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October 07, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-07

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See Page 4




Latest Deadline in the State








U.S., Britain
Blasted in UN
By Vishinsky
Speaker Attacks
West in Assembly
By The Associated Press
drei Y. Vishinsky carried the
Communist battle against "capi-
talism" and "imperialism" into
the United Nations Assembly late
today with a long attack on the
United States, Britain and their
The challenge was taken up
promptly by Harry Lawrence,
chief delegate of South Africa,
who told Vishinsky and the 57-
nation political committee of the
general assembly that . South
Afcrca did not believe the United
States had imperialistic aims in
Greece as charged by Russia.
Accused Belgium
The blast of the Soviet deputy
foreign minister was delivered be-
fore the political committee the
day after the Communist party
announced creation in Poland of
a new Communist international.
Vishinsky accused Belgium of
proposing a horse trade when it
suggested that Yugoslavia, Al-
bania and Bulgaria accept a UN
commission if the assembly did
not find them responsible for
helping Greek guerrillas.
Longest Attack
Vishinsky's speech, some 12,000
words delivered in one hour and 50
minutes, was the longest, most
intense and most concentrated
attack on what he called "large
capitalist monopolism" and "im-
perialism" yet made by any Rus-
san delegate in any UN forum. It
was also Russia's longest attack
on the U. S.-British policy in
Vishinsky charged that the
United States has gained full con-
trol of the Greek government and
has transforned Greece "into a
military base of the United States
of America."
Made To Daily
And Gargoyle
The appointnents of Lida
Dailes, '48, of New York, N.Y., as
an associate editor of The Daily,
and Joan de Carvajal, Grad., of
Jackson Heights, N.Y., as Director
of The Daily Library, were an-
nounced last night by the Board
in Control of Student Publica-
The Board also approved the
appointment of Fred Schott, '49,
as a night editor and the appoint-
ments of Joseph Frein, Grad.,
Harold Jackson, Jr., '50, Allegra
Pasqualetti, '49, and Ben Zwer-
ling, '49, as assistant night edi-
Also appointed was Jean Whit-
ney, '48, women's night editor.
The Larry Allen Award for
1946-7 went to Mary Ruth Levy,
'48, and Mrs. Gay Larsen McGee,
'48. The award, carrying a stipend
of $100 and made annually to the
outstanding junior staff member
of The Daily, was first given to
Clayton Dickey, '47.

Gargoyle staff appointments
approved by the Board include:
Leo Teholiz, '49A, Art Editor; Bev-
erly Dippel, '49, Advertising Man-
ager; Wesley Greene, '48, Literary
Editor; Eugene Hicks, '49E, Sales
Promotion Manager; Alline
Brown, 149, Make-up Editor; and
Barbara Rosenberg, '49, Circula-
tion Manager.
Establishment of Co-op
Bookstore Proposed
At a meeting of 14 leading cam-
pus organizations at the Union
yesterday a committee of ten was

Margin Requirements
On Grain To Be Raised
Exchanges Support President's Campaign
To Lower Prices, Give Europe More Food

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6-Three
grain exchanges tonight an-
nounced they would comply with
a Presidential request to increase
their margin requirements on
grain futures contracts although
one complained grain prices "are
being unfairly and illogically used
as a whipping boy."
This development came as
President Truman's campaign to
provide more food for Europe
through American self-denial
drew pledges of support from
widespread segments of the
In setting forth the purposes
or the drive, which calls for

Regents Cite
Dean Bursley
For Services
Efficient and Capable
Official, Says Board
The University Board of Re-
gents has adopted a memoir ex-
pressing a feeling of gratitude to
Joseph A. Bursley, dean emeritus
of students and professor emeri-
tus of mechinical engineering.
A long time member of the Uni-
versity faculty. Dean Bursley re-
tired effective June 14, 1947. He
was the first University Dean of
Students and concieved the pre-
sent program of that office.
In part the memoir adopted by
the Regents said: "Dean Bursley
gained a reputation as a skillfull
and capable teacher before he
was called upon to undertake ad-
ministrative duties. As the first
Dean of Students, Dean Bursley
was obligated to create the pro-
office, as well as to carry on its
"That this was efficiently done
is a matter of record and that the
general welfare of Michigan stud-
ents has been steadily and mater-
ially increased is the result of
Dean Bursley's persistent efforts
is a point upon which both his
collegues and the students of his
time will throughly agree.
"In view of his notable services
to the University, therefore the
Regents have adopted this memoir
for inclusion in their official
'Proceedings' and for transmission
to Dean Bursley."
Police Join 'U
Attempt to Stop
Ann Arbor police are working
in close cooperation with Univer-
sity authorities to halt a wave of
"gate crashing" at weekend foot-
ball games here.
University Ticket Manager Don
Weir enlisted the aid of local law
enforcement agencies to control
hordes of grade and high school
youths who have been entering
grid contests without game tick-
ets. According to Weir the "gate
crashers" got out of control at
recent games.
Polce are attempting to get the
situation in hand in time for up-
coming football contests where
tickets have been sold out. City
police have resurrected an old
ordiance which puts "gate crash-
ing" in the realm of "disorderly
conduct." The ordinance pro-
vides a $100 fne and/or 90' days
in jail.
Two youths were confined to the
Ann Arbor jail and fined yester-
day for gate crashing at the Stan-
ford-Michigan game.
Ticket Manager Don Weir re-
ports that several of his ticket
takers have been injured in past
weeks trying to halt, gate crashing
youngsters. One ticket taker was
nnhed min th eve .nthr had

the voluntary reductions in con-
sumption of foodstuffs, Mr.
Truman had asked the commod-
ity markets to boost their mar-
gin requirements to 33 1/3 per-
cent as a means of curbing
speculation and keeping grain
prices from soaring too high.
CHICAGO, Oct. 6 - (P) -
The restaurant industry will
cooperate with President Tru-
man's requgst to observe
meatless Tuesdays and to serve
no poultry or eggs on Tuesday,
John W. Ebersole, president of
of the National Restaurant As-
sociation, announced today.
The Chicago, Minneapolis and
Kansas City grain exchange an-
nounced they will comply.
But they said they did with
reluctance. They contend the
government's action "will neith-
er alleviate nor correct the sit-
uation for which the President
seeks a remedy-high prices."
Grain market men have con-
tended that government buying of
grain for export is one of the prin-
cipal reasons for higher prices.
Navy Presents
Bronze Plaque
To University
The United States Navy yester-
day lauded the University for it
work in navy war-training pro-
grams and presented the Univer-
sity, a special bronze plaque of
Rear Admiral J. Cary Jones
representing the Navy, made the
presentation to President Alexan-
der G. Ruthven. The Admiral de-
clared that "the efficiency, pa-
triotism and cooperative spirit
demonstrated by the University
of Michigan in training NROTC,
Navy V-12 and Medical and Den-
tal units have been recognized by
the entire nation.
Accepting the bronze plaque of
commendation in behalf of the
University, Vice-President Mar-
vin Niehuss said "It is with a deep
sense of pride that the University
accepts recognition by the Navy
of the University's cooperation in
the war training program."
Admiral Jones said that the
University had helped the fleet
attain its unprecedented demand
for trained officers far more rap-
idly than the most optimistic es-
timates. He asserted that the
University was one of the great
institutions of the Midwest which
responded promptly and whole-
heartedly to the navy request and
peacetime academic routine was
suspended to make way for the de-
mands of the service.
15 Initiated
By Barristers
Fifteen men were initiated into
the Barristers, social society for
law students, in a meeting last
night at the Law Club.
Plans to inaugurate the "Little
Crease Ball," to be held shortly
before Christmas, were also dis-
cussed at the meeting.
New members of the Barristers
include: Gordon Carlson, George
Cook, John Damon, Douglas Hill-
man, Milton Jacobson, Edmund
Jones, John LeVan, William Mil-
ler, Albert Rendlen, Frank Rob-
erts, Clarence Singletary, Richard
Swenson, Thomas L. Tolan, Wil-
liam White and George James

Foreign Bloc
Danger Seen
Russia Counters
U.S. Program
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Oct. 6-Diplomatic
sources here said today creation
of a new international Communist
organization was the signal for
openly intensified political and
possibly economic warfare between
the Soviet Union and the western
Late reports from European cap-
itals indicated such a conflict was
already brewing in the wake of
yesterday's announcement that
Communists in nine countries had
banded together to fight "Amer-
ican imperialism." The diplomatic
informants saw the move as Rus-
sia's counter-strategy to Secre-
tary of State Marshall's plan for
European reconstruction through
mutual cooperation.
All Out Attack
In Vienna high diplomatic
sources said the Austrian govern-
ment, convinced that there is no
possibility of an agreement be-
tween the allies on the Austrian
treaty, had launched an all-out
attack against Communist propa-
ganda and tactics.
"We cannot allow Austria to be-
2ome another Hungary," a diplo-
matic informant quoted a high
Austrian official as saying. "We
must not let the Communists se-
cure a dictatorship of the minor-
ity. Therefore we must expose
their aims and their methods at
each possible opportunity."
Hopes on Marshall Plan
He said Austria was basing its.
hopes for salvation from the Com-
munists on the Marshall Plan, and
that the government could not
dare to attempt an offensive
against the Communists without
at least the moral support of the
western powers, notably the Unit-
ed States. The Russians, through
their occupation forces, control
Austria's bread basket and most
important industrial regions.
World News
At a Glance-
By The Associated Press
FLINT, Mich., Oct. 6-A wind-
fanned grass fire was brought
under control today after endan-
gering 10,000,000 gallons of fuel
ail stored in seven big tanks on
the Dort Highway two miles north
of Flint.
Damage was slight and there
were no casualties.
Secretary of Labor Schwellen-
bach told the American Federa-
tion of Labor Convention today
an attempt was being made to
make labor "the whipping boys"
for the high cost of living by
using wage boosts "as the ex-
cuse for price increases."
* * *
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6-Agri-
tulture Department spokesmen
told Capitol Hill lawmakers today
that America's farm families may
drift away from the land unless
their living standards are boosted
toward those of the city.
The testimony was offered at
Senate-House agriculture hearing

on farm policy.
DETROIT, Oct. 6-David E. Lil-
ienthal tonight announced forma-
tion of a board of industrial con-
sultants to assist the United States
Atomic Energy Commission in
making atomic energy discoveries
more quickly available to indus-

Last Contest, 5-2

To Capture




By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 6-Spectacular relief pitching by lefthander
Joe Page, who permitted only one Brooklyn Dodger to reach base in
the last five innings, enabled the Yankees to coast through-to a 5-2
victory in the seventh and deciding game of the World Series at the
Stadium today before 71,548 fans.
Shelled from the mound only the previous day, the Yankee's
ace reliefer came back to throttle the scrapping National Leaguers
after he took over at the start of the fifth frame today with his club
holding a precarious 3-2 lead. He faced only 15 batters in slamming
the door in the Dodgers faces, a

VIEW ART PRINTS-Students admire prints of famous paint-
ings on display from the collection of the new University Reprint
Library, which will begin distribution of its nearly 500 prints
Thursdaiy in Rm. 205 University Hall. The prints, donated by the
J. L. Hudson Co., Dean Lloyd S. Woodburne of the literary
college, and Dorothy Garwood, student in the architecture school,
have been loaned to students for use during the fall semester.
Joe E. Brown's Open Mouth
just a Stage Prop of the Past

Joe E. Brown opened his mouth
very wide, closed it to form the
small word "yes," and then said,
"That's what I don't do anymore."
Brown who is a rather distin-
guished looking man, with a quite
normal sized mouth, was explain-
ing how he gained, his trademark
in showbusiness. "It all began
when I found I only had a few
words to say in one of my first
Broadway shows," he said.
C'mon Yankees
At this point, Brown destroyed
the contained effect, by shooting
his mouth wide open and shout-
ing, "C'mon Yankees, hit that
"So I devised this system of
making my lines more important,
and I caught on," he continued,
resuming a quiet pose against the
noisy background of the World
Series game.
"Anyway, I gave up that meth-
od of getting laughs a long time
ago."Now playing in the com-
edy, "Harvey," in Detroit, Brown
was in Ann Arbor Sunday visiting
his Zeta Psi fraternity brothers.
"My only taste of college edu-
cation came when I was initiated
into Zeta Psi at UCLA," Brown
said. "In order to qualify, I at-
tended one day of classes. All
I can remember is that one of
them involved poli. sci." He
Club To Hear
SL President
Harvey Weisberg, Student Leg-
islature president, will speak on
the National Student Association's
policies regarding racial discri-
mination in education and ac-
ademic freedom at a luncheon
sponsored by the Economic Club
of Detroit today in the Book-
Cadillac Hotel, Detroit.
Speaking with him will be the
NSA's national president, Bill
Welsh, and vice president, Ralph
Dungan, who will also be featured
in the campus-wide NSA rally
here at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Tickets Wrong
The hours for the King Cole's
Court dance to be held Friday
in the I.M. Building will be
from 8:30 until 12 p.m. instead
of 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. as printed
on the tickets, the office of
student affairs announced yes-

groaned as Gianfriddo caught
long hit by DiMaggio.
"Tender Years"



It was possible to learn that
UCLA still claims a great deal of
serious attention from Brown, de-
spite loud shouts, interposed at
exciting moments of the game. An
athletic field there is named for
him, and just last year, he donated
a trophy room to the school.
Following his current, more ser-
ious attitude, Brown has just
made a new picture, "Tender
Years," which will be released
soon, in which he plays a Protes-
tant minister. But he hasn't been
able to escape the source of his
first fame, for several of his early
pictures are being reissued at the
same time.
The game ended just as we left,
and we could imagine Brown
opening his mouth very widely,"
then closing it to frame the small
words, "Dem Bums."
Henry Russel
Award To Be
Given Today
The winner of the Henry Russel
Award will be announced at 4
p.m. today at the close of the
annual lecture, to be given in the
Rackham Auditorium.
Professor Dewitt Parker, chair-
man of the philosophy depart-
ment, will lecture on the topic,
"The True, the Good, and the
The Executive Board of the Re-
search Club of the University an-
nually selects, as the Henry Russel
Lecturer, the faculty member
which it deems to have attained
the highest distinction in the field
of scholarship. Prof. Parker is
the first person to be twice honor-
ed by its selection.
The Hlenry Russel Award is
awarded annually to the faculty
member having the rank of assist-
ant professor or instructor whose
achievements in scholarly activi-
ties and whose promise for the
future seem most to merit the ap-
pointment. The name of the
award winner is always withheld
until the time of the lecture.
The award was established in
1920 by request 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.

