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November 09, 1950 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1950-11-09

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GOP VICTORY
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:43att'u

SNOW, COLDER

VOL LXI, No. 39 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1950

SIX PAGES

u

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Chinese Reds Summoned Before

UNV

0.

I

U. S. Planes
Bomb Base
On Border
Chinese Reds Hit
In North Korea
SEOUL -(P)- U.S. Superforts
smashed the Chinese Communists'
main border base in northwest Ko-
rea yesterday with a massive at-
tack of fire and demolition bombs.
Pilots said the strike by 80 U.S.
B-29s destroyed about 90 per cent
of Sinuiju, Korean city of 100,000
across the Yalu river from Antung,
Manchuria.
AS 600 PLANES of the United
Nations air arm blasted the North
Korean border region in one of
the war's largest aerial assaults
Allied foot soldiers punched out
short gains all along the front.
Red forces contiued an unex-
pected pullback from the north-
* east battle sector. But pilots said
heavy traffic-apparently more
men and supplies-was rolling
across Manchuria toward Korea.
General MacArthur's Tokyo
headquarters ordered a temporary
news blackout on developments be-
tween the battlefront and the
Manchurian border
r «
THE UN Commander's Intelli-
gence Officers said they were un-
able to answer questions whether
the Chinese and Korean Reds were
planning an attack, consolidating
their lines or preparing a series of
delaying actions.
A. U.S. Eighth Army spokesman
said Red Chinese troops may be
avoiding a fight in North Korea
pending high level diplomatic
moves which would affect the
course of the Korean war.
Both in the Northwest, where
they face the Eighth Army, and in
the Northeast where the U.S. 10th
Corps is located, the Communists
have been pulling back.
Airliner Falls
In Montana;22
Sent to Death
PUTTE, Mont.-(R)-The bright
red tail of a Northwest Airliner
guided searchers yesterday to the
wreckage of the plane which car-
ried 22 persons to swift death on
the backbone of the Continental
Divide.
Eight of the victims were wom-
en, including two stewardesses,
and two were children. The plane
disappeared on a westward flight
and ground parties reached the
wreckage yesterday morning.
The tail was the only part of
the twin-engined Martin 202 in-
tact among huge boulders just
below the top of the divide, seven
miles east of here.
The rest of the burned plane
was scattered at the head of Mo-
desto canyon which cuts up the
east slope of the divide.
The plane struck the north wall
of Homestake Pass, which aircraft
usually fly through, at an altitude
of about 8,500 feet.
The wreckage was discovered
almost exactly 24 hours after pilot
Lloyd Lampman radioed from over
Whitehall, southeast of here, that
he was starting his instrument let-
down into the mile-high mining
city airport.

'U' Professor
Killed by Auto
ANN ARBOR-(A')-A 44-year-
old professor was killed yesterday
uln hp ar i±n n teath of

GridPools Run
By 'U' Students
Campus Authorities, Police Deny
Any Knowledge of Gambling Set Up
(EDITOR'S NOTE-This is the first of a series of interpretive articles
dealing with student-run football pools here on campus.)
By DAVIS CRIPPEN
Unnoticed by both city and University officials studbnt-run foot-
ball pools have taken firm root on campus this fall.
Because the pools are largely student-run locally, it is hard to get
definite facts on their operations, since those who know the facts
are unwilling to "squeal" on their friends. However, it is probable that:
1. There are at least two different pools and that they come from
national syndicates.
2. The take of the pools each week is probably somewhere between
$1500 and $2000 a week.
3. The campus pool organizations, right up to the top, are student-
run, with the heads acting as the contacts with the national organiza-
tions.
At least one of the top student bookies-who said he had retired
because he wasn't clearing enough for the risk involved-denied the
national tieup. He went on to say, he'd heard that his rival had lost
$1,000 the week before on a particularly easy card.
He explained his competitor's ability to pay off by saying he prob-
ably had built up enough reserves in the earlier part of the season. No
one, by the way, has accused any of the operators of welching.
It is probable, however, that such a loss could not be met with-
out outside aid. Adding strength to the theory of outside tieups is
the fact that the cards are not printed in Ann Arbor but are flown
in each week.
Just who the local agents are tied in with is an even murkier
subject than their local operations. A student who has studied the
operations as closely as anyone on the outside could, thinks that one
of the cards comes out of St. Louis while thelother originates in Chi-
cago.
But these aren't the only possibilities. Names bandied about in
campus rumors on the subject have included the Capone Gang and
nationally known "financier" Frankie Costello.
But wherever they come from, legally they should not be in Ann
Arbor. City ordinance 121-An Ordinance Relative To Disorderly Per-
sons and Conduct-says in Section 6, that "No person shall keep,
carry on or maintain or aid in keeping, carrying on or maintaining any
lottery, policy, pool, bucket shop or any like scheme."
YET when Capt. Albert Heisel of the Ann Arbor Police was
asked about the situation, he replied shortly, "We don't know any-
thing about it."
Heisel heads the department's Plainclothes Division which is
supposed to check gambling in the town.
However, Heisel did add, "If you find anything out, we'd like to
know about it."
University administrgtors, when queried on the problem, were
equally in the dark. Dean of Students Erich A. Walter, who heads the
Office of Student Affairs, which is entrusted with maintaining student
discipline, knew nothing of the gambling activities, but declared, "We
obviously disapprove"
He went on to say that the policy followed in previous affairs of
this kind was for the local police to apprehend the offenders and then
turn them over to the University for punishment or, if the offense was
more serious, to have them tried in the regular courts.
(Tomorrow-How the football pool operates.)
National News]
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Government moved yesterday to place
Oscar Collazo on trial promptly for his part in last Wednesday's
attempted assassination of President Truman.
«* *«
NORFOLK, Va. - The U.S. submarine Sirago reported shortly
before 11 o'clock last night that she was in no trouble, ending four
hours of fear and uncertainty that she might be down off the Vir-
ginia coast.
WASHINGTON-Republican leader Harold Stassen called yes-
terday for the resignation of Secretary of State Dean Acheson and
Acheson replied that he is not qitting.

U. S. Charges
Aggression
In N. Korea
Invitation Voted
By Council, 8-2
By The Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS - The United
Nations Security Council yester-
day called on the Chinese Com-
munists to appear before it to
answer charges of aggression in
North Korea.
The United States charged that'
the Chinese Communist have reck-
lessly thrown thousands of troops
into the war in North Korea and
demanded an immediate halt to all
Red aid to the Communist Kor-
eans.
THE INVITATION to the Red
Chinese-termed by U.S. delegate
Warren R. Austin as a summons
to a witness-was extended by a
vote of 8 to 2.
The Council adjourned with-
out setting a date for a new
meeting but informed sources
indicated the United States
might toss in a resolution today
backing up Austin's charges and
demanding an early meeting.
Austin and Nationalist China's
T. F. Tsiang insisted the invita-
tion must not delay the Council.
The invitation was in the form
of a British resolution supported
by the United States, Russia, Ecu-
ador, Britain, France, India, Yu-
goslavia and Norway. Nationalist
China and Cuba opposed it and
Egypt abstained.I
* * *
NATIONALIST CHINA is one
of the council members holding
the veto but its negative vote did
not count as a veto since the ques-
tion of an invitation is only one
of procedure.
Austin touched, off fireworks
with blistering charges against
Red China based on a special re-
port from Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur, UN commander in Ko-
rea. Austin said the Chinese
Communists have put 30,000
men into North Korea and may-
be more. He called for the Coun-
cil to demand a halt to this aid,
for withdrawal of the Commun-
ist Chinese forces and for stop-
page of unlawful aid to North
Korea in the future.
The U.S. delegate told the Coun-
cil that the action of the Peiping
regime raised the danger that the
present conflict may not be limit-
ed to the Korean area.
The Council voted first on a
Soviet resolution inviting the
Communist Chinese to take part
in the discussions of all angles of
the Korean case: Several mem-
bers objected that this was too
broad.
Russia and Yugoslavia alone
voted for it. The United States,
Nationalist China and Cuba voted
against it and six abstained. A
majority of seven is needed to
carry any proposal in the coun-
cil.

Governor Waits
For Official Tally
DETROIT-(P)-Harry F. Kelly, hit the comeback trail after four
years of voluntary retirement by nipping the governorship away from
Democratic Governor G. Mennen Williams yesterday by a 6,000 vote
margin.
With all but six of the state's 4361 precincts reported, the former
Republican governor had collected 929,892 votes to Williams' 923,780
* * * *
WILLIAMS, 39-year-old architect of a "little fair deal" in Michi,
gan, refused to concede defeat and said he would await the results
of the official canvass, due in 20 to 30 days.
He congratulated the 55-year-old Kelly, while his aides hinted that
a recount would be sought if the' * * *
official count sustained the news-
paper tabulation. iDemocratic

