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October 11, 1947 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-11

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BATTLE
OVER STEEL
See Page 4

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INDIAN
SUMMER

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LVIII, No. 17

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1947

PRICE FIVE (

Panthers

Will

Assault

Wolverines

Tod a

Propose UN
Police Force
For Palestine
Reaction of U.S.
ExpectedToday
By The Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 10-The
United Nations Assembly was
urged today to meet the new Pal-
estine crisis by taking over ad-
ministration of the Holy Land
from Britain and creating a small-
nation military force to protect
its inhabitants from "aggression."
The proposed force would be
afmed and financed by the Big
Five powers, including the United
States and Soviet Russia. Neither
has yet spoken its policy on Pal-
estine but the U.S. expected to
give its declaration tomorrow fore-
noon.
First Formal Action
The proposal submitted by
Guatemala, was the first formal
action in the Assembly's 57-nation
Palestine committee following the
Arab-reported movement of seven-
nation Arab League forces toward
the Palestine borders.
It was coupled with a bitter at-
tack on the exiled Mufti of Jeru-
salem, who joined in yesterday's
decision by the Arab League coun-
cil meeting in Lebanon to forge
a ring of steel about Palestine.
Policy Statement
The U.S. delegation announced
that Herschel V. Johnson, a vet-
eran of the Security Council bouts
with Russia, would give this coun-
try's long delayed policy state-
ment on the Palestine issue to-
morrow. Russia remained silent as
to when she would speak.
Later in the day Britain pre-
sented the Palestine committee
with a resolution calling upon UN
members to accept a,"fair share"
of European displaced persons as
immigrants to relieve their plight
and to help solve the Palestine
problem.i
Guatemala's proposed "interna-
tional military police corps" to as-
sure order during the interim
would be made up of contingents
from countries outside the Big
Five "in proportion to the total
number of the armed forces of
each country."
Arabs Claim
Army Ready
Near Palestine
BEIRUT, Lebanon, Oct. 10-()
-Arab sources said tonight the
armed forces of the Arab world,
which is unofficially estimated to
be able to muster 200,000 to 250,-
000 regulars, were concentrating
on the Palestine frontiers to cor-
don off "terrorist organizations
and Zionist forces."
Other official quarters here and
in Palestine declared, however,
they had been unable to detect
any unusual troop movements.
Troop Maneuvers
While troop maneuvers were re-
ported in progress to implement a
decision of the Arab League of
seven nations, the League council
went back into session tonight
to plan the next "military pre-
cautionary actions against Zion-

ism."
In Jerusalem the Palestine gov-
ernment information office de-
clared in a statement: "In view of
persistent rumors of Arab troop
concentrations on the Palestine
northern and southern borders we
are asked to state emphatically
that the Palestine government
has no knowledge of such troop
concentrations."
Egyptians Preparing
Sources in Beirut said they were
informed that Egyptian forces,
largest in the Arab League, were
preparing to move into the Sinai
Desert south of Palestine, and that
Saudi Arabian cavalry was cross-

U.S. Food Saving Plan Is
Met with Mixed Feelings
Food Prices Demonstrate No Appreciable
Reduction Throughout American Markets
By The Associated Press
The nation's meatless, poultryless and eggless days drew more sup-
port and criticism Friday as the grocery bill continued to strain the
family budget.
Food prices themselves showed no substantial declines at the
end of the day's trading, some of them rising slightly. December wheat
at Chicago reached a new high for the season, at one time selling
for $2.941/2. On the cash market, a carload of No. 3 red wheat sold for
$2.99 a bushel, highest cash price in Chicago since 1920.
Prices Remain High

