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September 27, 1952 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-09-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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By DICK SEWELL
Associate Sports Editor
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan and
his fired-up Wolverine football
machine take on a giant-killer's
role this afternoon when they do
battle with a power-laden Michi-
gan State eleven in the 45th re-
newal of their long-standing grid-
iron feud.
Kickoff time is set for 2 p.m. A
capacity throng of 97,239 is ex-
pected to cram its way into Mich-
igan Stadium to witness the 19521
curtain opener.
THE GREEN-SHIRTED Spar-
tans come to town with trunks
full of press notices, a 15-game
win streak, and number one na-
tional billing.
On top of it all, Michigan
State boasts two straight tri-
umphs over the Maize and Blue
gridiron warriors-a 14-7 win in
1950 and an easy 25-0 victory a
year ago.
However, there is little likeli-
hood that Oosterbaan and Co. will
be impressed by anything short
of the final score. Fielding a squad
basicly stronger than in the past
two years, Michigan is out to pre-
vent a recurrence of previous dis-
asters.

BEARING the brunt of Wolver-
ine hopes will be the offensive
backfield of Ted Kress at left half,
Frank Howell at right half, Fred
Baer at fullback and Ted Topor
at quarterback. Kress and Baer
were both called from last year's
junior varsity squad to fill the
Starting,
Lineups
MSC MICHIGAN
Bobo LE Perry
Serr LT Stro ewski
Kush LG Timm
Tamburo C O'Shaughnessy
Breniff RG Belson
Klein RT Stribe
Dekker RE Stanford
Yewcie QB Topor
McAuliffe LHB Kress
Pisano RHB Howell
Panin F B Baer
posts vacated by Bill Putich and
Don Peterson. Although untried
in big game competition, both have
shown well in early season practice
sessions.
Topor, yho has shaved several
pounds from his 6-1 frame, and
the shifty Howell are both vet-
erans of Big Ten football wars
and provide a steadying influ-
ence in the starting backfield.

Michigan's offensive forward
wall will be capably manned by
seven lettermen.
STARTING at end will be All-
American candidate Lowell Perry
and Thad Stanford, a 6-2 juniorj
from Midland, Michigan. Tackle1
berths will probably go to Dick
Strozewski and Ralph Stribe, both
weighing in at 205.
The guard positions are filled
by senior Bob Timm, and Dick
Beison, a 200-pound junior from
East Chicago. Veteran Dick
O'Shaughnessy, an off-season
wrestler, will put the ball into
play from his center post.
The Spartan's attacking squad
finds but two or three of the elev-
en who answered the referee's
whistle last year. Only halfbacks
Vince Pisano and Captain Don
McAuliffe are sure to start again.
Last year's fullback, Wayne Ben-
son is likely to be replaced by eith-
er Dick Panin or Evan Slonac.
Both are lettermen.
* * *
THE UNENVIABLE task of fill-
ing the shoes of the graduated Al
Dorow goes to his understudy,
sophomore Tom Yewcic, who saw
little action last season except as
the team's punter.

An entirely new offensive line
will face the Maize and Blue.
The ends spots will probably
be manned by seniors Doug Bobo
and Paul Dekker. Tackles will
be Gordon Serr (205) and Joe
Klein (210). Guard posts go to
junior Bob Breniff and senior
Telecast
In a last minute move, the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation gave the go-ahead on
televising the Michigan-Michi-
gan State game today.
According to Les Etter, the
Michigan Athletic Publicity
Director, the game will go on
WWJ-TV, channel 4 at 2 p.m.
barring mechanical difficulties.
The NCAA approval came be-
cause of the great interest in
the game and because it was a
complete sell-out.
Frank Kush. Either Dick Tam-
buro or Jim Neil will fill the
pivot slot.
Defensively, both teams appear
unusually strong.
Guards Timm and Beison, and
Perry, who will handle the safety
chores, will probably be called
upon to do double duty.

CAPTAIN Tim Green and Mey-
er Morton trophy winner Gene
Knutson give Michigan one of
the nation's strongest defensive
end combinations.
Art Walker, a sophomore from
South Haven, and Jim Balog,
a 210-pounder from Wheaton,
Ill. will get the call at tackle.
Ready to back up Beison and
Timm at guard are sturdy de-
fenders Don Dugger and Bob
Matheson.
Linebacking duties fall to the
capable hands of vets Roger Zat-
koff and Laurie LeClaire.
Dave Tinkham, a senior letter-
winner from East Grand Rapids,
is certain to start at one of the
defensive halfback posts. Ooster-
baan has tried Don Oldham, Tom
Witherspoon and Howell in the
other backfield berth in practice
sessions, and may try all today.
State's defensive unit is com-
posed mainly of seasoned veter-
ans. Ends Don Dohoney and Ed
Luke; tackles Jack Morgan and
Larry Fowler; guard Don Schiess-
wohl; linebackers Doug Weaver,
Tamburo, Ed Timmerman and
Leo Boyd; halfbacks Rex Corless,
Ray Vogt, Johnny Wilson; and
safetyman Jim Ellis all saw con-
siderable action last season.
See M OPENS, Page 3