I

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
LICENSE MAKERS-Arlene Suozzo, '51Ed, volunteer typist, Pris
Ball, '51, recording secretary, (seated) and Nancy Watkins, '52,
corresponding secretary, demonstrate the form they will prepare
student program vendor licenses today which can be picked up
from 3 to 5 p.m. today in the Student Legislature building.
SL Gets Approval on Plan
To Sell Football Programs

By RICH THOMAS
The Student Legislature got the
green light to adopt a plan for
the student sale of ten cent pro-
grams on university property from
the Board in Control of Intercol-
legiate Athletics in its meeting
last night.
The Board ruling gives the SL
iay Hit City
Telephones
Ann Arbor telephone service may
be affected today if CIO Communi-
cations Workers of America carry
out their projected general strike
at 6 a.m. today against the West-
ern Electric Co.
According to the Associated
Press nine cities were hit by tele-
phone strikes yesterday as the
workers jumped the gun on the
strike.
Ann Arbor Local 301 announced
that members of the engineering,
plant and traffic departments of
the Michigan Bell Telephone Com-
pany would join in the statewide
strike.
The strike may cut off long dis-
tance and some inter-city service
out of Ann Arbor, according to N.
J. Prakken, company manager for
this area.
The nation's capital suffered
sporadic interruptions of long dis-
tance service yesterday, while St.
Louis, Boston, Denver, Pittsburgh,
Kansas City, Mo., Philadelphia,
Cleveland, Los Angeles and Louis-
ville reported premature walkouts.
However, supervisory personnel
will take over on the switchboards
in Ann Arbor if the walkout ma-
terializes, Prakken reported.

the sole right to sell or control
the selling of tne inexpensive pro-
grams on athletic department
property in the stadium area (ex-
clusive of the stadium itself) for
the next two Saturdays.
AS SOON AS the Legislature
learned of the Board decision, it
established machinery to admin-
ister a quickly formulated plan
for regulating this Saturday's pro-
gram sale.
Licenses will be issued from 3
to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow
to student program vendors free
of charge at the Student Legis-
lature- building. The licenses
will be good for ten cent pro-
gram selling only, and will be
displayed prominently by the
vendors.
The Legislature plans to ar-
range with University officials for
police officers to enforce the sys-
tem. As yet, they have no plans
as to printing and distributing to
salesmen the ten cent programs
themselves.
* *
EXPLAINING the Board's posi-
tion, Jim Mitchell, '51E, student
member of the Board, said, "We
awarded the privilege to the SL
to make possible the satisfaction
of student desire to get the less
expensive programs.".
"It is the Board's intent that
ten cent programs, and only ten
cent programs, should be sold on
the University's property," Mit-
chell emphasized.
* * *
WHY WAS this special permis-
sion given the SL for only the
remainder of this football season?
Don McEwen, '52, the other stu-
dent board member explained:
"If the SL is not successful in
its two-game venture this fall,
the Board wants to be able to
arrange for a different system, in
order to bring the cheaper pro-
grams to students."

In refusing to concede defeat,
Williams said he owed it to the
900,000rodd voters who stood with
him, to await for an official count.
Williams carried 10 of the state's
83 counties, and held up supris-
ingly well in many normally Re-
publican areas. In eight counties
he came close, including such us-
ual G.O.P. strong points.
OF THE precincts still missing,
none were in populous Wayne
County where Democratic strength
lay heaviest.
Indications were that Kelly1
cannot fail to pick up a scattered
few more votes than Williams.
The entire Republican state tic-
ket was swept into office and the
voters, with fine impartially, re-
fused to break the ratio between
Republican and Democratic rep-
resentatives in Congress.
MICHIGAN elected its first Con-
gresswoman, white-haired vigorous
Miss Ruth Thompson of rural
Whitehall in western Michigan.
Miss Thompson, a former leg-
islator, grabbed victory in the
Ninth district from Noel P. Fox,
Democrat, who heads the state{
Labor Mediation Board. .
Four public ballot questionsk
swept strongly to victory. These
included constitutional amend-
ments to outlaw subversive activi-
ty, float a $65,000,000 bond issue to
finance new mental and tubercu-
losis hospitals and change the vot-
er residence requirement and a re-
ferendum to legalize the hale of
colored oleomargarine.
* * *
DETROIT, which polled a re-
cord off-year vote total of 585,000
ballots, came through smashingly
for Williams, but the county area
surrounding Wayne, softened in
the final mad vote drive and failed
to produce as expected.
For the second straight year,
Secretary of State Fred M. Al-
ger, Jr., of Grosse Pointe, led
the Republican ticket,
Beaten by Kelly for the G.O.P.
nomination in the gubernatorial
primary, Alger rolled up 15,000
more votes than Kelly and wallop-
ed his Democratic opponent, Phil-
ip A. Hart of Birmingham, by a
majority of 183,000 votes.,
Democratic Attorney General
Stephen J. Roth, whom some
thought might slip through to vic-,
tory even if the ticket failed, ran
103,000 votes behind Williams but
lost by the smallest margin of the
lower ticket, 62,000 votes to Repub-
lican Frank Millard of Flint.
Senator William C. Vandenberg
of Holland was chosen Republican
Lieutenant Governor by 90,000
votes over the Democratic incum-
bent, John W. Connolly of Detroit.

Republican Gain
Points to Friction
By, The Associated Pres
Two more years of friction be-
tween the White House and the
Capitol appeared to be one sure
result of the off-year Congression-
al elections as Republicans ut the
Democratic majority in both
houses of Congress.
In the Senate, the Democrats
hold a two-man majority with a
tally of 49 Democrats and 47 Re-
publicans for a net gain of five
men for the Republican party. The
House is divided with 234 Demo-
crats, 200 Republicans and one in-
dependent, for a 31-man gain for
the Republicans.
A bare House majority is 218.
* * *
IN A TIGHT Connecticut Con-
gressional race, Prescott Bush, Re-
publican candidate for the short
term Senatorial post was defeated
unofficially by Democratic incum-
bent William Benton by about 1200
votes. Bush refused to concede the
election and his office said yester-
day in a statement that it was
"probable" he would ask for a
recount.
In Colorado, Republicans return-
ed Eugene D. Millikin to the Sen-
ate, elected cattleman Dan Thorn-
ton Governor, recaptured most
state offices and won overpower-
ing control of the State legisla-
ture.
In the fact of Taft's election and
the general Republican swing, or-
ganized labor's political forces,
which poured/ more money and
energy into Tuesday's election
campaigns than in any off-year in
history, gloomily acknowledged
crushing setbacks.
Aboard the yacht My Mary Gail,
President Truman was described
as "very cheerful" yesterday de-
spite an election result quite dif-
ferent from the Democratic land-
slide he had predicted.
* * *
Heads of YD,
YR Comment
On Elections
The president of the Young
Democrats yesterday accused the
Republicans of resorting to "smear
tactics" in their recent campaign,
while the president of the Young
Republicans maintains that the
election merely indicates a trend
away from the Fair Deal
According to F r a n Wagman
'52L, president of the Young Dem-
ocrats, the Republican victory was
due to what she termed, "the Re-
publican smear tactics." She said
that the anxieties the American
people felt over the tense foreign
situation led them to accept the
Republican charges.
Concerning the local elections,
she said that she was proud of
Prof. John P. Dawson's campaign,
"If more people of Dawson's cali
ber would enter politics, it would
raise the level of political cam-

Power Cut
In Congress,

TRENDS ANALYZED BY U EXPERTS:

GOP Strength Attributed to Far East Policy, McCarthy

By CAL SAMRA
The maze of heated election re-
turns, which culminated in a near
split among Democrats and Re-
publicans throughout the country,
were analysed yesterday by five
TTiversitv nolitic alscientists.

which Sen. Joseph McCarthy in-
troduced, he added.
"HOWEVER, as a rule, off-year
elections are usually unfavorable
to the incumbent party," Prof.
Knappen asserted.

lieve that the Korean War and the
formidable Chinese situation were
factors of major significance in
electing an increased number of
Republicans.
This is true, even though Re-
publicans as a party have shown
considerable sympathy with Gen-

cates and leading city admini-
strations (mainly in New York
and Illinois) as contributing to
Democratic defeats.
However, Prof. Kallenbach con-
sidered the outcome of the elec-
tions as not surprising, with the
axrno. inn of fa rlpfpn tof q

and introduce the draft, it is re-
markable that the public did not
show more resentment against
them," he added.
* * *
COMMENTING ON the State
gubernatorial race, Prof. Samuel J.
Eldersveld said that the political

Williams' standpoint," he asserted.
Prof. Eldersveld attributed this
decline in ballotting to the drench-
ing rain which poured down Tues-
day during the afternoon and eve-
ning.
However, Prof. Eldersveld con-
tended that Williams put up a

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