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Latest Deadline in the State
SNOW AND COLD
VOL. LXH, No. 72 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951
Began in Britain
By RICH THOMAS
Daily Associate Editor
k''" (EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article, dealing with the Protestant
Episcopal Church ad its beliefs, is based upon information and statements
given by The Rev. Henry Lewis, rector of St. Andrews Episcopal Church.
It is primarily intended to point up the areas of belief or organizations in
which Episcopalianism differs from other denominations of the Christian
ARRIVING IN AMERICA with the colonists, the Protestant Episco-
pal Church is a daughter of the Church of England, as are the
other National or regional branches of what is called the "Anglican
Contrary to many persons' belief, the Church of England was not
founded by Henry VIII. Although reformed and purified during that
period, the Church continued to worship, hold the same basic beliefs
and was identical in every way with the Church which had come to
England before England herself was a united kingdom.
The Episcopalian, therefore, feels what might be termed an histor-
ic continuity with the past, The Rev. Henry Lewis, rector of St. An-
drews Episcopal Church, said. "He has what he calls 'the Catholic tra-
dition;' not Roman Catholic, for at the Reformation the Church of
England renounced the Pope and his overlordship, but Catholic in that
he preserves the best in the Christian tradition from the days of the,
IN MATTERS OF BELIEF, the Episcopal Church gives its alle-
giance to the Apostles' and Nicene Creeds and the central Christian
doctrines which the Creeds express. It believes that God is, that He is
the great eternal peality upon whom the whole world is dependent. It
believes that His will aild purpose control history, that He has a deep
concern for the world and that He loves men.
God's most crucial, decisive and determinative historic act,
according to Mr. Lewis, "is the birth and life and death and rising
again of Jesus Christ." In .Christ, the living God enters "humbly
and genuinely into the sphere of human affairs. Having done this,
God never stops doing it, and, therefore, He has left in the world
a society called the Church. The Church is God's corporate and
social way of expressing Himself."
The Church, to the Episcopalian, is not just a gathering of good
people. "It is a divine society in whichGod moves through men and
women to respond in Christ ... to goodness, truth, nobility, and what-
ever is harmonious and righteous. The secret inner life of the Church
is Christ Himself."
From this it follows that the Episcopal Church is bound to the
Bible. It believes that the Bible is the word of God, a record of God's
revelation to man. "The Old Testament prepares for the New, the New
Testament fulfills the Old."
* * A *-
THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH does not intend to preclude the de-
velopment or deny the right use of huian reason. It does insist that
nothing can be taught by the Church as necessary to salvation which
is not contained in the Holy Scriptures. It insists that the basis for
Christian faith is in the saving acts of God recorded in the Bible. Ac.
cording to Mr. Lewis, it is this that gives the Episcopal Church its Pro.
testant and Evangelical emphasis.,
The Church views.man as a frustrated and spoiled creature. He
is not totally bad, but he is not all that he might or should be.
It therefore reaffirms the redemption of man by Christ.
Man's sin can be forgiven' and he can be helped "to live more
nobly, bravely, lovingly and kindly. Thus he can be prepared for an
eternal destiny, a destiny which goes through death into a finer life
in full harmony with God."
This does not mean that the good things on earth are to be re-
fused or condemned. God has given man 'all things to enjoy," but man
must use them rightly;in keeping with Christian principle, and see
that worldly pleasures do not become ends in themselves.
In keeping with this, the Church urges its members to lead a
"disciplined life." So that people will have the spiritual vigor to sustain
them in the crises of life, the Church officially teaches that a Chris-
See RELIGIOUS, Page 4
4 WAGE CONTROVERSY:
JanuarylDecision otnV A
By BOB APPLE
A decision is expeted the second week of January on a na-
tionally publicized suit involving overpayment of wages for workers on
the local Veterans Administration Hospital.
Hearings on the suit, the first of its kind under the present wage
stabilization regulations, were completed last week in Detroit.
* * * .
A WASHINGTON,. D.C., firm was charged last month by the
Detroit regional office of the Wage Stabilization Board with paying
about $120,000 in over-ceiling wages over a nine-month period to
bricklayers on the hospital pro-
Come All Ye 'Children'
By the Associated Press
With only eight days until Christmas Santa Claus rubbed
his aching knees in New York yesterday and said he doesn't
mihd holding the kiddies on his lap, but when grownups start
plopping there-well it's hard on his Christmas cheer.
From a half dozen department stores in that metropolis, the
Santa Clauses reported that for some strange reasons, this year,
the adults are bouncing onto the red-suited knees about as
gleefully as the youngsters.
"One distinguished old gentleman got up on my lap--must
have weighed 200," said one Santa. "Explained he wanted pic-
tures to send his nieces to prove that he and Santa were pals."
