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December 02, 1948 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-12-02

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USELESS
UN?
See Page 4

. iiK

Latest Deadline in the State

41v

CLOUDY
AND WARMER

VOL. LIX, No. 61

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, Dec. 2, 1948

PRICE FIVE CEN

I9

iTS
.:.

I

K * * *

Wi stert,

i 'Nam A li-A Americans

Posts Filled
With 7,013
Ballots Cast

AP, UP Pick
lv' Gridders
To Top Posts
Ortmann Named
On Second Team
Dick Rifenburg and Al Wistert
have been named to All-American
posts by the United Press and Rif-
enburg was selected by the Asso-
ciated Press in its annual poll
which determines the "dream
team" of the year.
OF THE 11 players chosen by
the United Press, five came from
three of the four unbeaten and
untied major teams, with Michi-
gan and Notre Dame, the power-
houses of the Midwest, leading the
way with two representatives.
Notre Dame's All-Stars are
end Leon Hart and guard Wil-
liam Fischer. Leo Nomellini,
Minnesota's husky tackle, was
the fifth midwestern player
player named,
Fischer, Doak Walker, SMU, and
Charles Bednarik, who landed
guard, back and center positions
respectively, are all repeaters from
the 1947 UP All-American team.
* * a
CHARLIE JUSTICE of North
Carolina, Nevada's chucking ace,
Stan Heath, and Jackie Jensen,
California, filled out the all-star
backfield.
Three midwesteru players
were named on the UP second
team-center Alex Sarkisian of
Northwestern; tackle Philip
O'Reilly of Purdue; and back
Emil Sitko of Notr~e Dame.
In the AP selections, Michigan
placed one man, Rifenburg, on the
first team, Charley Ortmann on
the second team, and five players
received honorable mention.
They are Ed McNeill, end; Al
Wistert, tackle; Dom Tomasi,
guard; Dan Dworsky, center; and
Pete Elliott, back.
NO ONE SCHOOL placed more
than one man on -the first team.
There are three repeaters from
last year's team, however. Bill
Fischer, Notre Dame, holds down
one of the tackle positions; Chuck
Bednarik is at center once again;
and Doak Walker, the pride of the
Mustangs, is in the backfield.
Virtually all the several hun-
dred Associated Press staff
writers, newspaper sports edi-
tors and broadcasters who
joined in nominating the team
agreed on five men-Rifenburg,
Buddy Burris, guard from Okla-
homa, Tar Heel halfback Char-
lie Justice, Fischer and Walker.
The remainder of the first team
positions were filled by Barney
Poole, Mississippi end, Leo Nomel-
lini, Minnesota tackle, Rod Franz,
California guard, Bobby Jack Stu-
art, Army back, and Art Mura-
kowski, Northwestern fullback.
MICHIGAN, Notre Dame and
California are the only teams tc
place men on more than one team.
In addition to Rifenburg at first
team end, Michigan is represented
in the second team backfield with
its sophomore sensation, Chuck
Ortmann.
Back of Notre Dame's Fischer is
Emil Sitko in the second team
backfield and Leon Hart at third
team end.
See ALL-AMERICAN, Page 3
* * *
Athletes Get
Grade Honors

(Special to The Daily)
DEIROIT-Dan Dworsky and
Ed McNeill were the recipients of
the George Patterson Award for
gridiron seniors who maintain the
highest scholastic average in four
years of college work.
Dworsky, who is in the School

EXTENDED CHRISTMAS--These boys in the Galens Children's
Workshop at "U" Hospital are making use of some of the ma-
terials supplied by funds from Galens' annual Christmas Drive.
* * * *

STARTS

TOMORROW:

Galn'Chitas Drive
A ids Hospital Workshop
By FREDRICA WINTERS
Did you ever see the look of joy in a sick child's eyes when he's
given a toy to play with .. . a toy that proves that people are still
thinking of him, even though he's in the hospital?
That look is an everyday occurrence at the Galen's Children's
Workshop in University Hospital. There hospitalized youngsters
are provided with not only toys, but books, records, games and arts
and crafts projects to pass long hours of confinement.
R, * * *
THE WORKSHOP, located on the ninth floor of 'U' Hospital, is

