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January 06, 1946 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-06

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INDIA FACES

CRISIS
See Page 2

Lw 43UUF

~Iaii4

MILD; OCCASIONAL

SHOWERS

VOL. LVI, No. 44 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1946

PRICE FIVE CENTS

'M' Puck Squad
TopsSarnia,16-2;
Cagers Nip Illini

Bi ggie' Munn

Will Leave Michigan

To Become Head Coach at Syracuse

Contest Establishes
Three Tally Marks
By DES HOWARTH
Michigan's young puck squad set
three new scoring records last night
as it swamped Sarnia A. C., 16-2 at
the Coliseum in a game that more
closely resembeled a three ring cir-
cus thana hockey contest.
Wally Grant and Neil Celley both
turned the hat trick for the Wolver-
ines with Grant scoring four goals
while his team-mate marked up three
tallies and two assists as this pair
led the Michigan attack. The 16 goals
racked up is a new high for one game,
exceeding the 12 goals scored bythe
Wolverines in a game in the 1935-36
season.
Nine Tallies in Firset tPeriod
Practically every member of the
team had a hand in the scoring.
Coach Vic Heyliger's aggregation
nine times in the first period, scoring
five goals in four minutes, 16 seconds
to establish two more marks for the
evening.
The game was a crowd pleaser de-
spite the lop-sided score, and there
was never adull moment. Nine penal-
ties were handed out as the Sarnia
club kept even with the Wolverines in
the rough-and-tumble aspect of the
match.
Amusing highlight of the game oc-
curred late in the final period when
Michmigan goalie Jack MacInnes be-
came bored with the inactivity a-
round his own net and attempted to
make a solo dash up the ice, much to
the delight of the spectators.
Sarnia scored first on a surprise
goal after the Wolverines had been
pressing the attack around the Can-
adians net. Ollie Haddon countered
for the visitors. But from here on the
game was strictly no contest as the
Michigan puckmen showered goals
past goalie Jack Rutter.
Celley Evens Score
Celley evened the count in less than
a minute after taking a pass from
Walley Gacek. Then Celley set up a
beautiful play, going behind the Sar-
nia net and passing to Grant who
lifted his flrstt goal high into the net.
Celley scored again froml Gacek, and
Dick Starrak got his first score of
the year with Bob Marshall and Al
Renfrew collaborating.
Gord MacMillan quickly added a
fifth goal. Karl Sulentich, playing
his second game of the year for the
Wolverines, countered the first of his
two goals, scoring from a pile-up.
Grant ran the count to 7-2 on the
best play of the game as he took the
puck behind his own blue line and
skated the length of the ice to score.
He stick-handled his way past two
defensemen and then beat Goalie
Rutter by faking him out of position.
Renfrew and MacMillan banged in
two more goals to conclude the scor-
ing for the period.
Two More Added
In the second frame Renfrew and
Sulentich added two more for Mich-
See PUCKMEN, Page 7
All Are Asked
To Air Views
"The time has come for every
citizen to make his voice heard"-
Pres. Harry S. Truman.
At the request of numerous fac-
ulty members and students, the
Daily is printing the following
form so that the University com-
munity may make its voice heard.
Students and faculty members
are urged to answer the following
questions and send the informa-
tion to their Congressmen.
Congressman from this district
is Earl Michener.
Yes No
0 H 1. Fact finding legislation
including power of sub-
poena of company books.

~] (~] 2. Senate version of Full
Employment Bill.
~ Li 3. Expansion of Unem-
ployment Insurance Legis-
lation..
Ei ] 4. Extension of Price Con-
trols.
0 ~~ 5. Extention of the Second
War Powers Act.
H-H 6.Establishment of Per-
manent FEPC.
] H 7. Increase of Minimum
Wage.
Fox Chosen Special

Closing Foul Shot
Gains 49-48 Win
By HANK KEISER
Seven thousand cheering fans, the
largest crowd in five years, watched
the University of Michigan's basket-
ball squad fight its way to a story-
book one-point victory over a power-
ful Illinois quintet, last night in Yost
Field House, as the Wolverines
turned a last minute foul shot into
the margin of their 49-48 win.
With the game tied up, 48-48, and
but 30 seconds of play remaining,
Glen Selbo, Michigan's center, had
a pushing penalty called in his favor
and was awarded two free throws.
While the crowd literally held its
breath Selbo sunk the first one and
then elected to take the ball out at
half court. The game ended, seconds
later, with the ball still in Michigan's
possession.
Neither team was more than six
points ahead throughout the entire
see-saw contest. The lead changed
hands 10 times while the squads bat-
tled to a tie on nine successive occa-
sions. After 19 minutes of the first
half had run out the Illini led by one
point, 24-23. But, when the whistle
blew at the end of the first frame the
tilt was knotted up, 24-24.
Walter Mroz, Orange and Blue for-
ward, copped high-scoring honors for
See CAGERS, Page 7

