100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 05, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-05

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

PROFITS AND
PRICES
See Page 4

L7

1MwF

:4Iaii4y

FAIR AND
MILD

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 12 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Michigan Blitzkrieg Routs

Stanford,

An1l

I ,2I

r _ ----

Measures To
Oust Italian
Regime Fail
U.S. Renounces
Italian Vessels
r By The Associated Press
ROME, Sunday, Oct. 5-Leftist
efforts to oust the Christian Dem-
ocratle Government of Premier
Alcide de Gasperi failed in the
constituent assembly early today
with the defeat of two motions of
no confidence and the withdrawal
of a third.
The Assembly beat down one
non-confidence motion by 93 votes
and a second by 47 votes.
The first motion was presented
by ex-foreign Minister Pietro
Nenni's pro-Communist socialists.
The vote was 178 for and 271
against. Sixty-three deputies ab-
stained.
Motions Defeated
The second motion was offered
by Giuseppe Saragat's moderate
Socialist Labor Party.
Before the voting started the
present foreign minister, Carlo
8forza, brought the Assembly to
its feet cheering by announcing
that the United States had re-
nounced its share of the Italian
fleet.
Even the Communists reluct-
antly joined in the cheering. The
prospective distribution of the
fleet has been one of the bitterest
pills of the peace treaty for Ital-
ians.
Renounce Title
(American officials in Washing-
ton said the United States is re-
nouncing title to an Italian bat-
tleship and other war vessels
awarded under the Italian peace
treaty. The Italians must scrap
the warships which the U.S. re-
nounces, although they can keep
and use auxiliaries such as tugs
anc tankers.)
Bitterly Pietro Nenni, left-wing
socialist who himself was foreign
minister up to last January, up-
braided Sforza, saying it was
"very curious that Sforza makes
this announcement today appeal-
ing to our patriotic sentiment."
Illinois Tickets
For Game Only
Will Be Sold
Eight hundred of the 2000 tick-
ets for the Illinois game which go
on sale tomorrow will be withheld
for sale Thursday for the benefit
of those who do not wish to also
buy tickets on the special student
train.
This move was announced by
the Wolverine Club, sponsors of
the trip in response to student
complaints that there would be no
single tickets left after the first
three days of combination sales.
The combination train and
game tickets will be on sale from
8:30 a.m. to noon, tomorrow,
Tuesday and Wednesday at the
booth outside Rm. 2, University
Hall, and will be restricted to two
combinations per person.
Total cost will be $14.60, and
individual game tickets on sale
Thursday only will be $3.60.
Women students must fill out a
card when purchasing a railroad
ticket which will be turned in to

the office of the Dean of Women.
Overnight permission has been
granted 'them as well as late per-
mission Saturday night to allow
for the return trip.
U' To Receive
N avy Award
Rear Admiral J. Cary Jones,
commandant of the Ninth Naval
District, will award a bronze
plaque to the University in cere-
monies tomorrow, in recognition
of its services to Navy training
during the war.

Shea, DiMaggio Spark
Yankee 2-1Triumph
Bronx Bombers Are Within One Victory
Of Taking Eleventh World Championship
By The Associated Press
BROOKLYN, Oct. 4-Frank (Spec) Shea, brilliant freshman
pitcher, and the great Joe DiMaggio combined their talehts today to
give the Yankees a tense 2-to-1 triumph over the Dodgers in the fifth
game of the World Series at Ebbets Field and move the Bronx Bomb-
ers within one victory of their 11th world championship.
Cookie Lavagetto, the Dodger pinchhitter who bounced a game-
winning double off the fence in the ninth inning to win yesterday's
thriller for the Flatbushers, went down swinging for the final out today
with the tying run on second base. It was too much to expect Cookie
to do it twice in a row.
Shea, in racking up his second victory of the playoffs, pitched a

