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November 11, 1945 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-11

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'U' FCULY
MEETING
See column one

Y

* wi iiF

Da~i4

CLOUDY AND
SLIGHTLY WARMER

VOL. LVI, No. 10 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1945

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Navy

Eleven

Swamps

Michigan

33-7

University May Alter Curriculum

L

Faculty To
Discuss .Lit
SchoolPlan
Proposed changes in the curriculum
r of the literary college will be the sub-
ject of a special meeting of the col-
lege's faculty members' at 4:10 p.m.
tomorrow.
The faculty will consider the re-
port of the Joint Committee on the
Curriculum, which has been study-
ing revision of the University's lib-
eral arts curriculum for over two
years, The Daily learned yesterday.
Harvard, Yale Plans
Unknown is the relation of the
committee's report to the educatonal
plans recently brought forward by
Harvard and Yale. The committee
may recommend changes similar to
those incorporated in the Harvard
and Yale plans or may submit entire-
ly different proposals.
The Harvard Plan, released last
June in the publication, "General
Education in a Free Society," recently
attracted wide attention. The pro-
duct of two years effort by a Harvard
faculty committee, it advanced the
theory that education "rather than
shutting itself off in cellules for the
particular use of specialists, should
fit students for common spheres of
interest which they must share with
others in a democratic world."
Basic Courses
The committee recommended that
Harvard inaugurate a system of basic
courses in humanities, social sciences
and natural sciences. The program
adopted by the Harvard faculty last
week. provides for not less than two
nor more than four "alternative"
basic general courses in each of
these areas.
A program similar to the commit-
tee's had been proposed by the Har-
vard Student Council in 1939-40.
The Harvard Plan will begin on
an optional basis in September, 1946,
and will continue in the experimental
stage "until teaching and curricular
methods have been so perfected as
to justify extending the system to
all students."
General Education Idea
Yale University announced recently
that it had adopted two plans em-
bodying the general education idea.
The Standard Plan has a requirement
entitled "relationships of learning,"
to be fulfilled by "broad courses which
will relate several fields of study in
terms of contemporary life in Amer-
ica."
In the Experimental Plan the
junior-senior curriculum is divided
into five major areas, in which studies
will be "carefully distributed between
courses in interpretation, concentra-
tion and relationships to other fields."
Yale students will have a choice of
these two plans beginning with the
fall term, 1946.
Also unknown is the relation of the
committee's report to the general
education plan which the University
of Chicago adopted in 1930. Chicago
divided its freshman-sophomore cur-
riculum into four areas-humanities
and social, physical and biological
sciences-in which instruction is giv-
en by no particular department.
Rae Warns Cyclists,
Walkers-Be Careful
Prosecutor John W. Rae issued a
special Nyarning to pedestrians and
bicyclists today as a result of six
fatal accidents that have occurred
here during the past three weeks.
"Bicyclists are charged with the
same responsibilities as a motor oper-
ator," Rae said. "In the event that
there is any question of criminal neg-
ligence in an accident, a warrant will

be issued and prosecution will ensue,"
he announced.

Rally, Varsity Program Included
In, Homecoming Weekend Plans

Wolverines Tire After Ha
Against Middie TAflacks
By BILL MULLENDORE, Daily Sports Editor
(Special to The Daily)
BALTIMORE, Md. Stadium, Nov. 10-Navy's long subdued steamroller finally unwound itself against a gal-
lant but badly outplayed Michigan eleven here today and the long-expected burst of Middie power resulted in a
crushing 33-7 victory.
There was no hint of the rumored squad dissension among the men of the Naval Academy as they took advan-
tage of almost every opportunity to cross the goal line five times.
The lighter and younger Wolverines managed to make a fight of it for the first half and went into the dressing
room at intermission behind only 13-7. But they tired badly in the second half and were no match for Navy's
explosive T attack and stonewall defense. U

