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November 20, 1948 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-20

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BETTER
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CLOUDY
LIGHT RAIN

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LIX, No. 52

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOV. 20, 1948

PRICE FIVE CENTS

...."No...

Wolverines

Face

OsU

In

Final

Grid

Clash

_

UN Refuses
Soviet Arms
Cut Demand
t
Assembly Rejects
Atom Ban Plan
PARIS-UP) -The United Na-
tions assembly has decisively de-
feated Russia's demands for a one-
third reduction within a year in
the armed forces of the five great
powers and for the immediate ban-
ning of the atom bomb.
Instead the assembly adopted a
western resolution calling for fur-
ther study by the conventional
arms commission of steps which
would lead toward eventual arms
reduction.
A * *
BEFORE THE decisions were
taken John Foster Dulles of the
United States called the Soviet
proposals "almost irresponsible"
and a "cruel deception." He said
the Russian resolution was more
dramatic than the western pro-
posal, "but it achieves drama at
the expense of oversimplifying the
problem."
Soviet Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Vshinsky charged
that the United States and Brit-
ain are carrying on. a "mad arm-
ments race" against Russia. He
aceused the U. S. of building up
a western European system di-
rected against the Soviet Union.
The vote on the Russian reso-
lution was 39 to 6. Only the na-
tions in the Soviet bloc backed
Russia's No. 1 project in the 1948
assembly.
THE WESTERN resolution was
approved 43 to 6 with one country,
Yemen, abstaining. It means that
the conventional arms commission
will study next year how to organ-
ize an international organ for the
gathering of armament informa-
tion from UN members. The ma-
jority does not plan that any such
information will be submitted in
the next year.
Other developments:
1. Secretary of State Marshal
met with British and French
Foreign Ministers to discuss the
Ruhr. He also will confer with
Gen. Lucius D. Clay, U. S. mili-
tary governor for Germany, and
Ambassador Robert Murphy,
Clay's political advisor. Those
talks apparently will deal with
the Berlin blockade and possi-
bly other German problems.
Marshall will fly back to Wash-
ington to report to President
Truman on Monday.
2. The UN's second political
committee approved the preamble
of a proposal to extend the life
of the "little assembly" created
last year. Russia has boycotted
the little assembly.
3. Juan Atilio Bramuglia, Ar-
gentine Foreign minister, said a
way toward a peaceful settlement
of the Berlin deadlock may be
provided in the answers of the
four big powers to his question-
naire on Berlin currency. None of
the four powers has answered the
questionnaire thus far.

Brown Hits Broadway
For 'Wretched' Season

Predominance of Revival
Scorn of Famous Drama

Plays
Critic,

Draws
Editor

"The Broadway theatre season this year is wretched."
This is the opinion of John Mason Brown, noted drama critic and
associate editor of the Saturday Review of Literature, who spoke last
night in Hill Auditorium as guest of the Oratorical Lecture Series.
"REVIVALS ARE taking the spotlight in the theatre world,"
Brown pointed out, "and in most cases the acting made the plays suc-
cesses."
Citing the performance of Tallulah Bankhead in Noel Cow-
ard's "Private Lives," Brown averred that "Bankhead is one reason
*. * * ' why theatres need asbestos cur-

OUR. MISTAKE-An authentic
photograph of John Mason
Brown, the first to appear in
. The Daily in two days. The
"John Mason Brown" picture
appearing in yesterday's issue
was actually Louis St. Laurent,
new prime minister of Canada.
Train Missing
In Mid west
Snow Storm
KANSAS CITY-(1P)-A trans-
continental passenger train was
"lost" last night in western Kan-
sas snowdrifts as the first storm
of winter isolated several com-
munities and stranded hundreds
of motorists.
The lost train was Santa Fe's
No. 3 westbound California Lim-
ited.
MEANWHILE a Union Paficic
streamliner, a Rock Island and
four eastbound Santa Fe passen-
ger trains were stalled on blizzard-
swept plains.
After being held overnight in
Dodge City, the California Lim-
ited nosed westward into the
drifts at 8:30 a.m. yesterday.
The unexpected fury of the
storm caught whole communities
unprepared and many families had
little food on hand.
*~ * *
NO FATALITIES were reported
immediately. Most of the persons
being rescued from stalled motor
cars said they had not suffered
much because the temperature had
not dropped below 23 degrees.