Ann Arbor's Santa Claus was apparently less harried. He
reportedly saw more than 500 youngsters here without any such
'M' Court Squad
Beaten by Butler
By DICK SEWELL
An outstanding individual scor-
ing performance by Orvis Burdsall
paced Butler University's basket-
ball team to a 63-53 win over
Michigan in the first home game
of the season at Yost Field House
Burdsall's 29-point splurge en-
abled the Bulldogs, to nab their
first win of the season. They had
previously suffered losses at the
hands of Northwestern, Illinois
and Ohio State. The loss was the
Green "lberg E
T Top" Post
Gordon Greenberg, '52P, was
chosen last night by the Associa-
tion of Independent Men Council
to succeed David Ponitz, '52, as
Greenberg, just ending his first
year on the University campus,
won over two AIM veterans, Bob
Perry, '53E, and Gene Mossner, '52.
* * *
MOSSNER, from Kelsey House,
S.Q., came back to win as vice-
second straight of the season forI
*: * *
BUTLER OPENED fast, leading
15-4 at the end of the first quar-
ter. Michigan didn't get its first
fielder until Milt Mead dropped
one in from the corner as the 10-
minute whistle sounded.7
From then on the Maize and1
Blue hoopsters played the Bull-1
dogs on even terms, but were4
unable to get closer than nine<
points despite several sporadicr
spurts, especially in the second
As in the season's opener against
Central Michigan, the WolverinesI
were hampered by a poor shot
average. They hit on only 20 of
73 fieldgoal attempts for 27 per
cent and 13 of 26 charity tosses.
On the other side of the picture,
Burdsall a n d Company looped
through 24 of 52 shots from the
field for 46 per cent and 15 of 26
CAPTAIN Jim Skala headed the
Michigan scoring column with 14
markers to his credit. Freshman
Ralph Kauffman and lanky Dick
Williams were next on the Wol-
verine totem pole with 12 points
However, Burdsall's stint was by
far the best of the evening. Scor-
ing mostly on short, breakaway
shots, the six-foot senior from
Vincennes, Ind. hooped through 12
two-pointers and five foul shots
to keep Coach Tony Hinkle's
charges out in front. Teammate
See BURDSALL, Page 3
Plan To Strike
By The Associated Press
Two strategic strikes caused of-
ficial consternation yesterday.
Philip Murray, president of the
CIO United Steelworkers, announc-
ed yesterday in Pittsburg that a
steel strike Dec. 31 seemed un-
avoidable, while in Washington
President Truman set up an emer-
gency board to try to cut short a
strike of Pan American World
CIO United Steelworkers serv-
ed notice on the steel industry yes-
terday that they will strike New
Year's day unless they get a 15
cent hourly pay boost and other
Meanwhile in Washington the
White House said that al-
though the striking CIO Trans-
port workers had pledged to keep
Pan American's airlift of hospital
planes and troop carriers going to
Korea, Mr. Truman was concerned
about the airlift if the strike con-
Truce Rule Pla
Still Not Settled
MUNSAN, Korea, Tuesday, Dec. a
18-(A')-Communist truce nego-
tiators today agreed to give the
Allies a list of Red-held prisoners
An exchange of lists was set for
1 a.m. today (Ann Arbor time).
Red refusal to name the prison-
ers has been a bitter issue.
The suddien Red acceptance of
the Allied demand came in a 20-
minute meeting this morning.
* * *
THE RED action cleared a ma-f
jor stumbling block from the path
of the subcommittee seeking agree-
ment on agenda item four-ex-
change of prisoners of war.
It came only nine days before
the Dec. 27 deadline for a truce
based on the present cease-firer
Rear Adm. R. E. Libby, Allied
negotiator on the prisoner ques-
tion, emerged from the meeting
tent and said tersely, "we have re-
cessed until 9 p.m. The prisoner
of war data will be exchanged
at three o'clock this afternoon."
* :4 * *
THE REDS earlier insisted that
detailed lists should be exchanged
only after full agreement was
reached on their proposal for an
all-for-all exchange of prisoners.
The UN command said that
to exchange the prisoners with-
out knowing how many there
were would threaten Allied
prisoners with possible "life in
Communist slave labor camps."
In a neighboring tent at Pan-
munjom the committee discussing
item three of the agenda-truce
supervision-adjourned after a one
hour and 42 minute meeting. An-
other session was scheduled for
11 a.m. Wednesday (9 p.m. today
Ann Arbor time).
Meanwhile in Seoul an Allied
raiding party jabbed Communist
lines on the western-Korean front
for the sixth straight day Mon-
day. It was the only significant
daylight action along the 145-mile
In the air war two Russian-sup-
plied MIG jet fighters were dam-
aged in a 25-minute scrap between
20 Sabres and 10 MIGs over Sin-
Oddly, some 70 to 80 other MIGs
hung back and avoided combat
while the fight was on.
U.S. Eighth Army Tuesday an-
nounced a total of 3,127 Chinese
and North Korean Reds killed,
wounded or captured during the
second week of December. This was
the lightest enemy casualty toll re-
ported since the twilight war
started Nov. 28. For the week Nov.
24-30 the figure was 10,182.
Willing To Run
WASHINGTON - UP) - Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower was report-
ed yesterday by the magazine U.S.
News & World'Report to have said
he is willing to have its name con-
sidered by the Republican Na-
tional Convention next summer.
It said that by the same token
he has closed the door on a pos-
sible Democratic nomination,
There was no immediate reac-
tion to publication of the report
from Eisenhower or his Paris
headquarters of the North Atlantic
Treaty organization forces.
By JERRY HELMAN
Snow covered Ann Arbor and
vicinity with a new blanket late
last night and early this morning,
part of a continuing winter weath-
er front which affected the entire
country east of the Rockies.
However, much to the relief of
the students eager to head home
for vacations, there is a warmer
trend indicated this weekend, ac-
cording to the Willow Run Weath-
er Station. The snow will prob-
ably stop tomorrow and hold off
until after the weekend is over.
* * *
IN ANN ARB9OR, yesterday's
nine below temperature was an
almost record for December, sec-
ond only to Christmas Day, 1924
The blinding cold weather
yesterday morning caused one
student's hot water bottle to
freeze solid and many others,
except for those with blue books,
to avoid their eight-o'clocks.
The usual results of cold weath-
er followed with the local AAA
reporting a brisk business, having
received between three and four
hundred calls yesterday.
Fresh Snow, More Cold
THAWING OUT-After a cold day, Generation salesmen Judy
Levine, '52 and Don Scavarda, Grad, take time out to look over
the student creative arts magazine, Generation. For the benefit
of those people who wouldn't take their gloves off long enough to
dig into their pockets yesterday, a few issues will be sold at Angell
Hall, Law Quad, the Arts-Theatre Club and campus book stores
Reds Cite Ijsarmamtent
Plan, Hint Aid to Iran
By The Associated Press
Two reports from the Soviet world yesterday surprised and stirred
From Paris, the Soviets proposed the creation of a disarmament
commission which should make a new start on the whole issue of
atomic control and arms reduction.
And from Moscow came word that the Soviet government would
be likely to give earnest consideration to invitations for financial or
--_---technical help which have been
I . -- ---- I
NY Inquiry k
By The Associated Press
Sixty-five special revenue agents
are digging into reports of tax
shakedowns and other irregulari-
ties in New York.
They have orders to cover "the
entire waterfront"-to check on
every suspicious tax matter in the
nation's richest community.
Internal Revenue Commissioner
John B. Dunlap disclosed the new
and sweeping investigation yester-
day, as official Washington
watched the White House for the
signal which will launch President
Truman's promised "house-clean-
ing" of Federal departments.
Federal Judge Thomas F. Mur-
phy of New York, prosecutor of
the Alger Hiss case has agreed to
direct the Presidential campaign
to sweep wrong doers out of office.
Meanwhile, Federal tax liens to-
talling $4,700,080 were filed yes-
terday in New York against two
men named in the Congressional
Internal Revenue probe.
rendered from the Middle East.
* * *
THE SECOND proposal came on
the eve of the return from Europe
of W. Averell Harriman, head of
the foreign aid program.
The full import of the report
from Moscow, or the effect it
could have on U.S. planning can
not be determined immediately
However, American officials said
Soviet Russia could create new
trouble for the West by extending
economic aid to the hard pressed
Iranian government. They were
less worried over the possibility of
Communist assistance to 'other
countries in the Middle East.
Western spokesmen in Paris at
once commented privately on the
disarmament proposal. They said
that the United States, France,
and Great Britain would fight the
Soviet bloc resolution when a vote
is takn,.perhaps today or tomor-
row, in the UN Political Commit-
The West favors creation of a
disarmament commission but op-
posed the new move on the
grounds that it would not give
proper instructions to the commis-
SEVERAL small fires broke out
yesterday and police reported sev-
eral traffic accidents in the Ann
Highways surrounding the
city were the scenes of several
accidents, one of them fatal.
Whitmore Lake Rd. saw a two
car smashup, causing the death
of a Brighton woman.
The State Police and Sheriffs
office issued warnings that roads
are slippery and dangerous as a
result of the snowfall and freez-
ing temperatures. Drivers are
warned to keep off the highways
unless it is extremely necessary.
