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October 27, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-27

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See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:4a ii]j




Authority Moves
To Save Material
sweeping ban on all amusement
construction, the government mov-
ed anew yesterday to flatten the
building boom and save materials
for rearmament.
The National Production Au-
thority forbade, as of midnight last
night, the start of new theatres,
night clubs, race tracks, exhibi-
tions, golf courses, ball parks, sum-
mer camps and ski lodges, pool
halls and football stadiums.
* * *
FORTY-FOUR types of con-
struction were expressly outlaw-
ed. But the ban applies generally
to any structure designed for
"amusement, recreational or en-
tertainment purposes."
At the same time, NPA issued
a compulsory allocation order
requiring the steel industry to
ship 310,000 tons of steel month-
ly to car builders to provide up-
wards of 10,000 new freight cars
a month.
Federal, state and city recrea-
tion projects, as well as private
builders, were barred. Violators
face fines or imprisonment, or
** *
A WARNING of further tough-
ness to come was issued by NPA
administrator William H. Harri-
son. In a statement he said:
"It will be the policy of NPA
to further limit or prohibit con-
struction of additional types of
projects which do not further
the defense effort or increase
the nation's productite capacity.
This will be done, Harrison said,
whenever national defense needs
or materials shortages require it.
Persons who start non-essential
buildings-even types not yet bar-
red-may be forced to halt the
work by federal edict.
THE BAN was expected to bring
a rush of protests from the build-
ing industry. Constructin and real-
ty leaders protested strongly when
Harrison proposed it last week.
The industry then asked the
right to regulate its own use
of materials. Spokesmen said
vast quantities will be saved by
the strict credit contrls already
imposed on home construction,
and by credit curbs still to come
in the financing of new stores
and office buildings.
The builders forecast that cre-
dit control would cut home con-
construction to 600,000 or 400,000
starts next year, as against an es-
timated 1,300,000 in 1950.
Nobel Prize
Awarded To
STOCKHOLM, Sweden-(P) -
The 1950 Nobel Prize in medicine
was awarded jointly last night to
two Mayo Clinic doctors and a
Swiss professor for their work on
two hormones that relieve rheuma-
toid arthritis and open a new field
of research on other diseases.
' The winners are Dr. Edward C.
,Kendall, 64, chief of the biochem-
'istry laboratory of the Mayo Clinic
at Rochester, Minn.; Dr. Philip S.

Hench, 54, head of a Mayo Clinic
Medical Section; and Dr. Tadeusz
Reichstein. 53, professor of chem-
istry at the University of Basel.
They will divide prize money of
164,303 crowns ($31,715).
* * *
THE OFFICIAL citation said the
prize was awarded "for their dis-
coveries regarding the hormones of
the adrenal cortex, their structure
and biological effects."
Cortisone and ACTH are the
harmones-cell secretions that
stimulate the activity of cells else-
where in the body-on which the
three have specialized.
In addition to work at the cli-
nic, Dr 4Hench and Dr. Kendall.
are both professors in the Mayo
Foundation, which is part of the
Graduate School of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota's Medical De-
partment. Part of their cortisone
research was carried on with uni-
versity funds. Dr. Reichstein has
worked independently in Basel.

Reserve Release
Hoped for Soon
Pace Tells Plan for Demobilization;
Air Force To Halt All Reserve Calls
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Secretary Pace said yesterday the Army hopes
to start releasing mobilized National Guardsmen and Reservists next
summer in a program which may be completed before early 1952.
Pace indicated that more American troops may begin to flow to
Europe soon, but he said the Army does not now plan to send any
National Guard units overseas.
IN ANOTHER MILITARY manpower development, the Air Force
said it will halt immediately the