tains. "
He decried the fact that a play
should have to be carried sheerly
by a actres's personality.
THE CRITIC also mentioned
Howard Lindsay's "Life with
Mother," which he described as
"an encounter with the male ego
as it is allowed to function in a
land which is women-run."
Brwn blamed the lack of good
dramas and literature today on
the fact that while many au-
thors can write about war
themes they cannot deal with
the post-war world.
"~World War II is as far away
now to the American people as
the Civil War, excluding of
course Southern women. The time
is ripe for memoirs," the speaker
maintained.
* * *
"THE BEST BOOK to have
emerged from this decade is Rob-
ert E. Sherwood's "Roosevelt and
Hopkins," Brown declared.
Another great contribution to
the world's bookshelf as listed
by Brown, is Winston Church-
ill's "The Gathering Storm,"
which is "Filled with the Brit-
ish thunder of great tradition."
Turning to the screen, Brown
asserted that Laurence Olivier' s
production of "Hamlet" was one
of the most difficult of movie
feats.
"HE IS the greatest English-
speaking actor. "In fact, quoted
Brown, "Olivier's reading of Ham-
let is like reading with flashes of
lightning.
Deans Rule No
Double Holiday
Thanksgiving
Classes as usual will be the or-
der of the day next Friday.
Dean Charles H. Peake of the
literary college and Dean Walter
J. Emmons of engineering school
said yesterday that students will
be expected to attend classes the
day after Thanksgiving.
"Friday will be a regular school
day," Dean Peake emphasized .
"Many students misunderstand
or ignore the University's ruling
on attendance," he said. "It says
that they are expected to attend
classes regularly."
"The ruling does not mean that
students have no obligation to at-
tend regularly."
Dean Emmons said the engi-
neering college will conduct "busi-
ness as usual," and that students
will be expected to be present.
"There will be no system of
double cut penalties for Friday-
there never has been," he said.
"However, most students cannot
afford to cut too many classes.
U.S. Executes
15 Germans
Hanged for Killing
American Soldiers
)
MUNICH, Germany --() -Fif-
teen German war criminals were
hanged yesterday on the twin gal-
lows in Landsberg prison where
Adolf Hitler wrote Mein Kampf.
Sixty-six more Germans con-
victed by U.S. war crimes courts
remain under death sentence in
the prison. The verdicts against 47
of these are being reviewed.
Four of those executed today
were condemned for lynching cap-
tured American fliers. They were
SS (Elite Guard) St Wilhelm

~'

Some 12,000 students and
alumni journeyed to Columbus to-
day to view the tradition-laden
Buckeye-Wolverine gridiron clas-
sic.
Starting yesterday afternoon
roads leading out of Ann Arbor
were thronged with students driv-
ing and hitch-hiking to the Ohio
Capital. Additional hundreds left
on special trains early today.
THEY WILL make up part of
the sell out throng\of :80;000 slated
to view this afternoon's football
battle. They will see a "Battle of
the Bands" too.
The Famed Michigan March-
ing Band will be vieing for the
half-time accolades of the
throng along with the OSU
musical aggregation.
The band hadn't planned to
make the trip because of financial
difficulties. But a spontaneous
student drive raised the needed
$2,000 to send the band to Colum-
bus.
ON THE gridiron the number
W'orld IN.ews
Round-Up
By The Associated Press
BRUSSELS, Belgium-The So-
cialist-Catholic cabinet of Pre-
mier Paul-Henri Spaak fell yes-
terday following the resignation
of Justice Minister Paul Struye.
It had been in power since March
19, 1947.
Prince Charles, regent of Bel-3
gium, will consult with various
political leaders before asking
anyone to form a government.
3: :
NEW YORK, Nov. 19-Fed-
eral mediators in the 10-day-old
East Coast dock strike brought
about the first joint bargaining
session yesterday.
A 14-member committee rep-
resenting shipping firms and a
125-man union delegation met at
a hotel with three U. S. media-
tors.
William N. Margolis, head of
the mediation panel, said the
opening sessions were largely
exploratory. He expects the talks
to continue into next week.
CARACAS, Venezuela - The
streets to the presidential palace
were closed off by armed soldiers,
leading to revived rumors of a po-
litical crisis. Spokesmen at the
palace insisted, however, that the
situation was normal.
* * *
SEYMOUR, Ind. - The "big
inch" natural gas pipeline blew
up near the Reddington pump-
ing station northeast of here last
night and sent flames shooting
300 feet in to the air.
All available state police per-

