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October 06, 1948 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-06

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'49 MICHIGRAS
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CLOUDY AND
WARMER

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LIX, No. 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1948
U

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Hurricane's
Path Marked
By Deaths
Storm's Center
Moves Out to Sea
MIAMI, Fla. -(AP)-A tropical
hurricane roared over the Florida
"Gold Coast" tonight, kicking up
90-mile an hour wind guests and
,several tornadoes as its center
swept out to sea near Pompano.
EIGHTEEN PERSONS were
found in wreckage of houses at
Pompano.
In Fort Lauderdale, eight miles
away, a tornado sliced the second
story off a house. Opa-tocka
northwest of Miami, reported a
tornado wrecked two houses on a
dairy farm near there.
News and rescue work in the
areas hit by tornadoes was de-
layed by arrival of the hurri-
cane.
During the day, the hurricane
battered Havana, beautiful capi-
tal city of Cuba, with 132-mile
winds killing at least eleven per-
sons, 300 injured and crop dam-
age on the island estimated at
$6,000,000.
HURRICANE warnings were or-
dered down from Miami south-
ward around to Fort Myers but
remained displayed north of Mi-
ami to Jupiter.
Florida apparently escaped se-
rious damage.
West Palm Beach had winds
of 40 to 50 nules an hourebut
they were expected to go even
higher as the storm's eye veered
away from the maland
The hurricane cafpried heavy
rains to the eastward, but little
water fell in the Florida Ever-
glades, already sodden from a hur-
ricane two weeks ago. Hurricane
warnings were ordered down in
the Lake Okeechobee area.
The worst of the tornadoes
wrecked 13 houses at Pompano.
Meteorologists
Say Typhoon
To HitJapan
Tokyo Not in Direct
Path of Disturbance
TOKYO-( )-A destructive ty-
phoon which caused an estimated
$10,000,000 damage on Okinawa is
expected to strike the area south-
east of Tokyo tonight.
U.S. Army weathermen revised
earlier forecasts that the storm
might miss Japan.
HIGH winds hit Kyushu, south-
ernmost Japanese Island. They
said, however, the disturbance
was abating after winds reached
a velocity of 120 miles an hour
over the American held Ryukyus
(Okinawa).
Center of the Atorm is ex-
pected to pass 60 miles south-
east of Tokyo at 9 p.m. The
Army weather wing at Haneda
Field predicted winds of 80
miles an hour at the core. It
warned of heavy seas and high
tides along the coast of Japan.
Heavy rains will fall along the
south coastline with winds up toC

46 miles per hour, the Army said.
The typhoon is moving in a north-
easterly direction parallel to the
Japanese Islands.
** *
THE U.S. FAR EAST command
moved rapidly to send aid to Oki-
nawa, which rode out Monday's
lashing without a reported cas-
ualty.
Three tugs with salvage re-
pair and floating equipment al-
ready have departed from Yoko-
hama.
The air corps arranged to fly
skilled workmen to help the Oki-
nawa garrison get back on its
feet. With them will go everything
from nails to plexiglas and other
critical supplies.

Sain Faces Feller
In Boston Opener
Of World Series
BOSTON-0P)-Two of baseball's greatest righthanders, Bobby
Feller of the Cleveland Indians and Johnny Sain of the Boston Braves,
will fire 'em across this afternoon in the opening game of the 1948
World Series at Braves Field.
FOR FELLER, the old Iowa farm boy, the honor of pitching the
first game of the classic comes as a fitting climax to one of the
brilliant careers of modern times.
Though he was off his feed a good part of the season, the big
fast-baller won 19 while losing 15 for the American League Cham-
pions.
Sain, ace of the Braves, mound staff, turned in 24 victories in the
regular season while losing 15, and it is largely on his pitching that

Russia
Marsha-
Paris Report
To Be Given ;.
On Saturday
Truman To Cut
East Campaign

Boycotts

Berlin

Debate

Returning

From

UN

0

JOHNNY SAIN BOB FELLER
... hurlers to duel in first game
the National League winners must pin their hopes of beating
red-hot Cleveland club.

