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October 10, 1948 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-10

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See Page 4


A&A61 IA



Latest Deadline in the State



* * * *

* * * *

Boston Drops:
Another One
To Cleveland
Gromek Pitches
Seven-Hit Game
CLEVELAND - (W) - For the
fourth straight game a Cleveland
pitcher stood the hapless Boston
Braves on their collective heads
today in the great Lakefront
Stadium, and the Indians took a
virtual stranglehold on the world
baseball championship with a 2-1
victory over the National
The pitcher was Steve Gromek,
right out of Manager Lou Boud-
reau's bottom drawer.
made off the 27-year-pld right-
hander was a well-tagged home
run by Mary Rickert, the minor
league outfielder who got in the
play-offs at the last minute be-
cause of an injury to Jeff Heath.
In running their advantage to
3-1 in games and putting them-
selves in position to close out
the series tomorrow behind Bob
Feller, the Indians beat the big
tobacco - chewing fellow who
licked them in the Boston open-
er, Johnny Sain.
They clipped him for only five
hits, all in the first five frames.
But one of their blows was a
double by Boudreau with one on
base in the first inning, and ano-
ther was a home run smash by
outfielder, Larry Doby, deep over
the right center field railing in
the third.
needed as he sneaked a weird as-
sortment of curves and screwballs
past the bewildered Bostons. In
all, he gave up seven hits, but
Rickert was the only Brave to see
third base. Just to demonstrate
that he could do it, the Cleveland
chukker racked up two strikeouts
in the final inning, his only ones
of the game.
Rickert's round-tripper broke
a string of 23 scoreless innings
for the Braves, starting in the
second game of the series. Gene
Bearden southpawed them into
a helpless state yesterday.
As a matter of passing interest,
Rickert's blow was exactly the
200th home run ever hit in a
world series game.
Again, and for the fourth
straight day, today's great crowd
more or less sat on its hands.
See TRIBES, Page 6
Dewey Train
To Sidetrack
Alma Mater
Gov. Thomas Dewey, Republi-
can candidate for president, will
be unable to §top in Ann Arbor
during his swing through Michi-
gan late this week, according to
GOP state officials.
Jim Schoener, chairman of the
University's Young Republican
Club, said state GOP officials an-
nounced that Dewey's present
plans call for him to go directly
to Owosso, Mich., from a speaking
engagement in Indiana.
Earlier GOP officials had been
trying to make arrangements for
Dewey to view the Michigan-
Northwestern gridiron clash here
next Saturday. These plans re-
ceived a setback when national
Republican Party officials an-

nounced that Dewey would pro-
ceed from Hammand, Indiana at
noon Saturday and arrive in
Owosso-Saturday night.
He will travel on the Michigan
Central railroad line which does.
not pass through Ann Arbor.
Football Movies
Unfortunate students who
missed the Michigan-Oregon foot-

Lethal Weapon?
. Not satisfied with the des-
tructive weapons of World War
II, Ann Arbor youths have
come out with a new one: a
hair-pin that will quickly and
efficiently- smash a car window.
The hair-pin, of the heavy
metal variety purchasable at
any dime store, is shaped into
projectiles and shot from sling-
The proud inventor is expect-.
ed to appear Monday for con-
sultation with juvenile officers
-not patent agents.
No Missiont.
To Moscowl
.F or Vinsmon
WASHINGTON - (A') - Presi-
dent Truman disclosed that he
had considered-and rejected on
the advice of Secretary of State
Marshall- an extraordinary mis-
sion by Chief Justice Vinson to tell
Moscow how the American people
feel about "the atomic problem."
Vinson was to have undertaken
a personal attempt to straighten
the Russian leaders out on this
grave matter, Truman said in a
THE PLAN was dropped, he
said, because of the general situ-
ation as reported by Masha
and because of the "possibilities
of misunderstanding" which might
grow out of a single-handed ac-
tion by the United States.
Marshall, in a late day news
conference, noted that he had
seen reports of "a split between
the President and the Secretary
of State." lie added emphati-
cally: "There is no foundation
for this."
The facts, said Truman, are as
* * *
communicated with Secretary
Marshall, I told him of my con-
tinuing great desire to see peace
firmly established in the world,
and of my particular concern at
this time over the attitude taken
by the Soviet representatives re-
garding the atomic problem.
"I said that I was wondering
whether their attitude did not
reflect a misunderstanding in
the minds of the Soviet leaders
so serious, from the standpoint
of world peace in general, that
we would be remiss if we left
undone anything that might
conceivably serve to dispel it.
"Secretary Marshall described
the situation which we faced in
Paris, and, in the light of his re-
port . . . . I decided not to take this
* * *
Explaining why Truman was in-
terested in sending Chief Justice
Vinson to Moscow. Marshall said
that the President has a "very spe-
cial position in the matter." His
hearers in the news conference
clearly understood that he meant
that President Truman is the only
human being who has the final
control of an atomic bomb.