411

superb four-hitter and knocked
across the Yankees' first run off
young Rex Barney, the losing
Brooklyn flinger. DiMaggio
smashed his second home run of
the series into the left field upper-
deck in the fifth frame to provide
Shea with all the margin he
needed.
Brooklyn scored its lone run off
the Natugatuck, Conn., right-
hander in the sixth when he is-
sued two walks and Jackie Robin-
son, Dodger first baseman, drove a
single off Shea's glove into center
field for a single. Shea's drama-
tic strikeout of Lavagetto as
Dodger fans prayed for another
miracle was his seventh of the
contest.
Although Brooklyn threw four
pitchers into the fray, including
the ever-ready Hugh Casey for
the third time in as many days, it
was not necessarily as a tribute to
Yankee power. Outside of the two
vital blows by Shea and DiMaggio,
the only other hits the winners
collected were a single and a
double by Tommy Henrich and a
double to the fence by Shea after
two were out in the eighth.
DiMaggio's circuit blow, in fact,
possibly saved the Clipper from
going down as the official goat of
the game. In three other attempts
the Yankee star rapped feebly in-
to two double plays and struck
out, each time with runners on
base.
It was a tight, well-played
See YANKS, Page 7

KARIN BRANZELL
... to sing here
* * *
Choral Union
ToO pen With'
Karin Branzell
Opening with Dido's Lament
from "Dido and Aeneas" by Pur-
cell, Karin Branzell will present
the first Choral Union concert of
the season at 8 p.m., Wednesday
in Hill Auditorium.I
Miss Branzell, Swedish contral-1
to, has replaced Zinka Milanov,
who was unable to return from
Bucharest because of passport dif-
ficulties. She will present a varied
program of songs, lieder and op-
eratic arias, assisted at the piano
by Donald Comrie.
One of the few famous Metro-
politan stars who has never be-
fore appeared in Ann Arbor, Miss
Branzell left the Metropolitan for
recital performances in 1945. 1
Born in Stockholm, Miss Bran-
zell's musical education was pro-
vided by Princess Margaret, who
was impressed by her youthful
ability. Her operatic career began
at the Royal Opera in Stockholm,
and soon after, she came tothe
Metropolitan, making her debut
as Fricka in "Die Walkuere."
She has received high honors
here and in Sweden, including
the "Litteris et Artibus" and the
title of "Royal Court Singer" from
King Gustav V.
Board Advises All Key
Industries Be Scattered
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4-()-
"The possibilities of atomic war-
fare" make it advisable for key in-
dustries, scientists and laboratories
to be scattered more widely
throughout the nation, the Sci-
entific Research Board told Pres-
ident Truman tonight.

Disappearing,
Act of Soviet
Trainees Hit
Ferguson Cites
Need for Inquiry
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4-Sen-
ator Ferguson (Rep., Mich.) said
today an unknown numb~er of
Russians who have taken techni-
cal training in American plants
"have disappeared."
He protested the lack of in-
formation on them and govern-
ment officials acknowledged they
have no idea how many such Rus-
sian trainees still are in this
country, or what they are doing.
Ferguson told a reporter:
Ferguson Fumes
"Anunknownenumber of Soviet
Russian steel technicians, ad-
mitted to this country under state
department visas, have disap-
peared."
Both Immigration Commission-
er Watson Miller and Assistant
Secretary of State John E. Peuri-
foy wrote the senator they have
no records on how many Russians
have been admitted for training
or are here now.
Miller said he would try to find
out. But so long as entry visas
remain good, there are no rules
or laws requiring the government
to keep tab on trainees once they
get into the country. They enter
as government officials.
Learn Processes
State department officials said
Russian technicians have been
coming over for some time to
study American manufacturing
processes and become familiar
with machinery Russia is buying
here.
What stirred Ferguson up was,
a protest from Local 468 of the
CIO-Auto Workers Union that the
Clark Equipment Company at Bu-
chanan, Mich., had agreed with
the Soviet purchasing commission
to train Russians in the manufac-
ture of steel axle housings.
U.S. To Sturdy
Balkan Issue
French Compromise
Proposes Conciliation
LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y., Oct.
4-(P)-The United States rested
its case in the controversial Balk-
ans question today by telling the
United Nations it would "explore"
a French proposal of conciliation
in the hotly-debated Balkan prob-
lem.
Herschel V. Johnson, U.S. dele-
gate, made the closing American,
statement on this case before the
57-nation General Assembly Po-
litical Committee. He declared
that the U.S. would "explore" the
French compromise which seeks
to refrain from placing blame on
Yugoslavia, Albania and Bul-I
garia.
The American government has
accused the three Soviet satellite.
nations of threatening the poli-
tical integrity of Greece and has
recommended that a special Balk-
an commission be established to
settle the problem.
Johnson told the committee
that the U.S. is interested in the
proposal made yesterday by Prem-
ier Paul-Henri Spaak, of Belgium,
who asked Yugoslavia, Albania

