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October 26, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-26

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INAVY
DAY
Oft Pate 4

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4kzii4

CONSIDERABLE
CLOUDINESS

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LVIII, No. 30

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY OCTOBER 26, 1947

PRICE FIVE

Wolverines

Down

Stubborn

Gophers,

13-6

Soviet Plan
Gets Setback
In Test Ballot
Final Vote To Be
Taken Monday
By The Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 25-Th,
United Nations political commit
tee tonight refused to send Rus
sia's "warmonger" resolution to a
drafting sub - committee, thu
handing the Soviet Union a set-
back in the first test ballot o.
Moscow's key plan before the 1941
General Assembly.
The vote was 29 to 12 with foul
Latin American countries, India
and Ethiopia joining the Soviet
bloc in the minority.
As a result, the Soviet resolu-
tion will now come before the 57-
nation committee for vote or
Monday with delegates saying
there was no chance of passage.
Vote on Other Ballots
Other ballots will be taken or
the Australian, French and Can-
adian versions which run virtu-
ally counter to the Soviet proposal.
Czechoslovakia asked for ad-
journment immediately after the
ballot, Russia agreed and their
appeal carried over British ob-
jections, 36 to 9.
In the last hour before the test
vote, Russia took a conciliatory
stand and appealed for a joint
:'esolution acceptable to all. Pre-
viously Russia had plumped stren-
uously for adoption of its proposal
with a series of slashing attacks on
"war propaganda" in the United
States and on the American Press.
Spoke Two Hours
Andrei Y. Vishinsky, Soviet de-
puty foreign minister, spoke near
two hours in his last-ditch fight
for the Soviet proposal, repeating
many of his old charges against.
"reactionary" circles in the United
States, Greece and Turkey.
In the 57-nation social com-
mittee, meeting in a nearby cham-
ber, Russia's V. A. Zorin said "the
time has come for us to cease tc
believe in the myth of the freedom
of the press in America." He ridi-
culed stories about "flying sauc-
ers" in the American press and
said they were published by "Am-
erican newspapers as a part of
their propaganda for war."
Officials Draft
Plans to Keep
SPrices Down
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25-(A)-
White House advisers were report-
ed today at work on blueprints for
rigid federal controls over grain'
and other world-shortage foods,
while Republicans drafted their
own plan of battle against high
prices.
An informed official, who with-
held the use of his name, told a
reporter of the developing controls
plan.
One Republican, Senator Fland-
ers of Vermont, said that Presi-
dent Truman has outwitted the
GOP by grabbing a prime 1948
political issue-the high cost of
living-before Republicans awak-
ened to its voter appeal.
Flanders and Senator Ferguson
L (R-Mich) revealed in separate in-
terviews that Republican law-

makers are drafting anti-infla-
tion plans to match those which
will be offered by M . Truman to
the special session of Congress op-
ening November 17.
At a closed session of the 19-
member Foreign Aid Committee
headed by Secretary of Commerce
Harriman, it was learned mean-
while, a demand for food alloca-
tions at the producer and distrib-
utor levels was made by Chester
Davis, president of the Federal
Reserve Bank of St. Louis and
wartime food administrator.
'Jazz at Philharmonic'
riaem Naw ni !

Gor. Stassen Speaks of
'Jug' Game,Aid Program

Forest Fires'
Spread over
New England

Minnesota'
Slows 'M'

s

Lin

Nttae.

-

Take
Urges

It Easy, Michigan,' Is Pre-Game Hope;
Europe Aid, No Bolster for Socialism

By FRED SCHOTT
The first question asked Minnesota's former Gov. Harold E. Stas-
sen yesterday at a press conference in the Student Publications Build-
ing proved to be one with unexpected implications.
Questioned just before the game, "who will win today?" the,
Governor replied that he was afraid somebody would ask him that.
"Hope Michigan takes it easy on us," he said, shaking his head. Stas-
sen, who could be one of the Gopher playeirs himself, then proceeded
to answer more serious questions put to him by assembled reporters.
Replying to a "condition of England" question, Stassen explained
briefly his views on aid to social-
istic countries:
"We should reach an under-
71standing with the governments
that while we are extending aid,
that aid should not be means for
increasing their socialization."
Stassen said he had inspected
British industry in his trip this
year. In particular he found
"bad management" responsible
for what he called a lag in coal
production. "And coal is hold-
ing back British recovery," he
added.

