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September 27, 1947 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-27

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BOOK
EXCHANGE
See Page 4

Y

AF4un

7Iaii4

GOOD GRID
WEATHER

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 5 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, Sept. 27, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Annual

Wolverine- Spartan

Clash

Today

Troop SMay uit
Holy.Land,.Korea
..eds.Ask....S..W.th.rawal..Too;
B..i.....Willing.To......Mandate

UniversityRae
A Heavy Favorite
Town's Oldest Drama Reeniacted
For Fortieth Time in Ann Arbor
By BOB LENT
One of this town's oldest dramas will be re-enacted at 2 o'clock
this afternoon when the curtain goes up on the 40th renewal of the
Michigan--Michigan State football series with Director Fritz Crisler
slated to give an old student named Biggie Munn another lesson

By The Ass
SEOUL, Korea, Sept. 26-The
Russians suddenly proposed today
that they and the Americans si-
multaneously withdraw their mil-
itary forces from Korea at the
beginning of the year and leave
the Koreans to form their own
government, since the two oc-
cupying powers have been unable
to agree on a unified regime.
U.S. authorities had no imme-
diate official, comment, but some
highly placed Americans quickly
speculated that the Russian ma-
neuver was designed to keep the
Korean issue from coming before
the United Nations and might also
signify that the Soviets now re-
garded their North Korean pup-
pets as ready to try to install a
Communist government for the
whole country.
In Washington American diplo-
matic authorities viewed the So-
viet" withdraway proposal as a
propaganda attempt to influence
the issue before the U.N.
Secretary Marshall submitted
the case to the U.N. Assembly
recently after the American-So-
viet Joint Commission on Korea
was unable in nearly two years
of joint discussions to agree even
on how to go about arranging a
unified Korean government.
"Warmonger'
Theme Held
'B y V "ishiusky
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 26-(P)
-Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky today drove
closer to President Truman and
Secretary of State Marshall with
hiss"warmonger" campaign againt
many other American leaders,
newspapers and institutions.
At the same time he took note
of reports that Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt had been put up by
Secretary of State Marshall to
challenge the Vishinsky assertions
when he seeks committee action on
Sthem in the United Nations.
The Russian told a news confer-
ence he had heard "they are get-
ting ready another member of the
American delegation" to reply to
him, and he added, grinning, "We
shall wait and see."
At the 2%/2-hour news confer-
ence, which he himself called,
Vishinsky both renewed and ex-
panded his accusations of a vast
k atomic war plot in this country
aimed at Russia.
Twice he sidestepped oppor-
tunities to disavow a Russiani
press contention that President
Truman is after the "laurels of
Hitler" and he let the impression
stand among several hundred re-
porters that he did not, in fact,
disapprove.
Book Sale Set
B Exchange
Permanent Home
Has Not Been Found
The Student Book Exchange,
which still hasn't found new per-
manent quarters, will hold a sale
if both text and non-text books
from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1 to
5 p.m. Monday and Tuesday in
? the Game Room of the League.
Ken Bissell, manager, said that
the Book Exchange is trying to
cut its present stock as much as
possible and that "browsers will
find a lot of good bargains."
This reduction will simplify the

job of vacating the Game Room
of the League, which is now need-
ed for women's activities.
According to Bissell, the present

wciated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 26-
Britain declared today she is will-
ing to end her Palestine mandate
rule. The British at the same
time envisioned an early with-
drawal of their forces from the
strife-torn Holy Land unless the
United Nations Assembly finds a
solution acceptable to Jews and
Arabs alike.
Fiery, grey-haired Andrei Y.
Vishinsky blasted at the British
statement on Palestine with the
comment that he was "afraid" it
meant the "ultimate withdrawal
that was the case the Soviet reac-
of Jews from Palestine" and if
tion is "negative."
The only condition on which
they would remain in Palestine,
the British said, would be under
U.N. authority-and only then
if Jews and Arabs agreed.
formed sources indicated the Brit-
ish agency for Palestine was dis-
pleased; the Arab delegates in the
assembly showed some dissatis-
faction but reserved specific com-
ment.;
The British proposal came
today as violence again flared
in the strife-torn Holy Land.;
In the newest outbreak of ter-
rorism between 20 and 30 young
Jews, believed by officials to be,
members of the Stern gang,
staged a spectacular holdup in
Palestine, killing four British
policemen, wounding seven
other persons in a Tel Aviv
street battle and carrying off
$180,000 loot in a white jeep.;
Bags containing $420,000 of the
total haul of $600,000 were
dropped in the subsequent chase;.
Two of the gang were believed
wounded and two suspects seized.
They then killed a British po-
liceman in the armored car, seized
the money bags in his custody
and fled.; Other policemen joined
the battle, and in the exchange
of fire two policemen were killed,
another critically wounded, a
Jewish constable slightly injured
in the hand and five passersby
wounded, two seriously;.
State Traffic
Toll Increases