and Bulgaria whether- they would
accept such a commission pro-
vided that the UN would render
no verdict against them.
Saar Nearin
French Union
SAARBRUECKEN, Germany,
Oct. 4-{A)-Residents of the Ger-
man-speaking Saar vote tomorrow
to elect a parliament of 50 dep-
uties in what is expected to be
the first step in joining this coal
mining region economically with
France.
A vote for any political party,
except the Communist, will in ef-
fpet ennPfis+Ap A. tTfni4 l -_

Four Tallies in First Eig
Turns Game into M' W
By DICK KRAUS
Behind a savagely efficient first quarter
rolled over outmanned Stanford, 49-13, at the V
Stadium yesterday, in a sparkling display of
swept the Westerners out of contention befo
minutes old.
The first meeting of the two schools since 1
when Bob Chappuis faded from his own 39-y
beautiful pass to Bob Mann, who had outrun
Mann took it on the four, shook off a despera
over. Jim Brieske booted the first of his seven
Less than two minutes later, Len Fal

Wolverines P
42-0 Halftim

THE GUIDER AND THE GAINER-Howard Yerges (right),
directed Michigan to four touchdowns in the first eight minutes
with some brilliant quarterbacking and Jack Weisenburger, whose
61 yard TD jaunt helps make him the top man in the Wolverines
ground corps for the day.
ON THE MARCH:
Medical Education Pro gressin
U.S. Cited at 'U' Convocation
vC O ~ fs

To

Coast in

Russell Award
To Be Made
Prof. Dewitt Parker
Chosen for Lecture
For the first time in the history
of the Henry Russel Award, Pro-
fessor Dewitt Parker, chairman of
the philosophy department, has
been rechosen to give the lecture
at which the award is made.
Prof. Parker will discuss "The
True, the Good and the Beauti-
ful," at 4 p.m. Tuesday inRack-
ham Auditorium.
The award was established in
1920 by bequest of Henry Russel,
of Detroit, an alumnus of the Uni-
versity. The will stated only that
the income of the bequest was to
be used to provide additional
compensation to members of the
teaching staff.
In 1925 the Regents decided to
use $250 annually for a Henry
Russel Lecture, to be given under
University auspices, and to use
another $250 for an annual award,
which was to be given at the lec-
ture.

Medical education in the United
States has progressed in 25 years
from a state of "chaotic" condi-
tions to a position of order and
world 16dership, Rear Admiral
Thomas C. Anderson, command-
ing officer of the Bethesda, Md.,
Naval Hospital, and University
Medical School alumnus, declaredJ
yesterday.
Speaking at the Medical School
convocation which was the final
session of the third triennial Med-
ical School alumni reunion, Ad-
miral Anderson attributed the
transformation to the "progress
of medicine itself-the growth of
knowledge about man and his ill-
nesses and the development of the
many technical procedures for
applying this knowledge to the
care of the sick."
Higher Standards
The changes which have set
higher standards in every phase
of medical education have been
evident in the work of doctors in
the last war in which the mor-
tality rate was less than one half
that of World War I, he said.
Explaining that there are many
persons who feel that the medical
graduate begins his career too late
in life, Admiral Anderson charged
that there is a considerable waste
of time in the primary and sec-
ondary schools-too much play
mixed up in the serious bus-
iness of getting an education,
He said: "By speeding up the
curriculum and avoiding duplica-
tion of work, one or even two
years could be saved, at least for
the better students."
Save School Year
Admiral Anderson also sug-
Regents Elect
Officers Here
Regent Alfred B. Connable, of
the University, was elected pres-
ident of the Association of Gov-
erning Boards of State Univer-
sities and Allied Institutions at its
final session here yesterday.
Other officers chosen were John
F. Brown, Providence, R.I. and
Merritt H. Perkins, Denver, Colo.,
vice-presidents and Judge Ora L.
Wildermuth of Gary, Ind., secre-
tary-treasurer.
Milward L. Simpson of Cody,
Wyo.; the Very Rev.nCharles E.
McAllister, of Spokane, Wash., re-
tiring president of the Association;
Phillip F. Whitmore, of Sunder-
land, Mass., and Matthew Carey,
of Grocce Pointe, Mich., were
elected to the executive commit-
tee.
Regent Connable, an invest-
ment counsel in Kalamazoo, is a
graduate of the University, and
holds a degree in Business Ad-
ministration from Harvard Uni-
versity.