Raiders Hit
Kalamazoo
Industries
300 Smash into
Struck Plants
KALAMAZOO, Mich - OP) - A
band of 300 raiders invaded two
struck factories early yesterday,
overturned and burned vehicles,
beat up workmen and smashed
equipment.
Michigan's top-ranking police
officer said the speed and preci-
sion with which the military-style
foray was carried out hinted of
"a possible Communist tinge."
* * *t
AFTER a flying trip to the
scene with Governor Kim Sigler,
state police commissioner Donald
S. Leonard told newsmen the pos-
sible Communist angle would not
be overlooked in a widespread in-
vestigation.
Law enforcement agencies in
Michigan and neighboring
states threw all their resources
into the hunt for members of
the auto-borne raiding party
which struck and disappeared
shortly after dawn.
Gov. Sigler, other state officials
and Kalamazoo police chief How-
ard Hoyt blamed "union goons"
for the sudden, forceful assault.
Sigler demanded a one-man grand
jury to investigate the invasion.
Arrangements were rushed so that
such a jury could start its inquiry
tomorrow.
THERE WAS no direct com-
ment from the CIO United Steel
Workers, who have been on strike
at the two plants of the Shakes-
peare companies since Sept. 7 in a
demand for contract changes.
However, Glenn E. Sigman,
the union's international repre-
sentative directing the strike,
accused the company of "m-
porting outside strikebreakers."
He declined comment on con-
missioner Leonard's statements.
He did not indicate, however,
whether the raid was in retalia-
tion for the alleged strike-break-
ing maneuver.
Druid Society
Summons I1
New Pledges
DRUIDS, sons of magic,
Foretellers of the future,
Judges-very knowing, wise-
The fires in the stonehenge
Are set alight,
With flames to heaven raised;
Look upon thy awenyds,
Called from out thy mighty
court-
The uninformed who would seek
thy light,
Hence to thy oak grove-
There to test their worthiness.
With eyes to heaven raised,
Invoke a blessing from the skies-
Perpetuate thy heroic deeds,
Keep ever bright the burning
torch-
The glory and wisdom of knights
of old,
Stalwart DRUIDS, true and bold!
To the rock of Druids have been
summoned: Richard Hait, Donald
Queller, Murray Grant, Arthur

Mancl, Willard Baker, Richard
Slocum, Richard Starrak, Marshall
Lewis, Irvin Wisniewski, Robert
Thomason, Alex Lmanian.

'U' Asks for Huge
Expansion Funds
Asks State for $8 Million Outlay
To Construct Four New Buildings
Another vast expansion program will get underway at the Univer-
sity next year if a request for necessary funds is approved by the State
Legislature.
The University has asked the state for more than eight million
dollars to begin construction of four new buildings. And another half
million dollars has been requested to cover costs of drawing up plans
for an additional three buildings.
THE EXPANSION PROGRAM was revealed in the University's
annual budget request submitted to state officials yesterday. The en-
tire request also included an amount of $12,500,000 for normal opera-
tion expenses.
This operating expense is nearly three million dollars greater
than the money spent this year for operations. The increase has
been laid to continued soaring costs and high enrollment.
The proposed new buildings are part of the long range post-war
expansion program first submitted to the legislature in 1946.
* * * *
AT THAT TIME funds were allowed for construction of the Ad-
ministration, Chemistry, Engineering, Business Administration, Food
Service and Dormitory buildings.
With these units virtually completed, the University now has
asked for funds to start construction of an addition to Literary
College classrooms, an addition to the General Library, an addi-'
tion to the heating plant and a new motor vehicle service building.
The new L. S. and A. classrooms would be in the form of an addi-
tion to Angell Hall. Tentative plans call for the razing of old Univer-
sity Hall and its wings to make room for the Angell Hall 'addition
which-is slated to cost $3,750,000.
THE LIBRARY ADDITION, to be built at a cost of $3,500,000,
would be located in the rear of the present structure. The old Physics
building would be pulled down to make room for the library addi-
tion.

VAL JOHNSON
... new senior president
* "' *
Val Johnson
Gets Sentor
Pres idency
By HAROLD JACKSON
Val Johnson, varsity track star,
is president of the Senior Class of
the literary college today by virtue
of his 621 to 369 vote victory over
Pete Elliott, varsity football gaur-
terback.
Arlynn Rosen was elected vice-
president; Elinor Abramson, sec-
retary; and EugeniaaMcCallum,
treasurer.
* * *
IN THE EDUCATION school,
Bill Kogen was elected senior
class president, and Jean Boos
won the vice-presidency. "Pinky"
Calhoun is secretary and Charles
Stetter treasurer.
Those named to J-Hop were:
Joyce Atchison, Bill Owen,
Nancy Williams, Donna DeHarde,
Jim Burk, Nancy Cupples, Mar-
garet Price, Ruth Campbell, Jack
Hayward.
Johnson learned of his elec-
tion while sprinting down the
stairs of the Union with other
members of Druids, literary col-
lege honor society which went
on a "tapping" mission last
night.
"I thought it might be close,
but I never hoped to vin by such
a margin," he panted.
IN THE DISTANCE Johnson
heard the cheer that went up
from the students jaimmed into
Room 2-K to watch the ballot
tabulation when he was officially
announced as winner of the class
presidency. "I'm completely over-
whelmed," he said.
A native of Detroit, Johnson
is 21, and lives locally in Greene
House in the East Quad. He
holds three letters' in track
where he excelled in the 440 and
220 yard events.
"The thing I like most about
the Senior Class election results,"
he later told reporters, "is that
they do not follow any set fra-
ternity or independent lines."
"I believe that when affiliated
and non-affiliated students cease
voting in blocks against each
other the student body will get
better qualified and more force-
ful representatives."