double play wiping out the only
man to hit him safely after one
was out in the ninth.
The victory, gained after seven
days of hectic struggle, gave the
Yankees their 11th world cham-
pionship in 15 times they had
reached the fall classic. All rec-
ords both for attendance and re-
ceipts were broken in the course
of the fluctuating duel between
the cross-river rivals.
Sharing honors with Page in
scoring the decisive triumph
were little Phil Rizzuto, the
Yankees' scampering shortstop
and a pair of youthful utility
stars, Bobby Brown and Al
Clark, whom Manager Bucky
Harris plucked from the bench
at critical moments to throw
barbs into the books.
Rizzuto slammed three of the
winners' seven hits off five Brook-
lyn flingers, drove across one run
and scored two more. He had a
hand in each of the Yankees' first
four runs, one way or another. His
final contribution was to make a
brilliant stop and throw of a sharp
grounder by Catcher Bruce Ed-
wards and convert it into the
double play which ended the
Brown, making his fourth ap-
pearance of the play-off as a
pinch-hitter, belted a double to
knock in the Yankees' second
run to tie the score in the
fourth, and Clark put the count
forever beyond reach of the
Dodgers by clouting across the
win.ners~ fourth score in the
Brown's three hits in three of-
ficial times at bat during the
series set a record. On his other
try, in the first game, the young
utility infielder drew a walk at a
crucial point in the Yankees' first
big rally of the series.
The Dodgers scored both runs
See 71,548, Page 3
* * *
Yankee Boss
Retires After
World Series
Oct. 6-(P)-The instant the New
York Yankees won the World
Series today, Larry MacPhail tear-
fully announced his retirement as
Yankee president.
The aggressive, 59-year-old red-
head, who brought night baseball
center of some of the game's
to the majors and has been the
most torrid arguments, shouted:
"That's it. That's my retire-
ment. It's been tough and I've
been in there trading punches
all the time. Now I'm through."
Too nervous to remain in his
box, he had gone to the lux-
urious Yankee dressing room to'
await the outcome of the game.
Yankee officials said a clarify-
ing statement may be issued later,
and Dan Topping, one of his part-
ners, said he hoped MacPhail
would reconsider.
Karin Branzell
Opens Series
Presenting a varied program of
song, lieder and operatic arias,
Karin Branzell, Swedish contral-
to, will open the 69th annual
Choral Union series at 8:30 p.m.

Student Vets
Get Bomber
27Get $140 Grants
From Social Fund
Twenty-seven student veterans
were awarded Bomber Scholar-
ships, amounting to $100 each,
for the fall semester, Dean Erich
A. Walter, chairman of the Schol-
arship Committee, announced yes-
Chosen from among 75 candi-
dates, the winners have been
named in addition to the 18 stu-
dents who were awarded fall se-
mester scholarships in May.
Checks for the successful candi-
dates will be available beginning
Thursday in Rm. 205, University
Established in 1942 to provide
financial aid for students whose
education was interrupted by the
war, the Bomber Scholarship
Fund strived to accumulate
enough bonds to equal the pur-
chase price of an Army bomber.
Under the plan conceived by Ar-
thur Rude, 49 L, part of the net
receipts from campus social func-
tions were donated to the Bomber
fund. A total of $22,500 in war
bonds was accumulated.
Winners of the scholarships in-
clude: Ralph Morris Ashba, '49
Ed.; Richard L. Burlingame, '48;
William Forrest Dawson, '48;
Henry Wynand DeBruin, '48 F&C;
Maurice Dubin, '48E; William C.
Fieldbinder, '48 BusAd; William
John Fitzgerald, '48; William
Roger Frakes, '48E; Paul Edgar
Greenwood, Jr.,'48E; Charles L.
Hammer, '48; Lewis L. Horton,
'48 Ed.
Prof. Pollock
Will Address
Union Smoker
Prof. James K. Pollock, chair-
man of the political science de-
partment, will speak on "The Big
Power Stalemate in Germany" at
the All-Engineering Smoker at
7:15 p.m. today in the Union
Presented by Sigma Rho Tau,
engineering speech society, the
smoker is the first all-engineering
affair on the program of the Engi-
neering Council.
Recently returned from Europe,
where he was political advisor in
the American occupation zone of
Germany, Prof. Pollock will give
his opinions on the current
European situation, and the trend
of present political thought in
In addition to his teaching dut-
ies, Prof. Pollock is now serving
as a member of the twelve-man
Committee for Reorganization of
the Executive Branch.
Rounding out the subject of
military government, Dean Ivan
C. Crawford of the engineering

Woman Invents Popular New Fluorescent Bow Tie

'n ... tin that li h i ,,.s.M_+nt

friend who, without success, at-

the last year the ties have en-

when the first plastic




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