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September 29, 1946 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-09-29

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VETERANS'
NOTE S
See Page 8

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

ktii4

FAIR,
COOCLER

VOL. LVI, No. 6 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Fritz

Has

Happy

Day

As

Michigan

Wins

'U' Proposes
To PayCity
For Services
Offer of $97,600
Would Aid Facilities
A sore spot of long standing in Uni-
versity-city relations concerning use
of local facilities and public services
appeared to be considerably healed
with the announcement yesterday .
that the University has offered the
city $97,600 toward the expansion of
certain of those services.
Under the proposed agreement the
University will continue to pay the
same water and sewage disposal rates
as are charged taxpayers in the city.
The $97,600 will be placed in a fund
for expansion of water or sewage dis-
posal facilities. The offer was made,
according to the University state-
ment, to ensure adequate services to
the University, "having in mind the
present building program." The
statement specifically mentioned 20
buildings and additions.
Police Salary Plan
Also in the University's offer, ap-
proved by the Regents, was an agree-
ment to provide for the salaries of
seven policemen, a figure to equal the
average salaries of local policemen,
including department heads.
The University also is offering to
give the city $7,500 upon condition
that the arrangement of providing
"free beds" at University Hospital to
city employees be discontinued. The
bed arrangement was originally made
in exchange for a city gift of a site
once occupied by the Homeopathic
Hospital.
Additional Grants
An additional $5,000 a year will be
paid the city by the University for
each new building built beyond the
group mentioned in the University
statement, the sum being based on an
average of four or five buildings a
year.
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr., in-
formed of the announcement, esti-
mated that the income to the city, as
computed on a 10-year basis, which
would result from the University's of-
fer will total about $55,000 annually.,
He explained that he based his esti-
mate on a total of approximately
$547,000 for a 10-year period, this
total to consist of the $97,600 for the,
water-sewage expansion, $200,000 for
the police protection, and an addi-
tional $250,000 from the University;
for services necessitated by further,
building construction.,
The Regents also authorized con-
tinuation of negotiation on "solution'
of the fire department problem of the
city as it relates to the University."
The mayor said that he expects fur-
ther negotiation on such points will
bring his income estimate up to a
figure between $75,000 and $100,000'
annually.'
Control of Atom.
Foreseen by
UN Scientists
LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Sept. 28-
(IP)-Twelve international scientists
agreed today that technically atomic,
energy can be controlled for peaceful
purposes and put the issue of con- .
structive use up to the world's poli-
ticiaris.
"We do not find any basis in the
available scientific facts for suppos-
ing that effective control is not tech-
nologically feasible," they said in a

6,800-word report prepared for the,
United Nations Atomic Energy Com-
mission.'
Control System Not Specified
"Whether it is politically feasible is
not discussed or implied in this report,'
nor is there any recommendation on
the particular system or systems by
which effective control can be
achieved."
The scientists-representing every
nation of the 11-member UN Security
Council and Canada-said, however,
that control can be done step by step.
Unanimous Agreement
In their report, which was agreed
upon unanimously when Russia
signed it Thursday in a dramatic
nlim-no fili x w.Pkor f har oi', ITAZth

Record-Breaking Crowds

Watch

Wolverine

Victory

By CLARK BAKER
The best pass defense is a fast-charging line and no one knew it better than Indiana did yesterday.
Michigan's backfield couldn't stop the Hoosiers' pas sing attack but the Wolverine forward wall spent a busy
afternoon messing it up as- Michigan smashed its way to a 21-0 triumph over Indiana at Michigan Stadium.
Crowd Breaks Record
A record-breaking opening day throng of 74,600 tur ned out to see the 1946 Wolverine debut under a hot
summer sun, and it was treated to a sparkling exhibition of defensive play by Coach Fritz Crisler's horde of
classy linemen. Bo McMillin's team tossed three passers at the Wolverines and all of them spent much of their
time trying to shake off persistent Maize and Blue shadows.

Seven times the Mchigan linemen, headed by Lennie Ford, Bob Derleth,
Bruce Hilkene and Dick Rifenburg roared through to spill would-be Hoosier
tossers for an aggregate loss of 62 yards. In the fourth period Rifenburg
nailed Bob Young for a 13-yard loss before the Hoosier halfback had even
turned around to look for his receiver.
But Bennie Raimondi, Bob Cowan, Pete Pihos and Young managed to
throw a bad scare into the Wolverine supporters. Time and again they
lofted aerials into the Wolverines' almost pitifully inadequate pass de-
fense. Thirteen of their 29 attempts''--

FLOOD WREAKS HAVOC IN SAN ANTONIO -- Wa ters from a flash flood cover a portion of historic San
Antonio, Tex., where the pictureesque San Antonio River went on a rampage after a cloudburst in its up-
per watershed. Several persons were drowned and m illions "of dollars in property damage resulted.