* *,
KoceSki eninga
Ortmann Sarkle
Crowd of 45,596 Sees Wolverines
Victorious in Initial Big Nine Game
Associate Sports Editor
LAFAYETTE, Indiana -Flashing tremendous power
and a superb offensive attack Michigan's Wolverines stunned
and completely amazed a record home-coming crowd of 45,596
fans as they submerged a baffled Purdue eleven, 40-0, yester-
day afternoon.
They looked like the magnificent team of old as they ran
and passed circles around the highly touted Riveters and had
them at their mercy throughout most of the contest.
The Wolverines pulled a whole host of tricks out of the
bag that had the home team completely confused.
Michigan's running attack, that had failed to click up to this
week, unfolded with knifelike brilliance.
Resorting to the aerial route only 15 times all afternoon, it was
the deceptive and shifty running of Leo Koceski, Chuck Ortmann
and Wally Teninga that rolled the Maize and Blue to tge most decisive
win over the Boilermakers in the history of their long rivalry.
* * *~ *
BEN OOSTERBAAN'S SMOOTH working eleven never relin-
quished the ball on downs in the entire first half, scoring each time
they gained possession of the pigskin.
The Wolverines made it look easy as they rolled up two rapid
fire touchdowns in the opening quarter.
After winning the toss and choosing to kick off, the Michigan
eleven stopped the Boilermakers on downs and took over on their
own 41 yard line.
They marched down the field on a series of 14 plays and scored
the first touchdown of the afternoon on a three yard run off tackle
by Koceski.
THE DRIVE WAS sparked by a brilliant pass from Ortmann to
Dick Rifenburg that went for 30 yards. Rife was in the clear on their
one but slipped as he headed for the goal line. Allis' kick was good.
The second Wolverine drive of the quarter came when Dan
Dworsky intercepted a Boilermaker pass over the line of scrimmage
and ran it back to his own 45.
Nine plays later, without resorting to a single pass, Tom Peterson
* * * *
Super Purdue Homecommg
OnlyBoiermaker Solace

DICK "KILLER" KEMPTHORN-Proved to be a big thorn in the
side of Purdue's running attack as he joined in backing up Mich-
igan's forward wall in the Wolverine's 40-0 rout of Purdue.

LEO KOCESKI-Part of Michigan's sensational sophomore com-
bination, joined with Chuck Ortmann in passing and running
that brought memories of Michigan's 1947 powerhouse.