Nov. 23-24 Festivities Will Feature
Harmon, Joe Gentile, Carter's Band
v>

Offering an unprecedented line-
up of all-round entertainment,
this year's Homecoming Week-end,
Nov. 23 and 24, will represent a
revolutionary trend in campus
shows.
Departing from traditional pre-war
celebrations, the 1945 Homecoming
program includes personalities rang-
ing from grid hero Tom Harmon to
radio's emcee Joe Gentile.
Initiating the week-end's festivi-
ties will be a Pep Rally starting at
7 pm. Friday, Nov. 23 at Ferry
Field. The 100 piece University
marching Band will lead a torch-
light parade from the Union steps
to the field, followed by members of
the four men's honor societies,
Werntz Talks
To CPA Group
At Conference
Trends in Accounting
Is Topic Discussed
Pointing out that investors would
"unquestionably" find detailed infor-
mation, usually not listed on corpora-
tion income statements, "immeasur-
ably more useful than the aggregate
figures customarily given at present,"
William W. Werntz, chief account-
ant of the Securities and Exchange
Commission of Philadelphia, address-
ed the 20th Annual Michigan Ac-
counting Conference yesterday in the
Rackham Building.
In his talk on "Trends in Account-
ing," Mr. Werntz said that according
to a study made by the Commission's
staff, inconsistant accounting prac-
tices in making some charges or cred-
its directly to earned surplus suggests
the possibility that "the situation is
susceptible to abuse and may operate
to the detriment of investors."
The conference is sponsored joint-
ly by the Michigan Association of Cer-
tified Public Accountants and the
School of Business Administration.
Unrest Spreads
Through Orient
British Attack in Java;
Chinese War Unabated
BATAVIA, Java, Sunday, Nov. 11-
(M~-Indonesian reports said today
that Soerabaja and vicinity had been
"devastated" and "thousands" of In-
donesian soldiers and civilians killed
by "continued British attacks from
the air, sea and land."
CHUNGKING, Nov. 10-()-Ar-
tillery and mortars thundered today
along the coastal end of China's great
wall, where the Chinese Communists'
best divisions blocked the path of
thousands of nationalist troops into
industrially-rich Manchuria.
A Shanghai despatch states that
reports from an area 165 miles south-
east of Peiping told of the defeat of
the Chinese Nationalist 40th Army by
a Communist force which outnum-
bered the government troops 10 to 1.
SHANGHAI, Nov. 10-R)P-Head-
quarters of the Chinese 94th National
army at Tientsin today reported that
some of the Japanese troops at
Tangshan, 60 miles northeast of
Tientsin, had joined Chinese com-
munist forces. *
SAIGON, Indochina, Nov. 10-0 P)
-Sniping and sabotage broke out
anew in the Saigon area today as
strong French forces, armed with
American lend-lease equipment, con-
tinued to clean up newly captured
Tay Ninh, Annamese resistance cen-
ter 58 miles northwest of here.

Sphinx, Druids, Triangles, and Vul-
cans. Bill McGowan, head cheer-
leader will lead the rally.
Following the Pep Rally, the first
Varsity Night since 1942 will be held
at 8:15 in Hill Auditorium. Emceeing
the show will be Joe Gentile and
Ralph Bingay who will interview Tom
Harmon, Bob Westfall and Hal New-
houser. A special program of appro-
priate music is being arranged by
William D. Revelli, director of the
University Band.
Tentative plans also include a
professional vaudeville act from
Detroit, an all-girl trumpeting
quartet, and two or three acts fea-
turing campus talent. Students in-
terested in appearing on the pro-
gram should contact Ruth McMor-
is at 2-2547. Auditors will be held
the latter part of this week.
Joe Gentile will broadcast his
"Happy Joe's Early Morning Frolic"
from the Union Ballroom. The pro-
gram is a regular feature of station
CKLW in Detroit and Windsor.
Highlight of the week-end will
be the Michigan-Ohio State game
Miner To Join
Sociology lDept.
Next Semester
Courses in race relations and in
Latin-American culture, applying a
new comparative method to com-
munity studies, will be taught next
semester in the Department of So-
ciology by Horace Miner, whose ap-
pointment as assistant professor has
been announced by Prof. Robert An-
gell, chairman of the department.
Recent Release from Army
Prof. Miner's appointment follows
his recent release from the Army. He
served as a Lieutenant-Colonel in the
Counter-Intelligence Corps in Africa,
Italy, France, and Germany and was
awarded the Legion of Merit and the
Bronze Star.
A graduate of the University of
Kentucky in 1933, Prof. Miner receiv-
ed his Ph. D. from the University of
Chicago in 1937 as a result of his
community study of a Quebec village.
On the basis of this study, Prof.
Miner published "St. Denis, a French-
Canadian Parish," which, according
to Prof. Angell, is a landmark in the
newly developed field of comparative
sociology and a most important study
illustrating how the essentially primi-
tive and modern may emerge in a
single society. Prof. Miner also has
published magazine articles on this
subject.
Instruction at Wayne
Following an instructorship at
Wayne University, Prof. Miner be-
came a member of the Rural Research
Division of the Department of Agri-
culture, studying an Iowa community
with emphasis on culture, reactions
and effect of the AAA program. He
continued his research in primitive
culture on a post-doctoral fellowship,
studying the urban aspects of the
primitive city of Timbuctoo in French
West Africa.

