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November 12, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-12

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CONSERVATIVE CED
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

&IiF

r
COOLER, RAIN

VOL. LX, No. 42 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOV. 12, 1949

PRICE FIVE CENTS

S

Wolverines Seek Fourthd

Ten

Tr umph

First Loop
Win Sought
By Hoosiers
Indiana Threat
Despite Record3
By PRES HOLMES
(Sports Co-Editor)
"Here comes the old man andf
his kids again."
Almost a year ago to the day,
when Michigan defeated Indiana,
54-0, a tired and weary Hoosierf
muttered this phrase as Al Wis-f
tert led a platoon of Wolverines
onto the gridiron late in the game.
WELL, THE "old man" will be
coming at them again this after-
noon when Michigan meets In-
diana in the Stadium in the sev-
enteenth renewal of the rivalry.
Wistert, who captains the
Maize and Blue team this season
and received All-American hon-
ors last year, has been instru-
mental in leading the Wolverinesr
back to their winning ways since
their two early season losses,
and will be aiming for another
victory today.
Michiga} has won three in a
row since losing to Northwestern,
its first Conference loss in fifteen1
starts, and still has an excellent
chance to take the'undisputed Big
Ten crown for the third year in a
row.
INDIANA is still looking for its
first Conference victory and has a
season record of one win and six
losses. Though the record is far
from impressive the Hoosiers' one
win is more than enough to cause
followers of Michigan to worry.
Indiana broke loose October
22 against a mighty Pittsburgh
eleven and downed them 48-14,1
piling up more points in that
one game than they had the
whole previous season.
The potential which Indiana
Coach Clyde Smith had known
was there all along operated with
clockwork precision that day, and
the Wolverines have been prepar-
ing themselves this week in event
Indiana should find themselves
again.
EVEN WITH the poor team rec-
ord the Hoosiers rate high in the
Conference individual statistics
and Michigan will need almost
split vision to keep the situation
under control.
Nick Sebek, the Hoosiers' stel-
lar quarterback, although he
possesses a negative 44 yards on
the ground, places fifth in the
total offense department with
438 yards. This passing finesse
of Sebek's places him second in
the passing division, less than a
hundred yards behind Don Bur-
son of Northwestern. Burson,
however, has pitched in six
See SEBEK, Page 3
Michigan Tech
Drops ExNazi
FromFaculty
HJOUGHIION, Mich.-(P) -Tie
State-owned Michigan College of
Mining and Technology yesterday
fired a German professor who ad-
mittedly was once a Nazi Party

member.
The presence of the professor,
E. V. Suttler, on the faculty was
publicized by Rep. Bennett (R-
Mich), who demanded that he be
deported.
"IT WOULD BE lamentable,"
Bennett said, "to permit this

CONTROL NEEDED:
UN Warned About
Power of A-Bomb
LAKE SUCCESS-)P-Assistant Secretary of State John D.
Hickerson yesterday told the United Nations-and the Soviet Union
especially-that countries which can level mountains in peacetime
with atomic energy also can level cities in war.
He implied that this is one of the best arguments for international
control of the atom for peaceful uses.
* * * *
HICKERSON made a short reply in the special political committee
of the UN Assembly to the 90-minute speech Thursday by Soviet For-
eign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky.
The Russian delegate said the Russians are using the atom
for such peaceful jobs as moving mountains, irrigating deserts and
clearing jungles and Arctic wastes. Vishinsky was not on hand to
hear the American reply.
Commenting directly on Vishin-
Ikv'ccli m that Russia uses