ARTUR RODZINSKI
.. .will appear here
Rodzinski Left
Law Career
For Conducting
Because Artur Rodzinski, as a
young man considered Blackstone.
in which he was trained, dull, and
aiusic about which he then knew
little, interesting, Poland lost a
lawyer, and the Chicago Sym-
phony gained a conductor.
Appointed to the post at the
start of the current season, he will
lead the Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra in a varied program at 7
o.m. today in Hill Auditorium in
Lhe second concert of the regular
Choral Union series.
He came to Chicago after four
years with the New York Philhar-
monic as musical director and
conductor. Before this, he served
with the Los Angeles Philharmon-
ic and the Cleveland Symphony,
in addition to guest conducting
with the RochesterhPhilharmonic,
the Detroit Symphony and the
Philadelphia Opera Company.
Tickets for standing room only
may be purchased after 6 p.m. to-
day at the Hill Auditorium Box
Office.
See Teather'
.deeds Decline
Services May Cease
If 'U' Quota Fails
Red Feather services in Ann
Arbor face curtailment of 1/7 of
their budgets, if the University
doesn't meet its $22,000 quota in
the current Community Fund
Drive, Prof. Karl F. Lagler, camp-
us campaign chairman, declared
yesterday.
To date, the University division
has attained only 13 per cent of
its goal, Prof. Lagler said. Al-
though it is expected that special
donations will help to boost the
total to the half-way mark, the
balance will depend on contribu-
tions from the genpral University
staff.
Chairmen in the different Uni-
versity buildings have already

A supplementary question, "will
the special session of Congress
approve a major program of aid
to Europe this year?" was an-
swered affirmatively.
Turning to domestic problems,
the former governor said he didn't
believe in compulsory price con-
trol in the country at this time.
"This spiral will die down if
the food saving program is suc-
cessful and the foreign aid pro-
gram is administered effective-
ly. Also the buying public must
be kept Informed."
A question inserted by a Min-
nesota Daily reporter brought a
smile to Stassen's face. He asked
if he saw any connection between
his attempts to promote freedom
of expression on the Minnesota
campus when he was a student
and his attempts to get party men
to speak out on vital issues:
"There is some similarity," he
answered. When I was at the Uni-
versity I insisted that students
had a right to express themselves"
(without interference) "from the
University administration."
When queried about his polit-
See STASSEN, Page 3
Bike Accident
Rate Doubles
Police Chief Calls
For SafetyProgram
Nearly one fourth of the 4,500
bicycles in use in Ann Arbor are
operated by University students,
police chief Casper Enkemann es-
timates.
In announcing a four-point
safety code for riders, Chief En-
kemann pointed out that so far in
1947 the bicycle accident rate is
nearly double that for the same
period in 1946, and called on every
bike-rider to take individual res-
ponsibility.
Chief Enkemann's program for
safe bicycle riding is as follows:
1. All bicycles should be li-
censed, as required by ordinance.
This is important for enforce-
ment of regulations, and for iden-
tification.
2. All bicycles must observe all
traffic rules. Drivers and cyclists
are governed by the same regula-
tions.
3. Lights are required equip-
ment for night riding. Most acci-
dents involving bikes result from
"blackout" riding.
4. Bicycles are built for one per-
son, and only one person should
ride them at a time. "Riding
double" is a major cause of acci-
dents.

