or faculty
committee and weak regulatory
rulings appears in the long run
less restictive than a school with

ported the existence of some form
of lecture committee or commit-
tees. Of those who noted that
their campus was the scene of
few controversial speeches, some
attributed the inactivity to State
legislature pressure and others
felt the cause lay with apathetic
or weak student political clubs.
In the East, Cornell Universi-
ty, supported by both state and
private funds, regulates speak-
ers through a committee com-
posed of seven faculty members
and two students. Operating on

GEORGE SZELL
Cleveland Symphony conductor
.-. AV.-.

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