Conference of
China's Factions
May End Strife
Meeting of Negotiators
Scheduled for Monday
By The Associated Press
CHUNGKING, Jan. 5-The Gov-
ernment and the Communists an-
nounced today an agreement on
methods of ending China's civil strife
and instructed their top negotiations
to meet not later than Monday to
work out the details.
It was learned reliably that Gen.
Chiang Chen, the Government nego-
tiator, and Chou En-Lai, the Com-
munist representative, would seek the
help of Gen. George C. Marshall, spe-
cial U. S. Envoy to China.
K. C. Wu, minister of information,
said a cease fire order, stilling the
sporadic shooting that has punctu-
ated the civil turmoil since Japan's
surrender, would be set when the ne-
gotiators meet.
It still was not known here whether
the government had agreed to lift the
blockade of Communist areas, which
the Reds demanded as one condition
before going farther with peace talks.
Agreement Acclaimed
The long-awaited agreement was
widely acclaimed in Chungking as as-
suring at least a temporary peace,
and there were expressions of relief
on all sides in this long-anxious capi-
tal.
It was generally conceded that the
existence of an armistice when the
Chinese unity conference opens Jan-
uary 10 would greatly enhance the
prospects of its success, but that
there was the danger of a resumption
of hostilities should that all-party
meeting fail.
Meanwhile, a semi-official dispatch
reported that government troops had
begun landing by air in Changchun,
the capital of Manchuria, the vast
and rich territory which both sides
have been trying to control.
Asked Withdrawal Delay
The government, needing the terri-
tory's natural resources and indus-
tries for the reconstruction of China,
has asked Russian occupation forces
to delay their withdrawal until Feb.
1 so that Chinese troops can take
over stratigic areas.
The announcement that the gov-
ernment and the Communists' had
agreed at last on procedure for a
cessation of hostilities was made in
the form of a joint statement.
While this first big step toward
peace was taken, such crucial ques-
tions as the government advance into
Jehol province-which the Commun-
ists declare must be halted as a pre-
liminary to unity talks-apparently
still were unsolved.
Prof. Barnwell
Joins VA Staff
Prof. John B. Barnwell of the Uni-
versity Medical School left yester-
day for Washington, D. C., where he
will accept his appointment as direc-
tor of the Veterans' Administration
Tuberculosis Service.
Prof. Barnwell, whose appointment
was announced yesterday, is a gradu-
ate of the University of Pennsylvania
School of Medicine. He has worked
extensively on tubercular treatments
combining medicine and surgery.

No Successor Yet Named
To Replace Line Mentor
By MARY LU HEATH
Associate Sports Editor
Clarence L. (Biggie) Munn, line coach at Michigan for eight years, an-
nounced yesterday that he has accepted the head coaching position at Syra-
cuse University and will take over his duties at the eastern institution
March 1.
In accepting the position, Munn is assured of at least three years as
head coach at Syracuse, and a possible five. At the end of his second year,
he may be offered another three-year contract. He succeeds Ossie Solem,
head coach since 1937. No successor has been named for him here.
Munn will be in complete con-

'SUGAR CHILE' ROBINSON ...
Seven years old and almost three feet tall, Frank "Sugar Chile" Rob-
inson, miniature piano virtuoso from Detroit, will be featured soloist
of the Swing Concerts today in Ann Arbor High School auditorium,. The
young pianist is now under contract to star in the motion picture "No
Leave, No Love".
GIMME THOSE CIVVIES:
'Anchors Away', Navy Show,
To Be Presented Wednesday

GEORGE

W. ROMNEY .
. *

G. W. liomney
To Be Speaker
At Conference
George W. Romney, general man-
ager of the Automobile Manufactu-
er's Association, will speak on "The
Job Outlook in Business and Indus-
try" at the Guidance and Placement
Conference to be held at 7:45 p.m.
Tuesday in the Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Lt. Gov. Vernon J. Brown will also
speak at the conference, outlining
the position of the veteran in Michi-
gan. Lt. Gov. Brown has been ac-
tive in veterans' work in this state.
(The Michigan program, under the
direction of Gov. Harry F. Kelly, has
been the subject of national atten-
tion because of the efforts it is mak-
ing to help veterans with employ-
ment, further training and schooling,
and information about many of the
problems confronting them.)
Romney, in addition to being vice-
president of the American Trade As-
sociation Executives, has held the
civic position of vice-president of the
Detroit Victory Council, and was
managing director of the Automotive
Council for War Production through-
out World War II.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will preside at the conference, which
will center its discussions around the
topic "The Job World Today and To-
morrow." The meeting is open to the
public.
Seniors Name
Committees
The senior officers of the Class of
1946 have announced the appoint-
ment of the following committees:
Announcements: Margaret Carroll,
chairman, Martha Bradshaw, Sue'
Curtis, Mary Edison, Sam Emmons,

