100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 15, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-15

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



Pt,

NEAR EAST POLITICS
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the Stat.

aitii

PARTLY CLOUDY

VOL. LXI, No. 17

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1950

EIGHT PAGES

One

Half

ToO

Many:

R

President Meets
f0
With MacArthur
Conference Short, Discuss Korean
Rehabilitations, Asiatic Red Perils
WAKE ISLAND-()-President Truman met with General Mac-
Arthur on Wake Island yesterday in a conference dealing with the ,
Red perils in Asia and declared "we are confident that we can sur-
mount these dangers."
Before leaving in his presidential plane for the return to Hawaii,,
en route to the United States, the President issued a statement saying -
he and MacArthur had discussed the steps needed to bring "peace N
and security" to Asia. *
* * * *

Cadets Roar Back
In Second aif
To Extend Skei
Pollard and Pollock Star for Army
As Qrtmann's Arm Sparks Michigan
Special to The Daily
By BOB SANDELL
Associate Sports Editor
NEW YORK-A brilliant second half rally and a couple of reserve
halfbacks gave mighty Army its 23rd straight triumph yesterday and
fourth win without loss over Michigan's Wolverines.
The two backs, Al Bollard and Vic Pollock, sparked third and
fourth period drives that brpught the Cadets a smashing 27-6 victory
before 67,076 fans in -Yankee Stadium.
THE WOLVERINES, led by Charlie Ortmann, put on a tremen-
dous first half show for the huge crowd, and narrowly missed running
the Cadets right off the field before intermission.
But beginning late in the third quarter the Cadets could do no
wrong, and they took advantage of the breaks to score three quick
touchdowns and doom the Mich-
iganders to their second -setbackSector
In three starts. E s
Michigan lost the services of
their right halfback, Leo Koceski,
early in the second quarter and -' rr ans to
the Wolverines sorely missed his
running and kicking.
DIN Cast Ballots
THE INVADING Maize and Blue
Scored with little more than eight
miriinei gon. inL.n.e ns i prvinA,..

THE STATEMENT gave no hi
questions in Asia, such as the Com
Formosa, had been discussed.
This may be clarified when
speech in San Francisco Tuesday

* * *
Indo-China
May Receive
FurtherAid
WASHINGTON-- (P) -Top
officials, with an -eye on the Wajde
r. Island conference, yesterday pre-
didted a quick increase in Ameri-
can military aid to Indo-China.
They said it is needed to meet
the threat of a major-drive which
the Communists might make there
to offset the Red disaster in Korea.
a result of the fact that the H-dI-
fCina problem was one of the ma-
sor topics for President Truman
and Gen. Douglas MacArthur at
their weekend meeting.
The President notified Secre-
tary of State Acheson. and De-
fense Secretary Marshall of his
plans to talk about Indo-China.
and had them advise him on all
the latest developments there.
In the Washington talks, French
Defense Minister Jules Moch ap
pealed to Marshall and Secretary
of State Acheson Friday for a
faster delivery schedule for arms
to Indo-China. Marshall promised
to ,do all he could.
Senate Group
Contemplates
TyougherDraft
WASHINGTON-(P)-The Sen-
ate Armed Services Committee
plans' to take an interested look
at proposals to switch to a new
and tougher draft system.
The proposed. system would, be
mnown as Universal Military Ser-
vice and, a spokesman suggested
yesterday, could become a substi-
tute for both the existing Selective
Service draft setup and the pro-
posed Compulsory Universal Mili-
tary n straining.
UNDER UMS, the spokesman
said; a young man reaching a given
age level, possibly 18, automatically
would have to enter one of the
armed services if he could 'meet
physical and inental requirements.
Generally speaking, d i s a-b il1 t y
would be the only grounds for de-
ferment.
AsmIn Britain and many conti-
nental European nations which
have UMS, each man called
would. get basic training, then
ao through a period of actual
service with the regular armed
forces rin whichhe would be
available for combat duty at

nt as to whether other momentous
nmunist menace to Indochina and
Truman makes a .nation-wide
on foreign policy.
" The statement said only:
* "We also discussed steps neces-
sary to bring peace and security
to the Pacific area as rapidly as
possible in accordance with the in-
tent of the resolution of the Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly and
in order to get .our armed forces
out of Korea as soon as the Unit-
ed Nations mission is complete."
THE CONFERENCE, which be-
gan with the arrival of President
Truman's, plane at 6:30 a.m.,
marked the first meeting between
the two.