Maine Named as
Disaster Area
By The Associated Press
BAR HARBOR, Me., Oct. 25-
The entire state of Maine was a
disaster area tonight-so pro-
claimed by President Truman-as
forest fires spread new destruc-
tion in the northeastern states.
New outbreaks in New England
came as rising daytime winds
threatened the defense gains
made dung a calm night.
The frrest fire death toll mount-
ed fromn 18 to 20 in the nation
and in New England property loss
now stands at $27,000,000.
Meanwhile wary fire fighters
patrolled more than three score
blazes in Michigan's northern for-
ests in the continuing fight to
hold off menacing flames.
"High Hazard"
All fires were repored under
control, but new emergency steps
were taken as a "high hazard"
persisted in tinder-dry timber
tracts.
The construction department
reported a "quiet day" in the fire
zones of both Upper and Lower
Michigan, where fire fighters have
been mobilized in force.
However, an extreme hazard re-
mained in the absence of rain.
The U.S. Weather Bureau said
there was "no general rain in
sight" for the critical regions de-
spite a promised rainfall in parts
of southern Michigan.
Report Fifty Fires
Fifty fires were reported in the
Upper Peninsula and another 20
in Lower Michigan in a late sum-
mation from the conservation de-
partment. The Upper Peninsula
reported no new fires, while the
Lower Peninsula had two small
new blazes.
An early report of possible ris-
ing winds was modified in a
weather bureau forecast Satur-
day night which said there might
be "some increase" by Monday
but "nothing out of the ordinary."
Caled to Duty
Every available forester in
Northern Michigan was called to
duty by the conservation depart-
ment, as leaves were cancelled
and even raw recruits placed on a
standby basis.
At Harbor Springs; multi-mil-
lion dollar summer playground of
wealthy midwestern families, au-
thorities prepared for the possi-
bility of a fire-borne disaster such
as devastated Bar Harbor, Me.
Although no fires were reported
in the area, Fire Chief Ed Juil-
lerett backed up Gov. Sigler's
emergency fire-prevention orders
with even more stringent regula-
tions against brush and rubbish
fires in the glittering Lake Mich-
igan resort area. He also pre-
pared to mobilize all able bodied
men to fight any blazes that might
break out in that region.
Only in the extreme western,
edge of the Upper Peninsula were
Friday's rains of sufficient volume
to abate the peril which the con-
servation department listed as a;
"maximum hazard.",
At Ottawa national forest in
that area five pumps and 30,000'
feet of hose were sent by airplane;
to Maine to aid New England
forest fire fighters.
Movies of Northwestern
Motion pictures of the Michi-
gan-Northwestern football game
will be shown at 8:30 p.m. today in1
the Union ballropm.
Every Sunday hereafter, movies
of the Wolverine grid contest
played the week before will be,
presented.+

To

Gophers Take Early Lead; White,
Dworsky, Ford Defensive Stars
By DICK KRAUS
Up front where the 1947 chapter of the "Little Brown Jug" rivalry
took place, Michigan and Minnesota played to a Mexican standoff,
but Wolverine backfield speed provided the 13-6 victory margin at
the University of Michigan Stadium yesterday in a "rock-'em-sock-
'em" brawl that had 87,000 fans on the brink of hysteria.
The Golden Gophers halted the heretofore unstopped Michigan
offense by the simple process of getting hold of the ball and keeping
it. In the first half Crisler's charges had the ball for only 19
plays as a typical Bierman machine ground out nine first downs, most
of them by the slow slogging over-

DANGEROUS DERRICOTTE-Michigan's speedy halfback, Gene
Derricotte (above), Scored the Wolverines' second touchdown
yesterday afternoon on a 21-yard dash from scrimmage. Michigan
won, 13-6.
HOUSE DISPLAYS :
Lloyd House, Alpha Xi Delta
Best inHomecomingContest