COUNCIL DECISION:
Danube Navigation uestion
Post poned by UN Delegates
LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y., Sept. 28-(I)-The United Nations Economic
.and Social Council postponed a decision today on the controversial issue of
Danubian freedom of navigation after Russia had implied that she had no
immediate intention of opening the Danube to free navigation between the
Soviet and American occupation zones.
In closing a two-day debate, Chairman Andrija Stampar, of Yugoslavia,
announced that a decision would be postponed until next week. This action
j--- was interpreted as a move designed to

A plications
.Available _for
Schola.rship
One week remains in which candi-
dates can make application for the
Rhodes Scholarships before the pre-
liminary meeting of all candidates
at 4:15 p.m. Oct. 7 in Rm . 2003 Angell
Hall. ,
Besides formal application blanks,
which can be obtained from Prof.
Clark Hopkins, Rm. 15083 Rackham
Building, all applicants should pro- '
vide the University Committee with
a photograph, a transcript of aca-
demic records and three copies of a
connected statement of their general
activities and intellectual interests
in college and their proposed line of
study at Oxford. This statement is
not to exceed 1,000 words, according
to Prof. Hopkins.
Six Rhodes Scholarships will be
granted to. representatives from the
district to which Michigan belongs,
the other states being Wisconsin,
Illinois, Inzdianza, Ohio and K 'en-
tucky.
In addition to 32 regular appoint-
ments, the Rhodes trustees have
created a limited number of War
Service Scholarships for which men,
who at any time since Oct. 1, 1940,
were between the ages of X19 and 25
years and who have completed at
least one year of war service, are eli-'
gible.
For the purposes of the Rhodes
Scholarships, war service will be
considered not merely membership
in the Armed Forces but also various'
kinds of civilian war work for which
deferment was granted by draft
boards.
Those applying for War Service
Scholarships should submit to the
University Committee a copy of dis-
charge papers or other evidence of
military or civilian war service in
addition to their academic record..
Candidates for War Service Schol-
arships will be required to have com-
pleted one year (instead of the custo-
mary two years) of college or uni- '
versity work before applying.

give some delegates an opportunity to
obtain new instructions from their
governments.
Peru Tries To End Fight
A few minutes earlier, Peru sub-
mitted a proposal to toss out of the
council the bitter fight between the
United States and Russia which saw
the Soviet accuse the U. S. of direct
interference in the internal affairs of
countries involved in traffic on the
Danube.
Previously the Soviet served notice
on the U. S. that military measures in
the Danubian area were of primary
importance and asserted that changes
of measures taken by Soviet military
authorities in the Russian occupatio'n
zone are not possible.
"Counter-Measure"
Charging that the U. S. proposal
was a "counter-measure" to Yugoslav
and Czech demands for the restitu-
tion of vessels held by American occu-
pation authorities, Soviet Delegate
Nikolai Feonov declared that the
United States was attempting to avoid
council consideration of these claims.
At the same time he replied to a
statement by U. S. Delegate John G.
Winant that America had :nade
every effort to open up the Danube
and that Russia had refused to permit
traffic between the American and
Soviet zones on the Danube.
AYC ToHold
RallyatVil.la e
Willow Village AVC chairman Al
Weaver announced yesterday that the
chapter will have a "Report to the
Veteran" rally at 8 p.m. Thursday at
West Court Community Building.
John Field, field organizer for the
Michigan Area AVC" Council, will ad-
dress the Village veterans on the sub-
ject "What AVC Has Done." Jerry
McCroskey, one of the chapter's dele-
gates to the recent state convention,
will talk on "What AVC Can Do."
Weaver urged all veterans in the
Village to attend Thursday's rally to
find out what AVC is and to hear the
dynamic program AVC has to offer.