one team in the nation will be
making its last appearance of the
season. Playing their last game
for Michigan will be 11 graduating
senior members of the team.
In addition to the Big Nine
Championship another tradi-
tional prize will be at stake in
today's game. Since 1927 a
trophy has been alternating be-
tween the Triangle fraternity
chapters of Michigan and OSU.
Continued local possession of the
trophy will depend on the out-
come of today's game.
Reports from Columbus yester-
day indicated that the overflow

throng would overtax housing fa-
cilities. Hotels have been booked
up for this weekend since early in
the season. Most students plan
to stay at dormitories and frater-
nities on the campus.
This is homecoming weekend at
Ohio State. It got underway with
a giant parade last night and will
wind up with parties and dances
tonight.
High Street main drag of the
Buckeyes' capital city, was
jammed with cars as parades, in-
coming visitors and celebrators
and spontaneous demonstrators
slowed tarffic to a near-halt late
today, the Associated Press said.

SOUND OFF-The 125 man Michigan Marching Bind displays some of the form which should bring
victory in today's "Battle of the Bands" at Columbus. The 'Battle' will be fought during the halftime
of the Michigan-Ohio football game. Life magazine in a recent article indicated that Ohio students
had developed a high contempt for the Michigan Band. Students put through a whirl-wind volun-
tary campaign, raising over $2000 to send the ban d with the team.
* * * *
DUAL VICTORY SOUGHT: s
Bad, 12,000 'M' Fans Trek to OSU

PassesaBuck
ALGONAC - UP) - William
Pack, who opeoates a farm
near Algonac, travelled 2001
miles into the north country to
hunt deer near Traverse City,
Mich. He got his buck, a 14Q-
pounder.
Today Uffe Coleman of Al-
gonac shot a 165-pound seven-
point buck on Pack's farm.
It was the season's first kill
in St. Clair county.
Nationalists,
Gaining in
Chrina War
Push Ahead East
North of Suchow
NANKING-(W) -Triumphant
government divisions today drove'
home their first big victory in1
months of civil war, reportedly
fanning out 70 miles east and 30
miles north of Suchow.
Gen. Huang Po-Tao's seventh
army group, whose firm stand on
the east flank helped turn the
course of a battle that saved Nan-
king, raced east along the Lun-
ghai railroad. This is Chinas main
east-west line.
PRO-GOVERNMENT pesdis-
patches reported his troops had
reached Hsinanchen, 70 miles east
of Suchow. If true, they are half-
way to Lienyunkang, east coast
port where three nationalist divi-
sions were landed in the early
stages of the battle.
Government troops also
claimed control of 30 miles of
the main trunk railway north of
Suchow. This in the line from
Tientsin and Nanking.
Gen. Chow Chih-Jou's rejuve-
natsed air force, which was the de-
cisive factor in turning back the
great Communist lunge toward
the heart of China, took a rest.
The fliers were heroes in a grate
ful capital.
OFFICIAL SOURCES said mili-
tary authorities, considering the
battle over, have asked railway of-
ficials to accompany troops as
they move north to Suchow in or-
der to speed repair on sections of
the railway damaged by the Reds.
"How soon the Communists
are able to resume attacks
against the Suchow area de-
pends largely on how many ca-
ualties and losses of, supplies
they actually suffered,"-one ob-
server said.
The government says the Com-
munists lost 130,000 men in killed,
wounded and captured and puts
its own losses at 40,000.
* * *
IN AN CASE, it is unlikely the
Communists will venture out into
the Suchow plain again until
cloudy skies of winter make close
government air support difficult.
In North China, the besieged
Hopeh province capital of Paot-
ing still held out against Com-
munist assault, as did the Shan-
si province capital of Taiyuan to
the southwest, a peiping dis-
patch reported.
Paoting's plight was grim, how-
ever, with the Communists in con-
trol of the east, south and west
gates of the walled city. OA relief
column still was trying to reach
the city from the north.
Chennault Offers

