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October 24, 1948 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-24

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COOL, SUNNY
SUNDAY

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LIX, No. 30 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1948

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

* * * *

MSC Expels
Students for
FootballPool
Kick Out Three;'
Discipline Seven
EAST LANSING, Mich.-()--
Michigan State College announced
it has expelled three students and
placed seven others on probation
in a move to stamp out gambling
in campus football pools.
Word of the action came from
Lewiston, Pa., where MSC Presi-
dent John Hanna and Dean- of
Students Stanley Crowe issued a
joint statement. They were in the
eastern city for Michigan State's
football game with Penn State.
DALE FOUNCE, Assistant Dean
of Students, confirmed the report
here.
Dean Crowe, who promised a
full statement on the matter
when he returns to the campus
Monday, said expulsion notices
went to three student veterans
-juniors Michael Asadourian,
23, of Highland Park and James
J. Robideau, 23, of Monroe, and
sophomore Michael P. Kolian,
22, of Detroit.
"We don't want any more of
this," President Hanna said. "The
punishment is hard, but it is the
only way to control a situation
that might have become danger-
ous.
* * *
ROBIDEAU WAS identified by
the Dean as operator of a small
gambling ring. The other tw.o were
described as contact men for the
"Midwest" gambling syndicate
and another unnamed profes-
sional ring.
The three expelled students
were attending Michigan State
under the GI Bill of Rights,
Dean Crowe said.
There was no comment on the
action from the students involved,
nor was it known whether they
left the campus immediately.
Dean Crowe said the seven stu-
dents placed on probation would
not be named, explaining that
they "played only a small role in
the operations."
Students Plan
Olivet Protest
Mass Action Stil
II TentlativeStage
Students in more than a dozen
Mid-West colleges and Universities
are mobilizing to take "action" in
the firing of a professor and his
wife at Olivet College, Olivet Mich-
igan.
Coordinator for the mass effort,
still in the "tentative stages," is
James Grumm, Olivet alumni, and
member of the Committee to De-
fend Academic Freedom, at the
University of Chicago where he
now studies.
GRIMM TOLD The Daily that
the group has set Nov. 6 as a zero
hour and up to that time will con-
tact interested students in most
Michigan schools. His address is
1143% E. Sixtieth St., Chicago, 37,
Ill.
Present plans call for a dem-
onstration on a non-partisan
level. All participating students
will be required to act "only as
members of the student body at
their particular school," he said.

"Under no conditions, will a
partisan organization be allowed
to express itself as a party. With
that condition, our ranks are open
to Republicans, Democrats, Pro-
gressives, and Communists," Jack
Vanderlind said in a Daily inter-
view. Vanderlind was active in the
Olivet "Student Action Commit-
te'e" which originally protested, the
College's action.
Board Announces
Daily Staff Shifts

Muench Brings
French National

Symphony

Here

In flag-bedecked busses, the Orchestre National of France last
night arrived in Ann Arbor for its concert at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
Taking full advantage of their place as the, first foreign orchestra
to tour the country since 1920, the French musicians are rubber-neck-
ing through the states, determined to get first hand knowledge of pres-
ent-day America.
THE OILCIHEST tE, which opened its tour last week in New York

* * :r

CHARLES MUENCH
. . . to conduct here

Town Meeting
To Complete
UN Week Here
United Nations Week will be cli-
maxed by a Town Meeting of the
World, "It's Your UN," 8:00 to-
night in the League Ballroom.
Honoring UN Day, the program,
open to all, will feature a symnpo-
sium of distinguished speakers and
an informal introductory address
by Dean Hayward Keniston of the
literary college. The UN Council,
NSA and Unitarians are the spon-
sors.
PROFESSORS Samuel Elders-
veld of the political science de-
partment and Mischa Titiev of
the anthropology department are
two of the symposium speakers.
Four students, two from foreign
nations, are the others. Dr. Man-
fred Vernon of the political science
department will be the moderator.
Specific topics about the UN
will be discussed, among them
the problem of whether or not
individual nations should sub-
mit their sovereignty to the UN,
and what the UN has already
done. Various speakers will dis-
cuss why the UN is necessary
from their point of view.
Students participating in the
symposium will include former
UN Council President Bill Miller,
who studied at St. Andrew's in
Scotland last summer, and UN
Council Secretary-Treasurer Jal
Bahrucha, of India. Chile's Alberto
Villalon and Wyn Price are the
others.
Russia Rejects
Neutrals' Aid
(By The Associated Press)
Russia's Andrei Vishinsky was
authoritatively reported to have
rejected the face-saving resolu-
tion of the six neutral powers to
resolve the Berlin crisis.
It appeared thatuthe resolution
would meet with a Soviet veto
when it comes before the U.N.
Security Council in Paris on Mon-
day.
WHILE THERE was no certain-
ty that Moscow had given a final
answer, there was every indication
Vishinsky had taken his stand af-
th 1n1__ Vg dpaTment areL_

