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May 06, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-06

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in theState






U.S. Protests

Plane Issue
In New Note
Future Appeal
To UN Possible
tic plane dispute with Russia
reached a stalemate yesterday wit]
renewed American charges, tha
s the Soviets are solely responsibl
for the loss of the Navy privatee
and its crew of 10 men.
,, A new note to Moscow accuse
Russia of flouting its internation
al responsibilities in dealing witl
the dangerous episode. It implie
strongly at the same time tha
j this government does not intend
to press the dispute further nov
by means of more complaints to
the Kremlin.
* * *
THE WAY WAS left open for
a possible future appeal to the
United Nations or action througi
some other channel.
"It is clearly impossible to
resolve this issue so long as the
Soviet government refuses to
base its position upon the facts
in the case," Moscow was told.
"The Soviet government must
however, bear the responsiblitit3
both for the action of its ai
force and for the manner with
which it has dealt with this in-
* * *
THE FOURTH communication
in the exchange was delivered in
" Moscow by Ambassador Allan G
Kirk and made public by the
State' Department. Replying tc
the Russian note of April 18, which
was in response to the original
ti American protest over the plane,
the State Department:
1. Declared again that the only
American military plane in the
Baltic Area at the time was the
Navy privateer patrol craft and
not an Army B-29 bomber as
Moscow contended.
2. Reiterated that the Navy
plane was unarmed and was never'
over Soviet occupied territory.
3. Charged Moscow failed to'
carry out a careful investigation
and insisted on an "erronious ac-
GStudy Gives
West But Four
Years To Arm
Report Russia To
Top U.S. Strength
Defense and State Departments
have decided that the western
powers have at most about four
years to build up their combined
military strength against Russia.
This conclusion, it was learned
yesterday, is based on a careful
study of all available information
about Russian armament produc-
tion, including atomic weapons.
The study indicates to top offi-
cials that Russia will reach a
dangerously well-armed state,
with a margin of power over that
of the United States alone, by
* ~* *
son is expected to emphasize this
point in his discussion with west-
ern foreign ministers at London
during the next two weeks. His
aim is to get all the western na-
tions to enter fully into the joint

defense program already laid out
by military leaders of the North
Atlantic Treaty Nations.
He is prepared to insist that
the United States alone cannot
possibly do the job. He believes
that only the combined efforts
of North America and Western
Europe can keep pace with the
growth o f Soviet military
strength pow that Russia is
manufacturing atomic weapons.
In addition some officials con-
tend that German factories should
be employed to turn out non-
combat types of equipment need-
ed by the western armies, such as
transport vehicles.
BECAUSE THERE is a sense
of eventual if not immediate cri-
sis in this argument, some admin-
Istration officials privately ex-
presd concern yesterday that
President Truman's declared op-
timism about the world situation

M'Nine Defeats
Tough Illini, 6-5



Glob F



Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-A five run surge'
in the seventh inning highlighted
by a grand slam homerun by cen-
terfielder Ralph Morrison pro-
vided the Michigan nine with just
enough to gain a squeaky.6-5 Big
Nine decision over Illinois here
yesterday afternoon.
The triumph registered on a
wind ravaged field was the fifth
successive conference success for
the Wolverines who maintained
their first place margin.
GOING INTO the seventh in-
ning, Alby Plain, highly rated Il-j

lini hurler, who had relinquished
his first earned run in four league
starts in the fifth inning had a
2-1 lead.
Plain annexed his eighth
strikeout fanning Bob Fancett to
opentheuseventh. Gerry Dorr
rapped out a single, but was
erased attempting to reach third

US May Quizl
Klaus Fuchs
Congress Continues
Atom Investigations
were signsyesterday that the FBI
may soon be able to delve deeper
into the sensational Fuchs atmoic
spy case.
The British government, it was
reported, has now agreed to give
American FBI agents limited ac-
cess to question Dr. Klaus Fuchs,
the British scientist who was con-
victed of betraying atomic data
to Russia.
*I * *
OFFICIALS HERE said the Bri-
tish agreement--capping months
of unexplained delay-may pro-
duce leads on other Soviet spies
in this country.
The FBI, however, was un-
derstood to want unrestricted
access to Fuches and the Bri-
tish limitation may be regarded
as unsatisfactory.
Dr. Fuchs, now serving a 14-
year sentence in England for vio-
lating the British Official Secrets
Act, worked on atomic secrets in
the United States during and af-
ter World War II.

