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October 09, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-09

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WASHINGTON
ROUND-UP
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

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CLOUDY

AND COOLER

VOl. LX, No. 13 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1949

PRICE FIVE CENTS

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i1

;

Flood Water,
Deep Snows
SweepWest
Two Lives Lost,
Scores Isolated
By The Associated Press
Flood waters and foot-deep
snows took two lives and maroon-
ed hundreds of city-dwellers and
hunters in western states yester-
day.
Elsewhere the freakish weather
shot temperatures to both record
lows and highs for the date.
a.
ONE MAN WAS swept into a
flooding river and drowned in
Texas, and a woman was found
dead in Idaho where she had been
missing from her hunting camp
during heavy snows and below
freezing temperatures.
In the Houston, Tex., area the
threat of a major flood eased
f after rain-gorged bayous and
creeks, which rampaged through
the area, began receding.
Hundreds of suburbanites were
marooned by the 10-inch rain
which flooded homes, halted traf-
fic and pelted crops. Several hun-
dred residents were evacuated
when water whirled into their
homes. It stood five feet deep in
some sections.
* * *
RESIDENTS returned to their
homes by last night, but there
still were numerous reports of
homes and small communities iso-
lated. Further danger to them
appeared to be past, however.
The first heavy snowfall of the
year pelted a wide area in Mon-
tana, Wyoming, Colorado and
portions of Nevada, Utah and
Idaho.
It trapped hunters in the cen-
tral Idaho forested area, drifted
roads shut and stalled hundreds of
automobiles.
The snow ranged up to a foot in
depth in Idaho. It began falling
again yesterday after a brief let-
up. But officials said isolated
hunters generally were in no dan-
ger.
Charges Po
Against Navy
In Capitol
WASHINGTON - (P)- The
Navy's air arm is being slashed in
half on Pentagon orders, and the
whole Navy reportedly is slated to'
wind up on mere convoy duty,
Chairman Vinson (D-Ga.) of the
House Armed Services Committee
charged yesterday.
"The Navy would become a pro-
tective convoy to move troops and
fight submarines.
* * *
"IT IS MY understanding that
secret orders to that effect have
been issued in the Pentagon," he
added.
Congress itself apparently in-
tends to let naval aviation "with-
er on the vine" for lack of air-
craft, spurred on by advice of
unsympathetic defense officials,
Vinson said:
Secretary of the Navy Mat-
thews said the Navy feels the na-
tion's security is endangered, and
that he is fighting Defense De-
partment proposals to cut the
w Navy.,

AND A NAVY air expert said
the Navy's jet "Banshee" fighter
plane can knock down the Air,
Force's prize B-36 atomic bomber
any time, day or night.
British Liberals
Leader Speaks
Lady Violet Bonham Carter,
British Liberal party leader and
daughter of former prime minis-

25 Game Streak
Blasted by Army
Wolverine Passing Offense Snuffed
Out by 'Tragic' Injury to Ortmann
By PRES HOLMES
(Sports Co-Editor)
It had to end sometime.
Michigan's still-mighty Wolverines went down to defeat at the
hands of a relentless Army team yesterday, 21-7, to clip The String
at 25 victories in a row. The Cadets win stretched their undefeated
streak to 14 games.
THE SPIRITED WOLVERINES received the opening kick off and
looked for all the world as if they were going to march up and down
the field at will, as Leo Koceski took the kick and raced to the
Michigan 45 before he was stopped to start things off.
On the first play from scrimmage Charlie Ortmann threw a
long pass which was knocked down out of the waiting hands of
end Harry Allis by two Army defenders. The next play was one
that will be talked about when- 4 * * *
ever armchair quarterbacks "
gather to figue out why Michi-
gan lost.
Qrtmann, the Wolverines' ace AL
passer who set the Western Con-
ference pasing record last sea-G reat
son, was kicked in the head and
suffered a slight concussion. He
was carried off the field on a
stretcher and taken to Health s-
Service. X-Rays showed negative
results but he remained there Fine Ceremonies
overnight for observation.
* * * Mark Hectic Tilt
WITHOUT a passer who could
consistently hit his target, on the
long passes in particular, Michi- By AL BLUMUOSEN
gan had to rely almost solely on The long straggling lines of stu-
its ground game, which was su- dents leaving Michigan stadium
perb. but just not enough. yesterday were silent, and it was
The Wolverines outgained the not surprising.
Cades o thegrond, rining Except for some of the seniors
Cadetson the ground, grindingand graduate students, none of
out a net of 187 yards to 171 them had ever seen one of their
for Army. It's the forward pass- Michigan teams lose a football
ing statistics which all but ex-gae
plan wyteWolverie The setting for Michigan's first
coudn't sustain more than one setback since 1946 was typical
touchdown drive._______________
Michigan passers threw the ball
23 times and completed onty T
three-two in the first half, one' 7Vetsickets
in the last-for a total of 16
yards. All students who donated
* * their Army game tickets to the
THE TOTAL yardage isn't as disabled veterans may pick
much of a deciding factor, how- them up at the main desk of