<City, is directed by Charles
Muench, outstanding European
conductor who will take over the
direction of the Boston Symphony
next fall.
No stranger to this country,
Muench himself has been guest
conductor with six major Amer-
ican symphonies during the past
few years, as well as touring
Europe with his top-ranking,
French orchestra.
The group specializes in con-
tempory music of their own
country. In their concert here,
they will play Symphonie Fantas-
tique, by Berlioz, Debussy's
"Iberia" and "The Sorcerer's Ap-
prentice" by Dukas.
ALSO ON THE program will be
Wauter Piston's new Toccata,
which he composed specifically for
performance on the orchestra's
present tour.
Tickets for the concert are
available in limited numbers in
the University Musical Society of-
fices in Burton Tower, or may be
purchased at the Hill box office
directly before the performance.
Nelson Urg-es
Bond Between
Church, World
"Those members of modern so-
ciety who picket, and those who
pray must be brought together in
common agreement" was the key-
note of the eighth annual confer-
ence of cell groups, at Lane Hall
yesterday. .
This point was brought out 'by
J.L. Nelson of Kirkbridge who
also stressed the need for retreat
from the constant "buzz, buzz" of
modern life.
Dr.Ross Snyder of Chicago The-
ological Seminary, said that one
person in each cell group, which is
a small group within a church,
must try to understand the others
so that hie can lead and keep a
general harmony within the group.
Dr. Alvin Zander, a member of
the Institute of Small Group Dy-
namics of the University of Michi-
gan, said that there were three
areas in which groups could check
themselves so that they might de-
velop the group and its members
more fully.
Attending the conference were
250 delegates from various colleges
and universities throughout the
U. S. and Canada.
Tickets for Play
Will Go on Sale
Ticketswill go on sale at 10 a.m.
tomorrow at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office for the Speech
Department's first play production
of the year, "Summer Solstice."
Directed by Valentine Windt,
"Summer Solstice" will feature
Margaret Pell, Shirley Loeblich.

Newspapers
Criticize U'
RegentPolicy
Charges Secrecy
Causes Conflicts
Pressure is being brought to bear
on University Regents to alter
their policy of carrying on business
in secret.
Two of the largest newspapers
in the state this week carried ar-
ticles criticizing the present policy
of secrecy. The criticism stems
from unorthodox handling of news
releases concerning /the Workers'
Education Service and the firing
of its director.
* * *
IMMEDIATELY after the Re-
gents' meeting a week ago they
announced that the WES would b
continued. Four days later it was
revealed that the WES was being
transferred to the Extension Serv-
ice with the former director being
canned in the process.
The Regents were taken to
task for withholding this news
by W. K. Kelsey, noted column-
ist writing in The Detroit News
Friday.
An article by Owen C. Deatrick
appearing in the Detroit Free
Press today points out that both
the University Regents and the
State Board of Education, which
runs Michigan State College, an-
nually transact some $50,000 worth
of public business behind closed
doors.
KELSEY CHARGED that the
Regents, although elected by the
people, does not consider itself
sufficiently responsible to the peo-
ple to explain its acts.
"Too frequently the Board of
Regents does not take the people
into its confidence. Therefore
they get conflicting reports of
the reasons for its acts and ex-
planations that do not explain,"
Kelsey said.
In the Detroit Free Press news
story Deatrick said other elected
officials operate under a magnify-
ing glass and in practically a
"goldfish bowl" while the officials
who run Michigan's big state col-
lege lock themselves in and make
their decisions without any prying
eyes or pointed questions.
Deatrick says that the Regents
alone have custody of some $30,-
000 of the public money which is
subject to closed door decisions.
French Troops
OccupyMines
Seizure Encounters
Little Red Resistance
PARIS, Oct. 23-Troops in full
battle array yeized seven of
France's largest coal mines from
Ccmmunist-led strikers, meeting
only slight resistance.
Under government orders to
shoot if necessary, the troops en-
countered no renewal of violence
such as has taken the lives of two
persons and caused injury to 200
in the last three days.
There were a few fist fights at
Montceau - Les - Mines, however,
and in eastern France near For-
bach strikers in a cafe hurled ta-
bles and chairs when police and
troops broke up their meeting.
Near Metz, a bus-load of work-
ers defying the strike was beset by
strikers hurling stones. Four of

the workers were cut by flying
glass but no serious injuries were
reported in these incidents.