Cook Blasts
'Harboring'
Of IBearden
DETROIT - (IP) - Governorj
Williams, who refused to send a
Georgia Negro back to a Southern
prison, was the target of a hot
blast from south of the Mason-
Dixon line yesterday.
Eugene Cook, Georgia's attorney
general, said Williams had acted
"in violation of our federal con-
stitution."
* * *
HE REFERRED to the freeing,
of Sam Bearden, 37, who escaped
in 1934 from a Georgia prison.-
In his seven years in Mich I
gan, Bearden has lived an ex-
emplary life, according to off-
cial reports.
After his arrest, Georgia de-
manded extradition. Williams re-
fused.
THE WARRANT against Bear-
den was dismissed yesterday by
Recorder's Judge Gerald W. Groat.
Cook urged Governor Herman
Talmadge to take up "this flagrant
and unconscionable violation of
the principles of country" at the
Southern Governors Conference
Nov. 21 at Biloxi, Miss.
Slayer Safe
In Michigan
Governor Not Forced
To Extradite Escapee
No judicial authority can re-
view Governor G. Mennen Wil-
liams' action or order him to sur-
render custody of slayer Sam
Bearden, according to Prof. Paul
. Kauper of the Law School.
"Article four of the Constitu-
tion requires a governor to sur-
I render a person who has fled from
another state if a request is made
by the executive authority of that
state," he said.
"BUT A SUPREME Court de-
cision of 1861 states that the obli-
gation to surrender a person is not
a judicially enforceable duty,"
Prof. Kauper added.
As a practical matter, if a
governor refuses to extradite an
escaped convict his discretion
becomes the final word."
The reason most frequently giv-
en by other governors on similar
occasions was that the escaped
prisoner was being subjected to
unduly severe punishment, Prof.
Kauper said.
"The Constitution prohibits
'cruel and unusual punishment'."
GOVERNOR WILLIAMS, for
the purpose of exercising his dis-
+ 1 th + +rr ctrovnrin r

S ymca energylol l and
atomic energy only in a vast land

i

reclamation program, Hickerson
said: "Whether or not this is non-
sense I will not say."
HE TOLD the committee that
while the United States had "not
attempted anything so spectacular
as mountain-moving," his coun-
try had not neglected the peace-
ful side of atomic energy.
"For example," he said, "for
some time the United States
Atomic Energy Commission has
been distributing either free or
at very low cost, Isotopes for
medical and research purposes
to any and all countries which
desire them."
"To date I believe some thirty
countries have received shipments.
Soviet scientists are offered the
same opportunities that have been
given scientists of other countries,
providing they comply with the
conditions applicable to all."
Rouind-Up
By The Associated Press
FRANKFURT - U.S. Secretary
of State Dean Acheson arrived in
Germany yesterday to hold secret
conferences with American mili-
tary chiefs and West German po-
litical leaders.
His visit was expected to mark
a major relaxation of Western Al-
lied restrictions on Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer's West German
government.
* * *
WASHINGTON-British and
American diplomats predicted
last night that Britain will give
full diplomatic recognition to
the Chinese Communist Govern-
ment by the end of this year.
PITTSBURGH-Violence broke
out yesterday in the struggle be-
tween right and left wing elements
of the 13,700-member United Elec-
trical Workers local at East Pitts-
burgh.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Kaiser-Fra-
zer Corp. said last night it got col-
lateral for a $44,400,000 Recon-
struction Finance Corp. loan by
using part of the loan itself.
The Kaiser statement followed
an assertion by Cyrus Eaton,
Cleveland financier, that $16,000,-
000 of the RFC business expansion
loan was to be used to pay off
loans to private banks.

Picked For
Cabinet.Post
To Succeed Krug
On December 1
WASHINGTON - () - Presi-
dent Truman yesterday selected
Oscar L. Chapman for Secretary
of the Interior as he accepted the
resignation of Julius A. Krug in
a warm note which overlooked re-
ported differences on policy.
Chapman, 53, will climax 16 2
years service withvthe department
when he takes over December 1.
He has been undersecretary since
1946 after three years as assistant
secretary.
THE HEFTY 6-foot-4 Krug re-
signed in an exchange of friendly
letters with Mr. Truman. Krug's
stated reason: "We have done a
pretty good job of accomplishing
our objectives."
Agreeing, Mr. Truman re-
called that Krug had often said
he wanted to quit and this left
no alternative but to accept his
resignation "reluctantly and
with sincere regret" His letter
began "Dear Cap," which is
Krug's nickname.
There was little, if any, hint in
the letter of reported cooling re-
lations between Mr. Truman and
the man hehnamed in March, 1946.
to take the place vacated by
Harold L. Ickes.
* e ,
TRUMAN in recent weeks has
frowned on some ideas of the de-
partment's reclamation bureau.
and he had vetoed a Navajo re-
habilitation bill because it had an
amendment making the Indians
subject to state law. Krug was said
to have okayed this amendment.
Chapman, who will be given a
recess appointment subject to
Senate confirmation next Jan-
uary, told reporters that he has
no changes in mind in policy
or personnel.
Chapman said at a news con-
ference that for many years he
has favored the Columbia Valley
Authority, a vast development
proposal backed by the Admini-
stration and which is a subject
of controversy in Congress.
HE EXPRESSED interest in de-
veloping natural resources, par-
ticularly in the West.
Bands Salute
Sousa T oday
* Massed bands from 29 Michigan
high schools will join the Univer-
sity Band in a special half-time
tribute to composer John Philip
Sousa at today's Indiana-Michi-
gan football game.
The 1,850 bandsmen will make
two huge formations reaching
from goal line to goal line, spell-
ing out the words "Bands" and
"Sousa" to the music of three
well known Sousa marches.
Flags of Boy Scout troops serv-
ing as ushers in the stadium will
be massed on the field along with
school flags during the playing of
the closing number, "Stars and
Stripes Forever."