theI

TICKETS OF ANY sort were at a great premium yesterday, and
the Braves' medium-size park is certain to be packed to its absolute
limit by some 40,000 fans when Said, with a huge helping of tobacco
in his left cheek, fogs his first throw across at 1 p.m.
Cleveland, terribly impressive in whaling the Boston Red Sox
in Monday's play-off for the American League flag, is a heavy
favorite among the game's authorities to splatter the Braves in
the series.
Most -of the experts doubt it will go anywhere near the limit of
seven games.
In Boston, though, the fans have just finished watching Man-
ager Billy 8outhworth's wonder boys win their pennant breezing,
and they harbor a sublime conviction they will mow down the
rival aborigines from the West. They concede that, on paper, the
thing might look one-sided, but they refuse to read the figures.
BOTH PILOTS ANNOUNCED their starting line-ups, and there
were no surprises. Most cheering to Braves' supporters was the news
that Eddie Stanky, scrappy little second-baseman, is ready to go
after a long convalescence from a broken ankle.
See INJUNS, Page 3
CHORAL UNION CONCERT:
Eileen Farrell Will Give
First Ann Arbor Performance

WASHINGTON - (A) - The
White House announced that
President Truman has called Sec-
retary of State Marshall home
from the United Nations meeting
in Paris to report on the interna-
tional situation.
Marshall will make his report
Saturday.
Y * *,
THE ANNOUNCEMENT came
as the President was preparing to
leave Washington tomorrow on an
election campaign tour through
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, New
York and Delaware. He will cu
short the tour by one day to mee
Marshall here.
The White House announce-
ment did not disclose what the
President desires to discuss with
Marshall, although the Berlin
crisis and the critical conflict
between Russia and the Western
Powers in the United Nations'
sessions at Paris appearedcer-
tain topics of their talks.
Neither did White House offi-
cials or State Department infor-
mants hint at any changes in
American Foreign Policy as a re-
sult of the session between the
President and his Secretary of
State.
CHARLES ROSS, presidential
press secretary, said:
"There is no particular crisis
that causes the President to bring
General Marshall back. He just
wishes an oral report on every-
thing that has been going on."
The President is dispatching
his personal plane, the Indepen-
dence, to fly Marshall home
from France. Hie is due here
about 10 a.m. Saturday.
Michael J. McDermott, State
Department Press Officer, told re-
porters after a conference with
Undersecretary of State Lovett:
* * *
"THE SECRETARY will be
here over the week end to see the
President."
Asked whether Marshall's re-
turn had been anticipated by
State Department officials, Mc-
Dermott said that "the Secretary
had expected that he would report
to the President from time to
time."
Parties Brim
Campaigns
To Students
The political campaign will be
brought to the campus and Ann
Arbor today and tomorrow with
two speeches scheduled
G. Mennen Williams, Democra-
tic gubernatorial candidate 'will
speak at 5 p.m. today at the
Masonic temple.
TOMORROW, Young Republi-
cans will join with the Young
Demnocrats in sponsoring a debate
between Prof. Preston W. Slosson,
Democratic nominee for Congress
and Harold Sponberg, spokesman
for the Republican party.
The two debaters will square
off at 8:30 p.m. in the Hussey
Room of the League to present
15 minute prepared speeches on
the issues of "Prices, Housing,
and labor."
Preceding the debate, the Young
Republicans will hold a business
meeting at the Hussey Room at
7:30 p.m. while the Democrats
hold a similar meeting in the
Union.
Mrs. Pollock Dies
Mrs. Agnes Marie Pollock, wife
of Prof. James K. Pollock, chair-
man of the political science de-

ARTIST'S DRAWING OF NEW NAVY CARRIER. . . This is an artist's conception of the United
States Navy's new 65,000-ton flush deck aircraft carrier, largest U.S. war vessel ever proposed. The
design was originally proposed by late Adm. Marc A. Mjtscher. It will have a speed of 33 knots and
an overall length of 1,090 feet. Maximum width will be 236 feet.
AMERICANS TO THE CONTRARY:
No War Talk Heard on Continent

vy.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Last week, The
Daily reported that American stu-
dents who were abroad this sum-
merfound much talk and anticipa-
tion of a Third world War. Today,
The Daily describes the impressions
of the Europeans themselves.)
By PHYLLIS KULICK
Talk at International Center
about the so-called war hysteria
in Europe contrasts sharply with
impressions that American stu-
dents brought back with them
from their travels abroad this
summer.