Air Attack Nips
Gophers,_27-14
Peterson, Koceski, and Rifenburg
Lead 'M' To Nineteenth Straight

It

JUG SAVER--Versatile Walt Teninga was largely responsible for
keeping the Little Brown Jug in Ann Arbor for at least another
year. Starring both offensively and defensively, and playing both
the tail-back and wing-back positions, he sparked the Wolverines
to their nineteenth consecutive triumph.
BEFORE ELECTION:
I.Probe of Committee .Payroll
Called'Politics' by Thomas
WASHINGTON-(/P)-Rep. J. Parnell Thomas (Rep., N.J.) ac-
cused the Justice Department of "despicable" political action in hav-
ing a Federal Grand Jury check now on his office payroll records.
Thomas, Chairman of the House Committee on Un-American
Activities, said he welcomes a federal investigation.
* * * *
BUT FOR IT to be started on the eve of an election, he added,
"is despicable and revolting, not only to the citizens of my district
but to every patriotic citizens of the United States."
Columnist Drew Pearson first made the allegations against
Thomas and subsequently a

% I

group of 17 lawyers from the
Congressman's home district
petitioned the Justice Depart-
ment for an investigation.
It was disclosed by officials of
the department last night that
results of an FBI inquiry into the
situation had been presented to a
regular grand jury meeting in the
District of Columbia. Some mem-
bers of Thomas' office staff also
appeared before the Grand Jury
yesterday, department officials
said.
THOMAS AND Attorney Gen-
eral Tom C. Clark have been at
odds some time over whether the
Justice Department should have
prosecuted some persons who have
been mentioned in the commit-
tee's hearings on alleged wartime
Soviet espionage.
Thomas' comment on the
Grand Jury proceedings was
contained in an -open letter to
Clark. It was given to news-
men by Thomas' office here.
(AB Formed
To Fight Ban
Representatives of AVC, IRA,
Young Democrats and Wallace
Progressives met yesterday and
formed a "Committee to Abolish
the Ban."
Hoping to win a reversal of the
University Board of Regents' rul-
ing forbidding the appearance of
political speakers at campus meet-
ings, the CAB drew up a peti-
tion to which they set a goal of
10,000 signatures.
The petition affirms the right
of a political assembly as an ad-
junct of higher education and
maintains the right of spontaneous
discussion.

Israeli Army
Reports Battle
In New Area
TEL AVIV, Israel-(AP)-An Is-
raeli army statement reported an
outbreak, of "serious fighting" in
the north just after a week of
heavy battle with the Egyptians in
Southern Palestine.
This time the fighting apparent-
ly was with the Syrians. The ac-
tion took place north of LakE
Hula in the small thumb of Israeli
territory between Syria and Leba-
non.
What started the fight and who
was on the offensive was not
known here, but the army state-
ment said the fighting was stilt
in progress.
An Associated Press report from
Haifa said some additional de-
tails were known there but rigid
censorship was in force.
The announcement here said the
Arabs had captured the height of
Sheik Abbad, which dominates
the highway over which the Jews
supply a score of settlements, in-
cluding Dan Daphne and Kfai
Giladi, in the northern thumb.
Football Movies
Screened Today
Michigan's Wolverines will be
heavily favored to repeat last
week's 28-0 thumping of North-
western at 8:30 p.m. today on the
Union Ballroom movie screen.
If the demand warrants a sec-
ond showing will take place short-
ly after the first. Stuart Finlayson
is as usual slated to . provide a
running commentary for all show-
ings.

