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November 02, 1947 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-02

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PRIMITIVE
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MICHIGAN FAIR,
ILLINOIS CLOUDY

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 36 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Wolverines

Withstan d Fighting Illini,

14-7

. -_-_.. ...-. I ._____ _- i :a

Vandenberg,
Will Lead in
Dutch Honor
Van Kleffens To
Speak on Peacee
Addresses by Sen. Arthur H.
Vandenberg and Dr. Eelco Nich
olaas van Kleffens, Netherlands
ambassador to the United States
will highlight the special convo
cation honoring a century of
Dutch settlement in Michigan, t
be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow i
Hill Auditorium.
The Marshall Plan
Speaking on "International Re-
lations Toddy," Sen. Vandenberg
will analyze current problems o:
the United Nations and the Mar-
shall Plan. An alumnus of th
(Sen. Vandenberg, replying to a
request from a group of students
and townspeople for an interviev
on the Indonesia question, notec
that his visit to Ann Arbor wil
be too brief for any special ap.
pointments. He invited the group
however, to write him at his
{ Washington office for any specifi
information they might seek.
(A similar request sent to Dr
Van Kleffens has not yet beer
answered.)
University, Sen. Vandenberg is al
present president pro tem of the
Senate and chairman of the Com-
mitte on Foreign Relations.
The necessary contribution
which a country like Holland car
make toward maintaining the
peace in Europe and the world
will be discussed by Ambassador
Van Kleffens in his talk at the
convocation.
Dr. Kleffens' Background
During the last 25 years, Dr.
Kleffens has been actively inter-
ested in international affairs, hav-
ing served on the Secretariat of
the League of Nations at Geneva,
1lecorder for the Court of Arbitra-
tion at The Hague, head of the
Political Department of the For-
eign Office and Minister of For-
eign Affairs.
The convocation will be pre-
ceded by an academic procession
from the League. Classes will be
dismissed at 10:30 a.m. to permit
students to attend.
Vets Will Get
Bronze Star
Award To Be Given
' For Ground Combat
Veterans who were cited indi-
vidually for their part in ground
combat between Pearl Harbor and
V. J. Day will be eligible for award
of the Bronze Star, the War De-
partment announced recently.
In many cases, orders granting
the Combat Infantryman's or
Combat Medical badges will be
considered sufficient supporting
evidence to a man's claim for the
medal. However, the combat
badges must have been awarded
in the period between Dec. 7, 1941
and Sept. 2, 1945.
General orders or formal certifi-
cates to individuals for their acts
during combat issued by field
units, Judged individually by the
War Department, may also be con-
sidered adequate support for the

medal awards.
Application for the award must
be submitted to The Adjutant
General, Washington 25, D.C. Ap-
plications must cite par. 15.e, AR
600-45, and a copy of the citation
or order awarding the Combat In-
fantry of Combat Medical Badge
must be enclosed.
Show 'Jug' Film
At Union, 'Village
Motion pictures of the Michi-
gan-Minnesota football game will
be shown at 8:30 p.m. today in the

University Guards Battle
100 Halloween Playboys
'Construction' Workers Foiled in Attempt
To Throw 'Blocks' into Engineering Arch
Resolutely standing by their fire hoses, undismayed by a counter-
rain of mud, four redoubtable University guardians repulsed a red-
blooded band of 100 "Halloween" pranksters who attempted to seal up
the Engineering Arch with cinder blocks early yesterday morning.
The attempted addition to the University's multi-million dollar
building program then turned into a running battle between the
would-be-construction. workers and the vigilant forces of law and
order, according to reports reaching The Daily.
"Construction" workers, who had already lost one of their
number to local police after an earlier raid failed, managed to
j throw up three tiers of cinder

Homecoming'

Fan

See 'U' in Bruising,

See-Saw

Encounter

Elliott Tallies on 74 Yard Return-
Fonde Drives Over for Winning TD
ia
By DICK KRAUS
(Special to Tihe Daily)
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Nov. 1-Michigan did it the hard way, but they
did it convincingly, whipping a tough Illinois eleven 14-7, after.
spotting the Fighting Illini all the breaks in a bruising see-saw battle
before 71,119 homecoming fans at Memorial Stadium this afternoon.
With two lightening-like scoring thrusts, they did their offensive
duty for the day, and then turned in a brilliant second half defensively
to move a step closer to a Rose Bowl bid.