-Daily-Ed Kozma
NOT OFTEN ENOUGH-Don Dufek, Michigan fullback, plunges over for Michigan's lone tally of the day in the first quarter from
inside of the five yard line. Dufek who gave yearling service in the bucking and spinning slot all day was a thorn in the side of the
Cadets right up to the end, but his performance coupled with a great day by Chuck Ortmann. was not enough. Army scored heavily
in the last half to win 27-6. In this picture Dufek is shown tripping over the goal line as Black Knight line backers lunge to tackle him.
The crowd of 70,000 was well saturated with Wolverine suppoxt ers who went wild, as Don plunged over in anticipation of a stunning
upset, but the men of Blaik were not to be denied. The running o f Army's second string backs, Vic Pollock and Al Pollard, told the
story an4 final score.

. I I I I I I I I

A lied Divisiors Smash
oward Korean Capital
TOKYO - (R) - Speedy Allied There was no further word,
ground troops smashed out gains however, on operations 'of 37
of 15 to 20 miles Saturday in a warships, led by the battleship
three-pronged drive towards the Missouri, which shelled the same
Red Korean capital of Pyongyang. area Thursday and Friday.
Cut off behind them were an es-
timated 2000Rd o empe he aircraft opened the huge
u ate.0,00 Reds to be mopped operation with raids Tuesday.
. * 4,eToday's Navy summary said
MEANWHILE c a r r i e r-based planes flying from 4the carriers
bombedlNorth Korea's east Valley Forge, Phillippine Sea and
planes suppry ies ea Boxer "delivered crippling blows
ceast supply ines yest the Navy to North Korean troops concen-
the iflsed.ay, y trations, artillery positions and
disclosed. ... lima 11

ChurchillCites
EuropePeril
BALACKPOOL, England - (A)
-Winston Churchill warned the
West yesterday against getting too
deeply involved in.Asia's troubles
because the danger from Commu-
nism in Europe is far greater.
The threats in the Far East, the
wartime Prime Minister said,"are
on a very small scale to those
which, as the government has told
us, tower up against us on the
continent of Europe."
* * *
CHURCHILL tvas addressing a
mass meeting winding up the an-
nual conference of the Conserva-
tive Party, of which he is leader.
He said he did not believe war
to be inevitable and described
Western Europe in these words:

* * *
IN THE GROUND action, the
South Korean First Division struck
20 miles to Singye, 55 miles south-
east of the Korean Communist
stronghold.
The South Korean Capital Di-
vision drove 15 miles west from
Wonsan, port on the east coast,
to a point.70 miles east of Pyon-
gyang.
A U.S. First Calvary Division
column rumbled through captured
Kumchon on the main road to
Pyongyang, 70 miles northwest.
* * *
ANOTHER First Calvary col-
umn struck northward just west
of Kumchon and was reported
closer to the Red capital than the
force that captured Kumchon.
The First Calvarymen and Brit-
ish and ,Australian soldiers who
captured Kumchon trapped the es-'
timated 20,000 Reds south of the
city.

