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December 06, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-12-06

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t
KENISTON'S PR.OPOSALS
See Page 4

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Swt~ta

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Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 62

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1951

.

Merow Gets
Men's Judic
Top Position
Takes Post Left
By Al Blumrosen
John Merow, '52E, was elected
chairman of Men's Judiciary
Council yesterday.
' Election of the 21-year-old en-
gineering senior followed the res-
See PROFILE, page 6
ignation of Al Blumrosen, '53L, as
Judiciary chief.
** *
A NATIVE of Little Valley, N.Y.,
Merow is president of the Engi-
* * *

DE-EMPHASIS MOVEMENT:

Crucial Athletic
Meetings Slated
(Editor's note: This is the last in a series of articles dealing with the
intercollegiate athletics picture, and the present movement to "de-emphasize"
college sports.)
By ED WHIPPLE and CAL SAMRA
Two crucial meetings scheduled this month may shape the course
of athletics at the University.
On Dec. 13, the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics,
with President Harlan Hatcher attending, is scheduled to meet. Out of
it, according to a source close to the Board, may come a "decision which
will shake the nation," though another source said it would be a
routine meet'ing.
On Dec. 17, the Faculty Senate is scheduled to convene. The
Senate is expected to appoint a committee to investigate the athletic
* > * situation at the University and to

a

JOHN E. MEROW
S U * .
neering Honor Council and bus-
mess manager of Gargoyle, cam-
pus humor magazine.
He is also a member of the
Engineering Council and the
Student Legislature's Reorgani.
zation Committee.
Merow, who has served on the,
Judiciary since his appointment
last spring by the SL cabinet, is
past president of Kappa Sigma
social fraternity. He is affiliated
with Michigamua, senior honorary
society, and Tau Beta Pi and Chi
Epsilon, scholastic honorary fra-
ternities.
OPS Paves,.
Way for Hike
I Price Level
WASHINGTON-()-The gov-
ernment last night opened the way
for possible price i creases on
thousands of consumer items, in-
cluding clothing, meat, foods, milk,
butter, coal, gasoline, tobacco,
beer, drugs and cosmetics.
The Office of Price Stabilization
gave thousands of manufacturers,
processors, refiners, and mining
concerns permission to apply for
higher ceilings under the Capehart
amendment to the Controls Law.
This amendment requires the
government to allow manufac-
turers and processors to use
their pre-Korean prices and add
or subtract cost increases or de-
creases through last July 26 in
computing new ceilings.
Because application of the Cape-
hart formula is optional, OPS said
Sthat the general effect of its new
order can not be adequately esti-
mated. But, the agency added,
"The Particular effect will be to
raise prices whenever an applica-
tion for adjustment is granted."
The order carrying the Cape-
hart amendment is effective at
once. It was issued shortly after
Price Director Michael V. Di
Salle reported to a joint Con-
gressional committee that prices
apparently were rising again and
it would be a dangerous risk to
decontrol any major items now.
Di Salle said in a speech in New
York that temporary direct con-
trols are necessary to help prevent
"a wild inflationary scramble that
might well drag down the entire
nation to destruction."
IFC Birthday
BanquetHeld
F' our hundred fraternity presi-
dents and pledges joined with Uni-
versity officials and officers of the
Interfraternity Council to cele-
+r.+f a th lllc. nnir a ,f rn

Grid Chiefs
To Consider
R1egulations
Other aspects of the athletic
problem take the spotlight today
as Big Ten athletic chiefs convene
in Chicago for a four-day discus-
sion of the questions facing college
sports.
The annual winter meeting of
faculty representatives, athletic
directors and coaches will con-
sider such things as:
1. Future television policy for
football games. The Big Ten
banned live telecasts of games cur-
ing the 1951 season, except for
those few supervised by the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion in its experimental program.
2. Whether to allow freshmen to
continue to play varsity sports, as
was the case during the football
season.
3. Big Ten regulations on fi-
nancial aid for athletes.
ELSEWHERE on the athletic
front Victor L. Butterfield, presi-
dent of Wesleyan College at Mid-
dletown, Conn., yesterday accepted
appointment as a member of the
Special Committee on Athletic
Policy of the American Council on
Education.
And in Charlottesville, Va., the
University of Virginia Senate yes-
terday unanimously approved a
proposal to discontinue the grant-
ing of a Bachelor of Science degree
in physical education at the Uni-
versity.
The proposal now goes to the
University's Board of Visitors.
Student Advisors
Offer Guidance
Students who are undecided
about what to take next semester
can get advice on course contents
from student experts under the
Student Legislature's advisory pro-
gram from 3 to 5 p.m. today in
Rm. 1209 Angell Hall.
Representatives from every de-
partment in the literary college,
the BusAd school and education
school will be on hand to give in-
formation. Experts in pre-profes-
sional courses will also be present.
Student advisors will also be in
Angell Hall for consultations next
Thursday. The program will re-
sume after Christmas with ad-
visory sessions the first two weeks
in January.

submit "specific recommenda-
tions" to the Board of Regents.
MEANWHILE, the controversy
initiated by Prof. Hayward Ken-
iston's nine-point plan to "restore
athletics to its proper place on
campus" waxed hot and heavy yes-
terday.
A large number of faculty
members was reportedly back-
ing the retired literary college
dean's proposals.
'He had suggested that the Board
in Control be relegated to a "re-
commending body," that the Fac-
ulty Senate make the final deci-
sions on athletic policy, and that
control of athletic funds and eli-
gibility standards for athletes
should pass to the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs.
HOWEVER, a student member
of the Board, Bob Perry, '53E,
rapped, Prof. Keniston's sugges-
tions to revise the Board's func-
tions.
Perry said: "It would be ridi-
culous to give athletic policy
powers to the Faculty Senate, a
group which would be entirely
unfamiliar with athletic prob-
lems."
As for the proposal to switch
control of athletic funds from the
Board to the OSA, Perry was
brief: "I have great confidence in
(Athletic Director) Fritz Crisler on
all financial problems."
Nor did he agree with the sug-
gestion to vest authority to deter-
mine the academic eligibility of
athletes in the OSA. "The prob-
See MORE ATHLETICS, page 6
AROTC Adds
Year toDuty
Air Force ROTC students will be
asked to sign new draft deferment
agreements requiring a total of
eight years in the armed forces af-
ter graduation.
However, the agreement will on-
ly be binding if the Air Force calls
the graduate to active duty after
the completion of his college ca-
reer.
Seven years was the amount
of service formerly required-
two in the regular Air Force and
five in the reserves. An extra
year in the reserves is the only
new stipulation in the agree-
ment.
Entirely separate from the
agreement, contracts signed by ad-
vanced students with the govern-
ment will not be affected by the
move, Captain Eugene Maxam, Ad-
jutant of the local AFROTC unit,
explained.

SL Tables
Bookstore
Motion Again
Perry Protests
Failure To Act
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Tempers flared at, the Student
Legislature meeting last night as
the chronic student bookstore
problem was tabled again.
The excitement was caused by
a motion from Bob Perry, '53E,
asking for the establishment of a
student bookstore in the proposed
addition to the Union, and a joint
Union-SL plea to the Regents to
remove a supposed by-law prohib-
iting a University activity from
competing with Ann Arbor merch-
ants insofar as the bookstore is
concerned.
A *
THE ISSUE was further com-
plicated by the announcement
that the Inter Fraternity Council
was dropping their Student Book
Exchange. (See story, page 6.)
After a debate which revealed
a substantial lack of detailed
information on the subject on
the part of the Legislature,
Keith Beers, '52E, movedto
table the motion for further
study till March 12,
But Perry rose to protest the
proposed tabling. He pointed out
that a similar motion was pro-
posed nine months ago, and re-
ferred back to committee at that
time. Since then, he attested, the
project has been gathering dust.
Despite his objections, the mo-
tion was tabled.
* *
JOHN KATHE and Jim Moran,
president and secretary of the
Union respectively, were on hand
to answer -questions as to the
Union's policy on the bookstore
idea.
In answering a query, Kathe de-
clared that no commitments re-
garding a bookstore could be made
at this time because there were too
many uncertain factors involved.
In the first place, there is no
assurance now that the neces-
sary funds and approval can
be obtained for building the new
wing, which presumably might
house the bookstore, he said.
Further, the Union can take
no action as long as the present
Regents' prohibition on competi-
tion with local merchants exists,
he asserted.
* *
PERRY afterwards expressed
considerable bitterness that the
project had been tabled. "The
Legislature can afford plenty of
time for petty organizational prob-
lems, but refuses to spend its 'val-
uable' time in considering a prob-
lem which is of real importance
to the students."
The Legislature also tabled the
National Student Association stu-
dent bill of rights, providing in
broad outline for student self-
government, a voice in University
affairs relating to them, the right
to organize their own clubs and
to get an adequate education.
Committee chairmanships went
to Bob Neary, '54, Campus Action
Committee; Roger Wilkins, '53,
Human Relations Committee; Sue
Popkin, '53, Public Relations Com-
mittee; Sondra Diamond, '53, In-
ternational Relations Committee;
Pete Hall, '53, Culture and Educa-
tion Committee.

-Daily-Roger Reinke
STOPPED SHOT-Wolverine goaltender Willard Ikola falls to the ice in the first period of last
night's hockey game with Michigan State to stop a shot by Steve Raz of the Spartans.
* * * *

Scoring Bid Foiled

WEQN Cuts
WQRS Line
In Station Split
The telephone line which con-
nects WQRS, West Quad radio
station, with the inter-dormitory
radio system was cut at midnight
yesterday by WEQN withsthe offi-
cial approval of the East Quad
Council.
In defense of the WEQN deci-
sion, Bill Gerson, '52, pointed out
that their station had offered to
relinquish ownership of equipment
and facilities to piromote a cooper-
ative system.
"WEQN may think they are be-
ing generous, but they're not,"
countered Remo Boila, '53BAd.,
representing the West, Quad.
"They are asking time and money
for expanding facilities which will
remain in their own quad," he
added.
Jailed.Archbisho p
Released by Tito
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-()-
Marshal Tito's Communist gov-
ernment yesterday gave condition-
al freedom to Msgr. Alojzijc Step-
inac, the Roman Catholic primate
condemned in 1946 to 16 years
imprisonment on charges of col-
laborating with the Nazis in World
War II.
The announcement, made
through the official news agency
Tanjug, did not say what the con-
ditions were. But it referred to
Msgr. Stepinac as the "former
archbishop," making clear that
the government does not recog-
nize him as the head of the Cath-
olic Church in Yugoslavia or in
any other official capacity.

Pucksters Crush MSC,
1-1, in Season Opener,
By ED WHIPPLE
special to The Daily
EAST LANSING-Skill still pays off in hockey.
Michigan illustrated that point in forceful fashion to a brawling
Michigan State sextet as the Wolverines out-skated, out-shot, out-
played and out-scored the Spartans, 11-1, here last night.
ALTHOUGH IT WAS Michigan's first start of the season, flashes

1

CLOUDY, MILD
SIX, PAGES
Talks Stalled
On Inspection
Team Issue
5 MIG's Downed
In Air Fighting
MUNSAN, Korea, Thursday, Dec.
6-(P)-Communist truce delegates
dodged or gave evasive answers
yesterday on terms for supervising
a Korean armistice but the United
Nations command indicated it was
ready to probe today for areas of
common agreement.
A third sub-committee session
was scheduled for 11 a.m. today
(9 p.m. yesterday, Ann Arbor
time) at Panmunjom.
The meeting convened on sche-
dule.
IN EXPLANATORY talks yes-
terday the Communists cited two
Russian satellites, Poland and
Czechoslovakia, as suitable to
serve on the Communist proposed
neutral inspection teams to police
a Korean truce.
The Reds also mentioned Swit-
zerland, Denmark and Sweden
as qualified to serve because
they had not sent troops to
Korea.
An Allied spokesman told news
correspondents that the fact neu-
tral countries were discussed was
no indication that the UN com-
mand had accepted the Red pro-
posal for truce inspections by neu-
tral nations.
THE UN COiMANlecommuni-
que last night said it was "impor-
tant to note" that the countries
mentioned were "merely given as
examples of the type which the
Communists considered w i t h i n
their definition of 'neutral na-
tions'."
Referring to attempts to ob.
tar clarification of the Red
truce inspection plan, the com-
nunique said:
"This attempt was unfortunate-
ly largely unsuccessful. The Com-
munists repeatedly gave evasive
answers or refused to answer .."
MEANWHILE, the Fifth Air
Force destroyed five Communist
jets and damaged five more yes-
terday in the tenth straight day
of aerial duels over Northwest
Korea.
An Air Force communique said
all Allied planes returned safely
without damage, although "MIG
Alley" swarmed with 230 or more
of the swift Russian-built jets.
It was the greatest sustained
series of air clashes of the Korean
war and underscored the rising
tempo of the air war.
T h e action over Northwest
Korea contrasted sharply with the
fading 'twilight war" along the
,145-mile battle line. Only slight
contact was reported yesterday by
the U.S. Eighth Army.

YR, YD Argue
Foreign Policy,
Economic Aid
In a calm, formal debate last
night two Young Republicans and
two Young Democrats agreed that
"foreign policy is a very grave
matter" and disagreed on points
of economic aid to Europe and the
Democratic administration's far
Eastern policy.
Republican Bill Halby, '53, sup-
ported aid to Europe but insisted
that "the North Atlantic Treaty is
a mistake because it provides for
continuous aid for twenty years,
regardless of what the European
countries can do for themselves."
His teammate, Ed Levenberg,
'52, also challenged the two Demo-
crats, Al Blumrosen, '53L and
James Nopper, '53L With the ques-
tion, "How far can we go in sup-
plyingeconomic aid?" Nopper an-
swered Levenberg with, "we can go
as far as we are able." Blumrosen
joined in with, "No one cax say
where the limit is in advance."
Levenberg brought up the sec-
ond point of disagreement-the
Far East-when he claimed that
the United States should arm Na-
tionalist troops on Formosa and
use them in China.
Blumrosen termed Chiang Kai-
shek a "disastrous ally."
P'olice Disperse