HANK FONDE
... scores winning touchdown
French Pianist
Star of Choral
Union Concert
Daniel Ericourt, French pianist,
will be the featured artist in the
third concert of the regular Chor-
al Union series to be presented at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
Most widely known for his De-
bussy renditions, Ericourt knew
the composer well in Paris, and
appeared with him in concert. He
is also a celebrated exponent of
the works of Prokofieff, Stravinsky
and others of his colleagues.
Born in Jossigny, France, Eri-
court received his musical educa-
tion at the Paris Conservatoire,
and later appeared many times in
London, Paris, Berlin and other
European capitals.
Since his American debut in
1937, he has enjoyed success as
soloist with the New York Phil-
harmonic, and the Symphony Or-
chestras of Cincinnati, Cleveland,
Detroit and San Francisco. Eri-
court has also built up an impres-
sive following in South America,
having given over 150 concerts in
different Latin American cities.
The program Tuesday will in-
clude Sonata in C major, Mozart;
Four Songs Without Words, Men-
delssohn; Novelette, Op. 21, No.
8, Schumann; Sonata No. 3, Pro-
kofieff.
NSA Conference Gives
Approval to Constitution
Twelve schools of the Michigan
NSA Conference ratified the NSA
regional constitution late last
night in Detroit, according to Nor-
ris Domangue, 'U' delegate to the
meeting.
The group plans action on en-
couraging foreign student enroll-
ment and revitalization of campus
student government, Domangue
said.

blocks before they were driven
off. Wet and besmeared, they
spotted a scout car parked up
by West Medical.
"Let's go talk to the cops,"
someone suggested. The group
started up the street.
"Go get 'em, go get 'em," en-
couraged the guards from their
battlements.
When the police saw the mob
approaching, they slammed the
cruiser into gear and dashed
through the crowd, scattering ev-
erybody. After a loud volley of ver-
bal abuse by the surprised "lab-
orers," the police backed up, pull-
ed on the brake and got out.
"You guys looking for troub-
le?"
"No, officer, we're just on our
way home."
"I'll give you exactly two min-
utes to get out of here," the offi-
cer retorted. "If I find any of you
on the streets after two minutes,
I'll run you in for loitering. Get
going!"
He looked at his watch. So did
all within hearing.
Nobody moved after twominutes.
So the policemen, singled out a
man from the group and put him
into the car. An attempt was made
to pacify the officers.
"I don't want to act wise, of-
ficer, but are you really going to
put this man in jail?"
"Do you want to go with
him?"
Nobody did. Then the "labor-
ers" tried compromise; if the po-
lice would let the man loose, they
suggested, they would break it up
and go home. After some delibera-
tion, during which the officers dis-
cussed whether or not a "charged"
man might be let free, they let
him go, and everyone went home.
Ironic enough is a statement
made by the police Friday, when
asked if they expected trouble
from the campus on Halloween:
"They've never given us much
trouble in the past," one said. "I
think they're just too grown up
for that sort of thing."
Directory Ready
Tomorrow will be the first day
of sales for the orange 1947-48
Student Directory. -
Booths will be opened at the
four corners of the ' campus, the
architecture school, the law quad
and at the Galens Booth, accord-
ing to Rozann Radliff, Directory
editor and associate editor of the*
Michiganensian.
The 450 page volume, costing $1,
will also be sold at the business
office of the Ensian, on the sec-
ond floor of the Student Publica-
tions Building.
As the book was compiled and
sent to the printer on the last
day of fall registration, late reg-
istrants and changes of address
were sent to the printer late and
will be included at the end of the

$10,000 GOAL SET:
WSSF Contributions To Aid
In Rebuilding Schools Abroad

With the goal set at $10,000, the
World Student Service Fund Drive
will begin on campus Wednesday.
Malcolm Adiseshiah, associate
general secretary of International
Student Service, and Prof. James
K, Pollock, of _the-political science
department will speak at 8:15 p.m.
today in Kellogg Auditorium on
WSSF and the conditions in Eur-
ope and Asia today. Both men will
speak from actual experiences
among students abroad who have
been aided by WSSF.
"Seeds of Destiny," 1946 Aca-
demy Award winner, will be shown
continuously from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. Tuesday in Kellogg Auditor-
ium. This movie was never releas-
ed to movie houses because it was
considered "too realistic" of con-
ditions in Europe today.
Contributions from American
students to WSSF will be used to
rebuild schools abroad that have
lost everything in the war years.
Libraries will be stocked, labora-
Theatre Stoary
To BeActed
Beginning with "The Glory
That Was Greede," Jacques Car-
tier, "One Man Theatre," will pre-
sent a dramatized history of the
theatre at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
Cartier will continue with the
"Commedia Dell Arte" in sixteenth
century Italy, the first perform-
ance of "Hamlet" and Moliere at-
tending Louis XIV-all in auth-
entic costume.
Next scene will be a portrayal of
Thomas Killigrew at the perform-
ance of "Man of Mode" in 1682 at
the Drury Lane Theatre.
Following an intermission, Car-
tier will dramatize incidents from,
the roles of the Booth brothers,;
John Wilkes and Edwin, John and
Lionel Barrymore and Mei-Lan-;

Daily-Lmanian
STUDENT RELIEF-Members of the WSSF central committee (left to right) Betty Lou Zwemer,
Dick Burton, Jim Doolittle, Bette Hamilton, and Janet Cork prepare the display explaining WSSF
which will be on the diagonal this week.
* * * *

tories equipped, medical supplies
made available and nutritional
needs supplied.
The National Student Associa-
tion recognizes WSSF as the stud-
ent relief agency through which
American students-ean -most ef-
fectively aid their fellow students
abroad, according to Tom Walsh,
chairman of the Student Legisla-
ture NSA delegation. The 700 dele-
gates from 350 schools at the NSA
convention this fall unanimously
voted to become one of the spon-
sors of WSSF.
World News
At a Glance
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1-Presi-
dent Truman's top economicad-
visers called tonight for a part-
way return to wartime inflation
controls and said that by so doing
the United States could safely
support the Marshall Plan of for-
eign aid and still reduce the na-
tional debt.
* * *

A VC Checks
Food Facilities
For Students
Surveys Cost, Quality
In Local Restaurants
The second phase in AVC's sur-
vey of student eating facilities
gets under-way tomorrow when a
crew of interviewers will sample
student opinion on Ann Arbor's
food-the how good and the how
costly of eating in town.
Part one of the investigation,
just completed, looked into the
matter of eating from the man-
agement's point of view. Owners
were questioned as to food and la-
bor costs, and facilities for hand-
ling diners.
When the second phase is com-
pleted, and the results interpreted,
AVC will make a series of reconl-
mendations for easing overtaxed
facilities and high food prices.
Tentative plans call, too, for the
publishing of a guide to eating in
Ann Arbor. It will include inform-
aion on food quality, prices and
accommodations.
(A preliminary recommenda-
tion called on restaurants to offer
meal tickets at reduced costs to
students. The State Cafeteria and
Chandan's Cottage Inn have al-
ready complied. Meal tickets
worth $5.00 are available at both
establishments for $5.00.)
A special committee, headed by
Andrew Warhola, will use samp-
ling methods similar to those of
the Survey Research Center in
carrying out the probe.
A questionnaire, drawn up af-
ter consultation with Charles F.
Cannell and Roe Goodman of the
Center, will be employed by the
interviewers.
The questionnaire will seek in-
formation on the cost of eating,
and favorite eating places. Opin-
ions on cooperative dining halls
and suggestions for improving
quality, quantity, service, at re-
duced costs, will be asked as well.
Five hundred students will be in-
terviewed.

It was Bump Elliott of Bloom-
ington, Ill., who spread gloom
over his home state. Late in the
first quarter he took a Dike Ed-
dleman punt on his own 26-yard
line near the west sideline. Gene
Derricotte swept over from the
other safety spot, threw a block
and the "Bumper" was off to the
races. Bob Mann and Dick Ri-
fenburg helped with key blocks
and Elliott hugged the sidelines
outrunning everyone. Jim Bries-
ke converted and Michigan led
7-0.
Moments later Illinois tied it up
and the Wolverines struck again.
Beginning on their own 21 yard
line, they rolled up two first downs,
then Bob Chappuis faded, flipped
a 15-yard pass to Bump who gath-
ered it in on the Illinois 44, and
sprinted to the four yard line. A
penalty moved it back to the nine,
then little Hank Fonde, imitating
a toy bull, off the reverse ran over
tie Illinois line backers to score.
Brieske made it 14-7.
That was-the ball gamp as far
as the scoreboard was concern-
ed, but Lenny Ford and a much
maligned Michigan defensive
line continually nullified Illinois
breaks with brilliant play in the
second half. With six minutes
left to play in the ball game, Il-
linois tackle Bob Prymuski fell
on a Michigan fumble on the
Wolverine 23. Big Russ Steger,
the whole Illinois attack this af-
ternoon, blasted for four yards,
then Chick Maggioli picked up
one, then Steger again for 3 to
the 15. With fourth down and
one to go Steger hit center again
and met a stone wall. That was
the ball game as far as the Illi-
ni were concerned.
Twice before Illinois failed to
capitalize on golden scoring oppor-
tunities. On the second play of
the game, Tom Stewart intercept-
ed Bob Chappuis' pass on the Wol-
verine 45 and brought it back to
the 27. After two plays Steger
fumbled and Dan Dworsky re-
covered on the Michigan 21.
Again in the second period after j
See FUMBLES, Page 6

