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October 17, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-17

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Ohio State

.. 20 1 Wisconsi

i ... 20 Armny
r 61Duke

9.0. 28 Georgia
. . . .. 14 Auburn

Tech 14 Minnesota
7 Illinois

. . 19 Notre Danie. .20 Yale . . .
6jMichigan State 19 Cornell . .

. 47 1 Southern Cal . 24

Iowa . . . . . . 14 1 Purdue

.21

Oregon

. . ..14

Gen. Clark Diagnoses
Major World Problems
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

~ai4

ei
* '

PARTLY CLOUDY

VOL. LXV, No. 24 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1954

SIX PAGES

II

Storms Follow
Hurricane Hazel
By The Associated Press
Homes across the eastern United States and southern Canada were
buffeted by Hurricane Hazel's winds yesterday, while floods swamp-
ed communities in the Yellow River and Ohio River areas.
At least 107 persons were dead. Hundreds of others were injured
or missing in the wake of the hurricane. As the big storm receded
into northern Canada dumping its torrents, rivers and streams leaped
their banks.
Floods Hit East
Floods plagued the hurricane's furious trial across the U. S.
Overburdened streams burst from their banks, and governors of three
~states-Maryland and North and
nSouth Carolina - appealed to the
federal government for emergency
aid. They said parts of their stat-
es were major disaster areas.
W al m 0e I' The storm hit hardest in the
G ets coastal states, but it also did wide-
spread damage inland before its
eEL. sremnants plowed into Canada.
W Ll sThere, new storm centers gave it
a second spurt of violence before
By The Associated Press it faded into the northlands.
Harry S. Truman and Adlai E. In Indiana, meanwhile, the Yel-
Stevenson ripped into the Repub- low River flood crest rolled into
lican Administration and called the Kankakee River yesterday,
for the election of a Democratic driving 400 Plymouth families from
Congress yesterday their homes before receding slowly
The two top Democrats raked!at Knox.
Administration foreign policy and ~As the flood threat moved into
said the Republicans were split open country, efforts were made to
iteR pblcaget disaster aid from Washing-
Internallyh ton for Lake and Marshall counties.
"It is now clear that they do Emergency Workers Arrive
not represent the best interest of E mergency workers
our people," Truman said. Platoons of emergency workers
from civil defense, the Red Cross,
"The Administration I trapped the Army and fire and police de-
in a dilemma of its own making," partments moved into the strick-
Stevenson added. "It is trying to en towns.
conduct a responsible foreign pol- The Ohio River, overflowing with
icy and appease the extremist wing torrential rains, spilled flood wat-
of the Republican party at thetealeraissllefod Pt-
sametim. i istryig t reon-ers over a small area of. Pitts-
same time. It is trying to recon- burgh, then rushed on toward
cile the irreconcilable." Wheeling, W. Va., where heavy
Meanwhile President Dwight D. damage is expected today.
Eisenhower, back in Washington Heavy rains poured into streams
after an eight-week working vaca- and tributaries feeding the Alle-
tion in 'Denver, takes to the road gheny and Monongahela Rivers on
Wednesday for a two-day speak- Friday.
ing trip to Hartford, Conn. and Five Drownings
New York City. Above Pittsburgh, along the route
Sen. Ralph E. Flanders '(R-Vt.) of the Allegheny and Mononga-
said neither he nor Sen. Joseph hela, damage has been estimated
McCarthy (R-Wis.) has been en- in the millions of dollars. At
couraged by the Republican Na- least five persons are dead from
tional Committee to take part in drowning, two are missing and an
the campaign. Flanders said he undetermined number are victims
thought it was a "good thing" to of heart attacks.
keep the McCarthy censure con-
troversy, which he helped touch Union Chief
off, out of the campaign. The is- fl Sees
sue will be taken up by the Senate;
Nov. 8, the week after election. Labo
HARRISBURG () , Michael
Coeds hQuill, international president of
the CIO-Transport Workers Un-
sion, predicted yesterday that 1955
Inoculations "will see merger of the CIO and
AFL.,
Women from three League "It looks well indeed," said
Houses were given shots of gamma Quill, who is also a member of the
globulin Friday after one woman CIO unity committee working for
came down with yellow jaundice merger of the two major American
* Totaling about 90, including'labor factions.
kitchen help, they were told by
a Health Service doctor Thursday 10 YEARS AGO WED1