Hailer Asks
Installment
Plan Chan (re
WASHINGTON - (R') - A de-
mand that the new, tighter curbs
on automobile installment pur-
chases be lifted was made yester-
day by Fred L. Hailer, president of
the National Automobile Dealers
Association.
He said people were being
thrown out of work and the na-
tional economy damaged by pre-
viously announced restrictions and
he called the new ones the "most
drastic economic regulation ever
forced upon a free people."
* * *
HE MADE his protest in a'tele-
gram to the Federal Reserve
Board. The board Friday issued
new regulations under which the
pay-off limit on automobiles was
cut from 21 to 15 months, with
the cash down payment remaining
one third. In Sept. the Board had
issued the regulations calling for
the one third down payment with
21 months to pay.
Auto manufacturers and dealers
in Detroit predicted yesterday that
auto production will fall off and
unemployment increase as a re-
sult of the new federal credit
curbs.
The Detroit Automobile Dealers
Association called the restrictions
a "terrible blow."

Robert H. Stacy, confessed Hav-
en Hall arsonist, was "in no men-
tal condition to talk with anyone"
yesterday afternoon, according to
Leonard H. Young, attorney ap-
pointed Friday to represent the
former University teaching fellow.
Young attributed Stacy's "men-
tal confusion" to continual, rigor-
ous questioning by police officials
during the past few days.
U.S. Expands.
Berlin Forces
WASHINGTON - OP) - The
U.S. Army is building up its
strength in Berlin.
The Sixth Infantry Regiment,
disbanded after World War Two,
is being recreated and some units
of it-the army wouldn't say how
many-are being assigned to gar-
rison duty in the former German
capital.
Apparently the action is being
taken to show that the U.S. in-
tends to keep occupation troops
in Berlin despite any future Soviet
moves to force them out.
An Army spokesman said ,men
for the newly-formed units will
be drdwn from other American
units throughout Germany. The
other units will be brought back
to full strength eventually with
replacements from the U.S.

YOUNG, WHO was named Sta-
cy's attorney by Circuit Judge
James R. Breakey, Jr., said he
would probably confer with Stacy
this afternoon on whether the at-
torney would defend him and what
kind of plea would be entered to
the court.
Friday, Young told reporters,
-"I think Stacy will defend him-
self." He was to have talked with
Stacy yesterday afternoon in re-
gard to this and other matters
pertinent to the forthcoming
trial.
Stacy's arraignment is tentative-
ly scheduled for next Tuesday, ac-
cording to Young, "if Stacy is in
condition by that time."
UNDER QUESTIONING yester-
day, Stacy continued to deny any
connection with the Montgomery
Ward & Co. warehouse fires and
a series of purse-snatchings on
campus in which police believe he
may be implicated.
Meanwhile, police continued
their attempt to locate Zelda
Clarkson, Stacy's ex-girl friend,
who gave information leading
to his arrest.
Young was named to represent
Stacy after Joseph Hooper, origi-
nally appointed as Stacy's lawyer,
stepped out of the case because of
his position as vice-president of
the board of trustees of the First
Methodist Church. Stacy report-
edly confessed to setting a fire in
the church,

Attorney Reports Stacy.
Too Confused To Talk

I

minutes gone in the first period,
and 'narrowl$ missed tallying sev-
eral other times before the Cadets
tied the count just before the
half ended.
Fullback Don Dufek plunged
for the lone Wolverine score'
while Pollock scored twice and
Pollard and Jack Martin once
each for the Cadets.
Michigan received the kickoff
and on the third play nearly lost
the ball to Army deep in their own
territory. Pete Kinyon finally re-
covered Ortmann's fumble on the
13 yard line.
* * *
MICHIGAN then recovered two
successive Army fumbles and the
second one was costly for the
Cadets. Jim Cain, the Army left
half, lost the pigskin on the 34
yard line and Tony Momsen hop-
ped on it for the Wolverines.
It took the Wolverines just six
plays 'to score from that point.
Ortmann pitched to Bill Putich,
for two first downs to the Army,
ten. Dufek the, took over and
hit right guard twice, the second
time going into the end zone.
The try for extra, point was,
fumbled.
(Continued on Page 6)
World VNews
Roundup
By The Associated Press ,
SAIGON, Indochina-French of-
ficials said privately yesterday it
soon may become necessary to
abandon all the Chinese frontier
posts in the fighting against Com-
munist-led Vietminh troops.
* * *
PITTSBURGH -Unions repre-
senting more than 2,500 Pittsburgh
newspaper employes thrown out
of work by a strike of 200 mailers
against the city's three daily news-
papers announced last night they
are starting immediate publication
of a daily and Sunday newspaper.
* * *
MINNEAPOLIS - A new and
"promising" discovery of uranium
has been made on Great Slave
Lake, Canada, by a North Dakota
farmer and two Canadian pros-
pectors.
PHILADELPHIA - The Senate
Crime Committee announced to-
night its members are convinced