Will Present
S ecial Concert
Additional Programs
Are Being Arranged
Dorothy Maynor, soprano, will ap-
pear Oct. 28 in the first of several
special concerts planned by the Uni-
versity Musical Society because of
this year's heavy student enrollment.
Charles A. Sink, president of the
society, explained yesterday that
many students were unable to pur-
chase tickets- for the regular Choral
Union Series, pointing out that be-
cause of the large number of married
veterans many students were buying
two tickets instead of one. Therefore,
the special concerts were arranged.
Tickets for Miss Maynor's per-
formance will go on sale at the socie-
ty's offices in Burton Memorial
Tower as soon as they are received
.from the printers. Announcement of
the date of sale will appear in The
Daily.
The concert will be Miss Maynor's
fourth engagement in Ann Arbor. She
has appeared twice in May Festivals
and once before in recital.
Sink also announced that two pre-
formances of Handel's "Messiah" will
be given this year. The concerts have
been scheduled for Dec. 14 and 15.
Ruscsia Snubs
orld Bank
Argentina May Seek
Admission to Fund
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28-(P)-
The World Bank and Fund today
dropped all efforts to get Russian re-
presentation at their conference here,
but a cautious unofficial "feeler"
from Argentina was reported.
Argentina, a late-comer into the
United Nations, is one of the few
South American countries which has
not asked entry into the Bank and
Monetary fund, although fund offi-
cials said she made an "exploratory"
move last spring.
The new approach, also described
as "very tentative" and made only to
other hemisphere delegates here,
was reported by economists attached
to the Latin American group of
countries.
Bank and fund governors from the
southern republics held a caucus to-
day, organizing as a single voting
bloc headed by Antonio Espinosa De
Los Monteros, of Mexico.

were good for 186 yards and at least
a half dozen more were dropped by
over-eager Hoosier receivers.
Indiana Has Bad Day
But it just wasn't an Indiana af-
ternoon. Michigan's alert defenders
smothered the Hoosier running at-
tack, lapsing only long enough to
take a quick breath here and there.
In all, the invaders managed to roll
for 112 yards through the Michigan
line but lost another 81 for a net'
gain of 31 yards for the day.
It took the Maize and Blue only
nine plays to score after taking po-
session of the ball shortly after the
start of the game. Ralph Chubb
kicked off for Michigan and when
Jim Dewar was stopped on his 20,
a yard short of a first down, Indiana
See MICHIGAN, Page 7
** *
Sizzling Rays
Subdue Thirsty
FootballCrRowd
Old Sol's sizzling rays which sent
yesterday's mercury soaring to 90 de-
gree heights at game time, apparent-
ly acted as a subduing influence on
the near-capacity opening-day crowd
which thronged the stadium.
For the first time in the memory
of the police department, no inebri-
ates were picked up at the game, ac-
cording to C. M. Enkemann, acting
police chief. The crowd was charac-
terized as "very orderly" by Enke-
mann.
It was a hot and thirsty crowd,
however. Soft drink stands were
obliged to hang up the 'Sold Out'
sign, at half time. Untold quantities
of peanuts and hot dogs were con-
sumed as well.
In spite of the heat and crowds,
the University-staffed first-aid build-
ing on the northwest corner of the
grounds had little business. Medics
in charge reported only several minor
cases throughout the day.
The usual parking lot pirates and
souvenir hucksters weren't deterred
by the heat, however. Back in their
old stands, they were hawking their
wares as vigorously as ever..
Thanks to a recently reorganized
traffic plan, little difficulty was ex-
perienced by the police department
in getting fans' cars in and out of
the stadium area. One child suffered
minor bruises in the only traffic in-
jury reported to police.
French Legislature Votes
To Adopt Constitution
PARIS, Sunday, Sept. 29 -)-
The French Legislature adoped a
new constitution for the Fourth Re-
public early today by the overwhelm-
ing majority of 440 to 106.
Gen. Charles De Gaulle will speak
directly to the French people and
according to his friends, will urge
them to reject the charter in the
referendum on the constitution to
be held Oct. 13.

