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March 13, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-03-13

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

WE

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D3ati4t4

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXIII, Io. 110 ANN ARBOR, MICRIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1953

CLOUDY AND COOLER
EIGHT-PAGES

. Committee Bans
Probe ofClergy
Velde Rebuked by House Group
In Unanimous Closed Door Vote
The House Un-American Activities Committee acted unanimously
yesterday to bar Chairman Harold Velde (R-Ill.) from investigating the
Anation's clergy for traces of Red infiltration 'or from launching any
other new inquiry without the committee approval.
Committee members said that a resolution by Rep. Walter (D-Pa.)
was adopted to put a check-rein on Velde's powers, according to the
United Press.
* * * *
REP. KEARNEY of New York, ranking Republican behind the
'chairman, seconded the resolution.

Walter drafted his resolutionv
after Velde said Monday night in
a broadcast that the committee
Wright investigate Red infiltra-
tion of churches. Velde said he
had no objection and told re-
porters he always has favored
full committee approval of any
inquiry.
The Republican chairman con-
tended however that the action
had only been discussed and that
no vote had been taken.
ACCORDING to Walter, Kear-
ney and other members of the.
J committee the measure was adopt-
ed unanimously.
The resolution was proposed
in a closed session after a public
meeting that had been called to
,heck into what Velde termed
an espionage ring involving
school teachers whose "whole ob-
jective was to obtain Govern-
ment secrets."
The first witness scheduled to
appear, Prof. Abraham Glasser of
Rutgers University, did not testi-
fy when the committee granted
his request that his testimony be
postponed until next Wednesday
because of the illness of his at-
torney's wife.
* * *
AFTER WINNING postpone-
ment, Glasser distributed to the
press copies of a statement in
which he accused the committee
of trying to destroy his reputation.
He challenged its right to rake
over 16-year-old disloyalty charges
" ong since put, to rest.'
Mimes Banquet
To Be Held Today
More than 75 alumni of Mimes,
Michigan Union Opera honorary,
will be in Ann Arbor today for
the annual Mimes Banquet which
will be held at 6 p.m. in the Un-
ion.

Senate Calls
For Probe
Of Shortage
WASHINGTON-(AP)-The Sen-
ate armed services committee yes-
terday ordered a full-fledged in-
vestigation into ammunition short-
ages in Korea and declared that
complaints by Gen. James A. Van
Fleet have been "fully substan-
tiated.,"
Chairman Saltonstall (R-Mass.)
said the inquiry by a special five-
man subcommittee will attempt to
pin down responsibility for the
shortages.
"We want to see if the short-
ages resulted from too much but-
ter and not enough guns," Salton-
stall said.
* * *
BUT THE Massachusetts sena-
tor also made it clear that the in-
vestigation will get down to per-
sonalities, as well as economic fac-
tors, and is designed to meet a de-
mand by Sen. Byrd (D-Va.) that
any offenders be punished.
The committee's action top-
Ped off a congressional furore
over Van Fleet's sworn testimony
that serious and at times criti-
cal shortages of ammunition
handicapped American troops
throughout his 22 months as
commander of the U. S. 8th
army in Korea.
The four-star general, whotre-
tires March 31, 'testified that
shortages in some types of am-
munition-notably artillery shells
-exist even now despite the fact
that he submitted almost daily
reports on the subject to Wash-
ington.