A DAILY INTERVIEW with
students from representative
countries-Italy, The Netherlands,
Austria and Finland'-struck one
unanimous note. There is no
TALK of a third world war on the
continet, student from Holland
voiced.
Steve Vandenberg, a graduate
this opinion when he said,
"Americans brought their own
expectations with them when
studying abroad."
Europe expects another war to

ADVANCE GIFTS CAMPAIGN:
Solicitations for Community Fn rv ei oa

Concert-goers will gather for
the first Choral Union program
of the year at 8:30 tonight when
the widely-acclaimed soprano,
Eileen Farrell gives her first Ann
Arbor performance in Hill Au-
ditorium.
A white hope of the nations's
music crtics since her first ap-
pearance six years ago, Miss Far-
rell will give local concert-goers
the explanation of her rapid rise
to stardom in a wide program of
vocal favorites.
THIS EVENING'S program in-
cludes: "When I Am Laid in
Earth" from "Dido and Aeneas,"
"Divinities du Styx" from "Al-
ceste," "Immer Leiser Wird Mein
Schlummer" and "Botschaft" by
Brahms, "Der Engel" and
"Schmerzen" from Miss Farrell's
Wagner repertoire.
Completing the first part of
the program will be the aria
"Pace, Pace, Mio Dio" from "La
Forza del Destino."
The latter half of the concert
will open with "Beau Soir" and
"Nuit d'Etoiles" by Debussy, fol-

lowed by "La Pavane" by Bru-
near and Bachelet's "Chere Nuit."
* * *
ATTENTION WILL shift to
contemporary works with "Strew
No More Red Roses," by Frank
Bridge, "Sing No Sad Songs" by
Carl Thorpe and Clifford Shaw's
"If There Be Ecstasy."
"A Memory" by Rudolf Ganz
and "Bird of the Wilderness" by
Edward Horsman are the final
numbers scheduled for Miss
Farrell's appearance tonight.
Many of the pieces in tonight's
performance are familiar to Far-
rell fans who have heard the so-
prano on the numerous radio pro-
grams which have. featured her
voice, including the "Prudential
Family Hour" and New York Phil-
harmonic broadcasts.
Single tickets for Miss Farrell's
appearance tonight are available
in limited numbers in the Choral
Union offices today in Burton Me-
morial Tower, and may be pur-
chased directly before the concert
at the Hill Auditorium box of-

The Advance Gifts Campaign in
the 1949 Community Fund Drive
will begin tomorrow, it was an-
nounced by F. Huston Colvin,
chairman.
E. J. Soop, director of the Uni-
versity Extension Service, will su-
pervise solicitations among the
University employees.
* * *
THIS PHASE of the Commun-
ity Fund Drive will end on Oc-
tober 18, at which time the gen-
eral red feather drive will begin.
The University quota this year
is $25,000, according to Professor
John Arthos, campus chairman
for the drive. This represents an
increase of 15 per cent over last
year's quota.
Prof. Arthos said that due to
the rising costs in maintaining the
15 social agencies supported by the
Community Fund, it has been'hec-
essary to raise the quota.
* * *

Although the University staff
has not increased, he expects that
contributions will be in accord
with the new quota.
Ability to Tall
In Public Asset
To Engineers
Public speaking is one of the
most important auxiliary tools an
engineer can possess, according to
Clint Booth, past president of
Sigma Rho Tau, opening the
group's organization meeting
last night.
The main purpose of Sigma
Rho Tau is to help engineers ac-
quire the ability of expressing
themselves and -feeling their ideas,
Booth said.
Ellsworth Renier, president of
Sigma Rho Tau, compared the
technical engineer to a diamond
in nature. It only takes a few
hours of additional effort to make
what appears to be just another
pebble, a shining and valuable
diamond.
Prof. Ferdinand N. Menefee of
the engineering mechanics depart-
ment, described the role of the
engineer in the court, emphasiz-
ing the importance of an engineer
being able to think and express
himself effectively under pres-
sure.