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Chairman Gor-
don Dean of the Atomic Energy
Commission said last night that
tentative plans are now being de-
veloped for a vast new expansion
of America's atomic weapons out-
put-the third since 1949.
*, * *
NEW YORK-Dean Rusk, As-
sistant Secretary of State for Far
Eastern Affairs, yesterday was
named President of the Rocke-
feller Foundation.
He will succeed Chester E. Bar-
,nard, who will retire next June
at the mandatory retirement age
of 65.
DETROIT-A group of storage
tanks blew up and ,burned at
the Socony-Vacuum Oil Com-
pany's big Trenton refinery yes-
terday, causing an estimated
$500,000 loss.
BOSTON-Eugene O'Neill, No-
bel and Pulitzer Prize winning
playwright, is in critical condi-
tion at Faulkner Hospital.
The 63 - year - old dramatist,
whose home is at Marblehead, re-
turned to the hospital last week-
end after several previous visits.

Hof Wolverine brilliance showed
through the plethora of penalties
and rugged body check that
marked the clash with the "new
look" MSC outfit. The Spartans
had tuned up for the Maize and
Blue with two triumphs over On-
tario Agricultural College.
What the Spartans lacked in
finesse they tried to make up
with roughhouse tactics, buit the
Wolverine repaid in kind every-
thing MSC dished out.
In between penalties, brawls,
and minor injuries, Coach Vic
Heyliger's outfit taillied four goals
in the first period, two in the
second, and five in the third
See MICHIGAN, page 3
Refugees Fleeing
VolcanicEruption
MAHINOG, Camiguin Island,
Philippines, Thursday, Dec. 5--{,)
-Seven thousand refugees crowd-
ed into this coastal village yester-
day as a new shower of hot ashes
from Hibok Hibok cascaded down
from the north end of Camiguin
Island.
The known dead from. Tues-
day's violent volcano eruption
stood at 146. Gov. Pacienco Ysa-
lina estimated at least 500 more
bodies lie in the smoking ash and
lava between the peak and the
north shore.

i

'UNFAIRNESS' CHARGED:

Restaurant Losses Blamed on 'U' Competition

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second in a series of articles on the
problems of Ann Arbor restaurants.)
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Ann Arbor restaurant men know that there are many reasons
behind the sad state of their business but feel that "University com-
petition" is the only one they can influence.
Therefore they are concentrating their fire on the University as
the prime cause for the red ink on restaurant ledgers throughout the
city.
BOTH OWNERS and the University shows that in 1930 only
6,000 students ate "on the town" but this year there are over 7,000
students who dine outside residence halls and other University-ap-
proved eating places.
But the same tables reveal that in 1948 over 11,000 students
ate regularly in Ann Arbor's restaurants. The crux of the prob-
lem is what happened to the 4,000 students who no longer eat in
local eating establishments.
One explanation, offered by the Administration, is that most of
those students are no longer enrolled here. Moreover, they point out,
part of that decline came from the liouidation of dormitory housing

has even cut into after-dinner business by such ventures as the Snack
Bar and Club 600.
And their taxes, they protest, a're helping the University to "com-
pete unfairly" with Ann Arbor business enterprises.
*. * * *
REALIZING THAT it would be unfeasible to demand the Univer-
sity's complete withdrawal from competition with the restaurants, the
Restaurant Meeting
The Ann Arbor Restaurant Association will meet at 8 p.m.,
today at the American Legion Post on 1035 S. Main St.
According to a notice circulated by the association, the chief
problem under discussion will be how to meet price cuts by certain
restaurants in Ann Arbor and Detroit.
Ann Arbor Restaurant Association has evolved a three-point program
which the association maintains would at least take the "unfairness"
out of the competition.
1-They demand that the University make dining in the Resi-

authorities goes back to the opening of the East Quad Snack Bar in
1950. Then an Association delegation conferred with Vice-President
Robert Briggs and then Director of Residence Halls Francis Shiel.
They were told that the University had Installed the Snack
Bar only after repeated requests from students in the quad and
would operate it only so long as it broke even.
The Snack Bar, after an initial loss, is currently breaking even
and there are no plans for halting its operations.
"As long as the students demand these things," Association Presi-
dent Reid admitted last week, "it will be difficult to change matters."
* * 44 *
IN MARCH 1950, when plans for Club 600 in the new South Quad
were made public, a second delegation visited the Administration
Building and protested the inclusion of a soda fountain in the blue-
prints.
The new Vice-President, Wilbur Pierpont, pointed out that Resi-
dence Halls dining facilities, including the snack bar and Club 600
were all part of the Michigan House Plan and thus "part of our edu-
cational process".
AecodinLo R iA -the Association h .srciveA nna .a

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