By JIM WIMSATT
With 92 student houses tramp-
ling aside Michigan's football op-
position in one way or another,
Lloyd House of the West Quad-
rangle and Alpha Xi Delta sorority
were acclaimed the best tramp-
lers of all in the Homecoming dis-
play contest yesterday.
Alpha Xi displayed a circus fea-
turing a Chappuis-led aerial act
and a very fat Madame Ua Rosa
Bowla. Lloyd House parodied the
"Man of Distinction" with Coach
Crisler, Dean Alice Lloyd and An-
drei Vishinsky playing parts.
Second Prize
Se cond prize in the men's com-
petition was won by Lambda Chi
Alpha's Rose Bowl train, while
Craigly League House's huge bowl
of roses won second in the wo-
men's competition. Delta Upsilon's
Punch and Judy show won first
honorable mention among the
men. Sigma Nu's gopher roasting
baker, Fletcher Hall's circus ring
and Trigon's noisy cruiser fol-
lowed up.
Collegiate Sorosis also featured
roses to win first honorable men-
tion in the women's competition.
Kappa Kappa Gamma had an un-
derwater scene good for the next
place, and Mosher's giant "still"
and Zeta Tau Alpha's display won
the remaining prizes.
'Best Ever'
The displays were the best ever,
according to Ethel A. McCormick,
social director of the League, who
was one of the judges. The other
judges were Arthur Weddige of the
art school, and Barbara Blum '45,
alumna.
Originality, execution, scale and
clarity of color were the main
bases for judgment of the displays,
according to Weddige. He added
that it was very difficult to pick
out the top two from the ninety-
two entrants.
Signs Displayed
Another display attracted the
eyes of motorists coming into Ann
Arbor, via Washtenaw who view-
ed signs placed along the road

Thrill

reading: "Prohibition Plaza, two
miles," "Volstead Vista, one mile;"
then "No deans drink here," "No
professors drink here" on down to
"Nobody drinks here."
World News
At a Glance
By The Associated Press
CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 25-The+
daily communique from the Egyp-
tian health ministry reported to-
night that 418 persons had died+
of cholera in the past 24 hours,
bringing the death toll since the
epidemic started more than a
month ago to 4,614.
* * *
MANHATTAN, Kas., Oct. 25-
A neighborly spirit, backed by
strength, was set out today by
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as
the only way for the United
States "to salvage our civilza-
tion from the ruin of war."
* * *
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25-Dis-
tilleries making up more than 95
per cent of the country's alcohol
capacity tonight are halting pro-
duction for 60 days, it was an-
nounced today, but one distiller
said it wouldtake Americans four
years to drink up the stocks
on hand.
** * *
JERUSALEM, Oc;. 2--rrgun
Zvai Leumi, Jewish undergraund
organization, threatened "civil
war" today against the self-
styled Jewish defense army,
Hagana, as a result of recent
clashes between the two groups
in the Tel Aviv area.
* *
LONDON, Oct. 25-Hitler per-
sonally ordered his navy to shun
all incidents with United States
vessels in 1941 with the deliberate
intention of avoiding war until
after he had defeated Russia, the
final installment of the British
admiralty's "Fuehrer Conferences"
reports disclosed today.

Crow

land route.
Minnesota, obviously keyed
up for this traditional battle,
rushed the Wolverines off their
feet throughout the first half.
The giant Gopher forwards
powered holes in the lighter
Michigan line and light hard
running backs like Billy By~e,
Ev Faunce, and Bill Elliott me-
thodically marched for yard-
age.
But Michigan's weakness of a
week ago was its strength today-
the line backing. Pan Dworsky, a
defensive goat against North-
western, was All-American yester-
day. He plugged openings in the
center of the line, smashed down
ball carriers attempting to circle
the ends. He was ably assisted by
long lean J. T. White, who came
up with the play that broke the
Gopher's back.
With the score 13-6 in the
final period, and the Gophers
on the march in possession of
the ball on Michigan's 34 yard
line, Faunce faded and flipped
a pass over center. J. T. White
leaped and speared it, then run-
ning like a halfback he scam-
pered back to the Wolverine 40-
yard line. That was the ball
game.
But up until that point the
Gophers were conceding nothing.
They drew first blood in the sec-
ond period when Faunce, after
sparking a drive that began at
midfield, cracked over from the
[one yard line to score. Don
Bailey's attempted conversion was
blocked by the whole Michigan
line.
Michigan got that touchdown
back with an extra point to spare
as the first half drew to a close.
With less than two minutes to
play, Bob Chappuis faded and
Bump Elliott ran. The Bumper
simply outraced the Gopher de-
fender and took Chappuis' pass
five yards behind the nearest Min-
See MICHIGAN, Page 6
Bodies Talken
From Airline
Crash in Utah
BRYCE CANYON, UTAH, Oct.
25 - (R) - Sober-faced workmen
and officials removed torn and
burned bodies today from a can-
yon rim where a flaming four-en-
gine sky giant fell yesterday and
52 persons perished.
Promising that the investigation
would go into minutest detail to
find the cause of the United Air
Lines DC-6 crash, James R. Pey-
ton, region Civil Aeronautics au-
thority investigator from Los An-
geles, said:
"Our investigation likely will
continue for weeks."
Baggage Fire
Fire broke out in the baggage
compartment of the Los Angeles-
to-New York plane carrying 47
passengers and a crew of five. Pi-
lot E. L. Macmillen of Balboa
Park, Calif., flew beyond the
scenic canyon, then radioed he
was turning back to land here.
Whether the craft exploded in
the air or as it struck ground was
a subject of theorizing. Official
investigatnor kent silent nending