By MURRAY GRANT
(Special to The Daily)
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn-Michigan is returning to Ann Arbor to-
day with the little Brown Jug safely tucked away and with a clear path
to their second successive Big Nine title.
The Wolverines passed Minnesota dizzy this afternoon as they
ran their victory streak to 19 straight with a resounding 27-14 victory
over the Golden Gophers.
* * * *
PLAYING BEFORE a record crowd of 65,130, the largest ever to
see a football game here in Minneapolis, the Gophers did their best to
send Michigan down to defeat. They tallied first on a recovery of a
fumbled punt and then at the start of the second half they marched 67
yards to score and wrest the lead away from the Wolverines.
But Michigan was not to be denied. It came roaring back in
four plays after the kickoff and regained the lead never to re-
linquish it.
Chuck Ortmann passed four times and completed three as the
Wolverines marched 77 for the game-clinching marker. The threw a 19
yard aerial to Harry Allis, then a 20 yard pass to Dick Rifenberg.
* * * *
THE NEXT HEAVE was incomplete, but the chucking Sophomore
hurled another into all-American Dick Rifenburg's arms and the big
end was on his way. He dropped the ball right after the catch, but
caught it on the bounce and went across the line without a hand be-
ing laid on him.
The first half was a battle of breaks as both the Gophers
and Wolverines turned two breaks into touchdowns. The Gophers
drew first blood as Harry Elliott punted from his 26 yard line to
Gene Derricotte on Michigan's 10. Derricotte couldn't find the
handle and fumbled the ball into the end zone.
Leo Nomellini, who played an amazing game for Minnesota
pounced on it and the Gophers led 6-0. Gordy Soltau made it 7-0
with his perfect placement.
* * * *
THEN THE WOLVERINES struck back with a vengeance. They
exchanged two punts and then Minnesota was penalized 15 yards for
unnecessary roughness giving Michigan a first down on the Gopher 44.
Ortmann passed to Koceski who lateraled to Joe Soboleski as
the Wolverines began to move. This one took Michigan to the 21
and then Ortmann went around the weak side end all the way
to the 6-yard stripe. But the Golden opportunity went for naught
as Tom Peterson fumbled on fourth down and the Gophers took
over.
But a few moments later the Wolverines again were hammering
on the door. Ortmann returned Elliott's kick to Minnesota's 39.
And Peterson got off a beautiful pass to Rifenburg on the 14.
*' * * *
THE SHIFTY fullback then carried the ball all the way through
to the 2 and Michigan was on the march. They were put back to the 7
on an off-side penalty and two passes were incomplete.
On fourth down, Teninga faded to his right and threw
a beautiful criss-cross pass to Peterson standing in the end zone
for the first tally. Allis' kick was good and it was all tied up.
This came with two-and-a-half minutes left in the half and 90
seconds later the Wolverines had scored again.
THE GOPHERS FAILED to gain enough for a first down in three
line bucks and Elliott dropped back to kick. The Michigan line, which
See 'Em Home
The Victors will Arrive in Ann Arbor at 3 p.m. by train.
had been treating the mighty Gopher forward wall like a sieve
swarmed through. Ed McNeil succeeded in blocking the kick and
Quent Sickles fell on the ball on the6-inch line. Peterson bulled his
way over and though Allis' kick was wide, Michigan led 13-7.
The Gophers filled the air with footballs in the remaining
seconds, but their bid fell short and the half ended.
The Wolverines added an insurance tally in the final quarter as
Ortmann again uncorked beautiful pass after pass. This one was the
most spectacular of the day as the two great sophomores collaborated
on Michigan's longest touchdown run of the season.
ORTMANN STOOD ON his own 38 and hit Leo Koceski on the
midfield stripe and the fleet wingback scampered on down the side-
line for Michigan's fourth touchdown. Allis converted for the point.
Minnesota tried valiantly to get back in the ball-game as Faunce
and Dick Lawrence filled the skies with footballs, but there was no
stopping the Wolverines.
(See STATISTICS( Page 7)
Victorious Wolverines Tell of
Gopher Motto: 'Get Michigan'
By BEV BUSSEY
(Special to the Daily)
MINfNEAPOLIS, MIN.-Tired, but happy.
That was the condition of the Michigan football team that filed
out of the dressing room. They were visibly beat only not from the
physical punishment, but from the mental strain.
WE WENT INTO today's game knowing that Minnesota still re-
membered last year. Instead of saying, 'Let's beat Michigan," there

TRIBUNE FORUM DISCUSSION:
Study of Commumsim Urged by Harvard's Conant

Ed. Note: This is the second in a se--
ries of articles reporting discussions
at the 17th annual New York Herald
Tribune Forum held Oct. 18 to 20 in
New York.)

country before the war was due to
the fact that it was like porno-
graphic literature purve'yed

natic supporters of the
gels-Lenin philosophy.

Marx-En-

Dr. Conant urged "a vast
amount of scholarly work to deter-
mine to what degree this orany
other' analysis may be correct.

CL AIMING 1TH~TLAT RUSS.IA res-I

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