'

MERRITT GREEN
.. . rugged Wolverine grid captain

*

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Sr tgan

:Iattj

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXIII, No. 5 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1952 SIX PAGES

ROGER ZATKOFF
.. defensive dynamite

New DentalI
Instruction
Plan Set Up
Regents Accept
$79,000 Grant
By VIRGINIA VOSS
A $79,000 grant from the Battle
Creek Kellogg Foundation to set
up and develop a new University
program for dentistry teachers
was approved along with numer-
ous gifts and appointrments by the
Board of Regents yesterday.
The funds will finance a three-
year administration of the unique
program, created to fulfill a wide-
spread national demand for
trained dental instructors. The
School of Dentistry and the Uni-
versity will maintain the program
after the three-year period.
Previous grants from the Kel-
logg foundation, totalling over
$500,000, have enabled the School
of Dentistry to expand its facili-
ties and maintain postgraduate
and graduate training on a large
scale.
THE SEPTEMBER Regents
meeting also sent the new North
Campus a little further along iri
its development in an approval of
architects to study new building
needs of the School of Music.
Saarinen and Associates, ar-
chitects and consultants to the
University on the development
of the new campus, will work
with music school Dean Earl V.
Moore and possibly construct a
model for a music building in
the planned Fine Arts Center.
The Regents yesterday accepted
a total of $186,687.96 in grants
and gifts, including the dental
fund. Two other grants from the
Kellogg Foundation, one of $19,-
339.73 for the Kellogg General
Practitioners fund in the Medi-
cal School and one of $500 for
the Latin American Fellowship
fund, were approved.
AN ENDOWMENT fund to es-
tablish a fellowship for a Medi-
cal School student working in can-
cer research will be set up with
$35,656.72 granted in the estate
of the late Edwin L. Flint of Chi-
cago. Research in arthritis will be
furthered with $27,500 given by
the Michigan Chapter at Detroit
of the Arthritis and Rheumatism
Foundation.
From the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics, the
Regents accepted $19,830 for
the Elmer Gedeon Memorial
Scholarship fund for 1952-53.
The National Fund for Medical
Education contributed $16,385
to its local fund.

Open House
Sen. Blair Moody, Democratic
candidate for re-election at the
Nov. 4 election, will be in Ann
Arbor today for an open house
at party headquarters at 103
S. Fourth Ave.
The Senator is slated to an-
swer questions and greet local
residents between 11 a.m. and
noon. All members of the com-
munity and especially students
are invited to attend the in-
formal meeting, said Prof. John
Dawson, locat Democratic can-
didate for the House of Repre-
sentatives.
Pravda Hitfs
US Diplomat
MOSCOW (A)-A blistering at-
tack by Pravda yesterday raised
a question as to the future status
of Ambassador George Kennan as
the American envoy to Russia.
Pravda, organ of the Commu-
nist party and the highest journal-
istic authority in the Soviet Union,
charged Kennan with conduct im-
proper to an ambassador and said
he was a "slanderer disguised as
a diplomat."
The assault on the 48-year-old
expert on Russian affairs, who
took up his past here less than
five months ago, was the result of
an interview he gave reporters at
Berlin Sept. 19 while en route to
a London meeting of U.S. diplo-
matic chiefs. He was quoted as
saying that Soviet-American rela-
tions had sunk to an "icy cold"
level, and compared the situation
of American diplomats in Moscow
now with that of interned U.S.
Americans in Berlin in 1941-42
during the war.
Fraternity Thefts
Approximately $250 was discov-
ered stolen from Theta Chi and
Phi Gamma Delta fraternities
yesterday.

New

Addition

* * * *

Ike Unhurt
As Wooden
Ramp Falls
By The Associated Press
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower nar-
rowly escaped injury last night
when a ramp leading to the ros-
trum from which he had just fin-
ished delivering a major campaign
address collapsed under the weight
of hundreds of his admirers.
Flushed with the thunderous re-
ception he had been given by the
big crowd assembled around the
south portico of the state capitol
building, Eisenhower was leaving
the rostrum on the capitol steps
and was only six feet from the
end of the wooden ramp when it
sagged in the middle and fell.
SEN. WILLIAM F. Knowland of
California grabbed the arm of
the Republican presidential can-
didate, as did others in his escort.
Eisenhower fell to his knees but
got up quickly and told the crowd
with a smile, "I'm not hurt.",
The reception for the GOP
presidential nominee dwarfed
the welcome given here only a
week ago to Democratic presi-
dential nominee Adlai Steven-
son.
Meanwhile in Indianapolis, Ste-
venson, defending the fund he set
up to augment Illinois state offi-
cials' pay declared yesterday "if
it's a crime to help good people in
government, then I'm guilty."
Stevenson also laid down to the
largest indoor crowd of his cam-
paign to date a cheering overflow
audience in the 12,000 seat coli-
seum at the Indiana state fair-
grounds a five-point program for
economy in government