Homecoming
Football Fans
At Fever Pitch
Sweltering 86,000
See Gridiron Classic
By DICK MALOY
Football fever'reached its height
here yesterday as some 86,000
gridiron fans saw the Wolverines
nose out Minnesota under a swel-
tering Indian Summer sun.
The first sell-out throng of the
season, filling every nook and
cranny of the huge bowl, rose to
its feet on virtually every play of
yesterday's action-packed gridiron
clash. The Gopher contingent, 4,-
500 strong, kept the east side of
the stadium in an uproar, as the
Minnesota gridiron squad made its
bids for victory.
Jug Appeared
The famed "Little Brown Jug"
made its first public appearance
at the Gopher-Wolverine tilt. The
jug reposed on the sidelines during
the game, and at half time former
Minnesota governor Harold Stas-
sen and Michigan's governor Kim
Sigler obligingly posed for pho-
tographers holding the victory
symbol.
Half-a-dozen special trains
brought University alumni from
all parts of the nation to view the
traditional homecoming grid clash.
Scores of well-lubricated alumni
poured from the specials and
boisterously trooped toward the
stadium prior to game time.
Impromptu Cheerleader
At least one well-oiled Univer-
sity alumni staged an impromptu
cheerleading foray on the .south
end of the stadium. Evidently a
one-time cheerleader, the ahim-
nus was equipped with his ov n
"M" emblazoned megaphone.
Passive resistance to the pro-
tested "Liquor Ban" cropped up in
the south end of the stadium as
several flash card equipped stu-
dents spelled out WCTU for ap-
preciative fellow classmates.
CIO Turge'
Slate Named
DETROIT, Oct. 25-(P)-Pres-
ident Walter P. Reuther of the
CIO United Aumto Workers, to-
day announced his candidates for
an attempted elective "purge" of
top union offices.
Running with him at the Nov. 9
convention, a caucus announce-
ment revealed, will be Emil Mazey,
a Detroit regional director; John
W. Livingston, regional director.
from St. Louis; and Richard Gos-
ser, Toledo, O., regional director.
Positions at stake besides the
presidency are two vice presi-
dencies and the office of secre-
tary-treasurer but it was not an-
nounced which posts members of
Reuther's slate will seek to fill.
Opposing them are expected to
be R. J. Thomas, former president

i

N.Y. HERALD-TRIBUNE FORUM:
Spiritual Contributions to Strength Cited by Leaders

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond in a series of articles by a Daily
reporter present at the New York
Herald Tribnep's sixteenth annual

Jew, Catholic and Protestant
I "humanity's conscience, if reso-
lutely applied, can meet the chal-

has been frustrated from without,
it has faltered within."
"But the miracle," he said, "is

we make between the freedom of
man and his moral responsibility
will prove to be very much the

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