Bobble Recovery
Leads to Lone TD
Cline Carries Ball Over Goal Line
In Second Quarter Wolverine Push
By HANLEY GURWIN
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
EVANSTON-Michigan took advantage of a second-quarter North-
western fumble to sbore its only touchdown of the afternoon, and then
protected the margin throughout the remainder of the game to edge
a determined Wildcat eleven, 7-0, before 38,585 chilled fans here
yesterday..
Wolverine halfback Danny Cline plunged over from the one-yard.
line early in the second period capping a drive that started when
Ed Meads pounced on a Northwestern bobble on the Wildcat 24-yard
line. End Ron Kramer converted to give Michigan a lead which,
seriously threatened, was never,

-Daily-John Hirtzel
DANNY CLINE skirts right end to bring the ball to the Michi-
gan 40 before being brought down by a Wildcat tackler.
UNDER DA MP SKIES:

-Daily-John Hlrtzel
A NORTHWESTERN pass by Quarterback Dick itanicke is thrown
too far for Halfback Jim Troglio to catch. "M" defender is
George Corey.

Fans' Enthusiasm Sparks Team On

4/

By NAN SWINEHART
special to The Daily
EVANSTON, ILL. - Beneath
Evanston's dark skies, Michigan
fans cheered their team to a 7-0
victory over Northwestern's Wild-
cats at yesterday's game at Dyche
Stadium.
Approximately 1,000 University
rooters made up one of the most
enthusiastic cheering sections Mich-
igan students have seen in a long

time. Fans stamped their feet
partly to supplement cheers and
partly to keep their circulation go-
ing in spite of the 40-degree tem-
perature.
Sun Comes Out
Many game-goers came prepared
for rain because of threatening
skies. A very few drops of rain
fell during the game. But after
a long struggle, the sun managed

Polls To Decide Local,
State, National Contests

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
in a series of articles on the No-
vember elections. Today's article will
describe what the Ann Arbor voter
will find on the Nov. 2 ballot. Future
articles will present a more defini-
tive analysis of the candidates as
well as their stands on major issues.
By MICHAEL BRAUN
As election day draws near, po-
litical machinery all over America
swings into high gear to insure
victory at the polls on Nov. 2.
The race between Republican
incumbent Homer Ferguson and
Democrat aspirant Patrick V. Mc-
Namara for the United States Sen-
ate is, because of the precarious
senatorial majority-48 Republi-

VESDA Y

evening that the inoculating pre-
catition would be taken the next
day.
Camille Trogen, '57, complained
of a cold during the week and her
illness was not discovered after a
first trip to Health Service. Anoth-
er woman in her house said that
Miss Trogen was sent to her home
in Saginaw and to the hospital af-
ter the jaundice was definitely es-
tablished.
The houses involved were the
Freeman, Hollis and Leland Lea-
gue Houses, all owned by Mrs. H.
W. Freeman. All those who were
given the "gg" shots must return
for a second inoculation in five
' weeks.
Jordan Rioters
Fire U.S. Library
AMMAN, Jordan (A') - Stone-
throwing election day mobs bat-
tied nolice in the streets yesterday.

Philippine Anniversary
Recalls Climactic Battle

cans compared to 46 Democrats
and one independent-the most
nationally-observed Michigan race.
Many Positions Open
However, when Ann Arbor vot-
ers go to the polls they will be
confronted by a large number of
candidates for a multiplicity of of-
fices.
On the national scene the seat
from the second Michigan district
in the House of Representatives is
being sought by Republican in-
cumbent George Meader and Dem-
ocrat J. Henry Owens, head of the
Romance Languages Department
at Michigan State Normal College.
Gov. G. Mennen Williams' posi-
tion is being sought by Republican
Donald S. Leonard, former police
commissioner of Detroit. Philip A.
Hart is the Democratic nominee
for Lieutenant Governor. Hart is
being opposed by incumbent Clar-
ence A. Reid.
Secretary of State Election
Democrat James M. Hare, man-
ager of the Michigan State Fair,
is running against Republican in-
cumbent Owen J. Cleary for Sec-
retary of State.
Other state candidates are in-
cumbent Frank G. Millard (R)
against Thomas M. Kavanaugh
(D), city attorney of Carson City,
for attorney general; Stanford A.
Brown (D), a member of the Gov-
ernor's committee on inter-gov-
ernmental relations, versus incum-
bent Republican D. Hale Brake,
for State Treasurer and incum-
bent John B. Martin (R) against
Democrat Victor Targonski for
Auditor General,
New Senatorial District
For the first time, Washtenaw
County will be electing its own
Senator to the State Senate at