at 2 p.m. Saturday in the newly
christened Michigan Stadium. An
extraordinary half-time show has
been promised by Prof. Revelli who
will put the maize and blue uni-
formed marching Band through
their paces in an unusual demon-
stration.
Winding up the gala week-end,
Benny Carter and his orchestra will
play at an informal dance from 9 p.m.
to midnight Saturday in the Intra-
mural Building. Between sets a trio
of professional vocalists from Detroit
will provide entertainment.
Judgement of the traditional
Homecoming Display competition
will be made before the game on
Saturday. Every organized house on
campus is eligible to participate,
and expenses for the displays
have been limited to ten dollars.
Men's and women's residences
make up the two competitive classes,
and fraternity and sorority houses
will be judged with independent resi-
dences. Representatives of the School
of Architecture and Design, the
Dean's offices, the League and the
Union will comprise the staff of
judges.
Tickets for the various events
will go on sale this week at booths
conveniently situated on the cam-
pus. Since Ohio State will not hold
classes Friday, many requests for
tickets have been received from the
Buckeye supporters, but sufficient
numbers are being reserved for
University students.
Paul1John, assisted by Dick Roeder,
is chairman of the Homecoming
Weekend. Art DerDerian, who re-
cently transferred from Minnesota,
will serve as co-ordinator of the va-
rious events.
Would all presidents of organ-
izations desiring space in the 1946
Michiganensian contact the En-
sian office at 2-3241 between 2 and
5 p. m. as soon as possible.
City Offices Will
Close for Day
Observe Armiiistice
Holiday Tomorrow
City offices in Ann Arbor, with the
exception of the Police Department
and Fire Department, will be closed
Monday in observance of Armistice
Day (today, Nov. 11).
In the Nation's capital, President
Truman, accompanied by Prime Min-
ister Clement Attlee and MacKenzie
King, will lead the city in observance
of the day according to Associated
Press reports. The three leaders will
lay wreaths on the tomb of the un-
known soldier in Arlington Cemetery,
and on the grave of Sir John Dill,
British representative on the com-
bined chiefs of staff who died last
year.
* * *
Along a 30 mile front in Nagasaki
originally designated for the invasion
of Japan, Marines will gather today
to observe Armistice Day and to give
thanks that peaceful occupation
made battle unnecessary.

59,000 fans saw Coach Oscar Hagberg's white shirted lads score six
points in the first period, seven in the second, 14 in the third and seven in
the fourth to win going away. Michigan had an edge only in the second
quarter, when it scored its lone touchdown.
Breaks Play Big Part
Breaks, many of which were made by the hard-driving sons of the
Navy, played a large part in the game. A recovered fumble led to Navy's
first touchdown, and a short Michigan punt helped produce the second.
A blocked kick, a pass interception, and a fumble played key roles in all
the second half tallies.
Despite the lop-sidedness of the score, Michigan apparently was going
to make a game of it as the first half ended, losing two golden chances to
tie the score late in the second period. The second half, however was all
Navy, as Michigan made only one$