-Daily-Aiex Lmanian
BIG JUMP-Don Dufek hurdles a potent Army line to score Michigan's only touchdown against the Cadets in the early minutes of the fourth quarter of yesterday's
game. This score climaxed a drive that started in the third stanza when tackle Al Wahl fell on Tom Brown's partially blocked punt. The Wolverines then moved front
the 30-yard line to the 17 before time ran out. Dufek was the big man in the Michigan drive to the T.D. H' jumped the right side of the line from one foot out to
hit pay dirt. Harry Allis had only this single opportunity to exercise his extra-point toe, and made the most of the chance.

PRE-WAR RITES BACK:
Varied Merriment Fires
Revival of 'Tug Week'

By JOAN WILLENS
Freshmen will take the lead in
the spirited revival of the Univer-
sity's rah-rah traditions of pre-
war days tomorrow when they as-
semble at the campus flagpole at
7:30 p.m. for the rally which
marks the opening of Tug Week.
The Fiji marching band of Phi
Gamma Delta and the East and
West Quad bands will sound the
rousing call to all freshmen and
interested spectators, and lead
them to the rally.
* * *
THE THREE BANDS will orig-
inate from Hill street and Wash-
tenaw, from Palmer Field, and
from the West Quad.
Original skits, speeches by
Dave Lake, cheer leader captain,
and by the freshman represen-
tative, songs by the Vaughn
House Trio, and a pep talk by
Prof. Russell C. Hussey of the
geology department, "sponsor of
the Class of '53," will provide
entertainment for all.
A sophomore rally will be held
at 7:.30 p.m. Tuesday, for which
a similar program has been plan-;

ned by Chuck Murray, '51. Bill
Osterman, '51, will act as master
of ceremonies for both rallies.
* * *
PROF. HARRY C. Carver of the
mathematics department, a Mich-
igan alumnus and classmate of
Hussey's, will encourage "hip
sophs" to show their spirit and
muscles at the tugs-of-war during
the week.
"Soph Satire," a musical com-
edy, will be presented by the
sophomores for the freshmen at
8:00 p.m. Friday at Hill Audi-
torium. Adele Hager, '51, direc-
tor of the show, said that all
students are invited to see
"sophs' talents."
An all - campus "Hard-Times
Dance" will be held Saturday night
at the League, in honor of both
the freshmen and sophomores. The
key to the informality of the
dance can be found in Bill Grip-
man's statement, "Dress in as dil-
apidated a costume as you can
find-a prize will be given to the
most impecunious appearing cou-
ple."

World News
Round- Up
By The Associated Press
VIENNA, Austria - Austrians
elect a new government today
which they hope is destined to
steer the country into full inde-
pendence after seven years of Nazi
goosestepping and four of Allied
occupation.
*, * *
FRANKFURT, Germany -
Eastern and Western Germans
signed yesterday a 600,000,000
West Mark ($138,000,000) trade
deal cutting across the political
lines drawn by their rival gov-
ernments.
LAKE SUCCESS - ArgentinaI
was reported yesterday spearhead-
ing a campaign in the United
Nations Assembly for an imme-
diate atomic armistice between
the United States and Soviet Un-
ion.
Report Czecis
Put Captives to
Forced Labor
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia-(P)-
Czechoslovakia is sending to its
uranium and coal mines and
forced labor camps the thousands
snatched up in a week-long police
roundup, reliable reports said last
night.
Flying squads of security police
still roamed the streets of this
fearful capital and their activity
was expected to continue.
BUSINESS MEN and property
holders seemed to be the main
targets. But almost anyone sus-
pected of harboring sympathies
with the west or Marshal Tito 'of
Yugoslavia appeared in danger.'
There were warnings, too, that
too-overt sympathizers with the
Roman Catholic Church hier-
archy may be arrested.
Virtually everyone was talking
of the purge in whispers.
Vandenberg
Resting Well

PAVEMENT POUNDING:
Students Report Job
Openings Scarce Here.
(EDITOR'S NOTE--This is the first of two articles surveying the scope and
wage level of student employment on and around campus.)