to show its face very briefly dur-
ing the third quarter,
Several sections of Dyche Stad-
ium were completely empty and
the end zone was sparsely populat-
ed. A great many Michigan fans
occupied seats beyond the goal
line. In the upper stands on Mich-
igan's side a group of spectators
tried to follow the example of West
Point's cadets and tried to pass a
spectator up and down several
rows.
At one point during the game,
Michigan fans became very dis-1
turbed over the announcer's mis-
pronounciation of Baldacci's name.'
They tried to correct the announc-
er by shouting the proper pronoun-
ciation. The announcer's next
pronounciation was correct.
Band Forms "UM"
Preceeding the game, Michigan'.s
Marching Band s a 1 u t e d both
schools with a "UM" formation fol-
lowed by "NU." They then formed
a Grecian runner in honor of na-
tional Olympic Day, proclaimed by
President Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Life Magazine was on hand to
photograph the band's formation of
the runner for publication soon.
Northwestern's band then came
out on the field to salute both teams
and to play the Star Spangled Ban-
ner while the American flag and
the Olympic flag were raised.
At half-time the field was filled
again with the University's March-
ing Band and its portrayal of sev-
eral of Walt Disney's famous char-
acters.
Boss Crump Dies
MEMPHIS (")-E. H. (Boss)
Crump, the nation's last oldtime
big-city political boss, died yester-
day.
He was 80 years old.

Michiganders were greeted at
half time with a block M and "Hi
M" by Northwestern's flashcard
section. The section saluted their
own team with a purple block N.
Northwestern's marching band
portrayed - a modern version of
"Jack and the Beanstalk." During
their show, Michigan and North-
western cheer leaders made a
round of the .stadium in a red con-
vertible. Also in the car was
Northwestern's "wild cat," a cheer-
leader in wildcat's clothing.
At the end of the game fans filed
out of the stadium to go home or
to attend the many open houses
and parties planned by North-'
western hosts for Michigan visit-
Student Visitor!
'Praises WUS
Aid Program
"A World University Service con-
tribution of $1,000 helped provide
better living facilities for stud-
ents at Bonn University," com-
mented Ulrich Curtius, a graduate
student in chemistry, yesterday.
"After the economic situation'
eased in Germany," the chemist
continued, "the first WUS com-
mittee was formed at Bonn to
make its own contribution to In-
ternational Student Service and the
World Student Service Fund."
Explaining the-difficulty of rais-
ing funds in Germany, Curtius
said, "Students there are very poor
-living on an average of $35-$40 a
month-and a great number still
must receive financial aid." "But
we are doing what we can," he
added.

overcome.
Northwestern Offense Potent
Northwestern's offensive attack
succeeded in doing everything but
score, while the Wildcat defense
held the Michigan eleven to a total
net gain of 89 yards for the entire
contest, only 18 of them coming in
the second. half. The Wildcats
amassed the total of 274 yards in
the offensive columns and ran up
a total of 15 first downs to the
Wolverine's six.
'During the second half, Michigan
picked up only one first down as
th'e Wolverine backfield was con-
tinually bottled up by the hard-
charging Northwestern line. Mean-
while, the Wildcat runners re-
peatedly drove deep into Michigan
territory only to be thwarted by
the Maize and Blue defense each
time the ball came dangerously
close to the Michigan goal line.
Halfback Jim Troglio was the
major thorn in Michigan's side as
he personally accounted for 117
yards, including a 62-yard jaunt
early in the third period.
Pass Defense Shines
One of the major causes of the
failure of the Wildcats to score was
the exceptionally fine job turned in
by the Michigan pass defense..
Northwestern attempted 22 for-
ward passes and completed only
six for a total of 45 yards. While
this total is still 19 more than the
Wolverines achieved, Michigan at-
tempted only five, completing
three.
The Wildcat squad started its
first march early in the first quar-
ter when they took command of
the ball on their own 25-yard line
following the first of ten Wolver-
ine punts.
Sparked by a 29-yard run by Tro-
glio, the Wildcats moved the ball
all the way to the Michigan 23-
yard line before the defense stif-
fened and held for four downs. A
few minutes later, Northwestern
had possession of the ball on the
Michigan 38 but again could not
go in for the score.
Meads Recovers Fumble
On the second play of the next
quarter, Meads recovered the
Northwestern fumble and eight
plays later Cline scored.
The second half was all North-
western as the Wildcats had con-
trol of the ball for the major por-
tion of the 30. minutes. However,
despite many golden opportuni-
ties, they could not score.
On the first play from scrim-
See WOLVERINES, Page 3