Soviet-Expeilled
ep orter Will
Lecture Tonight
Reuben H. Markham, foreign cor-
respondent for the Christian Science
Monitor, who was recently expelled
from the Soviet-dominated lands of
Eastern Europe by the Red Army,
will speak on "Russia in the Balkans"
at 8 p. m.. today in the Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Markham's lecture will be given
under the auspices of the Polonia
Students' Club. It will be open to the
general public.
Born in Kansas, Markham has
spent a quarter of a century in the.
Balkans, first as a missionary edu-
cator and later as correspondent. He
was obliged to resign from his mis-
sion because of his active opposition
to the persecution of workers and
peasants by the Fascist-like regime.
in 1925.
In 1926 he began work in Bulgaria
as foreign correspondent for the
Christian Science Monitor, and later
extended his scope to cover all of
Central and Southeast Europe. From
1934 to 1937 he also served as cor-
respondent for the London News
Chronicle. He covered the war in
Ethiopia in 1935, and also made a
trip to Palestine to write a series of
53 articles for the Monitor.
During the war Markham was
deputy director in the Balkans for
the Office of War Information. He
returned as correspondent in 1945,
but in June of 1946 was expelled by
the Russians. Since then he has been
giving numerous lectures in the
United States, and has been a fre-
quent contributor to national maga-
zines.
Markham is the author of "A
Poor Man's Pilgrimage to Jerusa-
lem," "Bulgaria of Today and To-
morrow," "Meet Bulgaria," and
"Wave of the Past."
Doctors Will
Need Room
University officials are again ap-
pealing to local townspeople for ad-
ditional rooms, this time on behalf
of 52 doctors who plan to begin grad-
uate medical studies here Oct. 7.
According to Dean Albert C. Furst-
enberg of the Medical School, 30 of
the doctors will be here for the full
year, while 22 of them will need
rooms for from two to four months.
' Apartments and room are still
needed also for .University faculty
members and students, University of-
ficials said yesterday.
Persons knowing of accommoda-
tions are requested to telephone Ann
Arbor 5573, or to call at the Univer-
sity Business Office, Rm. 1, University
Hall.

Trench Line'
ApprOVed aS
Italian Border
Trieste Is Established
As International Zone
PARIS, Sept. 28-(I)-The peace
conference approved today the
"French Line" as a frontier between
Italy and Yugoslavia and the estab-
lishment of an internationalized zone
of Trieste, while Yugoslavia defiantly
announced she would not sign the
Italian treaty nor withdraw troops
from the disputed area.
Over strenuous Soviet-Slav objec-
tions the delegates then, by an 11 to
8, vote, retaliated by inserting into
the treaty an American proposal
which would bar Yugoslavia from
collecting any of the $1,300,000,000
reparations she is claiming from Italy
if she persists in her stand. The vote
was not a two-thirds majority, how-
ever.
U. S. Senator Tom Connally de-
clared on Yugoslavia's threat: "No
one is trembling in his boots." He
predicted outside the conference that
Yugoslavia "on reflection and con-
sideration" would eventually sign the
treaty.
Soviet Delegate Andrei Vishinsky
charged that the Anrican article
barring Yugoslavia from privileges of
the treaty "violated" the Big Four
agreement in the Council of Foreign
Ministers and had "hidden aims" be-
hind it. His statement indicated Rus-
sia would oppose the article bothin
the conference plenary session and
in the foreign ministers' council.
Vice-Premier Edvard Kardelj of
Yugoslavia asserted the article was a
"dictate" and represents "a threat
and an attempt to intimidate Yugo-
slavia. Yugoslavia has shown by its
four years of fighting that it will not
yield to intimidation.'
Ruassia Urges
Joint Defense
of Dardanelles
'MOSCOW, Sept. 28 -- (P) - The
Soviet Union reiterated today its de-
mands that Turkey and Russia or-
ganize a joint defense of the strategic
Dardanelles to the exclusion of other
powers.
In the latest exchange of notes with
Turkey on the vital Black Sea gate-
way to the Mediterranean, the Soviet
Union proposed that discussions be-
tween the two nations precede any
formal conference involving nations
signatory to the present nine-power
Montreux Convention governing the
straits.
The Russians declared that a Turk-
ish note on Aug. 22 failing to accept
the Soviet plan implied that such an
arrangement was incompatible with
Turkey's sovereign rights and threat-
ened Turkish security.
The Soviet foreign ministry said
the Russian proposals were in accord
with the principles of the United Na-
tions and the decisions of the Pots-
dam Conference that the Montreux
convention should be revised.
UT.S. Has Hopes
To Avert Strike
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28-(/Pm)-
The government worked tolay to
avert a new maritiiie strike with
some hope that the Monday mid-
night deadline may be postponed.
One of two ship officers unions

M E DICAL PROGRA M R EVA MPED:
More Clinical Work Planned for Junior Students

By GAY LARSEN
A revamping of the program for
junior medical students, representing
a new trend in the teaching of medi-

curriculum committee for the Medi-
cal School.
The amount of subject matter
which must be given to the students

and corner of medicine and opened
up a whole new field of material to
be given to medical students.
The MedicalS chnnl 'snswer tn the

Two of the conferences will be held
each week. The first will deal with
important medical diseases which the
practicing physician sees most fre-

Pending approval of the program
by both faculty and students, the
plan may be expanded to include all
classes. A projected plan for next

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