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.

March 02, 1948 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-02

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

UNFAIR
DECISION
.S e Pare ~4

Y

LwF4b

aii4l

S NOW,
StET

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LVIII, No. 104 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 2, 1948

PRICE FIVE VENT

* *

* * * *

* *

* * * *

C

Scientist Called Security Menace

Crowd

of

9,000

Atom Expert
Charged with
Spy Activities
Condon Accused
By House Group
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 1- A
House Unamerican Activities Sub-
committee declared ,today that Dr.
Edward U. Condon, a top atomic
scientist, has associated with al-
leged Soviet spies.
It labelled Dr. Condon, who is
head of the National Bureau of
Standards, "one of the weakest
links in our atomic security."
Dr. Condon told a reporter who1
asked him about this:
"If I am one of the weakest
links in the Nation's atomic se-
curity, this is gratifying informa-
tion, because I'm absolutely re-
liable and therefore we (the na-
tion) have nothing to worry about.
The country can relax."
The House group, in a formal
report, recalled that Condon was
appointed to his post on the rc
ommendation of Henry Wallace.
Speaking of Communists, the re-
port said:
-"In this country they haven't
gotten as far as they did in Czech-
oslovakia, but they got pretty far,
because they got a man as Vice
President of the United States,
and he is now their candidate for
President, and he is the same man
who recomnv ded Dr. Condon as
director of the Bureau of Stand-
ards."
The committee spoke warning-
ly of evidence which it said "in-
dicates very strongly that there is
t in operation at the present time
in the United States an extensive
Soviet espionage ring."
It warned of "ultimate disas-
ter" if this ring be allowed to
continue.
Dr. Condon, the report said,
"knowingly or unknowingly en-
' tertained and associated with per-
sons who are alleged Soviet es-
pionage agents."
Condon commented: "That's
just too vague to talk about. I
certainly didn't do it knowingly."
Of the report's statement that
he "has lent his name and in-
fluence to one of the principal
Communist endeavors in the Unit-
edStates," the scientist replied:
"I suppose that refers to my
membership in the American So-
viet Science Society.
This society is supported by a
$25,000 grant from the Rockefel-
ler Foundation and is not Com-
munistic in any sense of the
word."
The committee report did say
this was the organization. It add-
ed that the Council was affiliated
with the National Council of
American Soviet friendship
"which was recently cited as a
subversive organization" by Attor-
ney General Clark.
Main Breaks,
Floods Stores
y hResidents and store owners near
the corner of Packard and State
Swere washed out of their base-
ments Sunday and as a result the
city may face damage suits.
A water main broke, pushed
into a sewer and the sewer water
backed up into the basements of
several stores, according to H., H.
Caswell, water manager. Store
owners complained that, while the
authorities knew of the break at
9 a.m., the water was not turned
off until afternoon.

Independent Men
The Association of Independent
Men will observe the tenth anni-

Sees 51-35 Win
Over Iowa Team
Michigan Second Big Nine School
To Take Basketball, Grid Titles
By DICK KRAUS
Daily Sports Editor
Ozzie Cowles' second edition of Michigan cagers blew the lid off
staid old Ann Arbor with a 51-35 victory over Iowa before a screaming
crowd of 9,000 fans, at Yost Field House last night, to end the Wol-
verines long basketball title drought.
For the second time in Big Nine history, the same school has
captured both the football and basketball crowns in the same season,
only Purdue in 1931 turning the trick before. But Cowles' superbly
coached squad left little doubt that they would match the Boilermak-
ers' feat, except for a bad stretch at the opening of the second half.
After rolling up a 29-22 half time lead with machine-like effi-
ciency that saw the Wolverines sink 13 of 14 free throws, a belated
attack ofbuck fever caught up with them, and the Hawkeyes knotted
the count at 31-31 as Michigan *

BOB HARRISON PETE ELLIOTT
guard guard

MAC SUPRUNOWICZ BILL ROBERTS
forward center

DON McINTOSH
forward

Ozzie Cowles Rides High on Shoulders of Champs)

By IRWIN ZUCKER
Coach Ozzie Cowles was ridin'
high last night.
High atop the shoulders of his
newly-crowned champions, the sil-
ver-thatched cage mentor rode
royally to the locker room immedi-
ately after Michigan's title-clinch-
ing victory over Iowa at Yost Field
House.
"It's a wonderful feeling," ex-
claimed the jubilant Cowles, who
produced seven championship
teams at Dartmouth before com-
ing to Ann Arbor in 1946.