'Irish' Gain'
20-19 Win
Over MSC
By The As'sociated Press -
SOUTH BEND, Ind. - Notre
Dame's fighting Irish, trailing 13-
0 after 12 minutes, outlasted Mich-
igan State, 20-19, as the underdog
Spartans missed an extra point in
the final 65 seconds of a rain-
soaked thriller yesterday.
Battling viciously to prevent a
modern Notre Dame disgrace of
losing four straight to the same
team, the Irish rallied for touch-
downs in each of the last three
periods apd staggered to victory
only because Michigan State failed
to convert after a dramatic closing
touchdown.
State Gets First TD
After the Irish seemingly had
the 'game under control with two
touchdowns by halfback Joe Heap
in the second and third periods and
halfback Paul Reynolds in the
fourth, Michigan State struck 58
yards for a third Spartan touch-
down in two plays.
With 1:05 minutes left, fullback
Jerry Planutis ,of Michigan State
had it in his kicking foot to tie
the score.
But his kick went wide of the
goal posts and the Irish squad won
its ' third victory against one de-
feat.
Rain-Spattered Field
The rain-spattered game started
at a furious pace and it never let
up throughout a dismal afternoon
in which the officials kept swap-
ping the water-logged ball for a
new one every play or so.
Michigan State's opening touch-
down came off the opening kick-
off on a sizzling 60-yard drive in
13 plays with Peaks flitting around
Notre Dame's right end from the
four to score. Planutis booted the
point for a 7-0 Spartan lead.
Gives Lecture
On Happ iness
"Only by forgetting oneself and
devoting work to some cause to
help others can one achieve hap-
piness," Francis S. Onderdonk
philosophized . at a luncheon at
Lane Hall yesterday.
"A self-centered person lives in
a prison," the elderly architect-
philosopher explained.
Speaking on "Happiness-the
Emerging Science," Onderdonk
pre snted details from research on
the bject at Columbia, the Uni-
versity of Chicago, Stanford and
Harvard. He has incorporated
these in a 900-page manuscript
with his own philosophy.
Basing his thesis on Leo Toltoy's
idea of three main types of reli-
gion or philosophy, the former
architecture instructor set up a
hierarchy of religious values. The
lowest class. "Selfitis." is com-

By The Associated Press
Americans roared back into the
Philippines with power - and luck
-- 10 years ago next Wednesday.
They struck at Leyte Island, the
heart of the archipelago, in a gi-
gantic gamble that has left echoes
still audible in Asia today.
For seven months, the campaign
was foughton land. It exploded at
sea into the flaming Battle of
Leyte Gulf, one of the war's cli-
matic engagements.
Before it ended, the United
States was in position to liberate
all the Philippines, fulfilling what
most Filipinos believed was a
pledge of honor.
On the anniversary of the Leyte
inc-cin C f n tpr uril a fpur

\#

PSYCHOLOGICAL PROBLEM:
Comic Book Crusade Evokes Criticism

WASHINGTON (R)-Charles A.
Storke, co-editor of the Santa Bar-
bara (Calif.) News-Press sat down
one evening recently to some odd
reading-comic books he'd bought
on the city's newsstands.
Midnight came, and Storke was
angry. He had read about wanton
sex, how to murder and how to

enforcement agencies, vulgarity
and religious and racial prejudice.
At the other end of the comics
book business was William Gaines,
publisher of Entertaining Comics
Group. Gaines did specialize in
crime, horror, science and lam-
poon plots, but told a reporter:
"Our sales have droned off a

But despite cleanup moves by,
individual publishers, the industry
as a whole is so alarmed at the
turn in public sentiment it has set
up the Comics Magazine Assn. of
America for policing purposes.
Aside from questions of 'taste,
there is this basic issue behind
the comics furor: Can. a comic

IX:' % ri/ r>%i?'>&%,:..... Ni .- r

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