gested that medical schools could
save another year by extending
the school session during the sum-
mer months and establishing a
school year of 11 months instead
of eight months.
Daily To Air
New Program
Over WHRV
The Michigan Daily tomorrow
takes another step forward in its
58-year-old career of trail blazing
'for the collegiate newspapers of
the land, with a nightly program
of University news to be aired
over WHRV, Washtenaw county's
newest radio station.
Each week night members of
The Daily staff will gather and
prepare a program of University
news which will be aired at 11
p.m. over WHRV. The nightly
news show, which will also include
the latest national and interna-
tional news from the Associated
Press, will preview headlines from
the next morning's Daily.
In addition to straight news re-
porting, the campus news show
will feature student'opinion from
the editorial page of The Daily.
Pertinent Letters to the Editor of
The Daily will also be highlighted
on the show.
WHRV, an American Broad-
casting Company affiliate, offi-
cially goes on the air today. The
1,000 watt station is located at
1,600 kilocycles on the top of
the radio dial.
As Washtenaw county's only
full-time radio station, WHRV has
scheduled a broadcast day begin-
ning at 6 -a.m. and signing off
at 12:30 a.m. the following morn-
ing.
It is the only ABC outlet in this
area and according to Fred Hop-
kins, who heads the station, will
bring network programs to lis-
teners with a greater strength
than was possible before.
Hopkins, a University graduate,
formerly owned a Detroit radio
station. He is a veteran of 19
years in the broadcasting field.
University's Employes
To Contribute to Fund
University service personnel
will be solicited for contributions
for the - 1948 Community Fund
Drive to be held from Oct. 20 to
Nov. 1, by Walter M. Roth and
Harold Anderson, both of the plant
department.
Special Community fund envel-
opes will be included with the Oct.
15 paychecks of the more than
700 people employed by the Uni-
versity.

recovered a Stanford fumble.t
Two plays and a 15-yard un-
necessary roughing penalty
moved the ball to the Indian
10, where Bump Elliott, running
off the famous Michigan re-
verse, shook four Stanford tack-
lers to go over standing up.
Then it was Jack Weisenburg-
er's turn. The speedy Wolverine
fullback spun into a gaping hole
on the Michigan 39-yard line,
broke out into the clear, shook
loose from a headgear tackle,
slowed up long enough to let
Stu Wilkins wipe out the last.In-
dian, and then breezed over.
Brieske made it 21-0 with the
game only six minutes old.
The last bolt of Wolverine
first quarter lightning struck
suddenly after Michigan had
been penalized for illegal use of
the hands. Chappuis faded from
his 40 and bulleted a spiral that
looked too long for Rifenburg,
but the Wolverine end went up
and hauled it in on his finger-
tips to make it four touch-
downs in eight and a half min-
utes.
Then the Wolverine scoring at-
tack took a 13 minute siesta, dur-
ing which time the Indians had
nothing to cheer but the sensa-
tional punting of halfback Mike
See CRISLER, Page 6
Students Cut
Fans' Game
Expenditures
By FRAN IVICK
Two enterprising students have
figured out the answer to the fin-
ancially-harassed football -fans'
prayers: a 10-cent program to re-
place the bulky 50-cent ones
which are packed with irrelevant
facts and pictures of too-familiar
buildings.
The budget-programs, which
made their first appearance at
yesterday's game, contain noth-
ing but the most necessary facts:
the players and their numbers,
with a map of Ann Arbor printedI
on the reverse side.
The students responsible for the
new programs have chosen the
unpretentious title, "B & H Pro-
gram Service," as the name of
their partnership. They originat-
ed the 10-cent programs as a boon
to football fans who have seen
often enough the officials and
University buildings regularly dis-
played on the many pages of the
more expensive programs, and
have no interest in pictures of ex-
ecutives and buildings of other
campuses.
The only commercial organiza-
tion involved in the production of
the new programs is the company
which printed them, for the
founders of the B & H Program
Servce have persuaded their frat-
ernity brothers to sell the pro-
grams before each game.