-Daily- mar i
NEWSMEN VIEW ENGRAVER-Members of the University Press Club of Michigan examine The
Daily's Fairchild engraver in the Student Publications building. A representative of the Fairchild
company explains' the workings and features of .the machine which can engrave pictures on plastic
in six minutes. Club members are visiting Ann Arbor for a state-wide convention.

Griffin Hits,
Iner't Britis h
Competition
Britain's "economic stagnation"
was blamed on security seekers
by Prof. Clare E. Griffin of the
School of Business Administra-
tion who spoke to yesterday
morning's session of the Univer-
sity Press Club.
"The main difference between
the United States and England is
our emphasis upon competition,"
Prof. Griffin said. "England is
placinghsecurityabove progress,
although she clings to the no-
tion that she can have both."
* * * -
PROF. GRIFFIN pointed out
that the major issue of the
world is between public attitudes
and policies which are conducive
to progress and those which create
stagnation.
"This is a broader cleavage
than between socialism and
capitalism," he declared. "Nei-
ther the socialists nor the con-
servatives in England believe in
competition. It is rather a
question of public or private
ownership."
At another session last night W.
R. Walton, managing editor of
The South Bend Tribune, told the
Press Club that newspapers must
look to their public relations if
they aie to stop readers from pass-
ing over the editorial for the
comics page.
"PUBLIC RELATIONS is doing
a good job, and then getting cre-
dit for it by telling your story,"
he said.
Walton pointed out that
"one-newspaper" towns have a
particularly hard time making
people believe the newspaper
is unbiased.

Effects of Atomic Energy
Not Seen in Near Futu re

Corporation,
Union Agree
On Pension
Last Major Firm
Returns To Work
PITTSBURGH-(A'-The great
1949 steel strike ended last night
with the signing of an Armistice
Day peace pact between the United
States Steel Corporation and the
CIO United Steelworkers.
Big Steel agreed to the Bethle-
hem pattern and the union gave
177,000 striking employes their
back to work signal.
* * *
THE SETTLEMENT, effective
at midnight last night leaves only
138,000 strikers idle out of 513,-
000 who walked out October 1 in
support of demands for company-
paid pensions and insurance.
U.S. Steel ordered mainten-
ance men into its plants across
the nation at once. Steel will
start pouring from furnaces by
Monday or Tuesday.
Federal labor officials said in
Washington that the settlement
will return steel production to
near normal and end the crisis.
THE CONTRACT gives the co-
poration's employes $100 mini-
mum monthly pensions - includ-
ing social security - when they
reach 65 if they have 25 years ser-
vice.
The pact also provides a five
cents an hour insurance plan.
Insurance costs are divided
equally between workers and
employer.
Wage rates, now averaging $1.65
an hour, are unchanged.
* * * *
THE U.S. STEEL contract tech-
nically applies only to six major
operating subsidiaries, employing
150,000 unionists, but the corpo-
ration said the union agreed to
direct all striking big steel em-
ployes back to work.
A company spokesman said it
is understood all fabricating
companies owned by U.S. Steel
will sign similar agreements as
a matter of course.
Chairman Carroll R. Daugherty
of President Truman's Steel Fact
Finding Board said he was "de-
lighted and very happy" over the
settlement.
"IT IS AN indication of what
real collective bargaining can do
when parties want to get to-
gether and find a suitable solu-
tion of their differences."
Lewis To Try
For Solution
Of CoalStrike
NEW YORK - () - John L.
Lewis yesterday expressed willing-
ness to try again next week for a
coal dispute settlement but he
adopted no conciliatory tone
toward government mediators.
The United Mine Workers presi-
dent told newsmen he would meet
next week with Cyrus S. Ching,
director of the Federal Mediation
and Conciliation Service, "or any-
body else," in an effort to reach a
settlement.
* * *
CHING SAID in Washington,
after learning of Lewis' statement,