-Daily-Ralph Clark
. . . grand slammer
S* * *
when Ed Grenkoski singled a
momen later.
With two out and Grenkoski on
first, Bill Bucholz walked and Leo
Koceski beat out a single to short
loading the bases. Morrison then
collected his first hit of the ball
game, a tremendous clout to deep
rightcenter pushing home three
mates ahead of them.
* * *
ued to work on Plain and counter-
ed once more in this frame on suc-
cessive singles by Hal Morrill,
Pete Palmer, and Captain Bob
Wolff. Wolff's run producing hit
sent Plain scurrying from the hill
with six earned runs charged to
Errors by the Michigan bat-
tery, Grenkoski and Palmer,
gave the Illini a single run, and
the losers counted twice in the
eighth on four singles to shave
the margin to one slim run.
Grenkoski proved himself ca-
pable and escaped without fur-
ther damage to fashion his
third Big Nine victory.
Illinois jumped into an early
lead with a run in the third on
a two base error by Bob Wolff
and a singleby DickhRaklovits and
tallied again in the fourth on a
walk, a single by Russ Steger, an
infield out and a squeeze bunt.
scoring column in the fifth when
Dorr reached first after forcing

INFORMANTS who asked their
names withheld told newsmen that
"as of now" the British and Amer-
icans working on the Fuchs case
are cooperating.
Meantime the atom bomb
came in for renwed attention in
investigations unrelated to the
FBI probe. These were the de-
1. William Remington, 32-year-
old Comerce Department official,
twice a target of Congressional
investigations, told the House un-
American activties yesterday that;
he did not know about the A-Bomb{
Project when he was working in
the War Production Board.
* * *
REMINGTON said he had heard
about the Army's Manhattan Pro-
ject-the code name for the se-
cret wartime project-but didn't1
know it was developing an A-
Two witnesses testified Thurs-
day the knew Remington as a
Communist. He swore he was nev-
er a Red.
2. Senate investigators were re-
ported seking data on Senator Mc-
Carthy's charge that State Depart-
ment employes helped feed atom-
ic secrets to Russia early in 1945
in the "Amerasia case."
himself was priming a double-
barreled new attack in his cam-
paign against alleged Communism
in the Truman administration--
and Democrats were ready to fire
Administration lieutenants told
newsmen on Capitol Hill they are
ready to uncork "something new"
in the way of a counter barrage
against McCarthy in the senate
on Monday.
But meanwhile McCarthy will
get in two fresh blasts over the
weekend-in speeches at Chicago
tomorrow night and at Janes-!

U.S. Claims,
Reds .Have
BONN, Germany - (2'- Anti-
Communist feeling surged acros
West Germany yesterday as the
stunned populace realized the full
import of Russia's announcement
that all German war prisonerE
have been returned.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
bitterly charged that 1,500,000
Germans - including "tens of
thousands of deported civilians"-
are still missing in the Soviet
Union. He demanded, in the name
of humanity, that the Kremlin ac-
count for their fate. The Chancel-
for made a special appearance be-
fore the West German parlia-
* * *
U.S. HIGH Commissioner John
J. McCloy declared at his Frank-
furt headquarters that Russia has
failed to account for "many hun-
dreds of thousands of German
prisoners of war."
"I think the world should
know what happened to them
and to the many thousands of
German civilians who also dis-
appeared into the Soviet Union,"
McCloy said.
U.S. officials in Frankfurt said
McCloy and U.S. Secretary of
State Dean Acheson will discuss
the German war prisoner situa-
tion when they meet in Paris Sun-
in Washington labelled Russia's
announcement, made Thursday
through the Tass News Agency,
"fantastic and absurd." They esti-
mated the Soviets are still holding
"at least" 200,000 German troops
in forced labor and prisoner of
war camps.
Tass said the last group of war
prisoners - 17,538 of them - had
been returned to Germany. Ade-
nauer used Soviet figures to sup-
port his declaration that 1,500,000
are missing.
The Chancellor said that in 1945
Tass reported 3,500,000 Germans
held in Russia. Thursday's an-
nouncement said 1,939,063 had
been repatriated. He said that still
leaves more than 1,500,000 unac-
counted for.
The announcement plunged
hundreds of thousands of German
homes into mourning unparalleled
since the last days of the war. It
also brought forecasts from West
German leaders that the Russians
had spelled the end of the Com-
munist party in Germany.
Senate Group
Slashes Grant
WASHINGTON - (') - The
Senate Finance Committee yes-
terday slashed away most of the
increases which the House had ap-
proved in federal grants to the
states for public assistance to
needy persons.
The action was taken as the'
committe virtually completed its
work on a House bill revamping
the government's vast Social Se-
curity System.
The committee also disclosed it
had agreed to an even broader ex-
tension of coverage under the
old-age and survivors' insurance
program than it previously an-

It raised to 8,000,000 the addi-
tional persons for whom coverage
will be compulsory. This was done
by including, among others, 1,000,-
000 or more farm workers and
"borderline" agricultural laborers.