An upward revision-by 54,751
AFL Group
Seeks Ouster
Of Denham
Asks Truman Recall
Of NLRB Counsel
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 10-(P)
-A resolution calling upon Presi-
dent Truman to recall Robert
Denham as general counsel of the
National Labor Relations Board
was introduced at the AFL con-
vention today by the International
Typographical Union, headed by
Woodruff Randolph.
The resolution also:
Demanded the replacement of
Thomas Schroyer as legal counsel
for the joint Congressional Com-
mittee on Labor Management Re-
lations.
Denounced Senator Ball (Rep.,
Minn.) as "a hateful enemy of or-
ganized labor."
"Condemned" the American
Newspaper Publishers' Association
for its current legal action against
the ITU under the Taft-Hartley
Law.
The resolution, to be acted up-
on next week by the delegates, is
an outgrowth of the ANPA's suit
filed in Cincinnati this week
charging the Typographical Union
with unfair labor practices in con-
nection with the ITU's position on
future contracts with publishers.
The resolution charged Denham,
"without benefit of proper proce-
dure or legal hearing, expressed
the opinion for the benefit of the
press that the ITU policy (on La-
bor Relations) did not comply
with the Taft-Hartley Law."
Senator Ball, it continued, as-
sailed ITU policy as "thinly veiled
closed shop camouflage"; while
the ANPA was accused of attempt-
ing "to add its coercion and pres-
sure to the already vicious and
ugly pattern of pressure accumu-
lated to influence regional direc-
tors of the NLRB and the board
itself."
The ITU singled out Schroyer,
joint committee counsel, for "vol-
unteering" the same opinion as
that expressed by Denham to a
subsequent meeting of printing
employers at French Lick, Ind.
Convention business was sus-
pended briefly to pay solemn trib-
ute to Joseph A. Padway, Gen-
eral Counsel of the AFL, who suf-
fered a fatal stroke Wednesday in
the midst of an attack on the
Taft-Hartley Law.

1,000 bushels-in the Government's
4estimate of this year's corn yield
was offset by a corresponding
drop in old corn stocks and there
appeared little likelihood that it
would change the food conserva-
tion program or have much down-
ward effect on food prices.
The Associated Press price in-
dex of 35 commodities rose ap-
proximately 1/ of a point to
194.76 per cent of the 1926 price
average, compared with 194.48
Thursday.
Conservation Lags
Meanwhile, surveys in various
cities showed that acceptance of
the first meatless Tuesday and
eggless-poultryless Thursday this
week was somewhat less than
unanimous.
Many restaurants followed the
view expressed by the Chicago
Restaurant Association which
stated that compliance with the
program was a matter of choice
with their customers. A majority,
however, observed the meatless,
eggless and poultryless days,
leaving the items off of their
menus.
Rationing Suggested
Sharaf's Restaurants, a Boston
chain, announced a reduction of
five cents from each order if bread
and butter is not requested with a
plate which ordinarily includes it.
A suggestion for government ra-
tioning was offered at a House
Agricultural Committee hearing
by the National Planning Associa-
tion, a private' organization. It
recommended that U. S. consum-
ers be limited to two-thirds of
normal bread consumption be-
tween now and the next wheat
harvest.
Secretary of Agriculture Ander-
son affirmed his whole-hearted
support of the food conservation
program in Washington Friday.
He said earlier remarks by him
had been interpreted by some to
mean that he discounted the im-
portance of eggless-poultryless
days in the conservation program.
Season Opens for
Hallowe'en Tricks
The Ann Arbor kids kicked off
to the Ann Arbor cops this week
in the opening play of their peren-
nial game, "hallowe'en headache."
At the end of the first quarter,
the score for the kids read: seven
"airless" tires, (;.±e chopped-up
clothes line and one ketchup-cov-
ered porch.
For the cops: Plenty of irate
phone calls.
"Seems like Hallowe'en is not
just a day. It's a whole season,"
said Police Captain Roland Gains-
ley. "We put several lads in jail
for destroying property last year
and we'll do it again this year if
we have to."