BERLIN - (A) - Most of East
Germany's 13,000,000; voters will
be routed out today by a Russian-
sponsored campaign to get unani-
mous ballot-box approval for an
unopposed ticket of Communists
and fellow travelers.
The vote for the Soviet zone's
"National Front"-70 per cent
Communists and 30 per cent voice-
less Christian Democrats and Li-
beral Democrats - will put into
office for another four-year term
almost the identical government
which appointed itself to lead East
Germans a year ago.
With thinly-veiled threats that
failure to vote will mark them as
warmongers, the Easterners have
little choice but to turn in an un-
marked ballot approving a Red-
packed regime to lead East Ger-
many in full satellite status in the
Soviet bloc.
To assure the "enthusiasm" of
the voting which the Communists
confidently expect to bring in "yes"
votes for 90 to 95 per cent of the
voting population, 195,000 Red-of -
ficered Volkspolizei (People's Po-
lice) already are on hand to crush
any show of dissidence.
The voters are expected to start
thronging to ,the polling plat- s-
many of which have no booths for
casting a secret ballot-behind
eagle-toting parades of fiery Com-
munist Free German Youth (FDJ)
Anti-Communist agents explod-
ed two giant rockets tonight at
the feet of a Volkspolizei detach-
ment in Potsdamer Platz. The gre-
nades shot up a 20-foot plume of
smoke and startled 500 onlookers.
The Communist police were un-
harmed.
U.S uWilling
To Talkc With
Russia -- Dulles
LAKE SUCCESS - (R) -- John
Foster Dulles, U.S. delegate to the
United Nations, said -yesterday the
U.S. is always willing to negotiate
with Russia if there is a chance of
getting somewhere.
But he contended, the Russian
plans for Big Power negotiations
are intended to keep the U.S. and
U.N. ifrom becoming strong.
* * *
THEY WERE designed to con-
tinue a situation which for years
has screened flourishing aggres-

ACCOUNTING CONFERENCE:
Wolcott, Paton, Slosson Weigh Country's Economic Problems

By BARNES CONNABLE
Unless governmental p o 1 i c y
t a k e s an. abrupt about-face,
American economy is going to suf-
fer consequences very similar to
those following World War I, Rep.
Jesse P. Wolcott, Republican Con-
gressman from Port Huron, told
the twenty-fifth annual Michigan
Accounting Conference yesterday.
Speaking in Rackham amphi-
theatre, the former chairman of

socialization under the mistaken
belief that we must change our
government in order to maintain
our high standard of living," he
charged.
He added that without the
"American system we cannot
reach our economic objectives,
because optimism today can only.
be predicated on the perpetua-
tion of that system."

expert, of the business administra-
tion school.
Prof. Paton, speaking on cur-
rent pension plans, cited these
fundamental considerations in
approaching the problem of pen-
sions:
1. "Security cannot be guaran-
teed by any institution, even gov-
ernment."
2. "Any scheme of universal pen-
sions must be on a pay-as-you-go

The other featured speaker of
the day was Prof. Preston W. Slos-
son of the history department, who
spoke at the luncheon session in
the League. *
* * *
PROF. SLOSSON, speaking on
the subject "After Korea, What?"
asserted that "There will be no
peace with Russia until she gives
up the idea of world conquest."
Tlwan _ IV. war IT iQ "

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan