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December 07, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-12-07

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ANN ARROR. MICHIGAN. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7. 1951

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Churchill Tells of
Rearmament Lag'
Answers Attack of Labor's Aneurin
Bevan; Says Slow-down Inevitable
LONDON-(IA)-Prime Minister Churchill said yesterday Britain
will be unable to complete her $13 billion defense program on schedule
in 1953.
"We shall get on as fast as we can," Churchill told the House of
Commons in reply to a question from Laborite left-winger Aneurin
Bevan. "We shall, do our best, but I should be very wrong not to
warn the House that there will be a lag, as there has been in all
munitions programs I have seen or been connected with."
SPEAKING as his own Defense Minister in debate, the Conserva-
tive chieftain referred to Bevan's prediction of last Spring that
Britain was trying, to rearm toot
fast. Churchill told the House H it
000 defense spending was behind a ver H its sche
schedule.

Churchill told the House:
Britain has made consider-
able progress toward building
an A-bomb.
) There is less danger of World
War III nowsthan at any time
since the Berlin air lift of 1948
because of "deterrents against ag-
gression" created by the United
States, Britain and other nations
of the free West.
* * *
HE REFUSED to merge British
troops in the French-sponsored
project for a unified European
army, though Britain agrees "there
should be a European army and
that Germany must take an hon-
orable place in it." He said Bri-
tons would take their place beside
such a European army.
On atomic research, Churchill
said that when he came into office
as Prime Minister six weeks ago
he found much work had been
done. He said this work was "not
only on making the crucial mater-
ials required for the atomic bomb
but in preparing to manufacture
the weapon."
He indicated A-bomb develop-
ment would be one of the things
he will discuss with President Tru-
man in Washingto next month.

At Crisio4r's
'Authority'
Prof. Harry C. Carver, a mem-
ber of the Board in Control of
Intercollegiate Athletics, yester-
day leveled an attack on Athletic
Director Fritz Crisler's "control"
over University athletics.
Lending support "in the main"
to Prof. Hayward Keniston's re-
cent criticism of the Board's func-
tions, Prof. Carver charged that
faculty control of athletics does
not exist at the University.
':' *
PROF. CARVER, however, took
one step further by attacking
Prof. Crisler's "authority."
"We have director control at
the University," he said. "The
Athletic Director is automati-
cally chairman of the Board
and consequently, has 90 per
cent of the power."
The mathematics professor pro-
posed that a faculty member
should be chairman of the Board
and that the Athletic Director's
powers be limited.'
* * *,
PROF. CARVER also criticized
Prof. Crisler for refusing "to co-
operate fully with the University's
Alumni Office.
"Members of the last Univer-
sity administration are aware that
the Alumni Association and the
Athletic Department have not
been working together."
In reiterating the charges he
made at a recent meeting of the
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors, Prof. Carver said:
"If Crisler or members of the
athletic staff would cooperate
with the alumni office, they would
attract far more interest than
when we send out a professor of
English or mathematics . .."
At that same meeting, Prof.
Crisler had replied to Prof. Car-
ver's charges by indicating that
he would resign before he "would
beg for athletes or become a col-
lection agency for the Alumni As-
sociation"