'Partial' War
Must Go On,
EdenSays
Minister Sees No
Way Out in Korea
NEW YORK-(W)-British For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden told
the United States last night it
must continue to fight only a par-
tial war in Korea.
In a major foreign policy ad-
dress, he conceded this is a thank-
less assignment and said: '
"It is one thing for a nation
to throw its entire strength into
a fight for survival. It is an-
other to conduct a partial war
with ull kinds of restraints upon
your action.
"And yet we know that these
restraints must be maintained."
. * * *
EDEN OFFERED his prepared
address before the Foreign Pol-
icy Association, a non-profit na-
tional educational organization de-
voted to public understanding of
internatignal affairs.
The urbane . British Cabinet .
member came here after top-
level policy talks in Washing-
ton with President Eisenhower
and Secretary of State Dulles.
Eden's was a frankly defensive
speech for the most part as he
assayed to answer many of the
criticisms raised against British
foreign policy.
* * *
HE MADE a last minute inser-
tion in his speech to touch on the
shooting down today of a RAF
bomber by Soviet aircraft.
Eden said the U. S. and Brit-
ain still are ready to negotiate
with Russia, despite Stalin's
death. He added that a like in-
tention from Russia would be
welcome.
Then he deviated from his orig-
inal text to say:
"There is nothing of the kind
up to the present. On the con-
trary we have today heard of the
shooting down . . . of a RAF
bomber . . . Deliberate and un-
provoked attacks of this kind
by what are supposed to be
friendly forces can only be called
barbaric."
Eden praised the U. S. for bear-
ing the heaviest burden of the
Korean War despite the restraints
placed upon its conduct. He did
not enumerate the restraints, al-
though he obviously referred to
efforts to keep the war from
spreading.
Petitions
Candidates for the all cam-
pus elections should turn in
their statements and petitions
at the SL Bldg. by 3 p.m. to-
morrow in order that their
names may be included in the
"Know Your Candiate" pam-
phlet,' according to Phil Berry,
'53BAd., elections director.
Chai ren Chosen
By Wolverine Club
Wolverine Club vice-president,
Bud Charlip, Spec., last night an-
nounced the appointment of four
chairmen for the coming year.
They are Al Shuster, '55, special
affairs; Mike May, '56, pep rally;
Deane Dixon, '54, special trips;
Stan Bohrer, '55, Block 'M'.

Chairmen of the Block 'M' sub-
committees are Dottie Fink, '55,
operations; Wally Handler, '56,
public relations; Ruth Landy, '56,
membership; Ralph Rose, '56, fa-'
cilities; Doris Lipton, '56 and
Wayne Boucher, '56, design.

Two

Down

British

Bomber

'St. Matthew Passion' To Be Presented

NEARLY HALF of Hill Auditorium's 4,195 seats will be occupied
by singers for the second annual performance of Bach's "Passion
of Our Lord According to St. Matthew," to be given at 8 p.m. today.
Sixteen hundred students from choirs of 31 Michigan high
schools will sit in the second balcony and will be directed by James
B. Wallace of the music school.
A 100-voice chorus from the Women's Glee Club and the Ann
Arbor High School Cantando Club, led by John Merrill, choral direc-
tor of Ann Arbor High School, will be seated in the first balcony.

COmmunist

Jets

The remaining 300 performers will be on the stage, where Prof.
Maynard Klein of the music school, coordinator of the program,
will conduct' 260 University Choir singers and 45 members of the
University Symphony and Ann Arbor Civic Orchestras.
Four, members of the music school faculty and eight students
will take solo roles in the concert.
Mary C. Hutchins, '53SM, and Phillip Steinhaus, '55SM, will be
harpsichordists. Marilyn Mason Brown of the music school, will
play the organ.