serious threat.
Statistically the Middies enjoyed a
wide edge with 15 first downs to 7
for the Wolverines. Michigan had a
slight edge in passing, but that was
more than made up by Navy's big
margin in rushing totals-235 yards
to 75. Total offense figures gave
Navy 310 yards to Michigan's 181.
Here's how it all happened.
Bob Nussbaumer brought back Jim
Carrington's opening kickoff from the
10 to the 40. Two line plays lost
three and a complete pass was just
short of a first down, forcing Michi-
gan to punt.
Navy Scores Early
On the first Middie play from
scrimmage, Tony Minisi skirted his
own left end from the 21 to the 37
for a first down, but Navy could not
sustain the drive and had to kick.
Starting on their own 20, the Wolver-
ines again could not gain and kicked
back to the Navy 46, the Middies
picking up 26 yards on the exchange
of punts. Michigan got that back
on the very next play as Walt Ten-
inga intercepted Bruce Smith's pass
on his own 15 and came back to mid-
field.
The Wolverines managed to pick up
one first down on a pass and two
running plays, penetrating to the
Navy 40 before (All-American Bobby)
Jenkins intercepted Pete Elliott's pass
at the 38.
The Middies then began the drive
that led to their first score. With
Minisi doing most of the ball carrying,
Navy roared all the way to the Mich-
igan 31 before losing the ball on
downs.
On the next play, a Wolverine lat-
eral went awry and Navy Captain
Dick Duden pushed the ball out of
bounds. Minisi then passed to Leon
Bramlett, all alone along the side-
lines, for the score. Jack Currence's
kick was wide.
Another Michigan miscue gave
Navy its second touchdown shortly
after the second period opened. After
the Wolverines failed to gain follow-
ing the kickoff, Jack Weisenburger
sliced an eight-yard boot out of
bounds on the Michigan 31.
Scott Scores on Pass
Bruce Smith first passed to Capt.
Dick Duden to the 15 and then to
Clyde Scott for the score. Scott took
the touchdown heave on the 10 and
ran right through two Wolverines to
the goal. Currence, place kicker
extraordinary, converted this time,
making the score 13-0.
Michigan was not disheartened, ap-
parently, and came right back to
count its first tally. After an ex-
change of punts following the kickoff,
See Middies Page 7

Erich Leinsdorf
Is To Conduct
Concert Tonight
Making its eighth appearance on
the Choral Union Concert Series, the
Cleveland orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Erich Leinsdorf, will present
its program at 7 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium.
Leinsdorf, who has recently re-
turned from service in the Army, had
previously been with the Cleveland
orchestra for two years. Before that
time, he was associated with the Met-
ropolitan Opera House where he con-
ducted performances of scores by
Wagner and Mozart.
The orchestra has presented net-
work broadcasts and short-wave pro-
grams. A total of approximately, 43
concerts are given during annual
tours by the group, and as many as
147 concerts are given in its 28-week
season.
The Bruckner "Symprony No. 7 in
E major" will be the opening number,
on tonight's program. Other numbers
to be included are the suite from
Copland's ballet, "Appalachian
Spring" and Ravel's "Bolero."