Local Navy and coed talent will
participate in "Anchors Away," Navy
sponsored show which will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Hill
Auditorium. .
A musical comedy concerning the
experiences of three discharge-bound
sailors, the show will include approxi-
mately 40 Navy men on campus in-
cluding the Navy Dance Band and
the Navy Chorus.
Written, produced and directed by
the sailors, the comedy has three
scenes. The first takes place on an
east-bound train carrying the sailors
to New York and a discharge; the
second is in the famous Navy haunt,
Central Park, and the third in a New
York night club where the recently
released civilians are entertained by
emcee Bill Goldstein, and other mem-
bers of the night club world.
Bob Shafer is producer of the show
and has one of the sailor parts.
George Hawkins, leaders of the Navy
Dance Band, has charge of music,
Gargoyle Meeting
There will be an important
meeting of all Gargoyle literary
staff members Monday at 4 p.m.
at the Student Publications Build-
ing.

daily through Wednesday in
League and the Union.

the

and Charles Hemmer is director of
the entire production. Lyle Schrum
heads ticket sales which will continue
George Hawkins, leader of the Navy

Mrs. Robeson
Will.discuss
.Race Relations
Mrs. Paul Robeson, American an-
thropologist and author, will lecture
on "The Negro and the Pattern of
World Affairs" at 8:30 p.m. January
16 in Hill Auditorium.
An active Red Cross worker during
the war, Mrs. Robeson appeared re-
cently in the New York Town Hall
Series. She is the wife of Paul Robe-
son, internationally known singer and
is a lecturer on race relations and
other aspects of democracy.
Mrs. Robeson received her B. S.
degree in chemistry from the Teach-
ers' College of Columbia University,
and her Ph. D. degree in anthropol-
ogy. She spent a number of years in
Africa doing anthropological research
in the origins and development of the
Negro, and has accompanied her hus-
band in concert tours of Europe.

trol of the football squad, including
the varsity, junior varsity, and
freshman teams. He also has the
authority to pick his own assis-
tants, and stated that he will have
at least three coaches under him.
In a farewell message to Michigan
friends, Munn said, "To 'Fritz' Cris-
ler and the Michigan men who played
for us during eight grand years, I
should like to express my sincere ap-
preciation. It was a privilege to have
been associated with the University,"
he continued, "and I will always have
a warm spot in my heart for Michi-
gan and its fine people."
Munn declined to comment on the
rumor that he will take Earl Mar-
tineau, Wolverine backfield coach,
to Syracuse with him. No salary fig-
ure was mentioned, although it has
been rumored that Munn will receive
$8,000 per year.
Athletic Director H. O. (Fritz)
Crisler, who brought the new Syra-
cuse coach to Michigan with him in
1938, stated, "Munn will be a very
good investment." Crisler said that
he had only learned of Munn's deci-
sion at 2 p.m. yesterday.
Commenting on the choice of a
new line coach, Crisler pointed
out that "good line coaches are
hard to find." He added, "There
will definitely not be a selection
before the football coaches' meet-
ing at St. Louis is over Jan. 17."
"My first inclination," Crisler said,
"is to look back over the outstanding
linemen that have played for Michi-
gan during the past eight years. But
I have not sat down and tried to fig-
ure the thing out in black and white."
Prof. Ralph Aigler, chairman of
the Board in Control of Athletics,
expressed regrets that Munn was
leaving Michigan. He stated yester-
day, "I'm terribly sorry personally
and on behalf of the University that
we are losing him. If he feels that
he can better himself in his new job,
however, I am very happy for him."
Members of this year's line also
wished Munn success at Syracuse.
Bob Callahan, varsity tackle, said,
"Our loss is Syracuse's gain, but it
was a pleasure playing under him.
If he wants to be a head coach, he did
the wise thing."
Stu Wilkins, a varsity guard this
season, stated, "I think he's one of
the best coaches I've ever played
under, and I'm sorry to see him go."
Other members of the team con-
curred with Callahan and Wilkins.
The rumors surrounding Munn
and his possible acceptance of a
Syracuse offer had been circulated
since the middle oflast month,
See MUNN, Page 6
Texas Tornado
Kills 22 People
PALESTINE, Tex., Jan. 5-()-
Texas highway patrolmen converged
on east Texas to aid scores of local
officials still digging through the de-
bris of three communities today seek-
ing victims of Texas tornadoes that
took a toll of 22 known dead last
night.
Approximately 100 others were in-
jured critically enough to be hos-
pitalized. Hundreds of others were
hurt less seriously.
Most seriously affected area was in
the Pineclad foothills of east Texas.
Tornadoes struck Southview, near
Palestine; Clawson, near Lufkin; and
Nacogdoches comnmnity.
Tutors Are Needed
To Staff Classes
Tutors are needed to staff the new
tutorial service sponsored by the Ex-
Poiitivmfa nil o'f the Unin for th

