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November 20, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-20

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State






Record YC
West uad Rally
Ends Campaign
500 Volunteer Workers To Handle
Nine Polling Booths on Campus
A record-breaking turnout of more than 7,000 is expected tomor-
row and Tuesday in the all-campus elections, in spite of cold and
snowy weather predictions.
Ninety-nine candidates will finish up their two-week session
of open houses and personal campaigning with a gigantic rally at
9:30 p.m. today at the West Quad.
Every independent and affiliated candidate is invited and West
Quadders will provide entertainment in Dining Room 2, according
to Legislator Joe Stone.
MOST HOPEFULS are aiming their sights toward Student Leg-
islature, with 58 candidates to fill 28 positions. J-Hop Committee
For a comprehensive election survey, see pages 3, 4 and 8.
has nine posts open for 29 campaigners. The Board in Control of
Student Publications and Intercollegiate Athletics have 12 students
slugging it out for four position.
Nine steel ballot boxes, seven from Ann Arbor and two from
the Ypsilanti City Hall, will grace the voting places all over cam-
pus. In case of bad weather, the boxes will be moved indoors or
under shelter.
Some 500 volunteer workers will handle the voting for the two
days. Thirty members of Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity, will
act as "watchers" at the polls, to check ID cards and validate ballots.




Strong Buck
lectio sFinish Gains

- -~ Ii

4 -Daily-Wally Barth
FILING UP YARDAGE-Chuck Ortmann (49), .Michigan's ster halfback, total offense. His season total of 768 yards is 28 yards better than that of the
is shown here making a three-yard gain against Ohio State late in the fourth Illini's sophomore halfbac k, 3oliiiiiy affas pile-d"5i hi f se Big Tengm.
quarter of yesterday's contest. Although he only netted 11 yards on the ground Ortmann completed 36 out of 100 passes for 500 yards, and made 268 yards
against the Buckeyes he passed for 86, which gives him the Conference title in in 78 rushes.

Editorial ...
Tomorrow and Tuesday, you will choose your, rep-
resentatives in your student government.
For weeks the campus has been in turmoil over the
hottest campaign yet fought here. Now it is up to you'
to select the people who represent your point of view.
The Student Legislature has come a long way since
its beginning four years ago. Its continued progress de-
pends on you. A Legislature which can show the Ad-
ministration that it is backed by the student body can
accomplish far more for you than a group selected by
a token vote.
* * *
By now, you know the issues, and you have prob-
ably been faced with some of the candidates, either in
person or by poster or letter.

Daily Photography Editor
Wins Two Picture Contests
Alex Lmanian, '50, Daily Photo- just placed first in two of four

But it is impossible to know them all.

In an at-

tempt to give you a better view of the candidates, The
Daily today prints on pages three and four their state-
ments and answers to a few controversial questions.
Every student who owns an ID card is eligible to
vote for Student Legislators and members of -the Boards
in Control of Student Publications and of Intercollegiate
Athletics. Juniors will choose J-Hop Committee mem-
The shouting is all over. The campaign has end-
ed. Bloc voting arrangements have gone as far as they
Now it's your turn. No one can tell you how to
cast your ballot-that is your decision. But to make
the decision is both your right and your responsibility.
Vote tomorrow or Tuesday.
-The Senior Editors
"Last year some of the volunteers got a little over-zealous in
giving candidates votes, so now we're being extra careful in pro-
tecting the ballot boxes," SL member Jim Storrie said.
STORRIE ISSUED a plea for five volunteers to work polling
booths at noon tomorrow. They may call him at 2-4401, 407 Chicago
House. He also said any volunteers who have not been notified by
today where to work to call him at the above number.
Safe-keeping place for the boxes between election days is
a closely guarded secret.
The election story will'be broadcast at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow by