Sidney Small
Elected IFC
Alumni Head
Fraternity Regulations
Discussed by Group
Sidney R. Small, Psi Upsilon, was
elected president of the University's
Interfraternity Alumni Conference at
a meeting of the board of directors
yesterday.
Other officers elected by the board
were Robert W. Sinclair, Delta Tau
Delta, vice-president and H. Seger
Slifer, Chi Psi, secretary-treasurer.
With representatives of 17 campus
fraternities attending, the Confer-
ence selected thet following direct-
ors: Small, Sinclair, and Paul R.
Kempf, Phi Kappa Psi, three year
terms; John Cooper, Sigma Phi, John
R. Pear, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sli-
fer, two year terms; and Arthur S.
Aiton, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Thurlow
E. Coon, Sigma Chi and Clarenc T.
Fishleigh, Kappa Sigma, one year
terms.
The board appointed Kempf, Sli-
fer and Edward B. Ham, Alpha Delta
Phi, to serve on an advisory board to
Dean of Students, Joseph Bursley.
The status of a set of fraternity
regulations, "Post War Plans for Fra-
ternities,"'was discussed with special
emphasis being given to the inter-
pretation of a clause urging the hir-
ing of housemothers by fraternities.
Dean Bursley stated that a fra-
ternity could either hire a house-
mother for full-time service, or it
could get together with five or six oth-
er fraternities tp hire a roving house-
mother who would visit each house
about once a week.
Kempf told the conference how
necessary it was for the alumni groups
to exercise an active control over
the fraternity situation.
Truman, Attlee
Begin Confab
Leaders Will Discuss
Atom Bomb, Palestine
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 - (W) -
President Truman and Prime Mini-
sters Attlee and MacKenzie King be-
gan discussions this morning on what
to do with the atomic bomb.
Mr. Truman has called for "outlaw-
ing" the bomb and Attlee has talked
about putting it in the custody of the
United Nations, but neither has out-
lined yet a specific course for its fu-
ture.
It is expected that the question of
Jewish immigration .into Palestine
will also be taken up. In the mean-
time the Pan Arab League reached a
secret decision on the Palestine prob-
lem at a meeting yesterday but de-
clined to announce any details.
Reliable sources in London said to-
night that Great Britain and the
United States had agreed upon crea-
tion of a joint committee to deal with
the question of Jewish immigration
into Palestine.
Rev. Long To Give
Two Talks Here
Rev. Loy L. Long, traveling secre-
tary of the Student Volunteer Move-
ment who is visiting Ann Arbor this
week, will give two talks and be avail-
able for conferences on Christian See-
vice work during his stay here.
Addressing his first audience at
4:30 p. m. today in the Congregational
Disciples Guild, Rev. Long will speak

TO ELIMINATE IMPERIALISM:

CAMPUS

EVENTS

sisten
tuaill
of th
thro
realiz
to pr
which
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Dr. H
H
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f . 1

Huntley Urges Freedom for Liberal Japs
By PHYLLIS KAYE
If we allow the democratic forces in Japan as much freedom as is con- in so far as we do not endanger
it with our basic security, I believe the people themselves will even- our ptisatoover the concluded,"eventual
y do away with the outmoded imperial system," Dr. Frank L. Huntley amoptimstic ver ial gven-
e political science and English departments stated yesterday. naet andthe estabishmentovef
'When I first heard of the proposal to keep the Emperor on the democracy. It will take years; it
ne, I was chagrined. However, after the full situation was known, I may even take a revolution, but I
zed we were not binding ourselves am confident that it will be done
otect a way of life and worship cratic government on any country. if we allow Japan to recover from
h is completelyinconsistentwith We must not allow them to associate the intellectual myopia she has
rn science and living,"'continuedWemusuffered under the suppression of
[untley. democracy with the taste of defeat, the imperial government."
e contends that the imperial They will only value it if they must Dr. Huntley, who is at present
ernment has remained in power fight for it," Dr. Huntley said. teaching one political science and
-,-- f_--. ,-I .- r n ih fThff h f hq ndneV __. - .. .

To Direct Cleveland Orchestra -.'
ERIC LEINSDORF
Student Earns
Navy Award
In an anniversary celebration held
at the University on the 170th birth-
day of the United States Marine
Corps, Pfc. Dennis E. Youngblood,
USMCR was presented the N'avy
Cross, for "extraordinary heroism"
on Saipan.
The award was made by Major
Harry Calcutt,, USMCR after an an-
niversary speech. Following the pre-
sentation Youngblood reviewed the
University's Marine detachment.
Attending the ceremony were the
20-year old hero's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Dennis C. Youngblood of
Rochester, Michigan,
Need Price Controls
Says Martha Sawyer
"If price control does not work, the
dam will burst and the flood tide of
;_in~"," tril _1T-r nl r u1 mnllr

Today Second Choral Union Con-
cert with the Cleveland
Symphony Orchestra at 7
p. m. in Hill Auditorium.
Nov. 12 Community War Chest
canvass of all University
residences begins.
Nov. 12 Russky Kruzhok, Russianx
Circl, meeting at 8 n. im.

q

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