Wyatt Promises
Effective Action
On Housing
Emphasis To Be on
Low Cost Units for Vets
By The Associated Dress
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5- The new
Housing Expediter, Wilson W. Wyatt
Jr., today promised to cut any federal
red tape which prevents shelter-
starved Americans from obtaining
reasonably priced dwellings.
At a meeting with Wyatt in the
White House, Reconversion Director
Snyder and the heads of a half -dozen-
other government agencies concerned
with the housing emergency pledged
their cooperation.
Wyatt announced he would call
upon individual cities and towns
shortly to prepare for "immediate,
prompt and effective action," adding
in a statement that "no mircales" can
be worked from Washington.
The emphasis will be on houses of
low cost, said the former Louisville,
Ky., mayor, with full consideration
to be given rental housing "for this
is the particular interest of the vet-
eran-and preference must be given
to him."
The new priority system on build-
ing materials does not help prefabri-
cators because it was designed to help
conventional builders, Harry H.
Steidle, manager of the Prefabri-
cated Home Manufacturers Institute,
said, and makes requirements in ad-
vance as to site, plans, financing and
building permits.
A survey of 50 leading prefabri-
cators, he said, indicates that if ma-
terials were available 30,000 homes
3ould be furnished in the next three
months, when the weather impedes
other building, and 65,000 in the first
half of this year.
A spokesman for the Federal Pub-
lic Housing Authority meanwhile said
the recent $191,000,000 appropriation
for moving surplus war housing units
to towns and institutions needing
them would barely "knock the edge
off" the housing shortage.

Speech, Music
Students To

DR. YAMAGIWA REPORTS:
laps Amazed by Goodehavior of GIs

Present Opera
"The Old Maid and the Thief,"
America's first great English lan-
;uage opera, will be the next offering
A Play Production in conjunction
with the School of Music and the
University Orchestra, Jan. 17, 18 and
19, the Department of Speech has an-
nounced.
Truly an operatic trail blazer, "The
Old Maid and the Thief," written by
Gian-Carlo Menotti, is the first suc-
cessful opera written for radio. First
commissioned and performed by
NBC in 1939, it has had subsequent
performances both on the radio and
n the theatre. It has been produced
by the Philadelphia Opera company
and by leading universities through-
out the country.
Menotti, who wrote "Amelia Goes
to Town" and "The Island God" has
combined in the opera a witty treat-
ment of American vernacular and
gay melodic invention. The dramatic
scenes are concise and effective.
Following the opera, the garden
scene from Gounod's "Faust" will be
presented. This scene comprises the
third act of the work founded upon
Goethe's tragedy.. It includes such

Editor's Note: This is tihe second of
two interviews with Dr. Joseph K. Yam-
agiwa of the Japanese language depart-
ment who has just returned from an
eight week leave of absence in Japan
where he served as a member of a U.S.
Government agency.
Describing the Japanese people as
"amazed" by the good behavior of the
American occupation forces, Dr. Jo-
seph K. Yamagiwa, Educational Di-
rector of the Army Intensive Lan-
guage Training Program here, who
has just returned from an eight-week
trip in Japan, said yesterday that all
Japan is aware of its defeat.
Even in the smallest villages,
Ar..nwn.,.. A-.aa ~f'innl

leadership, there have been no oppo-
sition demonstrations, he explained.
Many Japanese, who were aware of
the barbarous actions of their own
troops throughout the Far East, ex-
pected violence and sent members of
their family off to the country after
the surrender, he said, but good be-
havior by the Americans ended this
dislocation long ago. Comparing GI
"hi-jinks" to post-football game
State St. celebrations, Dr. Yamagiwa
emphasized their non-malicious char-
acter. "Transactions between troops
and natives have been in goods and

The military had plans for digging
caves all over Japan for last ditch
stands, but the people were not pro-
vided for, and particularly in cosmo-
politan Tokyo, they were aware of cor-
ruption, he stated.
"The occupation has had its stern
side, particularly for the ,provincials,"
he said, "but General MacArthur has
very astutely set forth his edicts as a
series rather than issuing them all at
once." Examples of these are the ar-
rest of Prince Nashimoto, a member
of the imperial family, as a suspect-
ed war criminal, and the recent de-
na.+tin b +1,emnpnr+hat ha ic,

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