Three Trains
Of U' Rooters
InvadeIllinois
Fans Cheer With Aid
Of HugeCow-Bell
(special to The Daily)
Sunless Champaign, invaded by
5,000 Michigan students and al-
umni was the victim of a many-
pronged infiltration as three spe-
cial trains and a horde of Wolver-
ine motorists poured into Mem-
orial Stadium for the Big Nine's
battle of the giants.
The student special, complete
with obsolete coach cars, joyous
old-grads, and an ex-Army kitch-
en car, converted into a short-or-
der bar, breezed into Champaign
at 12 noon Central Standard Time.
Train Activities
Bridge games, billing and coo-
ing and pre-game prognosticating
as usual were the most popular
activities.
Illinois' cheer leaders brought
home the fact that the Wolverines
were in foreign territory in a pre-
game parade. Two of them carried
a home made banner which said,
"too bad Crisler's on the Fritz."
Two more carried a stretcher
bearing a figure with an arrow im-
bedded in its heart. Next came an
Indian carrying a tomahawk, and
last a cheer leader with a little
sign reading: "I'm glad."
Halftime Hoopla
Illinois' huge, 175-piece band,
clad in the brightest orange and
black, presented pre-gane aind
half-time programs. The band
featured two gigantic mobile bass
drums rolled onto the field on
wheels.
Half-time festivities consisted of
saluting Homecoming queens
chosen from the University of Illi-
nois to represent each of the Big
Nine schools. Each school song was
played as the nine fair beauties
marched to miniature flagpoles
atop the scoreboard and raised the
Western conference colors they
were representing.
Michigan's small cheering sec-
tion gave noisy vocal battle (with
the aid of a huge cow-bell) to the
70,000 partisan Illinois fans and
fought them off to a standstill.
Well, almost.
Show French Film

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 1-A
rally protesting the House Un-
American Committee's investi
gation of Communism in Holly-
wood today evoked a near riot-
in the shadows of Independence
Hall-punctuated by scuffling,
booing, stench bombs and
shouts of "send them backto
Russia."
The 40-minute long meeting
was held under sanction of two
federal courts which reversed a
decision by the city of Philadel-
phia refusing the PCA mem-
bers the right to use Independ-
ence Square.
* * * -
DETROIT Nov. 1-Vice-presi-
dent R. J. Thomas, apparently
standing alone, refused today to
sign a non-Communist affidavit
along with other members of the
CIO United Auto Workers Exe-
cutive Board.
Scorning the Taft-Hartley Act,
Thomas said he had "no inten-
tion" of giving the required oath
that he is not a Communist.
LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 1-
Britain was reported authori-
tatively today to have objected
to the U.S. suggestion that the
British Government continue to
be responsible for preservation
of law and order in Palestine
until the proposed independ-
ence of the Arab and Jewish

Pictures of Daily
In 'Press' Today
Today's Sunday graphic sec-
tion of the Detroit Fre Press
carries a two page picture story
of the various staffs of The
Michigan Daily in the process
of turning out the day's issue.
The coverage, both in text
and pictures, was the work of
Free Press staff members Rob-
ert Goldman, former Daily
managing editor, and Bert
Emanuel.

book.

Fang, great Chinese actor.

ARCHITECT TO BAND LEADER:
Waring Began Career in Ann Arbor

SHANGRI-LA NATION:
Switzerland Is Prosperous,
Enjoys Industrial Upsurge

"The Lower Depths," a French
film based on Maxim Gorky's play,
will be presented by Inter-Racial
Association and Art Cinema
League at 8:30 p.m. Nov. 9 and 10
at Kellogg Auditorium.
Originally scheduled for an
earlier showing, the release date
was changed to clear the wayfor
AVC's Community Chest drive.
The French film stars Jean Ga-
bin and Louis Jouvet in a story of
social outcasts in 19th' century
Moscow.
Tickets for "The Lower Depths"
will be on sale from 10 a.m. to 12
noon and from 1 to 2 p. m.
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday
in University Hall.
Huge Plane Afloat
LONG BEACH, Calif., Nov. 1-

By HARRIETT FRIEDMAN
Fifteen hot meals served free at
the Theta Delta Chi house 25
years ago, changed Fred Waring
from architect to orchestra lead-
er.
With nothing in their pockets

ancier of his trip west from Penn-
sylvania.
Waring and his Pennsylvanians,
who were then on a "sabbatical
leave" from Penn State College
where Waring was in architecture
school, were taken in by the Theta

town, and he put us on WWJ in
Detroit." That plus a few theatre
dates put Waring in show business
for good.
"Many of the Pennsylvanians
are former college men, and that's

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third
in a series of articles by a former city
editor of The Daily now touring
Europe.)
By CLAYTON DICKEY
(Special to The Daily)
GENEVA, Switzerland, Oct. 28-
(Delayed) - Switzerland, which
managed to offend no one while

and, of course, watches. But de-
spite the fact that Switzerland
relies heavily on imports for con-
sumer goods, most prices are only
slightly inflated, as compared to
inflation-ridden France and Italy.
Ration Meat, Restaurant Meals

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