* * *

* * *

* * ,

Fierce Wind Hits Midwest

FLOOD MENACES WINNIPEG-Double walls of sandbags hold waters of the flooding Red R
from spilling down Lombard Street in the heart of the Winnipeg business district. High wa
nas driven more than 100 families from their nomes in the suburbs of the Canadian city. Me
while strong winds raked midwestern United States, causing at least several deaths and wide-s

By The Associated Press
Winds of hurricane force bat-
tered the Midwest yesterday, leav-
ing at least four dead, scores in-
jured and property damage run-
ning into millions of dollars.
Gusts ranging from 35 to 60
miles per hour were expected to
hit Ann Arbor early this morn-
ing, but Willow Run weathermen


them to diminish by

TORNADOES, snow, rain, hail
and blinding dust rode the smash-
ing winds from Kansas to Wiscon-
sin. The gales twisted across the
Head-of-the-Lakes area at an 88
mile per hour clip, taking at least

Peerce, Kapell, Philadelphia
Orchestra To Perform Today

By The Associated Press
BERLIN - Four young East
Germans who deserted from the
Communist "people's police" tes-
tified yesterday the Soviet Zone
is being rearmed under Russian
LANSING - The American
Bowling Congress limitation of
membership to "white males"
was attacked in Michigan yes-
A delegation from the Michi-
gan Committee on Civil Rights
petitioned Attorney General
Stephen J. Roth to start quo
warranto proceedings against
the Michigan branch of the ABC
on the grounds that it was dis-
criminating on racial grounds
in violation of state law and
public policy.
* * *
WASHINGTON - A broad pro-
gram of assistance to small busi-

Approve Plan
xTo HelpPoint'
Four Areas
China, Korea
Receive Benefits
Senate passed a $3,122,450,000
Foreign Aid Bill last night after
economy advocates had taken a
$250,000,000 slice off the next
Marshall plan installment.
The vote to approve the big
measure was 60 to 8.
4° Final passage climaxed three
4 weeks of sporadic but heated de-
bate on the global aid measure,
which the house passed March 31.
* * *.
iver tinuing the Marshall Plan of eco.
ater nomic aid designed to bolster Eur-
ope against Communism, the bill
an- calls for assistance to Korea and
tale other areas.
Only two democrats opposed
the bill. Senator Johnston (S.C.)
voted against it, and Senator
Byrd (Va.) was paired against
Republican Senators Dworshak
(Idaho), Jenner (Ind.), Kem
(Mo.), Malone (Nev.), Wherry
mage. (Neb.), Williams (Del.), and
an d
rnc Young (N.D.), also voted against
truck the bill. Two other republicans,
r re- Senators Capehart (Ind.) and
erior Langer (N.D.), were paired against
mil- it.
nute, i *
veled ALTHOUGH administra-
are- tion leaders lost in their effort to
win approval of the full $3,100,-
ryton, 000,000 requested for the Euro-
in a pean Recovery Program, they
adoes scored a victory by gaining cler-'
s and ance for President Truman's
They "Point Four" plan to aid back-
n the ward areas of the world.
By a 37 to 36 tally the Senate
adopted a $45,000,000 authori-
raska zation to start the "Point Four"
e in- program after rejecting 41 to 33
ed to a Republican move to turn the
i and matter over to a bipartisan com-
mission for further study.
[otel Chairman McKellar (D-Tenn.)
por- of the Appropriations Committee,
cars. served notice however he opposes
ow- the technical aid proposal and
erior said he will seek to block the $45-
000,000 outlay when the actual
m its money bill comes up later.
Lake * *~
"authorization" measure which
pp e d puts congress on record ,as favor-
Hor- ing the aid but appropriates no
-two actual money.
t 20 ThedHouse previously had ap-
hieavy proved the "Point Four" plan
but trimmed the amount to $25-
s de- 000,000.
large The legislation now goes to a
eph, Senate-Houseiconference group
to work out differences in the two
mils bills.

Ann Arbor youngsters will have
their chance to be heard in the
first of two May Festival concerts
at 2:30 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
Competing for top honors with
the Youth Chorus will be Metro-
politan Opera star Jan Peerce and
the Philadelphia Orchestra di-
rected by Alexander Hilsberg.
THE EVENING concert at 8:30
p.m. will feature William Kapell,
noted young pianist with the Or-
chestra led by Eugene Ormandy.
The Youth Chorus, directed
by Marguerite Hood and com-
posed of young people fromsthe
Ann Arbor schools will sing
Fletcher's "The Walrus and the
Jan Peerce, American trained
master of Italian operatic techni-
que, will be heard in four arias.
Completing the program, the Phil-
adelphia Orchestra will play Schu-
bert's "Symbhony No. 2"
* * *
won wide recognition for his in-
terpretation of modern composers
See VIOLIST Page 6
as well as for his virtuosity will
play Rachmaninoff's "Concerto
* * *
Police Report Car
Looting At Concert
While the opening performance
of the May Festival was being giv-
en Thursday at Hill Auditorium,
thieves were busy at work looting
parked cars in the vicinity, Ann'
Arbor police said.
Among items victims reported
missing from three automobiles
were: two jackets, three blankets,
a stop watch, two woman's coats,
and a first aid kit.

