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December 19, 1952 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-12-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Merry Christmas

and

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Happy
* * *

New

Year

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MERRY CHRISTMAS
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State CLOUDY AND COLD

WN06400

VOL. LXIII, No. 72

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1952

SIX PAGES

onin11111i__________________________________________ 1 U i 11 ii 11

Puckmen, Cagers
In Weekend Tilts

, 'M', V Colorado
Hockey Clubs
Meet Tonight
By PAUL GREENBERG
Michigan's hockey team opens
its 1952-1953 Midwest Hockey Lea-
gue season tonight against Colo-
rado College at Colorado Springs.
The Wolverines, in the midst of
an eleven game winning streak ex-
tending over two seasons, will try
to make it an even dozen against
Coach Cheddy Thompson's Tigers.
Colorado has played two games
this season, both with Toronto
University-winning one and los-
ing one.
Saturday Michigan beat Toron-
to, 6-3, while Colorado remained
inactive.
THOMPSON, "Collegiate Hock-
ey Coach of the Year" last season,
blasted his club with charges of
"over-confidence" when they lost
to Toronto, 4-3, after beating the
Blues, 11-3, the night before.
Colorado's mentor was incen-
sed at his players' failure to
forecheck the Toronto icemen,
allowing them to move in on
Goalie Ken Kinsley undisturbed.
jBut Thompson sent out a warn-
ing when he said, "If there's
anyone we want to beat, it's our
'friends' from Michigan."
He added, "There isn't a team in
the league we can't beat with our
material. Our big job is to get the
team mentally right for Michi-
gan."
LAST SEASON the Tigers cap-
tured the Midwest Hockey League
Championship in its inaugural
year. They had a,10-2 record and
were trailed by Michigan and Den-
ver who tied for second with 9-3
marks.
In the three meetings between
Michigan and Colorado last year
the Wolverines won two and the
Tigers one. The final game in the
NCAA tournament saw Colorado
playing on its home ice at the
Broadmoor Ice Palace, lose the
title as Michigan coasted in a
4-1 win.
During the regular season Colo-
rado visited Ann Arbor and took
a 5-3 verdict and lost, 7-6, in over-
time. In the 21 meetings between
the teams up to date, Michigan
has won 11, lost eight and tied
two.
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Allies Smash
Enemy Area
At Pyongyang
SEOUL-(P)-The Communists
boasted by radio and frontline
loudspeakers yesterday that they
wouldibein'Seoul by Christmas.
The Allies answered with a pul-
verizing smash at a huge enemy
troop concentration area near the
North .Korean capital of Pyong-
yang, 115 miles northwest of Seoul.
THE REDS propaganda brags
were supplemented by the rare ap-
pearance of a Communist plane
over the quiet front. It dropped
leaflets hitting the theme: "Yan-
kee, go home."
Answering words with bombs,
waves of Allied fighter-bombers
winged through 10-degree above
zero cold and pounded the Red
troop area 20 miles south of
Pyongyang.
More than 70 buildings were de-
stroyed and 30 damaged by waves
of bombers laying down a carpet
of high explosives, the Air Force
said.
Fighter-bombers also swarmed

over the front, hitting enemy in-
stallations. On- the ground, only
patrol action was reported in the
numbing cold.
U.S. Asks Release
f Fi l d Rrnt.rQ

Cagers Invade
Indiana; Battle
Hoosier Squad
By DAVE LIVINGTON
Indiana's fast-breaking Hoosiers
will provide the opposition tomor-
row at Bloomington as the Wol-
verine cagers try to get back on
the victory trail after two straight
Big Ten setbacks.
Indiana has also dropped its
last two hardwood outings, but
while the Maize and Blue was be-
ing mauled in conference tilts,
Coach Branch McCracken's Hoos-
iers were dropping heartbreakers
in non-loop competition.
* * *

McCRACKEN'S
routed Valparaiso,
* *

court combine
95-56, in its

Bus Trips
There is still some space
available on the Wolverine
Club sponsored buses to Wil-
low Run Airport which will
leave at 12:15 p.m., 1:30 p.m.,
2:45 p.m., 4 p.m. and 5:15 p.m.
today in front of the Union.
Students may purchase tick-
ets at the time of departure.
Stuart Fenton, 56, trip chair-
man, announced that buses will
return to Ann Arbor from the
airport at 8:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.
and 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Jan.
4. Additional return buses may
be run if student demand is
sufficient. Times of depar-
tures will be posted at the
Greyhound Dispatcher's desk
at Willow Run.
European
Defense Cut
By NA TO
PARIS-()-The hard-up At-
lantic Allies wound up their four-
day conference yesterday by agree-
ing to emphasize quality rather
than numbers in building their
1953 barricades for Western Eur-
ope.
In the face of warnings by their
highest military commanders that
Europe remains wide open to at-
tack, the council of the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization nearly
halved the program for construc-
tion of airfields, radar screens,
roads, bridges, and other defense
structures next year.
THE 32 MINISTERS of foreign
affairs, finance and defense of the
14 nations voted to build 224 mil-
lion dollars worth of top priority
works, as against the 428 million
requested by the military com-
mittee.
The council announced it also
had agreed to:
1. Revise their basic strategy
to insure defense of the Balkans
and Turkey.
3. Build up their economies so
they can stand up to the burden
of rearmament.
4. Support France in the war
against Communist-led armies in
Indochina without physically join-
ing the battle.
5. Hurry up the project for the
six-nation European army in
which German ground, air and
sea units would be included.
6. Meet again in the spring, as
early as possible, presumably after
British Prime Minister Churchill
has had a chance to hold talks with
the new administration of Presi-
dent-elect Eisenhower.
By way of explanation of the cut
in the construction program-de-
spite grim warnings by United
States Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway,
allied supreme commander in Eur-
ope and United States Adm. Lynde
D. McCormick, allied naval com-
mander in the Atlantic-the coun-
cil said:
It "recognized that a strong de-
fense requires a healthy economy."
Auto Industry Gets
Lage Steel Bonus
WASHINGTON-(AP)-The gov-
ernment yesterday granted the
automobile industry a bonus al-
lotment of steel estimated to be
enough to build about 175,000 ad-
ditional cars and trucks in the
first quarter of 1953.

GRANT TO PHOENIX--Chrysler Corporation president L. L. Colbert (third from left) hands a
$250,000 check for the Phoenix Project to University vice-president Marvin L. Niehuss. Dean Ralph
A. Sawyer of the graduate school and Phoenix research director (far left) and Dean George Granger
Brown of the engineering college (far right) register 'approval.
' ' *s * , *h*e* * * *t
'U' eeives Crysler Grant

DON SCHLUNDT
*. Hoosier high scorer
opener, but then lost a pair of
thrillers to Notre Daame and Kan-
sas State.
The Irish came from behind in
the final seconds to nip the Hoos-
iers, 71-70, while a tough Kansas
State outfit withstood a late ral-
ly to edge them, 82-80.
Coach Bill Perigo's Wolver-
ines, who can still taste the 96-
66 drubbing dealt them by Illi-
nois Monday night, will be pit-
ted against practically the-same
Bloomington quintet that racked
up 16 victories in 22 contests last
season.
Towering center Don Schlundt
and guard Bob Leonard, both of
whom were among the top ten
conerence scorers last year, are a
couple of big reasons why Michi-
gan will have to have its here-
tofore negligible defense at its
sharpest for tomorrow's clash.
IN HIS FIRST year the 6'9"
Schlundt poured in 131 field goals
and 114 foul shots for 371 points
and a 17.1 average to rank 44th
among the nation's pointgetters.
In league competition he
placed fourth in total points
with 244 and led the Big Ten
in field goal accuracy with an
amazing percentage of .433.
Leonard, a 6'3" junior, grabbed
eighth place in the conference
scoring parade with 212 markers.
Lanky forwards Charlie Kraak
and Dick Farley and guard Burke
See PERIGO, Page 3

$250,000 Grant

State Legislators
Pass School Aid
In Extra Session
LANSING - P) - Beleaguered school districts yesterday were
given legislative authority to borrow money in anticipation of their
State aid to tide them over a financial crisis.
The measure was passed unanimously ir! both houses in a one-day
special session. To be fully effective, it lacks only the governor's signa-
ture. This is expected in a few days.
THIS SUBJECT, the primary reason for the special session call,
was quickly disposed of as were two other matters, opened to the ses-

The Michigan Memorial-Phoe-
nix Projectryesterday received its
second largest grant--$250,000
from Chrysler Corporation-leav-
ing the project less than $250,000
short of its initial campaign goal
of six and a half million dollars.
The $250,000 grant will finance
an engineering research program
at the University, L. L. Colbert,
Return Braun
Case to IHC
The Residence Halls' Board of
Governors sent the controversial
case of Bert Braun, '54, back to
the Inter-House Council for arbi-
tration yesterday, Dean of Stu-
dents and chairman of the Board
Erich A. Walter reported last
night.
The dispute was referred to the
Board by Michigan House presi-
dent Jim Friedman, '54, after his
house voted to ask it to recommend
an arbitrator for the Braun af-
fair.
Braun automatically lost his
vote on the IHC over a month ago
when he was voted off the West
Quad Council. At its meeting last
week the IHC decided to ,allow
Braun to serve as an alternate
representative from M i c h i g a n
House to the IHC.
When informed of the Board's
decision, Braun expressed the be-
lief it would not be very helpful
since members of the IHC seemed
to feel it was purely an internal
West Quad problem.
Last Issue
With this issue The Daily
suspends publication for the
holiday vacations.
Publication will be resumed
Jan. 6.

Chrysler president, and President
Harlan H. Hatcher announced.
THE PROGRAM will include a
study of the use of radioactive
tracers in measuring the wear of
various materials as well as the use
of radio-isotopes in determining
the atomic structure of materials,
University and Chrysler officials
indicated.
President Hatcher said the
work would be an important part
of the overall Phoenix research
in peacetime applications of
atomic energy.
Colbert said, "Studies being
made at the University of Michi-
Truman Still
Calls Ikse Trip
Demagoguery
By The Associated Press
President Truman stood pat
yesterday on his view that it was
demagoguery when Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower announced during
the presidential campaign that he
would go to Korea.
"Your opinion is still the same?"
a reporter inquired at the Presi-
dent's news conference.
Oh, yes, Truman said, my
opinion hasn't changed.
The President had no comment
on the New York meeting Wed-
nesday between President - elect
Eisenhower and Gen. Douglas
MacArthur, the fired Far Eastern
commander who says there is a
way to end the Korean War.
MEANWHILE in New York,
President-elect Eisenhower indi-
cated yesterday he may follow up
his inauguration by making a
speech to Congress on his legis-
lative program and the state of
the Union.
Word that Eisenhower is con-
sidering this possibility came
from Rep. Joseph W. Martin of
Massachusetts after he attend-
ed the first of a series of con-
ferences the President-elect has
scheduled with Republican con-
gressional leaders.
The address "naturally will deal
with his legislative program and
the state of the Union," Martin
told a news conference at Eisen-
hower's Hotel Commodore head-
quarters.
Senate Rejects
Commissioner

gan and at other research centers
throughout the country are open-
'ing new vistas.
"We of Chrysler have pride in
the engineering accomplishments
of our own researchers and in their
contributions to the betterment
and growth of America's trans-
portation system. We are glad to
be able to assist the University's
search for advanced industrial
techniques, better products, and
better living."
WITH CONSENT of University
officials Chrysler will specify from
time to time additional research
activities to be carried on under
the Phoenix Project by the engi-
neering Research institute or
other Uiiversity departments.
Stating that the University "is
happy to have been chosen for
this work," President Hatcher
said, "the latitude in research
permitted under terms of the
Chrysler project is both grati-
fying and challenging.".
The Chrysler gift was the sec-
ond largest to the Phoenix Pro-
ject to date, topped only by a
$1,500,000 grant by General Motors
Corporation in 1950 to establish an
Institute of, Industrial Health.
Alan W. McCarthy, Phoenix
campaign director, said he had
hoped the $6,500,000 project goal
could have been reached this
year, but that even after the
Chrysler grant, he saw little
chance of campaign completion
in 1952.
"But it is very encouraging to
see the interest that industry has
shown in this atomic research pro-
gram," MacCarthy said.
The check for $250,000 was pre-
sented by Colbert to University
vice-president Marvin L. Niehuss
at a brief ceremony yesterday in
Chrysler's general offices in De-
troit.

\f
Thousands
Rush Home
For Holiday
By ERIC VETTER
By train, bus, plane, car and
thumb, students will depart by
the thousands today as the annual
Christmas exodus begins.
By nightfall the campus will be
comparatively deserted as students
begin arriving at their destina-
tions throughout the country. Only
about 2,500 students are expected
to remain on campus, most of these
being foreign, graduate or married'
students.
WEATHER conditions were
nearly perfect for the departure
with low temperatures and only
scattered snow fluries in store for
the weekend. This is in contrast
to the miserable weather of last
year when swirling snowstorms
caused planes to be grounded and
trains to run hours behind sched-
ule.
The exodus appears to be one
of the most orderly in years. Last
year, with Christmas only four
days away, students began leav-
ing town the Wednesday before
the holiday. This year most stu-
dents avoided cutting classes by
waiting until today to begin
their homeward trek.
Vacation minded students filled
two Vulcan trains to Chicago and
another to New York and points
East both of which leave this aft-
ernoon.
* * *
AIR TRAVELERS took advan-
tage of the Wolverine Club bus
specials to Willow Run while oth-
ers employed the Union travel ser-
vice to find rides and riders.
Greyhound officials expect to
fill their highway charges with
more than 1,000 students. Spec-
ial bus sections are being run to
Chicago, Cleveland, Pittsburgh
and Toledo along with extra sec-
tions on the regular Detroit runs.
Early reservations have filled
most of the seats on plane and
train runs although ticket sellers
report some seats available due to
cancellations.
For those staying behind, not
much is planned in the way of
Noel features. Male residence hall
dwellers remaining on campus will
shift their belongings to Allen
Rumsey house in West Quad while
women students will set up holiday
headquarters in Stockwell.