come but it is a numb realization
they agreed. "There is no talk or
thought of war," one said. "The
crux of the situation is that after
all their hardships the people
just don't care."
* * *
GENERALLY THEY registered
surprise andrdismay at the preva-
lance of war talk in the United
States.
All agreed with Frank Spit-
zer of Austria when he said,
"Europeans don't mention war
because they feel the whole
question is up to Russia and the
United States. Europe is mere-
ly waiting."
Only Vandenberg of Holland
expressed optimism. He called war
a physical impossibility.
"Russia was hit harder than
Europe so how can she afford to
fight when Europe can't," he said.
* * *
VANDENBERG stressed the
fact that Europe feels more secure
now that the United States has
assumed an international role and
Britain is in the thick of things
rather than outside trying to
maintain a balance of power.
As to why another war is be-
ing publicized in this country
he said, "It is good campaign
material to cover up domestic
issues."
* * *
"AFTER THE election Soviet
tactics will change depending up-
on the foreign policy of the new
administration," he said.
Bino Kainlauri of Finland
was most pessimistic. He ex-
pressed assurance that the
United states will get out of
Berlin by December.
"If Russia is the aggressor it
will start in November; the Unit-
ed States would attack in the
spring."
* * *
ITALIAN ZORAC Organschi
remarked that Americans haven't
experienced the devastation of war
on their native soil.
"Europe is willing to make
many more concessions so that
peace can be maintained than you
Americans," said Vandenberg.
Kainlauri, who is president of
the European Club, stressed the
feeling of unity among the Euro-
pean students on campus who look
forward to the creation of a Unit-
ed States of Europe.

UN Council
Asks To Hear
Full 'Details
Vishinsky Claims
Russian Boycott
(By The Associated Press)
PARIS-Fiery Andrei Vishinsky
announced Russia will boycott the
Berlin debate in the United Na-
tions Security Council.
He demanded the floor and dis-
closed his decision immediately
after the Council voted 9 to 2 to
hear the full details of the East-
West dispute- over Berlin.
* * *
VISHINSKY left up in the air
the question of whether he would
be present when the Council re-
sumes its meetings.
Smiling broadly at newsmen
who pressed for his plans, he
said:
"I made my position perfectly
clear. That is, I am not going
to take part in deliberations on
this question."
"Do you mean you will not at-
tend-there is a difference be-
tween attend and take part," one
reporter queried.
* * *" " *
"I SEE NO difference," Vishin-
sky replied.
Then, in a short statement to
the tense Council, Vishinsky
summed up his arguments that
the Council decision was illegal
and the Berlin crisis should be
handled by the four-power
council of foreign ministers.
In a calm voice and without
gestures, he announced the deci-
sion to bpycott:
a * *
"THE DELEGATION of the
U.S.S.R. wishes to state, in the
name of the 'government of the,
U.S.S.R., that the adoption by the
majority of the Security Coun cil
of the presentitem for considera-
tion constitutes a violation of Ar-
ticle 107 of the Charter, according
to which such a question should
be decided by the powers respon-
sible for the occupation of Ger-
many.
Marshall Asks
Western States
To Back Spain
NEW YORK-The New York
Times said tonight in a Paris Dis-
patch that Secretary of State
Marshall has proposed to Britain
and France that the United Na-
tions Assembly be asked to rescind.
its Dec. 12, 1946, resolution
against Franco Spain.
This resolution recommended
that all members of the United
Nations. withdraw their ministers
and ambassadors from Madrid
until the regime of Generalissimo
Francisco Franco is ousted.
* * *
THE TIMES DISPATCH said
both British Foreign Secretary
Ernest Bevin and French Foreign
Minister Robert Schuman were
reported to be hesitant about
sponsoring a move to rescind the
U.N. action.
They were reported concerned
about the reaction the move
would cause in the British La-
bor Party and the French So-
cialist Party.
The dispatch said Marshall's
proposal was regarded as a first
step toward the international re-
habilitation of Spain.

Louis Harmon Dies
Louis Harmon, father of Michi-
gan's All-American Tom Harmon,
died at 5:30 p.m. yesterday in Uni-
versity Hospital, officials; an-
nounced.
Harmon, who was 75, had suf-
fered a chronic illness and recent
complications led to his death,
hnsni+t,1 enffniea~lc cnidAll mm

IN THE PAST, Soop said,
Special Gifts solicited have
counted for a large part of
University total.

the
ac-
the

Garg Meeting
There will be a meeting of all
Gargoyle staffs in the Gargoyle
office at 4 p.m. today. Every
member should be present.

World News At A Glance

FOOTBALL
FOLLOWERS
. . . who want rides or riders
to theiwn na es an e

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Attorney General Tom Clark today denied that
the Justice Department ever tappedanytelephone wires of John L.
Lewis.
Lewis, head of the United Mine Workers, told the UMW con-
vention at Cincinnati that Clark had wires leading into Lewis' home
and his office tapped during the litigation between the miners and

'THIS IS WHAT I THINK ...'
Diag Plays Host to Political Round Table

Turning the center of the cam-
pus into an impromptu political

ing politics. As the day grew onl
the group began to grow alternat-

up a booth nearby as part of its
current membership drive. The

i

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