' Amidst the expected din and
confusion of the locker room,
scores of well-wishers were con-
tinually congratulating the players
Bump Elliott, who made a sur-
prise appearance in the game last
night to the delight of the over-
flow crowd, was one of the most
popular figures in the dressing
room.
A member of the junior varsity
cage squad all season, Bump
donned a varsity uniform last
night for the first time this sea-
son. When he was sent in to re-

CHORAL UNION SERIES:
Enesco, Romanian Violinist,
Will Present Concert Tonight

Georges Enesco, noted Rouma-
nian violinist, will present a con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. today at Hill Au-
ditorium.
Featured on the program will
be Enesco's Sonata No. 3 in A mi-
nor. Also to be heard are: Vival-
di's Sonata in A major; Tartini's
Sonata in G minor; Bach's Prelu-
Last Call for
'48 Yearbook!
Last call for a '48 Ensian has
been issued by Al Grossman, sales
manager,das the Thursday press
deadline draws near.
To be sure of obtaining a copy
all orders must be made by 10 p.m.
Wednesday.
Students still possessing $1
down payment stubs are urged by
Grossman to use them before
Wednesday while they are still
valid.

dium E Fuga in G minor for Vio-
lin alone; Kaddisch and Perpe-
tuum Mobile by Maurice Ravel;
and the Zigeunerwiesen or Gipsy
Airs by Sarasate.
Ninth in the current Choral Un-
ion Series, the concert is one of
the first appearances of the Rou-
manian composer conductor and
violinist in more than seven years.
Although he had appeared in
this country before the War, En-
esco's whereabouts during the war
were largely unknown. He re-
turned to this country last fail,
bringing with him some of the
work he had done during the war
years.
Enesco'sbest-known composi-
tions are his Roumanian Rhapso-
dies and the Sonata in A minor,
which will be featured on the con-
cert tonight.
A few tickets at each price for
the Enesco concert are still on sale
at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Tower.

lieve brother Pete at the guard
post in the first half, the crowd+
gave the All-American football ace
a tremendous ovation.
"All I really wanted was a good+
seat on the bench," said Bump.
With exactly one minute re-
maining in last night's battle,
Bump moved to the foul line for a
free throw try. The crowd chant-
ed, "We want a touchdown!"
The versatile Bump missed that
charity shot. However, he tossed
in a pair of gift throws with 20
U' Democrats,
Progressives
Initiate Action
The Wallace Progressives took
steps last night to join the new-
born Progressive Party in its peti-
tion campaign to put Henry Wal-
lace on the state ballots in No-
vember.
And on another side or the Uni-
versity's political scene, the Young
Democrats announced that Rep.
Frank Hook (Dem., Mich.) would
join a three-man panel discussion
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Union.
The Progressives will cooperate
with the Washtenaw County com-
mittee for Wallace, canvassing
Ann Arbor's 7th ward for signa-
tures tonight.
The Wallace group announced,
too, that it would actively cam-
paign for the UN's implementing
of the Palestine partition with an
international police force. '
The Young Democrats, who will
get under way as an official cam-
pus organization today, will take
up the matter of campus politics
as it relates to the town and the
community.
Rep. Hock, who has declared
himself a candidate for the Demo-
cratic Senatorial nomination, will
join Prof. Robert Angell of the so-
ciology department, Redman Burr,
chairman of Washtenaw County's
Steering Committee and Neil
Staebler, Ann Arbor businessman
in the panel discussion.

seconds remaining to oblige every-
one but Iowa.
"Bump was a good man for us
against Iowa," explained Coach
Cowles. "He's a little guy, but he's
fast and shifty-he certainly
played a fine game."
As usual, locker room bouquets
were in order for Pete Elliott, who
limited Iowa's Murray Weir, a 23-
point-per-game-man and the
highest scorer in Big Nine his-
tory,-to 14 tallies.
(Weir connected on five out of 15

PEACE OR CHAOS:
Communist Europe Means
Policed America, Stowe Says

floor shots in the first half, and
only one out of eight attempts in
the second session.) ,
Pete called Weir the toughest
man he has faced all season. "He
has tremendous speed, but what's
more, he has a terrific enough as-
sortment of shots to fool any-
body," said the Wolverine star.
From the locker room, Michi-
gan's basketball titlists went to
Hill Auditorium where they were
honored on stage prior to the
showing of a special motion pic-
ture donated for the evening.

By PHYLLIS KULICK
If Western Europe falls to Com-
munism, America will have to be
a policed armed camp, said Le-
land Stowe, noted journalist, in a
lecture advocating World Govern-
ment at Hill Auditorium Sunday
night.
The lecture was under the joint
sponsorship of the United World
Federalists and the Student Fam-
ine Committee.
"We will evolve toward World
Government or World Chaos" he
said, "and World Government can
only be achieved through a po-
tent internnational police force
and the United Nations."
Stowe called "disastrous" the
notion that we can attain per-
manent well being through a pow-
erful national defense. "The price
of an atomic defense would cost
millions of dollars and the loss of
our democratic institutions," he'
predicted.
Around-the-clock mobilization
of arms and men would cost one-
half of every taxpayer's dollar
and considerably lower the Amer-
ican standard of living, he added.
More disastrous, he emphasized,
would be the inevitability of a
strong police force entering every
phase of American life and im-
pinging upon its system of free
private enterprise.
Stowe cited Palestine as the