sion by Gov. Williams on assur-
ance by leaders they could be tak-
en care of in the one day.
The lawmakers approved replac-
ing the disqualified justices of the
peace on township boards with
trustees and refused to appropri-
ate $200,000 more towards the
Wayne University medical build-
ing.
More than 300 school districts
found themselves in financial
difficulties this fall and many
more faced early trouble when
the State was unable to make
the usual fall advances of State
aid money.
The distressed districts had ex-
hausted their present authority to
borrow money on anticipated re-
ceipts of local tax money.
* * *
THE BILL, passed without dis-
sent or opposition vote in both
chambers, permits the districts to
issue notes paying up to four per
cent interest on state aid already
appropriated but not paid.
Notes permitted under the
new law may not run beyond
Sept. 1, 1953, except that 10-
day extension will be permitted
if the State is behind in pay-
ments then. The notes may not
total more than 70 per cent of
the total State aid due the dis-
trict.
The notes must have the ap-
proval of the State Superintend-
ent of Public Instruction and the
Municipal Finance Commission.
Township justices were disqual-
ified by the State Supreme Court
last month from serving on town-
ship boards. The legislature ap-
proved the election and "appoint-
ment of trustees to fill their places.
Two trustees will serve with the
township supervisor, clerk and
treasurer on boards in townships
less than 5,000 and four in town-
ships more than 5,000.
* * *
AN AMENDMENT was attached
in the Senate and accepted by the
House to cut the terms of the
trustees from the proposed four
years to two years.
The present boards were em-
powered to appoint trustees to
serve until the spring election.
The first opposition to the
Wayne University appropriation
developed in the House. It was
eventually passed in the lower
chamber 75-7.
Stand on UN
Staff Backed
By Truman
By the Associated Press
Secretary of State Acheson has
advised Senate investigators that
President Truman has upheld the
department's refusal to disclose
the names of officials who handle
security screening of American
employes of the United Nations.
Sen. O'Connor (D-Md.), a mem-
ber of the Senate internal secur-
ity sub-committee, made public
last night a letter from Acheson
relating to the group's attempt to
obtain this information.
MEANWHILE, in New York,
Secretary General Trygve Lie
yesterday asked the United Na-
tions General Assembly for ad-
vice on what to do with employes
charged by the United States with
subversion. Russia immediately
labeled the move "rather bizarre."
A panel of three international
jurists has already advised Lie to

'LITTLE KOREA':
Indochina War Enters Seventh Year

SENATOR'S CHARGE:
Religious Leaders Deny
Red Influence on Bible

By JACK MACBETH
HANOI, Indochina -- (AP) - As
void of decision as the day it be-
gan, the world's No. 2 war thunder-
ed on into its seventh year today.
International communism was
still seeking to convert Indochina
into a Red gateway to all South
Asia.
THE BATTLE for Indochina,
lla W,-a i an- 1Ann -rn -'irn

day calling on his Vietminh adher-
ents to destroy the French forces
in Indochina.
Almost immediately, fighting
broke out in the streets of Hanoi
and terror struck throughout the
country. For six unhappy years,
with varying intensity and in
different areas, it has continued
without conclusive results.
The cot. sn far in cnsuties:

is paying a third of the 1% billion
bill for the war this year.
Vietminh-figures undetermined,
though perhaps known in Peiping
or Moscow.
One wonders how many of
the Vietminh are out-and-out
Communists; how many merely
militant nationalists seeking the
expulsion of the French, whom
they call colonialists.

By BILL RILEY
Campus religious leaders yester-
day rejected the claim made by
State Senator A. P. Decker that
f the Revised Standard Version of
the Holy Bible is inspired by Con-
munism because of the changing
of the word "Virgin" for "young
women" in the Book of Isaiah.
Sen. Decker yesterday was re-
I ported AonieArin 0intrAuing k l-

is no connection between the
religious and political signifi-
cance of the statement by the
Senator."
He noted that denial of the vir-
gin birth is not communistic. The
aim of the scholars was not to
delve into the theology pf the
Bible but only into the language
that was to be modernized, he said.

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