HORACE SMITH
... Spartan Right Half

Regents Name
Faculty Men;
Gifts Accepted
Get $201,992
At First Meeting
Fifteen faculty appointments
and three promotions were ap-
proved, and gifts totaling $201,992
were accepted by the Board of
Regents yesterday in their first
meeting of the semester.
The Board of Regents also ac-
cepted Prof. L. I. Bredvold's resig-
nation as chairman of the English
department, appointing Prof.
Warner G. Rice as acting chair-
man for the 1947-1948 academic
year. However, Prof. Rice will
still retain his position as director
of the General Library.
Make Promotions
Promotions raising Associate
Professor H. Harlan Bloomer, di-
rector of the Speech Clinic, to the
rank of professor of speech; As-
sistant Professor Gardner Ackley
to the rank of associate professor
of economics; and Assistant Pro-
fessor Amos H. Hawley to the rank
of associate professor of econom-
.ics, were announced at the month-
ly meeting.
Prof. John P. Dawson of the
Law School has been given a
year's leave of absence to permit
him to accept appointment as
U. S. foreign trade administrator
in Greece, the Board announced.
Make Appointments
Nineteen appointments to vari-
ous University committees were
made at the meeting, and leaves
of absences for four faculty com-
mittees approved.
A change of name was granted
for the industrial education de-
partment in the education school.
It will now be known as the voca-
tional education department.
Contracts totaling $30,800 were
approved for the engineering re-
search department.
Accept Gifts
Largest of the gifts accepted for
the University was a bequest of
$50,000 to establish the John H.
King fund for the benefit of law
school students. A grant of $30,-
777.81 was accepted from the es-
tate of the late Dr. John R. Ranna,
with the income to be used for
Michigan residents attending the
medical school.
Donations of $25,000 from the
W. K. Kellogg Foundation for the
Kellogg Public Health Fund and
$22,000 from the National Re-
search Council, Washington, D. C.,
for research on the stable isotopes
of sulphur, were also accepted at
the meeting.

BRUCE HILKENE-Michigan's 1947 football squad captain and
first-string tackle who hopes to help his, mAtes defeat Michigan
State in the season's opener this afternoon at Michigan Stadium.

i

'BIGGEST AND BEST' :

TI' Marching Band Will Be
Featured at All Grid Contests

v

No football game would be com-
plete without one, and this year's
University of Michigan Marching
Band, touted as "one of the big-
gest and best ever," will again
display its marching and musical
Odum Plans j
WorldFli ght
In November
CHICAGO, Sept. 26-( )-Bill
Odom will take off "about the
23rd of November" on a third
global hop, this time by the North
and South poles, the flier's fi-
nancial backer, Milton Reynolds,
announced today.
Odom set a record in August by
flying around the world in slightly
more than 72 hours. The record
flight was a solo hop. Last April
Reynolds accompanied Odom on
the 27-year-old pilot's first world
flight.
Frank Lamb, President of the
Reynolds Pen Company and
flight manager for the two previ-
ous round-the-world trips, said
a surplus, four-engined B-32
bomber will be converted into a
new "Bombshell" for Odom's polar
hop. The "Bombshell" used on the
two pervious flights was a con-
verted, two-engined A-26 bomber.
It has since been sold.
Ford Workers
Get Wage Hike
DETROIT, Sept. 26-(P)-The
Ford Motor Co. prepared today to
inaugurate an 11%i, cent an hour
wage boost plus six paid annual
holidays for 107,000 CIO produc-
tion employes who rejected a
$200,000,000 pension plan.
"We accept their decision," a
Ford spokesman announced after
CIO United Auto Workers offi-
cials conceded that the pension
plan was defeated by a vote of the
membership.

skills to thousands of football fans
at every game.
With a membership increase of
26 new members, bringing the
total to 131, the band will feature
"l'Wanna Go Back to Michigan"
at the season's opener today with
Michigan State. Michigan State's
Alma Mater, "Close Beside the
Winding Cedar," will also be play-
ed by the band under the direc-
tion of Prof. William D. Revelli,
together with "Varsity" and "The
Victors." Today's program will
conclude with the playing of the
traditional "Yellow and Blue" in
/block "M" formation. Other
special formations will be featur-
ed in the band's accompaniment
to familiar yells.
Unprecedented interest in the
band has been indicated in the
230 applications submitted by
former high school bandsmen and
other musicians on campus. Har-
old Ferguson, assistant conductor
and drillmaster of the bands, has
announced that interested stu-
dents may still sign up at Harris
Hall.
"Although there has been a
tremendous turnover since last
year, this year's band has promise
of becoming one of the best
marching bands Michigan has had
in several years," Ferguson said.
Featured Song
I want to go back to Michi-
gan,
To dear Ann Arbor town,
Back to Joe's and the Orient,
Back to some of the money
I spent,
I want to go back to Michigan,
To dear Ann Arbor town,
I want to go back
I got to go back to Michigan.
Oh! father and mother pay
all the bills
And we have all the fun
In the friendly rivalry of col-
lege life,
Hooray !
And we have to figure a hell
of a lot
To tell what we have done
With the coin we blew at dear
old Michigan.

JIM BLENKHORN
...Spartan Fullback
Med Students
Will Receive
New TB Guard
Health Service, Is
Sponsoring Test Plan
Medical students now will re-
ceive the most thorough protec-
tion against tuberculosis in the
history of the University Medical
School under the new, unprece-
dented testing program jointly
sponsored by the Galens honorary
medical society and Health Serv-
ice.
The program is being adopted to
combat cases of TB which have
frequently struck down medical
students during their training. Al-
most every year medical students
and internes become victims of
the disease.
Under the new program, stu-
dents will receive tuberculin tests
for the early detection of tuber-
culosis, in addition to the "annual
X-rays. Records of each student
will be kept during his entire time
in the Medical School and is pos-
sible during his interneship.
Will Combat TB
The program is designed to find
in what year the student reaction
to the tuberculin test changes
from a negative to a positive one,
the positive reaction indicating
contact with tuberculosis and the
building up of a slight immunity.
If the X-rays show any sus-
picious lesions, the student will be
sent to Health Service. In this
way, by tracking down tubercu-
losis, it is hoped that the high
percentage will be eliminated,"
according to Dr. Richard Bates,
tuberculosis control officer at
University Hospital.
Nothing New
This method of early detection
of tuberculosis is nothing new in
medical schools all over the coun-
try, Dr. Bates said. The financial
help by the Galens Society, the
furnishing of testing materials by
the United States Public Health
Service and the contribution by
Health Service have served to in-
troduce to the University this pro-
gram which has been successful,
elsewhere, he said.
Tubersulin tests will be given to
seniors and juniors Monday and
will be continued throughout the
week. Sophomores and freshmen!
will receive the tests during the
following week of Oct. 5.

in the fine art of grid warfare.
Several questions should be
answered before the anticipated
crowd of 65,000 files it's way out
the exits.
(1) Is this the year of yearsr
for the Crisler regime at the Uni-
versity of Michigan?
(2) Is a new era in football
about to start for MSC under the
Crisler-tutored coaching combine
now running things out East
Lansing way?
(3) .Is Fritz mad at Biggie?
Is Biggie mad at Fritz? Or is
the ticket office just trying to
drum up business?t
(4) Will one Mr. Robert Chap-c
pius be able to repeat his football
feats of last year and is he All-F
American timber.
(5) What happens when you
throw two ball clubs, one of
known and the other of unknown
quality, using the same systems,
onto a football field?
Most of these questions havej
already been answered by the
sport "experts" in this part of
the country but it will remain
for this afternoon to bear them
out.
Spartan supporters aren't say-
ing much, but they feel confident
that underdog State team will
make a game of it. A close final
score would go a long way towards1
giving Munn a good send-off in
his new job. Nor would .it hurt
the caching prestige of Forest (I
Blocked for Harmon) Evashevskia
who handles the Green and White
backfield; nor end coach Kip Tay-
lor -who scored the first touch-
down ever made in Michigan
Stadium for the 1927 Wolverines.
The rumored "fuedin' and fight-
in" stories about Mr. C and Mr.
M seem to have originated with
the idea of stirring up interest
in the game. Biggie did take a
pretty vicious swing at the Big
Nine bigwigs last spring but it
seems unlikely that Fritz will go
all out to run up a big score
against his protege.
As for Mr. Chappius-well, last
See CRISLER, Page 3
Hope College
Student Dies
At PepRally
HdOLLAND, Mich., Sept. 26-(IP)
-Off-campus pep meetings were
banned at Hope College today af-
ter a Detroit freshman was killed
during a student snake dance
through the streets of this city.
Charles Robin, 18, of Detroit,
suffered a skull fracture when a
lamp post toppled on him Thurs-
day night during a rally in prep-
aration for the Friday night foot-
ball game with Grand Rapids Jun-
ior College.
A rope to which the marching
students were clinging became en-
tangled around the post, pulling it
over.
College president Irwin J. Lub-
bers termed Robin's death "a
tragic accident for which respon-
sibility cannot be placed."
I
Grid Tickets
Still Available
students who did not receive
football tickets during the regu-
lar distribution at Barbour Gym-
nasium may pick them up between
the hours of 8 a.m. and 12 noon
today on presentation of a cash-
ier's receipt at Ferry Field.