Drive T Aid
Sister School
Planned by SL
Funds Will Finance
The University's annual cam-
paign to aid its sister institutionj
in the Philippines will get under-
way late this week.
Inaugurated "three years ago
when University students voted
to "adopt" the University of the
Philippines, fund-raising drives
have been carried on each suc-
cessive year.
* * *
THIS YEAR'S campaign spon-
sored by the Student Legislature,
will get underway on campus Fri-
day. All funds collected will be
turned over to the college for the
purpose of constructing the Hay-
den Memorial Library.
The library is named after a
University professor who was
instrumental in organizing the
Philippine educational system.
He died shortly after taking
part in the World War II cam-
paign to liberate the Islands.
In appreciation of University
student's part in helping rebuild
their college, officials and stud-
ents of the University of the Phil-
ippines last year presented a scroll
to President Ruthven.
* * *
FINAL details of the fund rais-
ing drive have not yet been worked
out. Tentative plans call for vol-
unteer workers to collect funds at
strategic spots on the campus.

WSSF Aid to Students
Reaches Three Millions

American students have been
helping their counterparts in the
war torn parts of the world to the
tune of three million dollars
through WSSF.
The World Student Service
Fund has brought that much food,
medical aid and rehabilitation to
war weary students in Europe,
books and equipment to ruined
Political Pots
Simmer As
P-arties Clash
(By The Associated Press)
The political pot boiled vigor-
ously as November 2-when Amer-
ica goes to the polls-drew nearer.
As the election deadline nar-
rowed down to hardly more than
500 hour, Democrats were urg-
ing Republicans to get specific,
and Republicans promised at labor
TRUMAN TOLD his Buffalo au-
dience that the Republicans have
concluded that "their record is so
bad on the important issues of the
day that they can't even discuss
Meanwhile Gjoy. Thomas E.
Dewey promised a "forward-
looking" labor program as he
passed up comment on the tacit
endorsement from the United
Mine Workers.
At the same time Henry Wallace
in a Tacoma address was charging
that American policy - makers
have put on "crusaders' robes" to
save the world from Communism,
but their crusade is as "cynical"
and "deceitful" as Adolph Hit-
man Thomas called Wallace a
"Johnny-come lately" in the field
of racial equality.
Gov. J. Strom Thurmond, the
States Rights Democratic candi-
date, declared that Dewey, Wal-
lace and Mr. Truman all were
committed to an "unconstitutional
and un-American" civil right pro-
De p is ov. I h1 rdE
,, iari.favra Far

Universities in China, according
to V. J. Kitchen, WSSF director.
SPEAKING TO an area confer-
ence of WSSF in Lane Hall yes-
terday, Kitchen said that the big
job for students in this country is
to understand the forces that are
loose in the world and to try and
do something constructive about
Kitchen, who has just re-
turned from a six-week tour of
China and India described the
plight of Chinese students who
had to move their schools over a
thousand miles to caves and
temples in order to escape the
"WSSF supplied food and cloth-
ing to students at the end of the
Burma Road," Kitchen added.
given on a self-h6lp basis, Kitch-
en said. He described a clinic in
one of China's rural regions
staffed by senior medical students
who were getting WSSF scholar-
ships for their part-time services
to the people.
"Those students feel grateful
to America and proud that they
are doing more than simply ac-
See OUTLINE, Page 3
IhILIIVCIr to Attend
Ike's Ins Lallation
President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven will attend the formal instal-
lation of Dwight Eisenhower as
president of Columbia University
in New York Tuesday.
Ruthven will march in the aca-
demic procession along with presi-
dents and representatives of 310
American colleges, 34 foreign uni-
versities, and 30 learned societies.
The installation of Gen. "Ike"
will be the first at Columbia since
Nicholas Murray Butler was in-
stalled in 1902.