graphy Editor, last night was1
awarded first place in two na-
tional photography contests spon-
sored by Sigma Delta Chi, pro-
fessional journalism fraternity,
holding its annual convention at
Dallas, Texas.
Cleve Mathews, Grad, conven-
tion delegate from, the University's
SDX chapter, informed The Daily
late last night that Lmanian had
$13,606 in
Gifts Acceptedt
By U'Regents
The Board of Regents yesterdayl
accepted gifts totaling $13,606, ap-
proved six committee appoint-1
ments and granted three leaves
of absence.
The largest gift, one of $7,056
from the Michigan Chapter of the
Arthritis and Rheumatism Foun-
dation of Detroit, is for research
in the field of arthritis under the
direction of Dr. William D. Robin-
son, of the medical school.
* * *
ANOTHER GRANT of $550 was
accepted from the Detroit News
for the University Press Club For-
eign Journalism Fellowships fund.
Five of the appointments were
to the executive committee of
the Clements Library Associates.
John W. Watling, Dr. Lawrence
Reynolds, Henry L. Newnan,
Mrs. Benjamin S. Wadren and
Mrs. Renville Wheat were ap-
pointed for one year terms. All
are from Detroit.
Prof. Ross Finney was appoint-
ed to the executive committee of
the School of Music for a four-
year term. He will replace Prof.
Glenn McGeoch, whose term will
expire Dec. 31, 1949.

photography contests held among
all college papers having SDX
* * *
A GROUP OF pictures of last
year's Wolverine football games
won Lmanian first place in the
sports picture contest.
He also nailed down a first
in the scenic picture contest
with a view of the Huron River
entitled "The Interlude."
In his fourth year as a member
of The Daily photography staff,
Lmanian was made Photography
Editor earlier this Fall. In addi-
tion, he was photography editor of
last year's 'Ensian.
HIS PICTURES have appeared
in all three of the major Detroit
papers, as well as in Life Maga-
zine and several other large na-
tional magazines.
For an example of Lmanian's
work, see page 7.
'Romeo and Juliet'
Tickets on Sale
Tickets for the University of
Michigan Theatre Guild's produc-
tion of Romeo and Juliet, to be
presented December 3 and 4 at
Pattengill Auditorium will go on
sale at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow in the
lobby of the General Administra-
tion Building.
Tickets for both performances
will be sold from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30
daily until December 2.

World News
NASHVILLE, Tenn.-The hon-
eymooning Barkleys arrived here
late yesterday for an overnight
stay in Tennessee's capital city.
They came from Paducah, Ky.,
the Vice President's hometown,
where he and his bride stayed
last night at "Angles," the Bark-
ley home.
* * *
HAMILTON, Bermuda -
Eighteen U.S. airmen were res-
cued from rubber liferafts in the
Atlantic late yesterday after
surviving the ditching of a B-29
,bomber that killed two of their
mates. They had spent three
days on the open sea.
* * *
Young Democrats last night
pased 297 to 173 a resolution
which included endorsement of
President Truman's civil rights
program. The Deep South, with
the exception of Florida, voted
solidly against the resolution.
ATLANTA-Georgia decided
yesterday to let Michigan keep
escaped Georgia convict L. D.
Frix in view of a previous de-
cision of Michigan Gov. Wil-
liams not to extradite the con-
DETROIT-A big twin-engined
freight plane coming in for a
landing plunged into a two-story
house yesterday killing three per-

UN Atomic Expert Defends
Armino of Western Europe

United States said yesterday it is
helping Western Europe re-arm
because the west fears the inten-
tions of the Soviet Union.
Russia replied its intentions are
Fire estroys
Grain at Dexter
Farm Bureau
Ann Arbor firemen joined with
fire departments from three other
communities to battle a blaze
which broke out yesterday morn-
ing at the Dexter Cooperative
Farm Bureau and New York Cen-
tral Railroad freight shed in Dex-
The Ann Arbor department
worked for more than two hours
with firemen from Chelsea, Pinck-
ney and Dexter to bring the blaze
under control. Fire and water
made the grain a total loss, ac-
cording to Lieut. Paul Wenk of the
local department.
Wenk said the roof over the
grain elevator at one end of the
frame building collapsed and
about one-third of the freight
shed was burned.
Milton Hofman, director of the
bureau, and Ray Steed, Dexter
freight agent for the NYC, could
give no immediate estimate of the
loss. Cause of the fire has not been