* * *
Ki g Football
To Reign Over
SportsScene
Expect 65,000 Will
Attend MSC Contest
King Football ascends his
throne for a three month reign
over the sports scene today as
Ann Arbor braces itself for the
annual influx of gridiron fans.
At least 65,000 fans are expect-
ed to view the Michigan-MSC
grid clash today, and a prediction
of fair skys by the weatherman
will aid pre-game gate sales which
may boost the final total past this
figure.
Spartans Make Trek
Eight thousand Spartans will
make the trek from Lansing to-
day to view the tradition-laden
grid clash. However since MSC
classes do not get underway until
Monday there has been no chance
for the MSC marching band to
practice and they will not make
the trip.
Transportation officials have
mobilized all extra equipment to
handle the gridiron throng which
will more than double Ann Ar-
bor's population for a few hours.
Greyhound officials report that
every available bus will be pressed
into service to bring sports en-
thusiasts from the Detroit and
Lansing areas. And two special
trains will leave the motor city at
noon today with a cargo of grid-
iron fans.
Will Televise Game
For the first time in history a
commercially sponsored television
crew from WWJ-TV, Detroit, will
be on hand to televise the Spar-
tan-Wolverine battle. A Daily re-
porter will be stationed on the
roof of the press box with the tele-
vision crew to bring campus read-
ers complete coverage of the his-
tory-making event.
As in the past the entire Anr
Arbor police force, reinforced by
sheriff's deputies and state troop-
ers, will be on hand to handle
thousands of vehicles wich clog
local highways on football week-
ends.
Room Bureau
To Be Set Up
Will Serve Weekend
Ann Arbor Visitors
If you're planning to invite your
best gal or your mother-in-law up
to Ann Arbor for a week-end,
maybe you won't need to wear out
a pair of shoes looking for a room
after all.
Carrying over an idea that
proved of value to students need-
ing accommodations in New Hay-
en, Conn., Vincent P. Adley, '50L,
who received his AB at Yale Uni-
versity, has just announced the
organization of a student room
bureau.
The main idea behind the new
service is to find rooms in pri-
vate homes for guests of students
on football and prom week-ends
and make the information avail-
able to applicants at nominal
charge.
According to Adley, "the inade-
quacy of Ann Arbor's hotel fa-

Rural
Climb

Area Rate
Sharpest

LANSING, Sept. 26 - (A) -~
Deaths and injuries in Michiganl
traffic averaged more than 1251
a day in August, a new high for
the year, state police reported to-
day.
In the monht, 144 persons were
killed and 3,795 were injured in
10,975 reported accidents. Over
August, 1946, deaths were up 11
per cent, and injuries and acci-
dents were up 25 per cent each.
All the increase in deaths oc-
curred in rural areas, the police
said, and rural.injuries showed the
sharpest increase, a jump of 34
per cent compared to 19 per cent
in urban areas.
Sigler Calls
LaborConfab
LANSING, Sept. 26 - (P) -
Preparatory to formulation of
rules to implement the state's new
drastic labor law, Governor Sigler
today summoned representatives
of Labor and Management to a
conference.
To gather Tuesday in the Sen-
ate chamber, the conferees will
meet with Sigler and the State

MALES GET THAT 'NEW LOOK'-
New Men's Fashions Viewe d At Union By Reporter

By MARY STEIN
Despite a growing weariness at
raucous and all-too-frequent mas-
ria r .r k. rbn. nryn ' uywnm-

were welcome surprises at the
show, which was sponsored by
the annual convention of Michi-,

"screen," with Carroll intercept-'
ing Clyde Recht, city editor of
the Daily, on his way to report the

was typically collegiate in tan
corduroy jacket, race-track
checked pants, loafers and knit

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