* * *
EVEN WITH its sub-zero tem-
peratures, Ann Arbor did not win
the dubious award of being the
state's ice box. Ionia, with 11 be-
low, and Remus, recording 10 be-
low, took the prizes. -
Property and .commerce
throughout the state were en-
dangered by the weather as sev-
eral large fires broke out, one de-
stroying $45,000 worth of prop-
erty in downtown Bangor.
A freakish ice jam in the St.
Mary's river outside of Sault Ste.
Marie brought flood peril to homes
and industry in the vicinity. To
counteract the danger the Soo
Locks have been opened to re-
lease the slush and ice which have
caused many to evacuate their
Airplane flights at Willow Run
have been running on schedule,
as are all trains in the area. With
no more sub-zero weather predict-
ed and temperatures expected to
rise to a high of 18 today and not
drop below ten for the rest of the
week, no airplane or train schedule-
changes are expected, Willow Run
Slayer' s Sentence
,Delayed by Jfudge
... AIM President
president over Perry and Bob
Other officers elected fast
night were gob Reardon, '54,
Anderson House, E.Q., treasurer;
Miller, Chicago House, W.Q., re-
cording secretary and Donald
Meikle, '54 E, Allen - Rumsey
House, W.Q., corresponding sec-
Greenberg, a transfer student
from the University of Indiana,
lives in Williams House, W.Q. He
served as AIM treasurer last se-
mester. He is a resident of Flint.
Out-going president Ponitz be-
came a senior advisor to the AIM
During most of the meeting, only
18 of the 42 AIM Council repre-
sentatives were present.
Cause of Plane
an investigators yesterday picked
overthe scorched wreckage of a
Florida-bound airliner, trying to
find out what made it crash with
Representatives of six different
official agencies on Federal, state
and local levels started the probe
The two-engine C-46 non-sche-
duled transport, operated by Mi-
ami Airlines, Inc., caught fire on
the takeoff from Newark airport
Sunday. It was bound for Tampa
The workers have admitted
receiving $3.00 an hour, 75c
above the current lid. The firm
was accused of unstabilizing the
Defense attorneys contested in
the hearings that a wage war
among Ann Arbor contractors ow-
ing to a "tremendous shortage"
of bricklayers forced the company
to raise its wages to attract work-
ers. The company's brick superin-
tendent testified two men had even
quit to work for another firm of-
fering them $3.50 an hour.
THE HEARINGS were held be-
fore the WSB's Regional Enforce-
ment Commission, headed by Prof.
Leonard A. Keller of the business
CORNELL SURVEY REPORTS:
Bias Clause Agitation Slow To Develop
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The govern-
ment's top loyalty review board
yesterday ordered a recheck of 565'
Federal employes under the same
rule that led to the firing of career
diplomat John S. Service because
of a finding of "reasonable doubt"
as to his loyalty.
By HARLAND BRITZ
"Opposition to discriminatory
clauses has unfolded quite slowly
and sporadically across the na-
So says the Cornell Daily Sun
after an extensive examination of
the problem. The issue, The Sun
reports, has caused different de-
grees of agitation and concern on
different campuses, but has usual-
ly resolved itself into some highly-
restrictive legislation or finely
..,ai'i l an ' ai-an
colleges and Universities. The so-
called "Michigan Plan" receivedl
the largest amount of space.
*: *: *1
MOST RECENT action reported
in the Sun came interestingly
enough at Cornell, where the Stu-
dent Council last Tuesday night
unanimously voted to establish a1
Student Committee on Discrimina-
tion, after delegating "complete
jurisdiction to study the problems+
of discrimination within the fra-
+- --_ .a- m1 n a TiPrWrm -
from their constitutions or face
lose of their charters.
The ASUC resolution was to
take effect three years after pas-
sage although it failed to carry
specific enforcement provisions.
In October, 1952, the resolution
will go before the Regents for ac-
AGAIN at the University of Wis-
consin, the Regents stand in the
way of a student project against
fr a .. it ricminfin
recognition, despite the
taken on the petition.
MEANWHILE, students at the
college of Columbia University are
hopeful that the administration
will okay their plan to rid the cam-
pus of discriminatory clauses.
In May of 1950, the students
approved a referendum asking
the Board of Student Repre-
sentatives to set a deadline for
the removal of discriminatory
., _..e+._. ?« le .:n_ rh- or. of h.a
Sentencing of David L. Royal,
convicted of second degree murder
in the Sept. 16 mallet-slaying of
Nurse Pauline A. Campbell, is ex-
pected to be, held over until
Circuit Judge James R. Breakey
Jr., who presided over the cele-
brated ten-day trial earlier this
fall, said yesterday pre-sentence
investigation had not been com-
pleted. Royal 'was scheduled for
Meader To 'Talk
At YR Meetin
George Meader (R-Mich.) will
speak to the Young Republicans at
17n ~m inn the + a rue.