missed 14 straight field goal at-
tempts, plus a pair of charity
tosses.
But a pair of substitutes, Hal
Morrill and Boyd McCaslin teamed
with Mack Suprunowicz and Bill
Roberts and Pete Elliott to spark
the stretch drive that sewed up
Michigan's first title since 1929.
Elliott began it with a set shot
to break the deadlock. Supruno-
wicz followed with a two-handed
shot from his favorite corner,
then Roberts, using his height
more effectively than ever before,
whipped a pass from out of a
melee under the basket to "Supey"
who dropped it in to stretch the
lead to six points. Roberts added
another basket from the free
throw circle on a pass from Mc-
Caslin who fed the big center from
the middle of another scramble,
and it was Michigan 39, Iowa 31.
Took Over Spotlight
Morrill took over the spotlight
then with some. of the season's
most sensational defensive work.
He leaped high in the air to break
up two successive court length
passes intended for Iowa's pint-
sized seige gun, Murray Weir, be-
gan a personal domination of both
backboards, and then dropped in
a set shot that put the lid on the
Michigan scoring spree.
For the Hawkeyes Weir was the
whole story. The much heralded
Weir-Elliott duel was all it had
been cracked up to be. Elliott
dogged. him all evening, holding
him to a respectable 14 points, but
the little guy threw in some un-
believable shots, as he racked up
11 points in the first half.
Never Trailed
Michigan jumped off to an early
lead on a free throw by surprise
starter Bill Mikulich, watched
Floyd Magnusson tie it, and then
stepped out in earnest as Captain
Bob Harrison and Don McIntosh
dropped in a pair of field goals.
They matched baskets with the
Iowans and were breezing along
when Weir caught fire and
sunk three straight baskets while
Fete Elliott tossed in a free throw
for Michigan.
The amazing foul shooting of
.the Wolverines kept them ahead
for the rest of the period and they,
See WOLVERINES, Page 3

starting point for building up the
prestige of such a World army
and criticized the inconsistency of
U.S. foreign policy in the Holy
Land.
He advocated European relief
as the means of establishing an
equilibrium in Europe and of get-
ting Russia to cooperate in World
peace.
"But such concessions must is-
sue from the UN and not through
Big Three conferences," Stowe
said, "in order to keep all relations
on an International scale."
Study Political
SpeechesBan
Controversy raging about the
University's political speeches ban
will come to a head today when
the Student Affairs Committee
takes up the report of a special
four man group investigating th-:
question.
If the Committee acts favorabl-{
on a request to rescind the bar
the next step will be petitionin
the Board of Regents Friday for .
revision of the by-law.
ADA and YPCM both asked fox
an interpretation of the ban as it
would apply if either group were tP
declare for any candidate.

Investigation
Of Ticket Deal
Now in Motion
Probe May Involve
Student Groups
A widespread investigation into
alleged fraudulent athletic ticket
distribution was launched on the
University campus yesterday.
Touched off by a letter to the
editor of The Daily concerning two
"bootleg" ducats to the Ohio State
basketball game, the probe is ex-
pected to involve several student
organizations.
Yesterday the Men's Judiciary
Council met in afternoon and eve-
ning sessions to investigate the
ticket situation. Late last night
the Student Legislature Cabinet
held a special meeting to probe
the matter. IFC officials are also
expected to take action on the
Ducat snafu.
Neither group issued a' state-
ment on the probe but the Daily
learned that evidence of other
ticket distribution irregularities
had been uncovered. An official
statement from the Cabinet and
Council is expected tomorrow af-
ternoon.
It is expected that the probe
will result in at least one shakeup
in the Student Legislature Var-
sity Committee.
Unofficially it was learned that
the two Daily reporters who
probed the basketball ticket "boot-
legging" will be asked to testify
before the investigating bodies.
The reporters discovered that
two cage ducats had been given to
rushee Jay Carp at the Sigma Al-
pha Mu fraternity house the night
before they were slated for offi-
cial distribution by the Wolverine
Club.

World News At A Glance I
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 1-The Justice Department announced
today the arrest for deportation of Irving Potash. It said he is a
member of the Communist Party's national committee and the fourth
member it has acted to deport.
'* * * *
JERUSALEM, March 1-The British army said tonight that
from now on its troops would use their weapons impartially
against Jewish and Arab aggressors in the fighting within the
Holy City.
W* * * *d
WASHINGTON, March 1-President Truman asked Congress to-

Time Correction
The group of four one-act
'lays to be given by advanced
Atudents in the speech depart-
ment will be presented at 8
p.m. Thursday at Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre instead of
Tuesday as previously an-
nounced in The Daily.

As a result of The Daily inves-
tigation and student criticism, the
Student Legislature promised to
revamp distribution methods to
prevent further "bootlegging."
Air Strength
Recommended
WASHINGTON, March 1-(P)
-Congress' own Aviation Policy
Board today urged a $10,000,000,-
000-a-year program to head off
"the next war" by making it ob-
vious America would win with air
power.
Go-slow signs based on economy
were immediately put up in the
path of any such project, however.
Rep. Engel (Rep., Mich.), chair-
man of the House Appropriations
Subcomrmittee handlinoe milita~ry

i

'i

HAND IS QUICKER THAN THE EYE:
Ping-Pong Artists Will Dazzle Open House Visitors

By GEORGE WALKER ' took years to develop, the cream

champion, Elliott Ashare, will alsoI

A demonstration of billiard skillI

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan