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October 25, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FEAR
OR FREEDOM
See Page 4

L

SWt

~Iuiti,

WARMER

ILatest Deadline inl the Stat~e

S-- --. - r--- -. - -___ __-------------___

Truman

Asks

Action

on

Aid

Plan,

Prices

islne Crsn tah Klls

Death Toll in
Tragedy Is
Near-Reeord
Flaming 1'6
Hits Sloping .-ill
By The Associated Press
BRYCE CANYON, Utah, Oct. 24
-A United Airlines DC-6 trans-
port plane carrying 52 persons.
including two infants, smashed
against a sloping hillside here to-
day, scattering the shattered bod-
ies and wreckage over a wide area.
The four-engined craft, trail-
ing smoke and flames for at least
10 miles before it crashed, virtual-
ly disintegrated. A strip of sage-
brush over 100 yards long and 50
yards wide was burned.
Scorched and Twisted
The four engines, scorched and
twisted, were thrown 200 to 300
feet beyond the burned area.
The largest piece of the plane
was a section of the tail, only 15
or 20 feet long. It was near the
forward portion of the burned
area.
Bodies Unrecognizable
All the bodies, including 47 pas-
sengers and five crew members,
were mangled and burned. Most
were unrecognizable.
Only three other commercial
aviation crashes have taken a
larger death toll. Fifty-three per-
sons died in the wreckage of an
airliner near Port Deposit, Md.,
last May 30. The some number
perished in each of two other
crashes, both at Bogota; Colom-
bia, the first July 24, 1938, and the'
second last February 15.
One Scheduled Stop
The transport was en route
from Los Angeles to New York
with only one scheduled stop-at
Chicago.
Shortly before the crash the
pilot reported by radio that fire
had broken out in the plane's bag-
gage compartment. He said he
was turning back and would land
at the emergency landing field
here, adjacent to Bryce Canyon
National Park in southern Utah,
about 275 miles south of Salt Lake
City.
The craft barely cleared the
precipitous wall of a branch of
Bryce Canyon. Then it plowed
into the sloping, sage-covered
hillside, apparently exploded and
burned.'
Skit Will Air
Homecoming
Homecoming will be the special
theme of "Campus Quarter," a
15-minute radio program high-
lighting campus events to be pre-
sented from 9:45 to 10 a.m. today
over Station WPAG under the
joint sponsorship of the Union and
League.
Skits describing the origin of
the Little Brown Jug and the
house decoration competition tra-
dition will be featured.
This is the first in a series of
"Campus Quarter" programs that
will be broadcast each Saturday
hereafter.
In succeeding broadcasts, Black
Friday and the history of various
student putlications will be em-
phasized.
"Campus Quarter" is being pro-
duced by a committee headed by
E Bill Tattersall and Lucille Ken-
nedy. Jim Schiavone will direct

the all-student productions and
Lee Marlin and Marjorie Zaller
will supervise the preparation of
scripts.
Script writers for the first edi-
tion of the series are Pat Mc-
Kenna, Barbara Barnes, Bob Teeg,
Peggy Commings and Lee Mar-
lin.
Phi Delts To Sing

Daily-Lrnanian

C'MERE YOU . . . Wolverine fullback Jack Weis enburger seems to be having a little trouble tearing
himself away from Northwestern guard Vince Di Francesca who apparently wants the shirt off of
Jack's back. Pete Elliott (45) is the gent on the right who has turned around after the hand off
to Weisenburger to see how things are going.

Changes Made
In Procedure
For Elections
Signatures from Any
SchoolAcceptable
Changes in procedure for stu-
dents wishing to run for positions'
on The Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications, the Soph Prom,
or J-Hop Committees or for sen-
ior class offices were announced
yesterday by Dick Kelly, chairman
of a special Student Legislature
elections committee.
Students petitioning for nomi-
nations to the dance committees
may obtain 150 signatures from
students in any school. Students
must, however, be members of the
same class as the applicant, Kelly
said.
Original Plans
Original plans required that
signatures be obtained only from
students in the same school as the
applicant.
Eligibility cards and qualifica-
tion statements, limited to 50
words, must be turned in by all
candidates to the Men's Judiciary
Council, Rm. 308 of the Union
by Thursday. Signatures of 150
students, listed on three sheets
of 50 names each, must also be
submitted by candidates to all of-
fices.
Check Signatures
All signatures will be checked by
the Men's Judiciary Council.
Seniors wishing to run for class
offices may run for only one of
the four positions open: president,
vice - president, secretary and
treasurer. The position desired
must be indicated on the petition.
Other Positions
Other positions open include
three posts on the Publications
Board, and nine on each dance
committee.
J-Hop applicants must have
from 60 to 90 credit hours, and 30
to 60 hours are required for those
applying for positions on the Soph
Prom Committee.
Committee Chairmen
Persons with the greatest num-
ber of votes in the election will
be chairman of the respective
committees, Kelly said.
Election rules, as formulated by
the Legislature, provide that any
candidate whose campaign litera-
ture appears in a University
Building or on campus proper, ex--
cepting the quadrangles, will be
disqualified.

SERIES CONCERT:
Rodzinski To Direct Chicago
Symphony at Hill Tomorrow

Under the baton of Artur Rod-
zinski, a varied program will be
presented by the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra at 7 p.m. to-!
morrow in Hill Auditorium in the
second concert of the regular
Choral Union series.
Rodzinski, who succeeded De-
sire Refauw as conductor at the
beginning of the current season,
is the fourth musical director in
the organization's 57 continuous
years of existence. He came to
the post from the New York Phil-
harmonic, where he had been con-
ductor since 1943.
Rodzinski has directed both
the Los Angeles Philharmonic
and the Cleveland Symphony, as
well as appearing as guest con-

I

Lecture Tickets

1

A limited number of tickets
for the Marriage Relations Lec-
ture Series, to be given at 8
p.m. beginning Nov. 23 and con-
tinuing through Dec. 17 at
Rackham Lecture Hall, will be
available to all students on
campus, the Office of Student
Affairs announced yesterday.
Priced at $1.00, the tickets are
being sold from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
and from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Monday in the League of wom-
en and at the Union for men.
Double tickets will be available
for married students at Lane
Hall.
Russians Appoint
New U.S. Embassy
LONDON, Oct. 24-(IP)-Soviet
Russia announced today a switch
in its ambassadors to the United
States, a move which left diplo-
mats both here and in Washing-
ton uncertain as to its possible
significance.
The Moscow radio said Ambas-
sador Nikolai Novikov, who took
over Russia's top diplomatic post
only last year, succeeding Andrei
Gromyko, had been relieved of his
duties and would be replaced by
Alexander S. Panyushkin, former
ambassador to China.
Novikov returned to Russia last
July and is now in the Soviet Un-
ion.

ductor with the Philadelphia
Opera Company, the Rochester
Philharmonic and the Detroit
Symphony.
A one time protege of Toscanini,
Rodzinski has been called a "peo-
ple's conductor" as well as a "con-
ductor's conductor," the latter be-
ing one of the highest tributes in
the world of music.
The program planned for to-
morrow includes Tocatta and
Fugue in D minor by Bach; Sym-
phony No. 1 in C minor, Op. 68, by
Brahms; Suite from the Ballet,
"Appalachian Spring" by Copland;
and Three Dances from "Gaynne"
by Khatchaturian.
A limited number of tickets may
still be obtained by contacting
the University Musical Society in
Burton Tower.
Taft Confirms
'48 Candidacy
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 24-()-_
U. S. Senator Robert A. Taft today
opened a cellophane-wrapped sur-
prise package-an announcement
that he was a candidate for the
Republican Presidential nomina-
tion.
Most of his friends and a part of
the public has suspected this for
months.
The 58-year-old Cincinnati
lawyer, son of the late President
and Chief Justice William Howard
Taft, was quickly assured the sup-
port of Ohio Republican leaders,
and said he would leave to them
most of the work of getting the
nomination.
Business in the Senate, where he
has represented Ohio for nine
years, will demand most of his at-
tention, Taft explained.
Both Taft and Fred H. Johnson,
state Republican chairman, said
there had been no discussion of
a running "mate for him in the
Ohio primary election next May."
Taft defined possible issues of
the 1948 election campaign as:
1-"The general issue between
people who want more federal
power and action and the people
who want less."
2-Foreign questions, such as
the Marshall Plan for European
relief, and 3-high prices.

Fires Force
Thousands to
Flee Homes
17 Lives Los;
Damage Mounis
By The Associated Press
Like refugees of war, thousands
of persons today fled Bar Harbor.
Me. to escape another night of
terror of raiding forest fires which
took 17 lives in the nation and
burned a loss upwards of $26,000,-
000 across New England.
Meanwhile, minor rains in
Michigan's western Upper Penin-
sula today did little to relieve the
dry conditions on which 84 forest
fires are feeding, the Conserva-
tion Department reported.
Rains Predicted
Fire-fighting crews were greatly
encouraged this morning when
clouds covered most of the pen-
insula and weather forecasters
predicted rains would sweep across
many of the burning areas.
Maine-With six communities
wiped out in addition to this dev-
astated section of Mount Desert
Island, vacation playground of
the rich-was still under attack
by four firefronts which were out
of control.
Suspicion of Arson
Joseph A. P. Flynn, chief of the
Maine insurance department's ar-
son division, said he has "well-
grounded suspicions that some of
the fires have been set" and
added that his inspectors were in
the Biddeford area "questioning
persons."
As the Army, Navy, Coast Guard
and Red Cross rushed aid by
plane, all available local agencies
and persons were rallying to help
3,500 evacuees who streamed out
of Bar Harbor and other island
areas in swiftly-gathered boats
like a small-scale Dunkerque.
Outbreaks Elsewhere
Outbreaks of woodland blazes
flared elsewhere in the Nation,
in New York and New Jersey and
ranged up north of Maine into
the Canadian province of New
Brunswick. Closing of woods was
ordered in parts of Pennsylvania
and West Virginia.
Worn firefighters in the New
England bad spots fought through
their fifth day counting chiefly
on a drop in 20-mile an hour
winds as their best aid. Rain still
remained only a hope in the six-
state area, drought-gripped for 24
days. The Weather Bureau said
only a "sprinkle" was due Satur-
day night.
The hottest areas of Maine,
Massachusetts, and New Hamp-
shire took on combat-zone ap-
pearance.
Union Will Accept
Duicats for Resale
Non-student football tickets for
the Michigan - Minnesota game
will be acceptedfor resale from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. today at the Un-
ion travel desk.
Tickets will be sold at face value,
but the Union does not guarantee
sale of all tickets accepted.
When tickets are sold, however,
the former owner will receive a
cashier's check by Friday. Own-
ers of tickets up for resale who do
not receive a check by that date
can pick up their unsold ducats
next Saturday.
Ten cents will be deducted from
each check to cover the cost of
handling and mailing.

P re-Medics To Take
Aptitude Tests Today
Pre-medical students who have
registered or have been given per -
mission to take the medical apti-
tude examination should report at
8:30 a.m. today at Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.
The students are requested to
bring a $5 money order or check,
payable to the Graduate Record
Office, with them to the exami-

The all-important Gopher-Wol-
verine feud will yield the spotlight
,nomentarily today to a squadron
of Navy F6F fighter planes when
they roar over the field twice in a
pre-game block "M" salute, first
for Michigan, then for Minnesota,
in commemoration of Navy Day,
to be observed Monday.
As the Grosse Ile squadron ap-
Denham Says
Taft-Hartley
Law Is Fair
CHICAGO, Oct. 24-(/P)-Rob-
ert N. Denham, general counsel of
the National Labor Relations
board, told a union gathering here
today that there are checks and
balances in the Taft-Hartley Act
"designed to keep it from. being a
union-busting instrument or a
slave labor law."
Denham and the NLRB are re-
sponsible for administering the
act, which some union leaders
have labelled a "slave statute" for
labor.
In a speech delivered to a meet-
ing of the Confederated Unions of
America, a group of organizations
not affiliated with either the CIO
or AFL, Denham said:
"It is no secret that many of the
leaders of organized labor in the
United States have violently criti-
cized the act. They have called it
vicious and they have sworn to
leave no stone unturned to effect
its repeal. I can account for these
people only with the well known
saying that 'there is none so blind
as he who will not see'."
Denham said the Wagner Act of
1935 was designed to work in one
direction only, but that the Taft-
Hartley Act which amends it is
intended "to operated in two di-,
rections."
Tagliavini Movie
Will End Tonight
Ferruccio Tagliavini will star in
the film, "I Live As I Please," com-
pleting a three-day run under the
sponsorship of Art Cinema League
and Mu Phi Epsilon, at 8:30 p.m.
today in -the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Tagliavini made his first per-
sonal appearance on campus last
spring in the concluding concert
of the May Festival.
Reserved tickets for the film
will be on sale from 2 to 8:30 p.m.
today at the theatre box office
in the League.

Daily-Lmanian
HOUSE DISPLAY AWARDS-Four trophies to be awarded as
first and second prizes to men's and women's residences, for
Homecoming displays, are exhibited in the windows of the Burr.
Patterson and Auld jewelry store. The trophies were contributed
by Ann Arbor merchants including bookstores: Ulrich's, Folletts,
Slaters and Wahrs; men's stores: Van Bovens, Wagners, Wilds,
Saffell and Bush, and Tice's; women's stores: Goodyear's, Marti
Walker, Dillons and The Campus Shop. Displays will be jutidged
at 9 a.m. today. Winners will be announced during half-time of the
game.
PRE-GAME TRIBUTE:
MarchingBandu, Navy Planes
T o Collaborate in Formations

pears the Michigan Marching
Band will strike up "Anchors
Aweigh."
Following the Navy tribute, the
band will say "hello" to all return-
ing alumni with a medley of well-
remembered college songs.
Between battles for "that jug"
the band will march into a block-
"M" salute to Minnesota playing
"Minnesota Rouser" and "Hail
Minnesota" as they go. Then they
will reverse the "M" to face the
Michigan fans.
The program will continue with
a salute to the various schools and
colleges on campus by symbolic
formations executed by the band.
"The Victors" will be lead by
Louis Elbel, '98, who composed the
song after a rousing Michigan vic-
tory. Nicholas Falcone, former
director of the University bands
from 1927-35 who was forced to
resign his position because of ill-
ness, will conduct "The Yellow and
Blue."
SMandrake'
On uCa mpu ys
In a cloud of heavy black cigar

smoke "Mandrake"

descended

Will Suofest
PlanTo Fioht
Rising Costs
Urges Stop-Gap
Relief for Europe
By The Associated Prss
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24-Presi-
dent Truman called tonight for
"prompt and courageous action"
to stop inflation at home and to
protect France and Italy against
"totalitarian pressures."
He stopped short, however, of
saying at this time what measures
other than voluntary he will ask
of Congress in the special session
he has callled to meet November
17.
Follows Proclamation
Mr. Truman broadcast to the
Nation one day after issuing the
proclamation which will bring the
lawmakers back to Washington
a month and a half ahead of their
regular session in January.
"When it meets," he said f
Congress, "I shall recommend a
program for dealing with infla-
tion, high prices, and the high
cost of living. Adequate measures
-enacted in time-are necessary
to correct the present situation."
United States Policy
Turning to foreign relief needs,
he declared the United States pol-
icy has been and is "to assist
free men and free nations to re-.
cover from the devastation of war,
to stand on their own feet, to help
one another, and to contribute
their full share to a stable and
lasting peace."
"Timely and forthright action,"
he said, is needed to relieve "hun-
ger and cold abroad."
Emergency Needs
Mr. Truman gave this picture
of emergency needs as he sees
them:
France-$357,000,000 to carry
her through until next March 31.
Italy - $142,000,000 to last
through December 31 and an ad-
ditional $143,000,000 to run
through March 31.
Occupied areas in Germany, Ja-
pan and Korea-"serious -difficul-
ties" require additional funds in
an amount he did not specify.
The President summed up:
"The two problems I have been
discussing with you tonight-high
prices at home and hunger and
cold abroad-present a challenge
to the American people.
Gifts, Library
Plan Approved
By U' Regents
Gifts amounting to $35,947 were
accepted and approval was given
,o the establishment of the Clem-
ants Library Associates and to two
faculty appointments by the Board
of Regents in its meeting yester-
Iay.
Largest of the gifts was a com-
bined grant of $8,500 from Parke
Davis & Co., Eli Lilly & Co.,
Abbot Laboratories and the Up-
john Co. to permit completion of
research on penicillin and related
nompounds. Prof. Werner E. Bach-
nann, of the chemistry depart-
ment, is in charge of the project.
Clements Library
The Board approved the estab-
lishment of the Clements Library
Associates for the purpose of in-

:reasing the collections and re-
sources of the Library and of
broadening its scope and services.
Membership will be extended to
interested persons making such
an annual contribution as shall be
determined by the executive com-
mittee.
Both appointments approved at
the meeting were to the Law
School faculty. Prof. Max Rhein-
stein, of the University of Chicago
law school, will be a visiting pro-
fessor here next semester, and
William W. Bishop, Jr., son of
William W. Bishop, librarian
emeritus of the University, has
been - appointed professor of law
beginning with the fall semester
1948.

upon an amazed campus yester-
day afternoon.
Attired in a long mangy black
silk cape and a battered, moth-
eaten stove-pipe hat, "Mandrake'
was first seen making his way
jauntily along the diag and am-
iably greeting all passers-by, par-
ticularly pretty ones, with a mag-
nanimous "how do you do," o
sweeping doff of his hat and a
wave of his magic-cigar wand.
"Mandrake," who by that time
had stationed himself before the
library to continue his greetings.
explained that he was "merely
having some fun" watching aston-
ished students stare at him.
"I'm really sane, most of the
time," he protested vigorously.
"Mandrake," who later revealed
himself as Joe Dean, '50, of Mich-
igan House disclaimed any con-
nection with initiation proceed-
ings. He said he is also renowned
in the West Quad for his stilt-
walking prowess.
Student Flash Cards
Flash cards will again bf
used in the student sections to-
day, and the Wolverine Club
asks that the cards not be mu-
tilated or taken from the sta-
dium since they cannot be re-
placed.

NOSTALGIC REMINDER:
Traditional Bell from Joe's To Count Points

World News At A Glance
By The Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 24-Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky charged
United States delegate Warren R. Austin with making an "appeal for
war" tonight and clashed with the Turkish representative in a tumul-
tuous session of the United Nations Assembly's Political Committee.
?l AT1/ 7 1.. lA A .. * * .__ _. _ . _ f _t *L.:

By DON McNEIL
Joe's and the Orient will be close
to the hearts of University alumni

carved their names and the im-
mortal Yost touchdown scores,
were hung on the walls of the Un-

Its acceptance as a score caller
earned it a warm spot in section 28
anr it's h en hr everv wek

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