I
1
If
'i
R
f
jf
1

By JIM BROWN
Students hard hit by the swollen cost of living and facing the
added burden of a tuition hike next semester are finding it increasingly
difficult to find a job in Ann Arbor.
While hardly reminiscent of the "30's" when thousands of stu-
dents the nation over pounded the sidewalks hunting for work to
keep them in school, many students on campus have reported long
-fruitless hours searching for a job
at local business establishments.
Lewis o Talk** *
INDICATIVE of the tightening
up of job opportunities is the long
waiting list of students looking for
work at the University Personnel
On WednesdayTService.
During the war and in the
immediate postwar period the
PITTSBURGH - )- Uncle office, which keeps a record of
Sam yesterday got John L. Lewis the names and job preferences
and coal operators to go back to of students desiring work, had a
the bargaining table and try long list of unfilled jobs in both
again for a settlement of the 20- University units and local stores.
day old mine strike. Now, the situation has almost
But there was only gloom oni the reversed itself, with jobs being
steel strike front as the economy- filled as fast as requests come in.
crippling shutdown of America's Before classes began this fall, the
basic industry headed into its sec- Service filled 160 jobs and since
ond week. Nothing is being done that time they have filled about
about peace. 160 more, according to Mrs. Elaine
* Harden, Personnel Service inter-
THE FIRST doubleheader steel- viewer.
coal strike in the nation's history * *
has idled nearly a million work- LOCAL GROCERY, drug and
ers with prospects the jobless list clothing stores reported the great-
will rise quickly unless a break est decline in the number of stu-
comes. Losses in wages and indus- dents employed. A survey of 16
try are estimated above $250,000,- such establishments showed only

ever. as is the fact that when
Michigan needed a pass to, click,
when they needed thosg few extra
yards for a first down, when a
completion would have meant
continued possession of the ball,
it just wasn't there.
Ortmann's los may have been
the deciding factor. Coach Ben-
nie Oosterbaan said it was "one
of the breaks of the game," but
Earl "Red" Blaik, Army's head
coach, described it more accur-
SEE WOLVERINE'S, Page 6
Ticket Sale
Starts Monday
Round-trip tickets for special
chartered buses to Evanston for
Saturday's Northwestern game
will go on sale from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. tomorrow at the Administra-
tion building, for $10.
The modern Greyhound buses
will leave Ann Arbor at 12:30 p.m.
on Friday, and arrive in Evanston
at 6:30 p.m. Chicago time.
For the return trip the buses
will pick up students in Chicago
and Evanston around noon on
Sunday and reach Ann Arbor
about 7:00, p.m.

EXTRA SERIES:
Nelson Eddy Will Give
Concert at Hill Tonight
In a combined program at 7
p.m. today at Hill Auditorium,
Nelson Eddy, and his accompanist,
Theodore Paxson, will sing and ".::::::..
play a total of 22 songs and in-
strumental pieces.\1.V'A "
Opening the concert with four"
American ballads, Eddy will sing
"Shenandoah," "He's Goin' Away,"
"The Unconstant Lover," and
"Blow Ye Winds!"
* * *
NEXT ON THE program are a
set of German operatic songs and
lieder by Schubert, Strauss, Mit-
tler, and Wolf.:
Rachmaninoff's works will be

the Student Publications Build-
ing, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday.
The one-day delay is dueto
the sorting and cataloging pro-
cess.
football weather. Temperatures
ranging in the eighties brought
shirt-sleeves and sunglasses out
until the predominant color of the
crowd was a brilliant white.
PROMPTLY AT 1:10 the 250
cadets, who had arrived two hours
earlier, went into their precision
marching routine, accompanied by
the Michigan marching band.
When the Wolverine band
took the field and headed for
the goal post, drum major Fred.
Breidenbach dropped the baton.
His assistants, Floyd Zarbock
and Dick Smith made up for it
at the other goal post.
The usual pre-game formalities
were completed when referees held
up the opening kickoff to remove
the traditional small black dog
who had wandered on the field.
IN THE PRE-GAME cheering,
the ordered shouts of the West
Pointers drowned out the loosely
organized Wolverine cheers. Once
the game had started, however, it
was the encouraging cries of Uni-
versitymstudents that filled the
stadium.
The usual conglomeration of
noise making sirens and trum-
pets were on hand along with
a couple of motion picture cam-
eras on tripods in the 50 yard
line sections.
Scattered in the north-west sec-
tion were some 260 disabled vet-
erans from south Michigan hos-
pitals who were taking the seats
of warm-hearted students.
THE FEELINGS of the disabled
men were summed up by one vet
who said, "we are all grateful to
the University and we want to

000.

See STUDENTS, Page 8

DA TELINE: EUROPE:

British Meet Odds with Spirit

C>-

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the ninth
in a series of articles by two Daily
staff members who spent the summer
in Europe as leaders of an NSA study
tour,)
By BARNEY LASCHEVER
and DOLORES LASCHEVER
Experienced observers say that
Britain is dying, but they fail to
take into account the human ele-

to accept Marshall Plan aid, but
they realize they must accept it
to survive and they're thankful
that someone, that the United
States, is around to give it to
them.
As for their attitude towards
us, many times they went out of
their way to hel pus, to exnlain

and he drove us to the gates of
Windsor Park where he left his
car to walk with us to the Cop-
per Horse, the statue at the foot
of the long avenue leading to the
castle.
The horse has an interesting
history: at its unveiling, with
most of British aristocraev in a-

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