Grand Jury
Begins Tax
Fix Inquiry
Lawyer's Claims
Strongly Denied
WASHINGTON - (.) - Attor-
ney General McGrath yesterday
launched a grand jury investiga-
tion into Abraham Teitelbaum's
charges that two men, claiming
friendship with Federal officials,
tried to shake him down for $500,-
000 with promises of a "tax fix."
Teitelbaum, a wealthy Chicago
lavyer, told his sensational story
to! House tax probers Tuesday. He
sworeKthat Frank Nathan and
Bert K. Naster led him to believe
that they knew of a Washington
clique which was on the lookout
for "soft touches" like him, and
that for half a million they could
"make it easy" for him.
THE STORY has been denied
vigorously. Last night Rep. King
(D-Calif.), Chairman of the House
Ways and Means Subcommittee
conducting the inquiry, ordered a
transcript of the testimony, in-
cluding charges and denials, sent
to the Justice Department for
possible perjury prosecutions.
Nathan, a former Pittsburgh
promoter, made a categorial de-
nial of the shakedown story
Wednesday.
Two names mentioned by Tei-
telbaum as members of the al-
leged Washington clique were
those of Charles Oliphant, Chief
Counsel for the Internal Revenue
Bureau, and T. Lamar Caudle,
formerly an Assistant Attorney
General in charge of tax fraud pro-
secutions for the Justice Depart-
ment. Both men have denied any
connection with the alleged plot.
Oliphant resigned Wednesday,
telling President Truman he was
the target of "attacks, vilification,
rumor and innuendo beyond the
point of human endurance."
Caudle was ousted by Mr. Tru-
man Nov. 16 for "outside activi-
ties" deemed incompatible with
his official duties.
Just before he announced the
grand jury probe yesterday, Mc-
Grath expressed complete confi-
dence in the integrity of the gov-
ernment's legal staff.
Suffocation Fatal
To Local Infant
A three-month-old Ann Arbor
baby, Jeffrey Derck, lost a fight for
life last night in the emergency
room of St. Joseph's Hospital.
A sheriff's car rushed the
baby to the hospital at a 75 mph
speed, but the child was pronoun-
ced dead after arrival.

Washed Out,

WEAKENED FOUNDATIONS-Shattered wreckage is all that
remains of a $30,000 San Francisco home after it crashed down a
100-foot hillside as storm-weakened foundations gave way. Resi-
dents of the home had already vacated after incessant week-end
rains washed out the foundations.
FOOTBALL FANS 'COLD':
Italian Student Sees
A merican A musemnents
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third in a series of articles on how
Americans appear to foreign students. The writer, a Fulbright scholar, was
formerly on the editorial staff of Corrieri di Napoli, a prominent Nearolitan
daily.)
By ALDO CANONICI
Just a few hours after my arrival in New York, I asked the cab
driver: "Why not get some music on your radio?"
He looked at me as though he thought I was crazy.
He almost decided it was worth while to shove me out of his
cab and leave me in the center of Broadway. Then he perceived I was
a foreigner and shrugged his shoulders crying out: "Don't you know
this is the last game between the Yankees and the Giants?"
That's the way I was introduced to baseball in New York and to
American sports in general. I im-
mediately understood that it was
something far more important
YRis Eleet a-a
than music, news or the war in
T - Korea.

Collins Says
A', Weapons
Ready Soon
Atomic Artillery
'Best in Defense'
WASHINGTON -(') - Gen. J.
Lawton Collins said yesterday the
United States has developed atom-1
ic artillery and he indicated that
such weapons may be ready for
combat use in the "not too distant"
future.
The Army's Chief of Staff said1
atomic weapons will not revolu-
tionize ground warfare but they
will "greatly enhance theupower
of defense" and be of greater value
in defense than in attack.
* * *
COLLINS ADDED the Army al-
ready is making plans for the day
when atomic artillery and guided
missile battalions will replace some
of the conventional heavy artil-
lery.
He declined to say when the
Army expects to have tactical
atomic weapons. "It is not in
the too distant future," the Gen-
eral said, "but that is all I am
going to say."
Collins also declared:
(1) If Korean truce talks fail,
it is possible the Allies will bring
greater sea and air pressure
against Red China.
(2) The United Nations' defense
line in Korea is so strong that it
will hold "under any foreseeable
development that is likely to oc-
cur.'
(3) Alaskan defenses are strong
enough to hold against Soviet at-
tack.
Discussing atomic artillery, Col-
lins said, "We have developed such
a weapon, now. The time as to
when it would be practicable to
put it into use on a large scale, I
don't want to go in to because-
needless to say-any potential en-
emy would like to have that infor-
mation."
Then the general went on to say
atomic artillery "has been tested
as a weapon."
Disarmament
Talks Come
To Standstill
PARIS-(/P)-The Big Four's se-
cret disarmament talks reached an
impasse yesterday.
The delegates in effect gave up
trying for agreement on the con-
flicting East-West plans and pre-
pared to throw the problem back
in the lap of the UN Assembly's
political committee.
The end came after eight closed
door meetings among Soviet For-
eign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky,
U.S. Ambassador Philip C. Jessup,
f British Minister of State Selwyn
s Lloyd, and French Delegate Jules
Moch.
r They have met as a sub-com-
s mittee under the chairmanship of
Assembly President Luis Padilla
Nervo of Mexico.
Padilla Nervo announced the
- group will meet again today. It is
e understood, however, that today's
- session will consist mainly of a
Y discussion on what kind of report
o to make to the political commit-
e tee Monday.
t Still Archbishop,
Stepinac Asserts