Air Aid to China
SHANGHAI-(A)-Claire Chen-
nault today relayed to President
Chiang Kai-shek an offer by vet-
erans of the American 14th Air
Force to form a volunteer air
group to fight the Chinese Reds.
Chennault, retired major gen-
eral and wartime commander of
the 14th, now runs an air trans-
port company in China.

Local Talent To Compete
With Horace Heidt Stars

Ohio Hopeful
As'M'Seeks
* *
Big Ninle Til
Michigan To Try
For Number 23
By MURRAY GRANT
(Daily Sports Editor)
COLUMBUS-This town is go-
ing wild as the Wolverines of
Michigan move in to do battle
with Columbus's favorites, the
Buckeyes of Ohio State this after-
noon at the Ohio State Stadium.
Everyone in town has upset on
their lips and high hopes in -their
hearts, but that's all they have-
hopes and prayers. Whether the
miracle will happen remains to be
seen, but the experts have installed
Michigan as a 14-point favorite.
THE WOLVERINES, after an
overnight stop in Toledo, came in-
to town this morning and are
staying away from the noise and
the tingling spirit.
For Michigan this game means
a second undefeated campaign
in succession, the 23rd victory in
a row, and finally, retention of
the Big Nine title.
An upset can throw the'title
race into a two way tie, if North-
western licks Illinois. But an upset
can also ruin the Wolverines hopes
for a mythical national title.
* * *
AND THERE isn't a man in the
country that realizes this as much
as freshman mentor, Bennie Oos-
terbaan. To him this may mean
the "Coach of the Year" crown
which is a great start on his head
coaching career.
This game means plenty to
eleven men on the starting of-
fensive-defensive units, too. For
them it will be the last time
they don the Maize and Blue of
Michigan. To Dick Rfenb ,
Donn Hersherger and Ed c-
Neill, the ends; to Ralph Kohl
and Joe Soboleski, the tackles;
to Dom Tomasi, ;Stn Wilkins,
and Quent Sickels, the guards;
to DanDworsky, the center; and
to Pete Elliott and Gene Derri-
cotte, the backs; this game
means the culmination of great
college careers.
The game will match the best
offense in the Big Nine against a
defense that has allowed only 41
points all season. The Wolverine
line has given up an average of 82
yards per game on the ground.
BUT THIS will be the prime
test. The Buckeye running trio of
burly, 220-pound Joe Whisler, Jim
Clark and Jerry Krall have all
averaged over six yards per try
this year. To this, add Alex Ver-
dova, a shifty senior, who, if
broken loose, can really carry the
mail, and you have a running at-
tack that will be hard to stop.
Pandel Savic, the tossing fool
at quarterback, gives the Buck-
eyes a potent aerial attack and
the booming punts off the toe of
Pete Perini have caused many a
foe to dig In around their own
goal line.
Ahead of this diversified attack
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Two Queens
Divorced by
RoyalSpouses