English Fire
On Fighters,
RedsCharge
United Kingdom
Drafts Protest
.By The Associated Press
LUENEBURG, Germany -'Two
Soviet MIG jets shot down a four-
engine British bomber in flames
yesterday after a swift foray above
the Elbe River Valley at the East-
West frontier of Germany.
The Russians claimed the Brit-
ish plane opened fire first. The
Russian reply, broadcast by Mos-
cow radio soon after the British
government had ordered a strong
protest of its own filed, also claim-
ed the bomber was violating the
Soviet zone of Germany when it
was brought down,
* * *.
THE INCIDENT killed five of
the bomber's seven crewmen and
heightened tension built up since
the destruction Tuesday of a U. S.
Thunderiet by two Czechoslovak
fighter pilots over Germany.
The Russian reply said one
of the bomber's crewmen was
in Soviet hands. It said he was
wounded and had been taken
to the hospital.
The British Air Ministry pre-
viously had said that six of the
seven crewmen were killed.
BRITAIN'S protest to the Rus-
sians was not made public im-
mediately.
The twin incidents, coming right
after a new Soviet government
took office, raised the spectre of
crisis in a Europe still pondering
implications of the rise of Georgi
Malenkov as Stalin's successor in
the Kremlin.
The British charged Thurs-
day's attack was deliberate. They
drafted a stiff protest to Rus-
sia demanding reparations and
punishment of "those respon-
sible for this outrage."
The reply broadcast by Russia
was sent in a letter to Sir IV-one
Kirkpatrick, British high commis-
sioner in Germany, from Soviet
Gen. Vasili Chuikov. It declared
the British bomber had "penetrat-
ed 120 kilometers" 72 miles into
Germany's Soviet zone.
THE RUSSIAN charge of ter-
ritorial violation has been stand-
ard Communist practice in such
cases. Czechoslovakia used it in
replying to a U. S. protest over
Tuesday's incident.
Chiukov's letter described yes-
terd'ay's incident as "regrettable"
but protested at the same time
against the alleged violation of
Soviet zone air space.
Britain's Air Ministry said the
fatal strike came in the Hamburg-
Berlin air corridor less than two
hours after two Soviet fighters had
made a "threatening mock attack"
on another British bomber 100
miles deep in the Russian zone. It
is one of three such aerial lanes,
20 miles wide used by Allied air-
craft for eight years under four-
power agreement.
The main wreckage of the Brit-
ish bomber blasted apart fell burn-
ing into Soviet territory on the
east bank of the Elbe. Other debris
dropped in British territory on
tle west bank and the 'wounded
pilot parachuted safely to Western

soil.

FOOTBALL HERO:
Dick Kempthorn Stars
1On Korean Battlefield

Tv

* * *

On the football field or the air-
field, former All-American foot-
ball star Dick Kempthorn, '50, fits
the role of a hero.
Now in Korea, the brilliant line-
backer who played on the 1947
Rose Bowl team, one of the na-
tion's finest defensive stars in
s" 1948, h7as been cited for heroism
in saving the life of a fellow pilot.
* * *
AIR FORCE officials credit
Kempthorn with saving Lt. Henry
Rocks of Brooklyn from burning
to death after a crash. The crash'
took place at the Itazuke Air Base
.' in Southern Japan, when Rock's
plane collided with another plane.
Kempthorn sprinted 200 yards
to the crash scene, jumped on
the wing and ripped loose the
4* canopy of bullet-proof glass.
Rocks was.still trapped by the
gunsights, so Kempthorn took
them in his hands and broke off
the mounting, a piece of metal
one-eighth of an inch thick. This
freed the trapped pilot.
"Ordinarily it would take a
sledge-hammer blow to dislodge
that gun sight," Rocks said.
"I don't know yet how Dick
did it with his bare hands. I was
trapped and didn't see any pos-
sible way of getting out."
Kempthorn piloted his c wn pri-
vate plane as a student on cam-
pus. After graduation he served
on the Wolverine coaching staff

Quad Council
Will Discuss
Rise in Rates
The approval of a residence
hall rate hike by the Board of
Governors will be discussed at a
special meeting of the West Quad
Council 5:15 p.m. today.
Sam Alfieri, '54A&D, West Quad
president, said that the meeting
will be "to find out from the quad
representatives what effects they
feel any substantial raise might
have on residence hall living."
Alfieri also said that the
'meeting is not a protest but is
planned to present to Universi-
ty vice-president Wilbur K. Pier-
pont, "how we feel the raise will
affect the application of the
Michigan House plan."
East Quad president, Roger Kid-
ston, '54, yesterday met with Dean
of Students Erich A. Walter and
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea to
"discuss the general problem of
pricing the residence hall out of
the student's grasp."