purely peaceful and that it, not
Western Europe, is "threatened."
Assistant Secretary of State
John D. Hickerson, chief Ameri-
can United Nations expert on
atomic energy, backed the U.S.
program of arms aid to European
countries, instead of disarmament,
in a brief, blistering passage of a
speech replying to Soviet charges
that the U.S. wants to dominate
the world.
* * *
THE NATIONS of Western Eu-
rope are not arming themselves
because they are opposed to dis-
armament," Hickerson said.
"They are rearming them-
selves, and the United States is
helping them to do so, because
they fear the intentions of the
Soviet Union."
Jakob A. Malik, Soviet Deputy
Foreign Minister, replied that
Hickerson's statement was a "dis-
tortion of truth."
Malik said, "TheSoviet Union
is not threatening anyone and- is
not preparing to threaten anyone.
We are being threatened."
MSC Acts Against
Liquor Violations
Michigan State College has start-
ed to crack down on drinking
among students under 21.
Dean of Students E. S. Crowe
said 25 cases of minor students
drinking had been reported this

7-7 Deadlock
Koceski Provides
Lone'M' Marker
(sports Co-Editor)
It was just a matter of inches.
Ohio State tied Michigan, 7-7,
yesterday for the Western Confer-
ence championship and at the
same time clinched the Rose Bowl
* *' *
ing between the Michigan and
Ohio State camps would have led
one to believe that the Buckeyes
had actually won the contest.
It was, for them, just as good
as a win, since Wisconsin's loss
to Minnesota eliminated the
Badgers from Rose Bowl conten-
tion and sewed up the bid for
Ohio State.
The Ohioan's dressing'roorm was
filled with laughter and back-slap-
ping as roses sent from a loyal
Columbus group were passed
among the team members.
A FEELING OF bewilderment
and disappointment cloaked Mich-
igan's followers and players, a feel-
ing that the difference of just a
couple of inches would have turn-
ed the game into a victory for the
The most outstanding reason
for this contention is the point-
after-touchdown-play of Ohio
State. Fred Morrison pushed
over the Buckeyes' lone tally
early in the fourth quarter to
make the score 7-6 in favor of
due stepped back to coil-
vert. The ball sailed high and wide
of the goal posts, by inches. For a
second it looked like Michigan
would still top the Buckeyes. But
the linesmen ruled that the Wol-
verines were of f side on the play,
that a man had been a few inches
across the line of scrimmage.
Hague was given another chance
and this time the ball went be-
tween the uprights to tie up the
* * *
ON THREE OTHER occasions
just a matter of inches made the
difference for the Wolverine.
Time and again the situation stood
"fourth down and inches to go,"
and that was the ball game. Mich-
igan was forced to punt instead of
retaining possession of the ball
and continuing the march down-
Wally Teninga played an out-
standing game for the Wolver-
ines. His punting put the Buck-
eyes back in their own territory
See OSU, Page 6
* * *
Bands Thrill
Chilled Crowd
At Final Fray
Another capacity crowd, bun-
dled in winter coats, boots and
yellow chrysanthemums shivered,
shouted and then went silent yes-
terday as another football year
passed into history.
For the 97, 239 fans who shoved
into the stadium, the great march-
ing bands vied with great football
teams as far as entertainment is
The friendly "battle of the
bands" ended, as did the game, in
a colorful draw.
* . .
FROM THE pre-game displays
by snappy OSU music men to the
final block M by the' amazing
Wolverine marchers, the fans got
their money's worth.

Top features:
From OSU: the pre-game
moving covered wagon and the
half-time "SOUSA" and "OSU"
with shield.
From Michigan: the half-time
displays of the giant moving
juggler with human cue balls and
the fantastic three ring circus cli-
maxed by a mock chariot race.

Colossal Michigras Sounds Call for Student Help

Michigras-the colossus of cam-
pus entertainment-is calling for
student officials to solve its mam-
moth nrodiction problems.

when an un-named student car-
nival made an appearance in
Ann Arbor. In 1905 the event
was tagged "County Fair," and
netted $4,000 for the purchase

though it did not receive the name
Michigras until 1937.
The war years temporarily
halted Michigras presentations,
but in 1946 the colorful show'

from bathing beauties to theatri-
cal productions.
Even Lady Godiva rode down
State Street in the 1938 parade.
The carnival itself has con-

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