Suni D
Over

Hot Spectators
Michigan Fans Cheer
IndianScoring Tries
By DICK MALOY
A sun-burned throng of more
than 65,000 yesterday poured out
of Michigan Stadium after view-
ing a heavily favored Wolverine
team steamroller the Stanford In-
dians, 48 to 13.
Predicted rain failed to mater-
ialize although fans had a few
anxious moments in the first quar-
ter when dark storm-clouds ob-
scured the sun. However for the
remainder of the game old sol's
sizzling rays beat mercilessly down
on grid fans.
Turn-About
Wolverine fans did a turn-about
early in the game, cheering every
scoring attempt of the underdog
Stanford eleven. And thundering
Michigan cheers greeted both
Stanford touchdowns.
For the first time in recent his-
tory Michigan Stadilim saw a
demonstration of flash card
stunts.
No Bad Accidents
No serious accidents were re-
ported although an unidentified
press photographer was bowled
over on the sidelines by a Stan-
'ford lineman. The photographer
climbed to his feet unhurt, but his
camera and equipment were
slightly damaged.
The famed marching band's
playing of the featured Michigan
song, "Bum Army," did not go
over so well yesterday afternoon
during halftime. In fact it was
greeted by a wave of silence from
University students, evidently un-
familiar with the words.
NSA President
To Speak At
Campus Rally
William Welsh, president of
the National Student Association,
will be the featured speaker at an
all-campus rally which will be
held at 8:30 p.m. Thursday at
Rackham Lecture Hall to explain"
the NSA.
Welsh, a student at Berea Col-
lege, Kentucky, will urge Michi-
gan ratification of the new NSA
constitution, formed by delegates
from colleges all over the country
at a convention held early this
Fall at the University of Wiscon-
sin.
IUS Question
The controversial issue involv-
ing NSA relationships with the In-
ternational Union of Students will
be discussed by Ralph A. Dungan,
vice-president in charge of Na-
tional Affairs, from St. Joseph's
College, Philadelphia.
Harvey Weisberg, president o
the Student Legislature, which is
sponsoring the rally, will clarify
NSA policies regarding racial dis-
crimination in education, and
academic freedom.

'ile Up
e Lead
Easily
ht Minutes
alk-away
r offensive, Michigan
University of Michigan
precision attack that
re the game was five
1902 was two plays old
ard line and threw a
the Stanford safety.
ation tackle and went
straight conversions.
rd, Wolverine end,
* *5 *
)azzle~s
65 000

WorldNews At A Glance
By The Associated Press
MONTGOMERY, ALA., Oct. 4-Delegates to a statewide confer-
ence of Alabama Negro leaders voted unanimously today to carry into
the courts charges that the state discriminates against the Negro at
the polls, in public schools and in public transportation.
DETROIT, Oct. 4-An estimated 600 striking CIO garage
mechanics today urged mediation of their bitter, seven-weeks
walkout by Detroit's impartial labor-management-citizens com-
mittee.
DETROIT, Oct. 4-CIO United Auto Workers officials reported
today that voting in two more UAW-CIO locals had given President
Walter P. Reuther a clean sweep of convention delegates.
* * *. *

NOT STANFORD INDIANS:
Papoose Papas' Plan Works at Game

By BEV BUSSEY and
WALTER DEAN
Indian methods were put - to

tamable canvas and leather strips
for binding the seams, the stu-
drntc_ mwhoair. +mna mne t +e

it was "the new approved style."
Frank, who beat his brother to the
altar by nnpa rn, hai n ms

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan