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November 01, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-01

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SL CAIMPAIGNING
See Padge 4

Latest Deadline in the State

D43at

- .- i.-

CLOUDY, COOLER.

VOL. LXIV, No. 36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,' SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1953

EIGHT PAGES

* * *

I

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* * S

Reds May Stall
POW Interviews
Accuse India of Double Dealing
In Korean Reaction to Explanations
PANMUNJOM-(P)-Red China, infuriated over yesterday's hu-
miliating 438-21 rejection of communism by kicking, screaming North
Korean prisoners, quickly cast a shadow last night on the future. of
the interviews.
In an unusually swift reaction, Peiping radio, only four hours
after the tempestuous interviews ended, accused the Indian command
indirectly of double-dealing.
THE CHARGE, swiftly denied by Indian officers, was that the
Reds had asked for prisoners to be brought from Compound 35 but

Pass Play Gives
Win to Michigan
Braeoff, Kress Lead Maize and Blue
To Homecoming Victory in Stadium
By IVAN N. KAYE
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan turned on the power when threatened yesterday to ease
past a rugged Pennsylvania football team, 24-14, before a sun-baked
homecoming crowd of 57,655 at the Stadium.
An electrifying 66-yard pass play from Tony Branoff to Bob Topp
midway through the third period permitted the Wolverines to regain
the lead after the stubborn Quakers had gone out in front on Ken
Smith's nine yard touchdown run earlier in the quarter.
IN GAINING their fifth victory in six attempts, Coach Bennie
Oosterbaan's Wolverines followed the pattern of the games with Tu-
lane and Northwestern. In both

Benson May
Halt Soil
Service Cuts
WASHINGTON - (AP) - Secre-
tary of Agriculture Benson, al-
ready beset by farm price troubles
may no have to abandon his plans
to reorganize, and trim down the
Soil Concervation Service.
Capitol Hill sources, alarmed by
the flood of mail denouncing the
reorganization proposal, said yes-
terday Benson has been advised to
drop reorganization for the time
being.
* * *
CONTROVERSY over Benson's
proposal appeared to have no di-
rect connection with current un-
rest over falling agriculture prices.
But Republican farm spokesmen
in Congress were nonetheless
alarmed by it at a time of politi-
cal uncertainty over next year's
Congressional elections.
Rep. Hope (R-Kan.), chair-
man of the House Agriculture
Committee, is known to feel
there has been so much con-
fusion over the reorganization
plan that it should be shelved
at least until Congress returns
in January.
Hope has been mentioned as
possibly the next Secretary of Ag-
riculture should Benson fall vic-
tim to farmer and Congressional
dissatisfaction over his policies.
Benson, however, has said he does
not intend to resign.
Much of the dissatisfaction was
directed at Benson's proposal to
abolish soil conservational region-
al offices. There were also express-
ed fears the service would 'be
turned over to the Agriculture Ex-
tension Service.
Italian Music
Group Plays
Tomorrow
Rarely-performed chamber mu-
sic of the 17th and 18th century
will highlight a concert by the
Virtuoso di Roma at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
The concert program will in-
clude five Compositions by Viv-
aldi: "Concerto in D minor for
Viola d'Amore and Strings,". "Con-
certo in A minor for Two Violins
and Strings," "Concerto in B-flat
for Oboe, Violin and Strings,"
Concerto in G for Cello and
Strings" and "Concerto in A major
for Strings."
THE INSTRUMENTAL group
will also play Corelli's "Concerto
Grosso in D major, Op. 6, No. 4,
for Two Violins, Violincello . and
r Strings," Bonporti's "Recitative
from the Concerto in F for Violin
and Strings" by an anonymous
composer.
Cited as a group with "en-
semble and solo perfection" by
New York World-Telegram and
Sun critics, the chamber music
company is composed of 14 Ital-
ian instrumentalists directed by
Renato Fasano.

that they came from 34, 35 and 37.
It seemed possible that the
Reds were raising a new issue
aimed at stalling the explana-
tions rather than have the world
witness more than 96 per cent of
the Chinese and North Korean
captives turning down com-
munism.
The interviews were due to re-
sume tomorrow after a recess to-
day.
-The Reds had been banking on
the 7,890 North Koreans for a
propaganda angle after the first
921 Chinese interviewed out of the
14,702 in custody had yielded only
20 willing to go back to Red rule.
* * *
COMMUNISTS evidenced their
growing disillusionment by refus-
ing to interview any more Chinese
while demanding that the North
Koreans be brought out even at
gun point for the persuasion talks.
Yesterday the Reds got their
answer - curses, spitting and
threats.
The Communists lost ,no times in
putting the blame on ile Indian
custodial command.
GUINEA PIGS:
Quad Dwellers
Aid AF Test

cases, the varsity struck for
touchdowns and then let up
allowed the opponent to score
get back into the game.

two
and
and

Malik Says

PENN TAILBACK WALT HYNOSKI'S DETERMINED LOOK DOES HIM NO
AS WOLVERINE LOU BALDACCI TACKLES HIM ON-THE QUAKER
A lumni, Visitors Cheer Homecom'ing

By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor

as she described her afternoon

Three hundred male guadrangle
residents may sign up to become
Air Force "guinea pigs" tomorrow
and Tuesday.
The dormitory dwellers will be
paid $6 each for wearing little
cloth patches as part of a skin
sensitivity test being carried out
for the Air Force by the Medical
School's Institute of Industrial
Health.
* * *
THE 300 experimental subjects
will have half-inch cloth squares
taped to their backs for two 48
hour periods, two weeks apart.
Details of rounding up the 300
participants and delivering them
for testing are being handled by
the Inter-House Council.
Quadrangle men may sign up
for the tests outside their dining
rooms tomorrow and Tuesday
nights.

Everything turned out right for with one of Hollywood's leading
Michigan yester-day as thousands heart-throbs..
of alumni returned to Ann Arbor- The big date came about at Pow-I
town to cheer the Wolverines on er's request, Miss Peltier got the
to a predicted two touchdown vic- bid because Ethel McCormick,
tory under blue skies and perfect ILeague social director, remember-
weather. ed the co-ed had returned a bridge
It was a day for superlatives- ticket last week and recommended'
the game, the weather, colorful her.
displays, parties and reunions add- Power's fellow star in the epic
ed to a great homecoming. drama, Raymond Massey came
* * *a
A HOST of famous visitors ap- along on the date, but Anne Bax-
peared at the game causing the
usual neck craning snd pointing
fingers. Ham burg Set
Actor Tyrone Power, starring .
here in "John Brown's Body," gaveT
Maryanne Peltier, '56, the thrill
the game. BONN, Germany - )-- The'
"Wow," commented the co-ed state of Hamburg votes today in
an election that could have deci-
sive influence on Chancellor Kon-
Ten Places Open rad Adenauer's plan to rearm West
F Germany.
For I1R1 PrepThe Chancellor needs a two-
thirds voting majority in both
There are still 10 places left on houses of parliament to make any
the Illini Liner Wolverine Club changes in the constitution to put
special train, according to Wol- Germand soldiers into the pro-
verine Club officials. posed European army.
Students may make reservations Meanwhile, the northwest Ger-
tomorrow at the Administration j man radio reported 14 East Ger-
Bldg. Full payment for the train man police have been killed, 35,
and hotel reservations must be wounded in the last two weeks inI
made by 4 p.m. Tuesday, club of- a Red drive against armed anti-
ficers reported. Communist partisans.

ter was resting before last night's
performance and did not attend.
Both Power and Massey were
able only to applaud and not
cheer to protect their voices, Miss
Peltier revealed, but once in a
while Massey forgot himself and
let out a lusty yell.
Senator and Mrs. Homer Fergu-
son also put in an appearance at
the game, and the Class of 1953's
most famous member thus far,
Zander Hollander, was answering
innumerable questions about his
Russian visit.
A SPIRITED Penn cheering sec-
tion had a lot of props, but they
didn't help the team.'
The Quakers unfurled a big
banner saying "Thanks" as a
fumble broke up -the first Wol-
verine drive.
Then they brought forth a batch
of pennants and a huge Penn flag
as their men pulled off two touch-
downs.
But the Wolverine power was
too much, and banners and pen-
nants disappeared from sight in
the last minutes of the game.
Michigan's flashy marching
band took fans on a world tour
in a new routine and then re-
turned home for a lusty version
of "Varsity" in the half-time
show.
Cheers greeted a changing of
the guards formation at Bucking-