The Civil Liberties Committee
narrowly missed disbanding last
night when several students prom-
ised to contact prospective mem-
bers before CLC's Monday dead-
line for submitting its member-
ship list to the Office of Student
Affairs.
The group held a lengthy dis-
cussion on whether to continue
after president Murray Thompson,
Grad., said the Office of Student
World News
oundup
By The Associated Press
SEOUL-Allied Forces smashed
five Red attacks along the Korean
Front yesterday and rescued a
trapped patrol before a blizzard in
the East and heavy rains else-
where ended the fighting.
* * *
CHICAGO-The first hospital
in America specifically designed
for atomic age treatments will
open for business today.
It is the Atomic Energy Com-
mission's Argonne Cancer Re-
search Hospital. -- an institution
being, equipped to offer every
known type of radiation thought
useful - in cancer treatment.
* * *
WASHINGTON,-President Eis-
enhower yesterday sent to an ap-
parently receptive Congrses a plan
for a new, cabinet-rank depart-
ment of health, education and
welfare, designed to improve "the

CLC. Seeks Members
As Club Faces Extinction

<;

Affairs' had requested a list of 30
CLC members by Monday.
(In the past, however, the mem-
bership requirement has been fre-
quently waived by the student af-
fairs office.)
*, * *
CLC's MEMBERSHIP has grad-
ually dwindled since last spring's
heavily-attended debate over a
proposed amendment to bar Com-
munists and Facists from the
group.
The amendment was passed
after Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding
of the economics department
threatened to resign as faculty
advisor if such a move was not
made.
After deciding to remain in busi-
ness, the seven members present
outlined plans for the future that
will deal largely with academic
freedom.

Government
Lifts Public
Buying Curbs
WASHINGTON-P)-The gov-
ernment, yesterday abolished all
remaining price ceilings on con-
sumer goods.
The most spectacular result may
be an increase of as much as 10
cents in the retail price of a pound
of coffee. The Office of Price Sta-
bilization predicted as much, and
New York coffee traders concurred.
The price of beer may go up
slightly, although officials of a
large Eastern distributor said they
saw no reason to expect a rise.
Yesterday's decontrol order, af-
fecting goods that sell at the rate
of 40 billion dollars a year, brought
to a temporary pause the six-week
price-thawing drive of the Eisen-
hower administration.

DICK KEMPTHORN
... saves pilot

MASTER PLAN:

LAST CITIZENSHIP PROGRAM:
'U' Community Problems Discussed

Survey Leaves -North
Campus Open to Study

By VIRGINIA VOSS
Five representatives of all fac-
tions of the University and the
forces that work upon it met
last night to discuss an ideal pos-
sibilit V in a non-ideal state--the
educational community.
Panel participants in the fourth
Student Legislature - sponsored
Student Citizenship program

lenge were outlined by Prof.
Roger W. Heyns of the psychol-
ogy department at the discus-
sion's conclusion. The four
problems were:
1. interesting more students in
participating in the community.
2. getting the administration to
relinquish some of its control.
3. preparing students for par-

cisions, they would participate
more readily in present and
future community life.
External influences on the Uni-
versity came in for a substantial
share of discussion.j
Daily managing editor Craw-
ford Young, '53, noted that the
educational set up could not be
geared to what the average tax-

By HARRY LUNN
The University's huge North
Campus development has been
designated a "problem area" which
should be, open to continuing study
in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Met-
ropolitan Plan adopted this week
by the County Planning Commis-
sion.

These facilities would be de-
veloped to take care of hospital
and University employes.
Projected construction of north
belt and east belt highways, sched-
uled to possibly merge with US-12
near the north Ann Arbor area,
might necessitate storage and
warehouse facilities near the in-

Seven Seek Posts

On IFC Council
Seven candidates for Interfra
ternity Council senior offices were

I

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