CAIRO - (M) - The reigning
queens of Egypt and Iran who bore
no sons to inherit the thrones
have been divorced by their royal
husbands.
The royal palace said yesterday
King Farouk, Egypt's 28-year old
monarch, signed the decree two
days ago which divorced him from
Farida, the beautiful queen who
bore him three daughters.
* * *
SIMULTANEOUSLY it was an-
nounced that King Farouk's sister,
Princess Fawzia, one of the world's
most beautiful women, has been
divorced by the Shah of Iran. They
have a daughter.
* * *
THE COMMUNIQUES issued in
both countries emphasized that
Princess Fawzia's divorce" cannot
by any means affect the existing
friendly relation wnr hFuci,~rnf

Humphrey Is Cheered by AFL-
CIO Hints New Wage Drive

Tonight is the night for Heidt
and his "Knights."
Horace Heidt and a host of his
fellow performers will make their
one night stand in Ann Arbor at
8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. Tick-
ets for the show are still avail-
able at the Hill Auditorium box
office.
o ie. * * *
SPONSORED by the Men's Glee
Club, the two and one half hour
show will include a regular concert
program by Heidt and his crew as
well as competition among local
performers.
Among those who will appear
with Heidt are several young
showmen who have joined the
Musical Knights during previous
Heidt talent searches. Included
are Jerry Rothaus, drummer,
Harold Peck, young dancer, Dick
Contino, accordion virtuoso,
Pierce Knox, outstanding blind
xylophonist, Richard Melari, vo-
cal impressionist, Vic Valenti,
pianist, and Tiny Hutton, known
as the "Ton of Fun," who will
do comedy vocals.
The new Musical Knights Re-
view will include several produc-
tion numbers furnishing enter-
tainment heretofore missing from
the orchestra's personal appear-
ances.
* * *
ONE OF THESE, entitled "His-
tory of Music," features the triple-
tonguing trumpeters, illustrating
the development of music from the
jungle age. Heidt's satire on Com-
munism is another of the produc-
tion numbers in the show. It is
climaxed by the Winchell-Vishin-
sky radio feud, and is supposed

to be one of the high points in the
program.
The Parade of Stars' appear-
ance in Ann Arbor is one of
many in a countrywide search
for talent, carried on in most
big cities and college towns. Five
local performers will represent
Ann Arbor. These have been se-
lected by auditions and will not
only have the opportunity to
compete for money prizes, but
also have the chance for a spot
in Heidt's show.
Proceeds of the show will go
toward the award fund of the
Men's Glee Club. From this fund
awards are given each year on the

CINCINNATI-(f')-Mayor Hu-
bert Humphrey of Minneapolis,
who wrested a U. S. Senate seat
from Republican Joseph H. Ball,
was received like a "hero" yester-
day by wildly cheering delegates
to the American Federation of,
Labor convention.
The 37-year-old Humphrey,
who had -led the fight for a civil
rights program at the Democratic
National Convention last July,
said passing a law on that subject
will not be enough.
"I know democracy won't live if
we don't know how to get along
with each other," he said.
The Minneapolis mayor said
"not one labor leader has asked
me to sell my soul for anything I
don't believe in." He said he had
been against the Taft-Hartley Act
"three months before it was
passed."

PORTLAND, Ore.-(P)-A CIO
drive for a fourth round of post-
war wage raises in 1949 started
rumbling here yesterday.
Walter Reuther, president of the
United Auto Workers, told a group
of Portland businessmen the UAW
is "talking already about a fourth-
round increase."
"If you haven't heard it," he
said, "you'll hear about it next
week."
He was talking about the CIO
convention which starts Monday.
His words seemed to indicate the
whole CIO, not pust the UAW, may
go on record for higher wages.
Reuther said prices have risen
so much it would take a raise of
15 cents an hour to give workers
the same purchasing power they
had in June, 1946, and a raise of
year's CIO convention at Boston
avoided the subject.

HORACE HEIDT
... at Hill tonight
* * *
basis of school activities and need,
and are open to all men on cam-
pus. The number of awards given
varies according to the size of the
fund, but this year members of
the club hope to give three $350
awards.

S-TEAM SPIRIT:
Wolverines Get 'Locomotive' Sendof

FOR THOSE FANS ON THE

<">

Although there was no official

IN FACT, THE LOCOMOTIVES

reverberated on campuses allI

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