--Daily-Don Campbell
ROBED DIGNITARIES LEAD PROCESSION
RegentsO Appointme nts
4>1

Dedicated

An extensive list of new com-
mittee and faculty appointments;
promotions, leaves of absence and
emeritus title grants were ap-
proved in the Board of Regents
September meeting yesterday.
Committee and ooard appoint-
ments are as follows: Profe'so:s
Russell A. Dodge of the engineer-
ing college and C. Theodore Lar-
son of the architecture college to
succeed themselves on the Faculty
Planning Committee; Prof. Josse-
lyn Van Tyne to the Executive
Committee of the Museum of Zoo-
logy; Christian F. Matthews to the
Committee on Awards for the Dis-
tinguished Alumni S e r v ic e s
Awards.
THE LIST continues: Prof.
David M. Dennison of the physics
department, Prof. William A. Dow
of the engineering college, Dean
Wells I. Bennett of the architec-

ture college and Prof. Ruel V.
Churchill of the mathematics de-
partment to the Executive Com-
mittee of the Engineering Re-
search Council; Dean Earl V.
Moore of the music school and
Prof. Edward Stasheff to the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Broad-
casting Service.
Also appointed were: Prof.
Mabel E. Rugen and Prof. Paul
M. Spurlin of the French de-
partment to the Board of Gov-
ernors of the Jnternationai Cen-
ter; Prof. Earnest Boyce of the
engineering college and Prof.
Wayne L. Whitaker of the med-
ical school to the Library Coun-
cil.
Concluding the list are: Profes-
sors J. M. Sheldon and B. L. Baker
of the medical school to the
school's executive committee:
See SEVENTEEN, Page 6

Procession
Adds Color
To Program
In an impressive and colorful
ceremony the newly opened An-
gell Hall addition was officially
dedicated yesterday afternoon.
Members of the Board of Re-
gents, State and University offi-
cials, faculty members and stu-
dent leaders were on hand during
the hour-long ceremony that was
preceded by an academic proces-
sion.
DEAN CHARLES E. Odegaard,
of the literary college, stressed the
importance of general education
as he made his first major public
address since his appointment on
Sept. 1, to climax the program.
Rep. Joseph Warner, chair-
man of the State House Ways
and Means Committee, officially
presented the streamlined An-
gell Hall wing to the University.
Rep. Warner was a members of
the appropriations committee 30
years ago when funds for the
orignal Angell Hall were provid-
ed
The buildings were officially ac-
cepted by Regent J. Joseph Her-
bert. Speaking on what he called
"academically hallowed ground"
Regent Herbert said that the cere-
mony should rightfully be called
a "rededication' of scholastic
aims.
THE PRE-DEDICATION proces-
sion paused at the south entrance
of Angell Hall Auditorium where
Senior class President Roger Wil-
kens, '53 unveiled the bronze
plaque of former University Pres-
ident James Angell. President Har-
lan H. Hatcher explained that the
plaque was cast from a bas relief
made in 1929 by Carleton Angell,
University museum artist-no re-
lation to the former president.
Before being permanently
placed inside the entrance to
the new auditoriums, the plaque
was located in the library of
former President Alexander
Ruthven's home.
"In our time especially," Deen
Odegaard said in his address,
"when individual citizens in our
democracy are called upon to par-
ticipate in many decisions of mo-
mentous import, the general wis-
dom which the literery college
seeks to develop in its students is
a needed complement to the in-

LOWELL PERRY
. . . "Mr. End"

STUDENT OPTIMISM UP:
Town Prepares for Football Invasion

By HARRY LUNN
Thousands of hopeful Univer-
sity students opened the 1952 foot-
ball season last night with high
spirits, cheering, parading and
just plain confusion as they gird-
ed for the Michigan State battle
today.
Though the season formally
starts with today's kickoff, the

Transportation lines were work-
ing hard to get everyone here by
game time. The Great Lakes Grey-
hound Lines is running 100 extra
buses here from nearby cities, with
55 coming in from Detroit.
* * *
GREYHOUND is also trans-
porting 650 train passengers from
the New York Central Station to{

ground communication will hover
over the stadium area to spot
traffic trouble.
But if the city was working hard
getting ready for the crowd in-
vasion, University students were
working harder to stir up opti-
mism for an upset victory. Several
sports writers added to student
confidence by predicting an up-

MORE THAN 60 others milled
around the lounge at Jordan and
a few were reported to have
reached the second floor where
they seized sheets and undergar-
ments. Passing on to Stockwell,
the group soon broke up.
On the whole, pep rally crowds
were fairly orderly as they push-
ed down State St. to Ferry

_. .1 .

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