The first of Michigan's touch-
downs came after only 38 sec-
onds had elapsed in the second
quarter, and was registered by
Ted Kress, who raced through
right guard for nine yards to
S~ ~ climax a 12-play, 69 yard march.
Daily--Don Campbell Highlight of the drive was Gene
GOOD, Knutson's alert catch of a Kress
1u pass which bounced off Bob,
The Wolverines scored seven
c ominutes later when Kress flashed
through his own right tackle be-
hind perfect blocking to -cap an
ham Palace which was rapidly fol- eight play, 55 yard effort.
, * * *
lowed by a French can-can, a JUST WHEN it looked as though
Spanish dancer, a Vienese beer
stein complete with tuba frothI Pennsylvania might crack and the
an~d a camel on the Sahara wt Michigan Stadium crowd would see
m n lewith a repeat of the Washington de-
moving legs. bacle, Jim Kopenhaver and Hy-
Adding to the commotion, the noski clicked on a long pass to
flash card section went through 10 put the ball within the shadow
stunts. of the Michigan goal posts.
Post game parties provided a big With the ball on the 17, Penn
social evening for the campus and quarterback Ed Gramigna, whose
a staggering enforcement problem field goal upset Navy last week,
for the campus police who had lit- pitched a strike to Chet Cornog
tle to rejoice aboutdas they chased to put Coach George Munger's
illegal cars around the town, team back in the game. Gra-
migna's successful conversion
'liines . H onor narrowed Michigan's lead to less
than a touchdown, and Penn left
the field at halftime trailing by
Actor ,axter only 12-7.
The Quakers stormed 62 yards
on ten plays at the outset of the
In recognition of past perform- third period to take the lead. Line-
ance with the Michigan Union backer George Trautman's inter-
Opera and for contribution to the ception of a Kress jump pass gave
theatrical world, Kenneth Baxter, Penn possession on its own 38 and
'15E, father of Anne Baxter, was set the stage for the touchdown
presented yesterday with a new march.
Mimes pin, by Harry Blum, '54- 4 * *
BAd, president of Mimes Honorary MICHIGAN, suddenly trailing in
Society, a ball game which had apparently
Donned in a Dior-styled suit' been won in the first half, came
draped with leopard, Anne Bax- to life with paralyzing effective-
ter accompanied her father and ness, as Branoff and Topp combin-
was 'shown a program of the 1915 ed their talents on the pass play
Union Opera, "All That Glitters," that put the Wolverines in front
of which her father was general to stay...
chairman. See 'M,' Page 6

i
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A
C
2
f

U.S. Builds
War Tension
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y-(/P)
-Soviet Delega~te 'Jacob A. Malik
said yesterday new Americain atro-
city charges against the Reds are
part of a United States, campaign
to warm up the cold war and
arouse sentiment for increased
arms expenditures.
Malik reacted angrily to the
atrocity charges shortly before the
United Nations Political Commit-
tee voted 47-0 to send to the
Disarmament Commission the rec-
ord of the committee's debate on
charges that Americans carried on
germ warfare in Korea and China.
The Soviets abstained.
THE COMMITTEE also voted
38-5 not to vote on a Soviet pro-
posal which would have the effect
of calling on the United States
to ratify the 1925 Geneva proto-
col against germ warfare.
In the first official Russian
answer to the atrocity allega-
tions, Malik said the United
States wants the Assembly to
take up its charges lecause a
new wave of rearmament is to
grip the United 'States.
. Malik' said the United States
"fears a lessening of .international
tension" and was aiming at
"warming up the cold war" and
"increasing the hysteria."
Sen. McCarthy
'Finds Material
LOS ANGELES--')-Sen.' Jos-
eph McCarthy (R-Wis.) said yes-
terday "much new and valuable
evidence about spy activities in
the Army Signal Corps" will be
made public in New York during
the coming week.
McCarthy told roporters on ar-
riving here new evidence has been
largely corroborated by David
Greenglass, now in a federal pris-"
on, whose testimony helped send
atom spy Julius Rosenberg to the
electric chair.
"We obtained rather valuable
information in an interview with
Greenglass this week and he prob-
ably will be called to testify in a
public session in New York next
week," the Wisconsin senator said.
McCarthy added "It is apparent
the Signal Corps was infiltrated
heavily with espionage activities
during the mid forties.
Greenglass, convicted in the
atomic bomb espionage case, is
now serving a 15-year sentence at
the Lewisburg, Pa., federal peni-
tentiary.
McCarthy's subcommittee has
been investigating the possibility
of Communist espionage in secret
radar laboratories of the Army
Signal Corps at Ft. Monmouth,
N.J.
.S i t Di ! flfnl V

DRAGON RUNS RAMPANT:

Alpha Sigs,
*

Alpha Phis Win Top Homecoming Honors-

* a

By FRAN SHELDON
Quakers and pens of many varieties took a back seat to animals
yesterday as the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity dragon and the Alpha.
Phi sorority birds copped top honors in the annual Homecoming dis-
play competition.'
Winchell House in addition to its second place in all-campus con-.
test, won first prize for West Quadrangle, and Strauss House emerged.
on top for East Quadrangle.
* *
TAKING THIRD PLACE honors in the&men's all campus division
was Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, while Gamma Phi Beta sorority
and Delta Delta Delta sorority received second and third places
respectively in the women's division.
Kappa Delta sorority, Chicago House of West Quadrangle
and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority all received honorable men-
tions as did Delta Upsilon and Trigon fraternities and Strauss
House of East Quadrangle.
Alpha Phi, claiming that Pennsylvania was "for the birds" cov-
ered their lawn .with a variety of multi-colored birds ranging from
yellow and grey storks to rainbow-hued birds of paradise.
ASSERTING THAT "Michigan was not dragon," the Alpha Sigma

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