u KRASIC, Yugoslavia-(A)-The
f Most Rev. Alojzijc Stepinac slipped
- easily yesterday into life as a priest
of his native village, but asserted
y he remains Archbishop of Zagreb
despite conditions imposed in his
) release from a Yugoslav prison."

i

Reds Press New
Demand on Allies
In Peace Parley
By The Associated Press
Communist truce negotiators held out for a "price" yesterday on
discussing exchange of Allied prisoners of war in Korea as U.S. Air
Force battled Red jets over North Korea for the eleventh straight day.
The Reds said Allied acceptance of a Communist plan for super-
vising an armistice must come before they would talk about prisoners.
They made this evident after Allied delegates presented an eight
point revised plan for supervision of a truce which offered some con-
cessions to the Reds.
THE COMMUNISTS were expected to answer the revised UN
- .r4L1 U bLJJUalihm if a w aur rie UI ofC air

SI

National
Roundup
By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS-U. S. Sen. Robert
A. Taft said last night he thinks
he can beat Gen. Dwight D. Eis-
enhower if the General decides to
seek the Republican nomination
for President next year.
Taft feels confident also that
he can defeat Gov. Earl Warren
of California, who like Taft has
announced his candidacy for the
GOP nomination for President.
WASHINGTON - Leading
European exiles said yesterday
more than eight million people
have ' been forcibly deported
from their homes in middle
Europe-most of them sent to
slave labor camps-under. Mos-
cow's orders.
* * *

/,

1
Communist I
Youths Riot
In Tehran
TEHRAN, Iran -- (P) - Five
thousand Communist-led youths,
shouting death threats against
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh,
fought a wild five-hour battle in
the streets yesterday with police,
troops, and anti-Red civilians who
totaled 10,000.
Five persons were reported kill-
ed and more than 200 injured.
THE COMMUNISTS started it
with a defiant march on govern-
ment buildings against orders for-
bidding demonstrations. The Com-
munist Tudeh party itself is out-
lawed, but has flourished under-
ground.
Five thousand alerted police and
troops, with swinging clubs and
Nationalist civilian backing, beat
down the Communists in fighting
that lasted from daylight until
noon.
The 5,000 yelling anti-Reds
who fought beside the authori-
ties went on a rampage of their
own, with clubs and stones for
smashing weapons.
Nationalist extremist squads
ranged through the capital city,
smashing at least 10 newspaper
offices and some properties of non-
Red political factions opposed to
Mossadegh's government.
HUNDREDS of Communists were
arrested. A Red-front peace parti-
san headquarters, pro-Communist
newspapers and a theater were
wrecked by the furious anti-Na-
tionalists. The Nationalists scrap-
ped mounds of Red propaganda
publications.
They were believed to be taking
advpntage of the Communist riot-
ing in order to destroy the known
underground quarters of the Tu-
deh party.
The street fighting was the
heaviest since more than 20 per-
sons died in riots last June. De-
monstrations in Tehran streets
were barred after that rioting.
Petitions Due for
Men's Judiciary
Completed petitions for the-three
open positions on Men's Judiciary
should be returned to the SL build-
ing from 3 to 5:30 p.m. today, Bob
Baker, SL vice-president announ-
ced yesterday.
The candidates are asked to
make appointments for interviews
when the petitions are returned.
Thirty petitions, the largest
number in recent years, have been
handed out, Baker said.j

KEY WEST, Fla.-Dean Rusk
# stepped out as Assistant Secretary
of State for Far Eastern Affairs
yesterday to become President of
the Rockefeller Foundation.
* * *
A whopping big storm brought
strong winds and dropping tem-
peratures to the Northern Plains,
Rocky Mountain area and parts
of the Midwest yesterday.
* * *
WASHINGTON - A joint Sen-
ate-House Committee yesterday
accused a Senate Subcommittee of
"crying wolf" in reporting a dan-
gerous lag in the nation's defense
mobilization program.
Philippine Volcano
Continues Eruption
MANILA-(P)--A cascade of red
hot rocks and fiery ash spouted
from blazing H~ibok Hibok volcano
late yesterday to bring new ter-
ror and possibly still more casual-
ties to stricken Camiguin Island.
It was the fourth major eruption
in57 hours for the mile-high vol-
cano dominanting the trembling
little coconut isle in the Sea of
Mindanao. There was no indica-
tion Hibok Hibok was subsiding.

LEST WE FORGET:
'call Anniversary
Of Pearl Harbor Date
By CARA CHERNIAK
"The University of Michigan takes her battle station as she has
in every war."
Thus spoke former University President Alexander G. Ruthven
Dec. 7, 1941-10 years ago today-when the Japanese attacked Pearl
Harbor and the United States was plunged into the most dreadful
conflict of her history.
PANDEMONIUM broke loose at the University when that fateful
announcement disturbed the quiet of a Sunday afternoon. Many
male students threw away their books muttering "What's the use of
studying-we'll all be 'over there'*
pretty soon." I r r- 1-. t tt r .r

plan or submii a new one ozf her
own at a fourth subcommittee
meeting at Panmunjom.
Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner,
Senior UN sub-delegate, put the
prisoner issue to the Reds yes-
terday, proposing to speed con-
sideration by placing a second
joint sub-committee at work on
it immediately.
North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee
Song Cho, Red sub-delegate, heat-
edly replied.
"When there is no prospect for
progress of the meeting, our sen-
ior delegate (Lt. Gen. Nam n) will
not give you any answer about the
prisoners of war."
* * *
MEANWHILE in Geneva the
Chinese Communist Red Cross re-
.fused to take any action toward
persuading the North Koreans to
let food and medical supplies
reach United Nations prisoners in
their hands.
At yesterday's meeting of
the executive committee of the
league of Red Cross Societies,
Mrs. Li Teh Chuan, Communist
China's Minister of Health and
President of the Chinese Red
Cross, said:
"We have only a working con-
tact with the North Korean Red
Cross, and furthermore we cannot
GALENS TAG DAY
See Story Page,.

,ew Head-
SettleSplit
In complete unity last night, the
Young Republicans settled the
controversy over the Taft-Warren
guest speaker issue) and unani-
mously elected Floyd Thomas, '52,
as new president of the club.
Thomas, in summing up the
speaker policy, said, "An invita-
tion has been extended to Gov.
Warren. If he is able to come he
will be our first speaker.
"However," Thomas continued,
"the club would also like to bring
Sen. Taft to campus. But this
will depend on the club finances."
* * *
WITH A PURPOSE of clarify-
ing any misunderstandings that
may presently exist. Joe Neath,
'53L, read an executive board
policy statement which stressed
that "at the present time there is
no split among the members of
the club."
The statement, which was
unanimously adopted, also stat-
ed that "the club, as such, in-
dorses no national candidates
until after their official nomina-
tion by the National Conven-
tion."
Other newly elected officers are
Theresa Misuaca, '53, secretary,
and Lloyd Wright, '52L, member
to the executive board .

IF IT IS POSSIBLE to joke
about a serious question I would
suggest that on the seal of the
University we could add to the
three words, artes, scientis, veritas:
football.
But this is not peculiar to
Michigan. Everywhere in the
United States one gives great
emphasis to physical activities in
colleges. The foreigners are ob-
serving a characteristic of this
land.
Here as in Europe there are a
great many teams composed of
professionals who consider sports
a way to earn a living; but the
true, spontaneous feeling fo
sports has found in universities its
ideal climate.
* *N*'
IN REGARD TO to the enthusi-
asxn, well that's another point. Es-
pecially in Latin countries we ar
accustomed to a different partici-
pation by the public: it is a very
warm one. In America we have t
admire the picturesque crowd, the
scene of dozens of bands, the gi-
gantic size of the #stadium-bu
not the warmth.
* * *
BUT SPORTS are not the only
form of amusement for students
If you look at the daily paper you
are astonished at the number o
events noted there: concerts, meet-
ings, bridge tournaments, parties
picnics, lectures, dances. The only
difficulty is in the choice.
(NEXT: America's philosophy of living.

be expected to take over the
League's duties in this respect."
In the air war one Red MIG-15
was listed as destroyed, one prob-
ably destroyed and another dam-
aged in the day's battles.
It was to stop some of this con-
tinual Communist harassing fire
that the U.S. Fifth Air Force made
107 ground-support flights yes-
terday in a special attack.
Thirty-five Red field pieces were
officially listed as destroyed. That
is more than enough to outfit a
Red artillery regiment. Many
others were reported damaged.
B-36 Group
Flies Non-Stop
From Africa
Fr. WORTH, Tex.-GP)-Six B-
36 Sky Giants, designed to deliver
the atom bomb more than 10,000
miles, returned to home base yes-
terday with a non-stop training
flight to Africa.
They came back to Carswell Air
Force Base from one of several
American Air Force bases being
built around the world for global
defense. The trip was about 4,984
miles each way.
It was the first time the big fel-
lows had landed at a new field
at Sidi Slimane, French Morocco,
according to an intelligence offi-
cer.
Crewmen called the flight rou-
tine. They sported bright red fez-
zes and brought excess francs they
didn't have time to spend. When
they arrived in Africa Sunday they
changed their Yankee dollars into
francs and then found they could
not change their excess francs
back into dollars. So they just in-
vested most of them in perfumes,
wallets, fezzes and hassock covers.
.restaurants
Bid forUnity
- The Ann Arbor Restaurant As-
sociation voted last night to de-
liberately ignore the recent price
cutback attempted by local dairy
bar ovxner Tom Thompson in turn-

-z r -rr'd rr r n -n . F.r /r 7'rfNS

In an effort to calm the turmoil
in the minds of most students and
to give them an objective for the
future President Ruthven said "It
is my earnest hope that students
and faculty alike will calmly and
firmly take stock of their ability
to serve in the emergency and
then proceed to prepare them-
selves to give of their best."
A spot check of students yes-
terday revealed that they have
not forgotten the significance of
Dec. 7, 1941. Many recalled ex-
actly what they were doing at
the time they heard the an-
nannn.wit * utmni f said.-., . I

POOR FOOD ATHI G 11t1G P:
Students Show No Sympathy for Restaurants

w

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
in a series of articles on -the problems
of Ann Arbor restaurants.)
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
The people who have as much
to do with the problems of Ann
Arbor restaurants as anyone else
-the students-had plenty to say
about them yesterday.
nrtpap n,, l n'I cant f' t . u+ c-

"We might never have built
South Quad," a University official
said recently, "if the restaurants
and rooming houses had provided
decent treatment for the student
body."
"UNIVERSITY competition" is
nothing new, as some restaurant

But to do this would mean the
loss of the large economies in pur-
chasing and processing now pos-
sible by operating on the basis of
advance planning, economies pass-
ed on to the students. The result
-large boosts in dorm rates and
the cost of education as a whole.
Besides, as Francis C. Shiel,

tion" exemption which protects
the University's income from tax,
as well.
Finally, Leonard Schaadt, dir-
ector of the Residence Halls, in-
dicated last week that-the bulk of
the market tapped by operations
like the Snack Bar and Club 600
are students who patronize an eat-

the city's rules, they protest. Ac-
tually, according to restaurant as-
sociation president Don Reid, this
proposal is designed to impose the
same burden of overhead on the
halls as the restaurants carry.
* * *
WHAT DOES the controversy
mean and where will it -all end?

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