(.)

Religion To Be
Subject of
DebateToday
SRA Will Discuss
Plan for 'U' Courses
Weighing the problem of the
University and religion, a profes-
sional religious man and a fac-
ulty member will give their views!
in a debate sponsored by the Stu-
dent Religious Association at 7:30
p.m. today at Lane Hall.
Prof. Frank 'untley, of the
English department, will present
a plan for courses in religion
drawn up by a faculty committee
and Dr. Franklin Littell, Lane
Hall director, will present his own
plan.
The increased attention other
universities were giving to the
problem helped bring about the
appointment of a faculty commit-
tee to consider religious courses,
here, Prof. Huntley said.
"The committee report recom-
mends an increase of courses
about religion rather than the es-
tablishment of a separate depart-
ment," said Prof. Huntley.
Other plans provide for a de-
partment of religion, possibly
similar to the one at Yale. Stu-
dents graduating from this de-
partment could become profes-
sional religious leaders.

financed by Galens' yearly Christ-
mas Drive which will take place
tomorrow and Saturday. Collec-
tion buckets, manned by members
of the honorary medical frater-
nity, will be scattered on campus
and downtown, and tags given to
contributors.
The Workshop is staffed by
a licensed teacher, and seven
Play Ladies who assist the chil-
dren and bring playthings to
bed-ridden boys and girls in
the wards.
Articles such as plastic jewelry,
pottery, woven goods, wooden toys
and finger paintings are made
with the materials and tools pro-
vided in the shop.
MATERIALS such as packing
boxes and cloth scraps, ordinarily
considered waste, are also used so
that when children return home
they can utilize any type of ma-
terial at hand.
Emphasis is on instructing
children in new skills and help-
ing them improve the ones they
have. One boy, now 13, has
been in and out of the hospital
for five years. During that time
he developed an interest in the
tropical fish tank in the Work-
shop.
Encouraged by the teacher, he
read up on the subject, and now
is able to tend the fish tank and
discuss ichthyology with the au-
thority of an expert.
Another girl, admitted to the
hospital before school age, learned
skills normal children her age
were mastering, and upon her dis-
charge was able to take her place
in the third grade.

U.S. Doctors
Sufficient for
Medical_.Needs
Equal Distribution
Is Key-_Furstenberg
IAmerica has enough doctors to
fill its-needs if medical services are
distributed properly, Dean Albert
C. Furstenberg of the University's
Medical School told the second
annual Conference on Higher Edu-
cation here yesterday.
The United States has one doc-
tor for every 800 persons. And
that is the highest ratio in the
world, he declared.
* * * *
THE NUMBER of doctors would
be adequate if there was not a
tendency for medical services to be
concentrated in the more populous
cities of the wealthier states, he
said.
Discussing medical education,
Dean Furstenberg said that
there was no need for new medi-
cal schools now because the es-
tablished institutions are ex-
panding to meet increased de-
mands for medical education.
Both he and Dr. Gordon A. Scott
of the Wayne University Medical
School declared that medical
schools are not interested merely
in applicants with advanced sci-
ence study.
APPLICANTS who have con-
centrated in social sciences and
the humanities after finishing
their basic science requirements
are also desirable, they said.
At the final session of the two-
day conference, Lee M. Thurston,
Michigan superintendent of pub-
lic instruction, called for the es-
tablishment of great numbers of
new community colleges.
McoL drtg nTenrsd i

About a million dollars will be
needed to construct the pro-
posed heating plant addition and
the "motor pool."
Money was also requested to
draw plans and lay groundwork
for a new School of Music, Medi-
cal building and a fire station.
IN LAYING the budget before
state officials, resident Alexander
G. Ruthven told them the Uni-
versity expects continued increases
in enrollment.
President Ruthven declared
the new units were needed
"... if the University of Michi-
gan is to maintain its high
standards of instruction and re-
search which so long have been
its distinctive feature."
The state budget commission is
examining the request and will
turn it over to the State Legisla-
ture when it convenes in January.
A committee of lawmakers will
then journey to the University to
further study the budget request
before reporting back to the Legis-
lature.
STATE FIGHTS HCL:

SL, Publications
Members Picked
By AL BLUMUOSEN
Casting the largest vote in
campus history, over seven thous-
and students went to the polls in
the two day election.
7,013 students voted for Legs-
lature hopefuls while winning can-
didates in the Publications board
election received over 2,500 votes
each.
* * *
INCOMPLETE results in the
race for the 32 Legislature seats
as The Daily went to press revealed
that the following candidates
were elected Bailiss McInnis, '49
F and C; Debbie Dubinsky,, '50;
Ginny Bauer, '51; Don Rothschild
'5OBAd; Jim Brown, 51; Dick
Hooker, '50; Bill Gripman, '50E;
Tom Walsh, '51; and Jack Smal-
ter, '49.
Others elected were Joanne
Johnson, '50; Quentin Nesbitt,
'50 BAd; Dave Frazier, '51; Her-
bert Van Burgel, '50E; Phyllis
Rosen, '50; Leon Rehtman,
'50; Susan Sirs, '50; Bud Hagen,
'50; Bill Moll, '50;'Kenneth Bot-
tle, '50; Stuart E. Hertzberg,
'50; Gil Schubert, '50 BAd
and Mary Lubeck, '51.
Others are: Bill Clark, '51, Ji
Karras, '49 and David Pease.
The three winners in the con-
test for Board of Control of Stu-
dent Publications were incumbent
Tom Walsh, with 2,713 votes, IBcC
presid n Bruce L ow o with
2,657; and John B. Campbell, 'J3
former managing editor. of Te
Daily with 2, 514 votes,
VOTING WAS heavy both days
of the election, in spite of the raw
winds that whipped ballots from
students' hands and forced many
attendants to wear gloves.
The 7013 ballots almost over-
whelmed the hard-working
staff of counters last night.
Three hours were required to
sort before counting could start.
Working behind rows of tables ,
in a smoke-filled room in theUn-
ion, counters under the direction of
Hugh Greenberg tabulated votes
and shouted totals which were
chalked up on a big blackboard at
one end of the room.
* * *
OTHER OFFICIALS worked
over an electric calculating ma-
chine, figuring quotas for the Leg-
islature elections. Because ofthe
proportional representation sys-
tem, figuring in the SL election
took longer than for the other
votes.
A changing crowd of more than
100 students, including candi-
dates, crowded into the count-
ing room during the evening to
watch the election results take
shape.
Sharp-eyed officials from the
Legislature and Men's Judiciary
watched the counting and the
crowd of students to see that noth-
ing went wrong.
* * *
SIXTY-FIVE ballots were in-
validated early in the eveningbe-
cause of wrong markings or the
lack of a punch-hole.
Men's Judiciary Chairman Ev
Ellin said that any complaints
should be handed in writing by
tomorrow to Mrs. Ruth T Calla-
han in Rm. 2, University Hall.
State Bankers
To Meet Here

Banking problems and the out-
look for business will be consid-
ered by more than 200 Michigan
bankers during their two-day con-
ference here today and tomorrow.
Sponsored by the Business Ad-
ministration School and the
Michigan Bankers Association,
the confereeswill hea~r sneakers

k
C
t
f
\a.

Emergency Trust Fund
Aids Michigan veterans

Michigan veterans with that
dazed HCL look in their eyes may
find their financial problems
solved by a little-known but fast
moving gang of World War II
veterans administering the Mich-
igan Veterans Trust Fund.
S* * *
THE COUNTY organization,
created under a State Legislature
Act of 1946, has handed out $5,-
445.55 in emergency vet aid in a
recent six month period in Wash-
tenaw County and is available to
those who are:
1. Michigan veterans or have
resided here for two years since
discharge.
h lu Rnn hlPic A4h a .oflbcof

piled up a $1,000 doctor bill for
its father.
Because he had no savings to
draw from, the Fund "took care
of" the bill.
Fund Secretary Thomas Green,
who investigates cases and han-
dles the group's office work at
their headquarters, 327 E. Liberty,
reported mother, child and father
all "doing well."
THE ORGANIZATION has fur-
nished fuel oil, drugs, groceries,
rent, glasses, hospitalization, re-
frigerators and even oil heaters
to veterans and their dependents,
according to Green..

i

PERRY INTERPRETS JAM ES:

Anierican Ideas Rest on Individualism

I

E

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