that he has no present plans to
arrange new coal peace meetings.

Revolutionaryr changes in our
way of life caused by atomic en-
ergy are far from "just around the
corner" according to a panel of
faculty members which discussed
the subject yesterday before a ses-
sion of the University Press Club.
Held in Rackham Amphithea-
tre, the panel was made up of a
nuclear physicist, Prof. Robert
Pidd of the physics department,
a radiologist, Prof. Fred J. Hodges
of the medical school and an eco-
nomist, Prof. William Haber.
* * *
UNIVFMSITY Vice - President
Hinsdale Men
Get Thank You

Fromt Biggie

+

Marvin L. Niehuss acted as the
moderator of the discussion.
They discussed, from the
viewpoint of their respective
fields, the question "How Will
Atomic Energy Affect Our
Lives?"
.1. Immediate radical progress is
unlikely since no basic discoveries
in the field have -been made since
the war's end, Pidd said, although
he admitted that some may be
made at any time.
But even if a discovery were
made at once, Pidd declared that
it would be many years before the
engineers could apply it in a man-
ner which would affect the pub-
lic directly.
2. THOUGH MEDICAL re-
search has been much speeded by
the use of isotopes taken from
atomic piles as tracers in the study
of living processes, Hodges said
this work had only begun.
Researchers have no idea where
their work may lead them at the
present time, he said.
3. "Profound" changes will
modify our economic system,
Haber declared,
"Every great scientific discovery
has had a definite effect on our
economic structure," he recalled.
Union To Operate
Ticket Sale Booth
The Union's regular football
ticket resale booth will operate
from 10 a.m. to noon today, sell-
ing tickets for the Michigan-In-
diana game.
All tickets will be sold at the
standard $3.60 price, with the pro-
ceeds in full going to those who
turned the tickets in for resale.

Hinsdale House men, who sent
the Michigan State Spartans a
good-luck floral horseshoe before
the Spartans' unsuccessful tilt
with Notre Dame Saturday, re-
ceived a note of thanks from Big-
gie Munn, Spartan mentor, bar-
ing Munn's views just who could
beat the Irish.
"Outside of the University of
Michigan," Munn said, "the only
team that could perhaps beat
them is the Philadelphia Eagle
team."
THE ONE-FOOT-HIGH horse-
shoe sent by the Hinsdale men was
made of green and white carna-
tions. A ribbon on it read "Good
Luck."
Munn thanked the men for "a
beautiful gesture on your part"
and explained, "We gave all we
had but we didn't have enough."

I

THERMOMETER DIP DROPS PITCH:
Temperature Tamp

ers With Tooter's

Tone

An operator, spokesman, Jo-
seph E. Moody, president of the
Southern Coal Producers' As-
sociation, commented that "un-
less Lewis is more specific and
shows some sign of modifying
his previous position, there is
no use in resuming negotia-
tions."
The UMW head reiterated his
explanation of his failure to show
up for a Washington meeting
called by Ching Thursday, ex-
plaining he was trying to get the

I

By PHOEBE FELDMAN
It's an ill wind that blows upon
the man blowing the flute.
Tf We fr,,ririWe a ha. Tf iwe

This is caused by the instrument
expanding and contracting with
the temperature.
Th.- Pxnenannn en ntn.an_

only metal wind instruments,
which can withstand weather
changes more readily than wooden
nn Panln

tions, and a hot violinist will find
his music box getting rather'
warm-and lower pitched-too.
Stirkv weather is a problem too.

on cue, though, claiming the
only reason for his finickiness
was his keys' stickiness.
But there's a situation in

P

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