No. 3 in D Minor." This work he
plays, according to a well-known
critic, in a manner which "brings
back memories of Rachmaninoff
Eugene Ormandy will lead the
Philadelphia Orchestra in Mous-
sorgsky's "Prelude to Khovantchi-
na" and Tchaikovsky's famous
Symphony No. 5 in E minor.
Youtfhs Greet,
Germans with
Fruit Barrage
NEW YORK (/) - A score of
youthful demonstrators pelted 16
viisiting German soccer players
with apples and tomatoes today as
the athletes were being greeted of-
ficially at city hall.
The shower of produce splat-
tered the players as they posed
for pictures on the steps of city
hall with Council President Vin-
cent R. Impellitteri.
The Council President denoun-
ced the attack as Communistic
and an "eternal disgrace to our
Three of the jeering demonstra-
tors who carried signs protesting
what was termed the "Nazi in-
vasion of New York," were arrest-
ed on disorderly conduct charges.
A spokesman for the group, made,
up of boys and girls, identified
his companions and himself as
members of Betar, a Zionist
youth organization.
The demonstrators cut loose'
with the barrage just after Im-
pellitteri had told the visitors that
New York would "bend every ef-
fort to make your stay in the city

one life and causing high da
Accompanied by lightning
heavy rain, the winds st
hard at the Duluth-Superior
gion. Property loss in Sup
alone was estimated in the
lions. Lasting only one mi
the storm in Superior lev
heavy steel bridges and w
houses in the dock section.
Tornadoes began at Per:
Texas, and bounced on
Northeasterly direction. Torn
struck, too, at Redwood Fall
Maple Lake in Minnesota.
were not expected to threate
Ann Arbor area.
* * *
each reported one dead.. Th
jured toll in Kansas mount
49. Five were hurt in Missour
13 in Texas.
The roof of the Androy H
at Superior was blown off,
tions of it falling on parkedc
Hundreds of telephone and i
er lines were down and Sup(
was without electricity.
A warehouse was lifted fro
foundation and blown into
through the countryside near
ton, Kas., injuring 12 persons-
critically - damaging abou
farm homes and causing I
livestock losses.
Fire fanned by high winds
stroyed 2,000 sheepand a l
feeding barn at the St. Jos
Mo., stockyards.
Gusts of wind reached 84
an hour at Des Moines. The
long winds battered the K
City area at a 76-mile-an-hou
locity, whipping up dust th
times reduced visibility to a
Trees were uprooted; plate
windows were shattered; p
lines were snapped; planes
grounded, and roofs were ri
away with the fury of a hurri
Chinese Plea
For yTe~w Aid
TAIPFI, Formosa-(A')---Ch
Nationalists spokesmen urg
appealed for new American
today, contending their islan
Formosa was Asia's best be
stem the Communist tide.
They addressed their plea
a party of 21 American press
dio and magazine correspon
brought to Formosa under
tionalist auspices for a sp
* * *
a month from ' the United Si
would meet Nationalist mill

ir ve-
at at
id of
at to
s to
, ra-

Pickets May
Delay Opening
Of Chrysler
DETROIT--01)--Chrysler Cor-
poration's 14 Detroit plants may
not open as scheduled Monday
under a new contract that ended
the 100-day Chrysler strike.
CIO United Auto Workers re-
fused to permit maintenance
workers, repairmen and truckers
to' enter two plants today, and the
company said failure to put plants
and parts-hauling trucks in shape
"may make it impossible to oper-
ate any plants" on Monday in De-
* * *
DODGE LOCAL 3, with a mem-
bership of 30,000, said the strike
isn't over until the new contract
is ratified by local unions in elec-
tions tomorrow.
International UAW headquar-
ters said the situation at Dodge
resulted from a "misunder-
standing." A spokesman said In-
ternational and, 'local offilcers

ville, Wis., on Sunday-in the fight ness, including government-insur-
which has developed into a major ed loans up to $25,000, was propos-
issue in the 1950 congressional ed to Congress by President Tru-
elections. man yesterday.


High School Students Take First Glimpse at University Campus






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