UN Council's
'Neutrals' Ask
Berlin Solution
Churchill Demands
Russian Showdown
(B~Y TheAssociated Press)
Efforts of the Security Council's
"Neutral Six" to settle the Berlin
crisis and avoid a Soviet veto were
reported to be awaiting an opinion
from the Kremlin.
United Nations sources in Paris
said proposals on hkriin by six
members of the Council were sent
to Moscow by Soviet Deputy For-
eign Minister Andrei Vishinsky. I
THE NATURE of the proposals
was not disclosed. Earlier reports
said they involved lifting the So-
viet blockade while the four-power
Foreign Ministers Council at-E
tempts once more a Berlin settle-
At Llandudno, Wales, former
Prime Minister Winston Churchill
declared the Berlin deadlock "may
at any time precipiate a hideous
world struggle." He urged again a
showdown with Russia before she
gets the atomic bomb.
Churchill spoke to 4,000 dele-
gates at the annual Conservative
Party Convention. He said the
United States would be "mur-
dering human freedom and
committing suicide" if it sur-
rendered its store of atom
bombs, which he declared was
the one asset guarding the prog-
ress of mankind.
The Northern Palestine port city
of Jaffa was the scene of a Stern-
ist Gang jail break.
* * *
SCORES OF STERN terrorists
fled the jail but others bathed in
the sea and visited nearby coffee
houses in an amazed gesture of
disdain for Israeli authorities who
had publicly declared the Stern
Gang smashed.
All except a dozen were reported
to have returned voluntarily by
late last night.

(Special to The Daily)
LAFAYETTE, Ind. -- They all
put on a great show for the Home-
coming this afternoon-.-they all
did, that is, with the exception of
the Purdue football team.
The local celebrations began this
morning when dormitories and
fraternities showed off their dis-
plays, calling for a Boilermaker
larruping of the visiting Wolver-
ONE HOUR before game time,
with over-zealous inebriates add-
ing to the spectacle, parades
marched to the stadium, led by
the "Purdue Boilermaker Special,"
a simulated train.
Most unusual pre-game oddity
involved one gentleman with an
extra seat on the fifty yard
line. He was asking $3.60, the
regular price. It looked for a
moment as if scalpers would run
him out of town.
Many a hearty laugh was en-
joyed by the spectators as a
wildly screaming public address
announcer called the plays. His
voice bore a remarkable resem-
blance to that of radio's Henry
* *W*t
WITH FOUR minutes to play in

Daily Reporter Juggles Pop
Bottles as Michigan Triumphs
(special to The Daily,
LAFAYETTE, Ind.-The game was terrific and I am now on my
way back to Ann Arbor to collect a five buck bet from Night Editor Al
Blumrosen. ,
Under the terms of the bet, I was allowed five dollars to get to
Purdue, see the game, and return. It was easy, with the help of a
ready thumb to get down there.
* * * *
THE TRICK WAS to get into the game without spending any
I tried to get several jobs, in the locker room, selling pro-
grams, helping the band with their instruments, working with the
ground crew, but had no success.

the game, a not-too-sober onlook-
er lowered Michigan's pennant on
the flag pole to half mast. Some-
one yelled, "You pulled down the
wr ng one."
Michigan coeds couldn't be
distinguished from other female
fans at the game. Both schools
have gold as their colors, and
the yellow "mums" on the girls'
coats didn't help clear up the
The Riveter's baton twirlers
were something to see. One gentle-
man balanced a baton on his chin,
cn top of which was balanced
another baton, this one in flames.
To complete the picture, he also
twirled a baton in each hand.
THE MICHIGAN cheering sec-
tion moaned when the final scores
of theHarvard (Art Valpey) -
Cornell and the Michigan State.-
Notre Dame games were an-
Lecture Tickets
To Go on Sale
Now is the time for all lecture
enthusiasts to purchase their in-
dividual tickets for the first four
lectures in the Oratorical Lecture
The box office at Hill Auditor-
ium will open at 10 a.m., Monday
and tickets will be sold to the lec-
tures of Robert Magidoff, Ray-
mond Gram Swing, Rebecca West,
and John Mason Brown.
The first speaker, Robert Magi-
doff, will recount his experiences
in Russia on Tuesday at 8:30.
Votits A sistance

1 1

Faculty Frowns on Lecture Note Sale

'Zimen'-the student service to
relieve writers cramp in lectures
-has suspended operations.

the Literary College of a motion
"That the faculty condemn the
sale of stenographic lecture notes

on the merit of the 10 cent note
* * *



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