University
Passes New
Liquor Rules
Beer Picnics Are
Virtually Banned
A favorite campus pastime -
beer picnics-has been virtually
banned, The Daily learned yester-
day.
Official interpretation of a new
University ruling holds any stud-
ent who attends a gathering at
which liquor is served liable to
disciplinary action.
Open To Penalty
All women students have been
warned that if they attend a
party at which liquor is served,
even if they do not drink them-
selves, they are open to penalty
unless they leave the party im-
mediately.
Stricter regulations governing
student conduct put into effect
this year require that any mixed
gathering of students receive pre-
vious approval of the Office of
Students Affairs. This would in-
clude picnics.
Automatic Retraction
Approval is automatically re-
tracted if liquor is served at the
gathering.
Presidents o f a ll campus
womens' residences were told this
week by a University official that
the ban applies to all mixed gath-
erings regardless of the ages of
students in attendance.
Strictly Enforced
The official warned that chap-
eronage rules would be strictly en-
forced and that campus authori-
ties are making close check-ups
of fraternity houses. The exact
nature of the watch on picnics
was not disclosed.
Student drinking in local tav-
erns, where identification is re-
quired, is not affected by the ru-
ing.
University control also doesnot
extend to gatherings in private
residences.
Groups Meet
On Academic
Freedom Issue
Plans for the forthcoming
Michigan Conference on Academic
Freedom, to be held here, Oct. 18,
were adopted at a meeting of vari-
ous student groups yesterday in
the Union.
A proposed agenda for the con-
ference was suggested which will
set up a state-wide academic free-
dom organization.
Professor ' Preston Slosson, of*
the history department, will ad-
dress the plenary session, and
Harvey Weisberg, President of the
Student Legislature will present
the National Student Association's
Student Bill of Rights for the as-
cembly's consideration.
The group will then be broken
down into panels to discuss for-
mation of the academic freedom
organization, various methods of
coping with violations of campus
infringements on freedom and the
N.S.A. Bill of Rights.
At the final session, resolutions
and panel reports will be adopted,
and a constitution and officers
voted on.

Also proposed was the setting up
of local academic freedom organi-
zations and a monthly bulletin to
be published by the central group.
Callahan Bill
Is Questioned
LANSING, Oct. 10-(AP)-The
legal status of the Callahan Bill,
requiring the registration of "for-
eign agents" is puzzling the State
Department.
Petitions containing 110,818
signatures asking that the meas-
ure be put to a public vote at the
November 1948, general election

POKER PLAYER AND A PAIR OF ACES-Gridiron gambler Fritz Crisler meets the Pittsburgh
football team this afternoon with a loaded deck in cluding Bump Elliott, left, and Bob Chappuis, right,
one of the Big Nine's most potent backfield pair.

Returning War
Dead Honored
By America
Remains of Pacific
Vets Arrive in West
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 10-(')
-The Nation brought home its
first Pacific war dead today with
sorrow and pride.,
As the funeral ship Honda
Knot, bearing the bodies of 3,028,
who fell in the Pacific war reached,
San Francisco, the United States;
paid its highest military salute,
and thousands lined the quay in,
mourning.
Salute Fired
While the Presidio, Sixth Army
headquarters, fired the 21-gun sa-
lute, Secretary of the Navy John
L. Sullivan told the hushed audi-
ence gathered on the Marina
Green :
"Today, in sorrow and yet with
pride, America repatriates the
mortal remains of those who fell
in the hours and months of the
war.
'Destiny of Man'
"Wherever and whenever they
fell they died to safeguard the
destiny of man.
"Today they impose upon us, the
living, the sacred trust of their
final hours, their last thoughts,
their common dream of the safety
and welfare of America, and an
enduring peace for the world."
The grey Army transport, ar-
riving from Hawaii, was escorted
through the Golden Gate by de-
stroyers and aircraft. As it dropped
anchor a few hundred yars from
the thousands gathered on shore
to pay tribute, a cutter moved
alongside and passed over a large,
green wreath from President Tru-
man.
Co-op Sets Pace
In Food Saving
Men at Robert Owen Co-op
House voted yesterday to do Presi-
dent Truman one better.
In addition to following his
"meatless Tuesday" and "eggless
Thursday" proposal to the letter,
Owen House will send an equiva-
lent amount of meat to needy
families in Europe.
No organization was designated
to handle the shipment, although
the Friends Service Committee
was tentatively suggested in the
bill as passed.
Resale of Tickets
Non-student football tickets for
the Michigan-Pittsburgh game will
be accepted for resale from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. today at the Union Tra-
vel desk.

IT MAY LOOK EASY:
Band Puts 72,000 Minutes
Into Eleven-Minute Program

By ALICE BRINKMAN
and MARY STEIN
Running the Pitt panther
through a meat grinder sounds
like a pretty tough job, but the
smooth way the University march-
ing band will do it this afternoon
at the stadium, there won't be a
single bone crushed.
The really "crushing" task came
during the days preceding the 11/2
minutes of halftime formations
and playing which the band will
provide this afternoon, under the
direction of Prof. William D. Re-
velli. Some 72,000 man-minutes
were consumed in acquiring that
"finished look."
Long-Range Planning
Long-range planning is the rule
U.S., Britain
Return Looted
Gold to Italy
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10-(;P)-
A store of gold worth $28,000,000,
captured by the U. S. Fifth Army
Corps from Germans who had
stolen it from the Bank of Italy,
was made available tonight to the
Italian government.
, The gold cache was found in
May of 1945 at Fortezza, Italy,
where the retreating Germans had
hidden it.
Great Britain and the United
States agreed tonight to turn it
over to the non-Communist Ital-
ian government, providing it with
additional assets needed to con-
tinue purchases of wheat and fuel
during the winter.
The Italian government can
either use this gold to furnish ad-
ditional backing for its currency
or follow Britain's example and
sell it to the United States gov-
ernment for $35 an ounce.
Michael McDermott, State De-
partment press officer, told a news
conference the gold transfer
should help Italy in its battle to
control inflation at home and con-
tinue purchases abroad.
Vets Move Mouse,
Solve Problems
That house moving down the
middle of State St. yesterday
morning was the property of two
local veterans who have finally
solved the housing problem.
A University student, Boyd Ben-
der, and Chester Bowling bought
the dwelling from a local firm
who needed its site on Huron St.
for a parking lot. They then pur-
chased a lot on State St. and
yesterday moved the entire house
to its new location with the aid
of a tractor.

for the half-time programs, with
formation planning beginning well
over a week in advance.
Prof. Revelli and several band
members begin well ahead of time
to figure out the complicated for-
mations to be used. Special graph
paper, marked with the field's
yard lines and baselines is em-
ployed.
Precision Tactics
With almost mathematical pre-
cision, the committee has to decide
how to get each man in position
without creating a hopeless tan-
gle.
Making sure that the marchers
will stay two paces apart, while
keeping their distance from the
baseline, are only two of the com-
mittee's problems.
Squad Leaders
After the formations are out-
See BAND, Page 6
Talldng Dogs
Lose Estate,
But Don't Yap
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 10-()-
Lawyer Carleton Bainbridge's
talking dogs lost his $30,000 estatej
today. A superior court jury held
that the attorney was of unsound
mind when he made his will two
days before his death last spring.
There was no immediate com-
ment from either Pat or Gunner,
the disinherited Irish terriers.
Both were silent throughout the
:hree-week trial, except for one
occasion when Gunner, told to
argue a point, growled convincing-
ly.
Bainbridge's will was contested
by his brother, Sherman, writer
and editor. Under terms of the
original document, the money was
willed to the dogs and to Charles
F. Connelly, painting contractor
and long-time friend of the at-
torney, to care for them.
Witnesses during the trial,
which lasted three weeks, testi-
fied that Bainbridge told them his
dogs enjoyed Mickey Mouse and
other movies, had different tastes
in literature, and could converse
with him in English but that he
told them he had postponed a trip
to Germany because of difficul-
ties in teaching them the Teu-
tonic tongue.
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 10-(R)-
Argentina signed a trade agree-
ment today with Romania in
which the Russian satellite agreed
that goods bought would not be
re-exported.

Pittsburgh
Meets Third
MightyRival
Michigan Rated
Heavy Favorite
BY BOB LENT
America's most ambitious foot-
ball team, Pittsburgh, moves into
the third round of its murderous
schedule when it takes on Michi-
gan's. powerful Wolverines in
Michigan Stadium at 2 p.m. this
afternoon.
Straining at the leash for a
chance to get into the Western
Conference, the Smoky City sche-
dule-makers whipped up an agen-
da that would scare the hip pads
off of most gridiron elevens.
After battling last year's Rose
Bowl champs from Illinois in their
opener, the Panthers came smack
up against Notre Dame's national
champions last week. And this
week they square off against the
contender for the Irish' throne.
Pittsburg Chances
Chances for a Pittsburgh victor
are considered practically non-
existant, but speculation is run-
ning high as to the final score of
the game.
Some observers point to the
Panthers' record of holding Illin-
ois scoreless for three quarters and
out-playing Notre Dame's All-
American studded front wall for
over half a game.
Rough Going-Over
Others feel that the big, rugged
line, Coach Mike Milligan has
culled from the Pennsylvania coal
mines has had a pretty rough go-
ing-over the past two weeks and
won't have much left for Fritz
Crisler's boys.
Added to this is the fact that
Milligan has lost his first and
second-string ,quarterbacks a and
first-string guard through injur-
ies.
Bruno Injuried
Bill Bruno, number one signal
caller for the Panthers and their
top defensive man, was injuried
in the Illinois game and did not
make the trip to Ann Arbor. Walt
Cummin§ took over his spot in the
Notre Dame game but the Irish
proved equally rough on quarter-
backs and Cummins did not' come
west either.
Therefore the heavy burden of
directing the Pitt attack will fall
on the inexperienced shoulders of
180 pounder George Matich.
Soph Understudy
He will be understudied by Will
flarvesty, who looms as potential-
ly one of the, best rsin col-
;cxia-t eiree ths year. This
5; _Ho''ey o u,-couned for
See WOLVRINES, fPae
55,000 Fans
To See Game

World News At A Glance
By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE, Oct. 10-Baltimore Local 12 of the International
Typographical Union today answered the first unfair labor practice
complaint ever filed against a union with an assertion the Taft-Hart-
ley law is unconstitutional because it imposes "involuntary servitude.'"
A National Labor Relations Board hearing is scheduled here
next Tuesday on a complaint by the NLRB's general counsel that the;
International and its local refused to bargain collectively with the
Baltimore Graphic Arts League, an association of 22 printing firms.
S * * * *
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 10-The University of Tennessee
College of Medicine announced today development of new method
of injections-a flashlight-size gun that sprays medicines through
the skin so you can hardly tell it.
Tfl n1 nn_,, rn vi asM n 1FA 1n/afl~

Warm Weather Seen
For Gridiron Clash
Another In' suunrr day
with tem rn o the &)'s is
predicte o : -it Michi
gan grid j: 1 we a v;vbe viw-
ed by an e-i 'JU Vrins.
This will be t. r ir' rowda
to view a Wolver iie foo 0tba con-
test at home this fall as sellouts
already are recorded for the Min-
nesota and Ohio State battles with
a virtual sellout predicted for the
Indiana game.
The usual football special trains
will be run from Detroit today,
but no special arrangements have
been made for bringing fans from
Pittsburgh. Less than 500 Pitt
backers are expected to make the
trek.
However, for the first time this
year the visiting team will bring
its band along. The 150-piece Pitt
Marching Band will share the
half time spotlight with the Wol-
verine group.
'U,' Pitt Bands
To Share Half
Pitt's panther has been caged

GET RICH QUICK SCHEME:
High-Priced Chain Letters Flourish Here

An inflationary version of thel
depression-born chain letter Us

ing the mails to defraud by send-
ing only cash through the postal

each "sucker" a nice little nest egg
if he continues the chain. How-

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