Des ignat ion
Of Defense
HDead Urged
WASHINGTON - (P) - Mili-
tary chiefs of the 12 North Atlan-
tic Treaty Nations. recommended
with "urgency" last night that a
supreme commander to direct the
common defense of Western Eur-
ope be set up without delay.
The announcement came a few
hours after the White House dis-
closed that Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, often mentioned as a likely
choice for the Supreme Command
post, will probably confer with
President Truman this weekend.
An American spokesman declin-
ed to say whether the North At-
lantic Defense leaders had picked
In Indianapolis Wednesday, Ei-
senhower told newsmen he was
coming to Washington within a
few days to confer with Defense
Department officials.
The General said he did not
know what the Department want-
ed, but he commented:
"I am happy and pleased, of
course, that the people of Europe
have suggested me to head their
defense army."
At their session yesterday, the
North Atlantic military men also
agreed to set up a new agency de-
signed to make standardization of
arms easier among the Treaty Na-
tions in their combined defense
against communist aggression.
Welke Ordered
Held for Trial
DETROIT-(JP)-A University of
Michigan graduate who admitted
getting $3,500 from the mother of
a classmate in an extortion plot
was ordered held for trial yester-
Recorder's Judge Paul E. Krause
continued a $1,000 bond for 24-
year-old William F. Welke at the
examination yesterday. ro trial
date was set.
Mrs. Katherine Vasu identified
Welke as thenman to whom she
gave the money in Detroit May
31, 1949, after she received a note
saying the life of her son, Cordell,
another Michigan student, was
in danger.
Police said Welke admitted
sending the note and hurrying
from Ann Arbor to Detroit to col-
lect the money.
'Light Up The Sky'
Continues Tonight
The Student Players production
of "Light Up The Sky" will con-
tinue its run at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre through tomor-
row night.
Moss Hart's comedy is a show
about show peple. It takes place
in a Boston hotel suite on the
opening night of a new play.

call-up of enlisted reserves.
These facts came out as the
four services set up new pro-
cedures covering the recall and
the discharge of reservists.
The Army, Navy, Marine Corps
and Air Force issued separate in-
structions to carry out Defense
Secretary Marshall's directive of
Monday outlining an "orderly"
policy for mobilization of reserve
units and individuals.
* * *
MARSHALL SAID that reserv-
ists must be kept on active duty
involuntarily only until the in-
creased manpower requirements
of the services can be met, and
reservists or units so recalled have
reached a state of maximum
The Marshall directive replac-
ed the policy of calling reservists
for an indefinite period to hur-
riedly expand the armed forces.
It resulted from complaints of
widely varying methods used by
the different services in sum-
moning reservists to duty.
The Marshall directive called
upon the services to bring their
reserve lists up to date.
Austin Asks
Rejection of
Peace Pact
ican delegate Warren R. Austin
yesterday urged the UN Political
Committee to reject Russia's pro-
posals for a Big Five Peace Pact
and a one-third cut in the armed
forces of the five powers.
He tagged the proposals an "ice-
berg" plan full of hidden peril.
Austin told the committee the
Russians have shown "no evidence
of a basic change of heart" that
would commit them to help stop
aggression. He said a vote for
Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vis-
hinsky's proposals would be a vote
against those things the UN has
done in the "greatest trial of its
Nationalist China also turned
down Vishinsky's ideas. Its dele-
gate, T. F. Tsiang, said the "Com-
munist regime in China today is
as subject to Soviet aggression
as my government was."
Nominees Can
Get Petitions
Today is the last chance for
students interested in running for
the Student Legislature, J-Hop
Committee, Board in Control of
Student Publications, and Engi-
neering Senior Class President to
pick up nominating petitions at
the Student Legislature Building,
122 S. Forest, Jim Storrie, '51BAd,
SL member, said yesterday.
Although 56 SL petitions are al-
ready out, Storrie announced that
the number of candidates petition-
ing was ten or 15 below the usual
The SL offices will be open from
3:30 to 5:30 p.m., Storrie said.

Chinese Reds
Cross Tibetan
Border Line
Enemy Vanguard
Near Neiwutsi
NEW DELHI, India -(R)- A
Communist Chinese "liberation"
army has crossed a disputed fron-
tier zone and knifed into Tibet,
dispatches from Calcutta and var-
ious Communist capitals declared
Though some military authori-
ties have expressed skepticism
about a Chinese invasion of Tibet
at this time because of wintry
conditions setting in across the
Tibetan highlands, the Calcutta
newspaper Statesman said a Chin-
ese vanguard was reliably report-
ed well inside Tibet, only a day's
march from Neiwutsi (Riwoche)
and about 350 miles northwest of
Lhasa, the capital.
* * *
THE DETAILS, contained in a
dispatch from the Statesman's
correspondent at the northern In-
dian city of Kalimpong, indicated
the vanguard was perhaps 100
miles west of the ill-defined
border between China's Sikiang
province and Tibet.
The government of India tele-
graphed its ambassador in Pei-
ping for full information - and
in the meantime sat tight.
"We cannot act on mere news-
paper reports," an Indian Foreign
Ministry spokesman said.
A TIBETAN delegation left New
Delhi only Wednesday for Peiping
for negotiations after weeks of
talks here with Chinese authori-
ties on Red aims in Tibet, which
has been nominally free from
China for 36 years.
The Calcutta Statesman's ac-
count said broadcasts from Lha-
sa, the seat of the 15-year-old
Dalai Lama who is Tibet's spirit-
ual ruler, declared the Tibetans
were determined to fight.
Officials there were described
as shocked and dismayed. The
possibility was raised that the Dal-
a-Lama and other high officials,
of the land, often called "the top
of the world," would flee Lhasa
if resistance crumbled. By the
Stateman's account:
The Chinese Communist troops
are only a day's march from Nei-
wutsi, where 10,000 picked Tibet-
ans stand guard.
AUC Charters
New Chapter
In AnnArbor
A group of thirty faculty mem-
bers and Ann Arbor residents yes-
terday formed a local chapter of
the Atlantic Union Committee.
The committee, a national or-
ganization with chapters in 37
states, is formed for the purpose
of extending federal union prin-
ciples over the democracies now
participating in the North Atlantic
ITS IMMEDIATE aim is to have
the Atlantic Union Resolution
which has been before the House
Foreign Affairs Committee since
last year, brought before Congress
for instant action.
The aims of the Atlantic Un-
ion differ from that of the Uni-
ted World Federalists as the

Union forbids the membership
of totalitarian governments, spe-
cifically Soviet Russia.
Yesterday's organizational meet-
ing of the Atlantic Union result-
ed in 30 charter members, among
them Prof. Preston Slosson and
Prof. Lewis G. Van der Velde, of
the history department, Dr. Reub-
in L. Kahn, professor of surgery,
Prof. Lionel Lang of the political
science department and Prof. Em-
eritus Leroy Waterman.




A pep rally at 8:
day in front of the
enable students t
football team a ro
off for its clash ton
The Chicago Hou
furnish music, and
ers will lead the r


Forces Meet
:15 a.m. to-R ed
Union will
i give the
using send-
aorrow with
se band will
cheerlead- Suspect Chinese
Aid to N. Koreans
In o f SEOUL, Korea-(I)-South Kor-
ean troops drove to the sensitive
Yalu River border of Chinese
R le Manchuria at one point late yep-
terday in the strengthening Allied
campaign to end the war by oc-
cupying all Korea.
As reports of new-found bitter
Red resistance came from wide-
Committee, a spread areas, authorities gave dif-
composed of fering answers to these questions:
t night sug- 1. Will American and British
Union facili- Commonwealth troops push all the
to coeds. way to the border in support of
r campus or- the Korean Republican forces at
sented on the the risk of dangerous international
ormed to rec- incidents?
ays in which 2. Have Chinese Red troops gone
ove its service to the aid of the disorganized
to individual Sixth Korean Communist fighting
*u M


-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
SAUCE FOR THE GOOSE-Edward, the Soph Satire's lead-
playing goose, appears unruffled on the knee of Dave Murray,
'53SM, as Soph Satirists Lou Boonstra, Nancy Stevens, Sue Boll,:
Jean Purvis and Betty Wilds admire his fine feathers. The five
co-eds depicted above should prove themselves apt sauce for many
ganders to the male contingent of the audience tonight.
Soph Satire To Inaugurate
Annual Tug Weeks Tonight

The Union Liaison+
newly formed group
campus leaders, las
gested that certain
ties should be opened
Most of the majo
ganizations are repre
committee. It was f
ommend specific wa
the Union may impr
to organizations and
All of their reco
are subject to theap
Union Board of Dire
Last night's confer
over by Union pr
Mehlman, '51, recom
coeds should be al
specified facilities at
when they are acc
men. The cafeteria, b
and billiard room
those mentioned as
The committee a
ways in which the(
benefit more fully fxo
plant and the expe
Although nothing
decided on this poin
of opinion seemed
idea that the Union
activities workroomN
organizations wouldt
and prepare publicit
The committee wi
Nov. 16 to continu
sion of this plan a
of other problems.

With a yo-heave-ho and a classy
show the 1950 edition of Tug Week
will arrive tonight.
The SL sponsored rah-rah week-
end will offidially get under way
at 7:30 p.m. today at Hill Audi-
torium when the sophomores and
freshman meet for their kickoff
rally. Following the rally at 8:30
p.m. the all-campus musical, "Soph
Satire," will be presented.
THE PLOT of the "Satire" con-
cerns the lives and loves of a cou-
ple of Michigan Frosh. The pro-
duction included 14 original bal-
lads' and novelty tunes. The cast
of the 'Satire' completed three
weeks of rehearsal last night with
a full dress performance on the'
stage at Hill.
"The show has everything,"
Fran Hanslovsky, '52SM, director
of the Satire reported. "Our
songs are as good as those in
the Union Opera, and we have
a mixed chorus to present them."
The rally preceeding the show
will feature pep talks, songs and
Work Retarded
Construction progress on the
$4,000,000 Angell Hall addition has
been slower than was expected,
according to L. A. Perry, project
Perry attributed this partly to
the uncovering of underground
systems which have necessitated a
change in the architect's plans.
He explained that blueprints were
re-designed because of the need
for lowering the foundation of the
A shortage of steel has also
hampered operations, Perry said.
He estimated that work was about
two weeks behind schedule but
added that he thought it could be
made up.

cheers. During the rally the Fresh-
man will sit on one side of the
Auditorium, the Sophomores on
the other. Dividing the two groups
will be the tug rope to be used to-
morrow. Upperclassmen, attending
the rally, will sit behind the two
* * *
KING TUG will preside over the
evening rally; the Chicago House,
band will provide the music.
Tickets for the evening's show,
including' the rally, are $.50.
They can be purchased at Hill
tonight or at the advance sales
booth on the Diag from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. today.
Tug Week will end tomorrow af-
ter the annual Soph-Frosh tug-
o-war across the Huron River.
Those going to watch the "big
pull" will meet at 1:00 p.m. tomor-
row on the Mall in front of the
League, and then parade down to
the river led by a campus band.
The Frosh tug-o-war team will
have a place on one bank of the
Huron, the Sophs on the other.
By the end of the battle, on or
both of the teams will have been
in for a late-season swim. The vic-
tory will go to the team which
wins two of three pulls. The tug-
o-war will be completed before the
kickoff of the Michigan-Minne-
sota game at 3 p.m.
IFC Ball Petitions
Due byThursday
Petitions for Interfraternity
Council Ball chairman may be
turned in from 3 to 5 p.m. today
through Thursday in Rm. 3D of
the Union, according toCSandy Ro-
bertson. '53, of the IFC.
The petitions should mention
qualifications and experience, Ro-
bertson said. They will be con-
sidered at an IFC executive coun-
cil meeting Thursday.

pproval of the
ence, presided
esident Jerry
nmended that
lowed to use.
specific times
:ompanted by
bowling alleys,
were among
possible coed
so considered
campus could'
)m the Union's
erience of its
conclusive was
t, a consensus
to favor the
ri establish an
where campus
be able to plan
y campaigns.
ill meet again
e the discus-
und a number

the South Korean Sixth Division
reached the border town of Chosan
at 5:50 p.m. yesterday (3:50 a.m.
yesterday) and sent patrols three
miles north to the boundry-mak-
ing Yalu River.
This Korean Republican force
had marched 20 miles In a single
day without opposition.
Repeated reports that U.S.
and British Commonwealth troops
would stop 20 miles or 40 miles or
50 miles short of the border drew
these official comments:
U.S. Eighth Army Public Informa-
tion Officer, said: "United Nations
forces, including U.S. troops, have
authority to operate anywhere in
Koreathat the tacticalhsituation
dictates. While the Eighth Army
will not comment on future plans
or movements, it will confirm
within security limitations the lo-
cation of ground UN forces under
Eighth Army control."

World News
By The Associated Press
. SAIGON-Communist-led Viet-
minh troops increased their pres-
sure yesterday on the isolated
French bastion of Laokay, on the
Indochinese northwest frontier.
The defenders were forced to
make further withdrawals from
near the city.


President Truman told a news
conference in Washington a few
minutes later that it was his
understanding that only South
Korean forces would occupy the
northern frontier region.
A spokesman at General Mac-
Arthur's headquarters, from which
come all the Allied orders in this
war, commented only: "The mis-
sion of United Nations forces is
to clear Korea."
gave a further clue,, announcing it
had moved its "bomb line" in
northwest Korea up to the Man-
churian border from tle former
line 12 miles south.

LANSING-A pay raise for
Michigan's 22,200 civil serviceC
employes averaging about 10 per1
cent was approved yesterday by
the State Civil Service Commis-,
* * *
VIENNA - Russian interference
with movements of food supplies
in Austria threatened yesterday to
leave the U.S., British and French
zones short of bread in the coming
winter months. -
Disclosure that the Russians
were withholding permits on the+
shipment of bread grains from the
Soviet Zone to Western Austria1
was made last night by the SyrianI
state government in the British
London - Britain spread a
continental dragnet yesterday
for information on Prof. Bruno
P ontecorv o, missing British
atomic scientist who was last
seen in Helsinki Sept. 2.
Official sources said all British
embassies in Europe had bgen
ordered to concentrate on find-
ing the Italian-born Pontecorvo
and returning him to Britain.
WASHINGTON - Canada and
the United States renewed a World
War II military partnership yes-
terday with a six-Ioint agreement
to pool economic resources in
building up their defenses.

Where the bomb line has
reached the border, there will
be no bombing, since the pur-
pose of the line is to avoid hit-
ting areas into which friendly
ground troops are advancing.
Bombing is still permissable in
the Northeast, where the bomb
line is still distant from the bord-
Whether American troops drive
to the border or stop short, a 50,-
000-man Allied amphibious force
which began going ashore at Won-
san on the east coast yesterday,
was assembling for a punch north-
ward in support of border-driv-
ing Korean Republican.infantry-
While the border question re-
mained in the air, a U.S. Fifth
Army spokesman made a qualified
denial of South Korean reports. of
Chinese Communist participation
in the Korean fighting.
The spokesman said, "There is
no evidence of overt or open sup-
port of North Korea by Chinese
Communist forces."
Sphinx Pledges


Dawson, Meader Speak at Women's


George Meader, Republican 2nd
District Congressional candidate,
charged last night that the poli-
cies of the Democratic Adminis-
tration are leading this country
straight down the road to social-
ism nar na ifamrinism

in a "Meet Your Candidate Forum"
sponsored by the Ann Arbor
'League of Women Voters, asserted
that Meader's charges were typical
of the completely negative cam-
paign that the Republican Party
is conducting.
- . . .__. Y

wouldn't have allowed the United
States to get in to the precarious
position it now is in in Asia and
Europe. Republicans would not
have allowed Stalin to accomplish
what the United States fought Hit-
ler to prevent from accomplish-

particular issues. Prof. Dawson
voiced his approval of the Admin-
istration's Compulsory Health In-
surance Plan, refuting the asser-
tion that it is "Socialized Medi-
cine." It is no more socialistic than

But, Prof. Dawson asserted
that he is strongly opposed to
the law's provision for the reg-
istration of subversives. Many
innocent people would be brand-
ed as subversives while the Com-
munists would not be restrained
at all.


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