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November 12, 1950 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1950-11-12

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:Y

TEN COMMANDMENTS
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:43kall

CLOUDY, COLD

VOL. LXI, No. 42 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1950

TWELVE PAGES

S

*

*

*

* * *

* * *

Student

Phoenix

a P(.1 ign

Will

Begin

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Williams Trails-
In Race by 307
Recount Appears Imminent As
More Counties Discover Errors
DETROIT-P)-The Michigan governorship race, still a virtual
runoff after four post-election days of ballot-bungling, appeared to
be reaching the nub of the real margin between Governor G. Mennen
Williams and Former Governor Harry F. Kelly.
With an ocean of errors wrung out of unofficial election returns
in most counties, Republican Kelly had a "paper" lead of 307 votes
over Democrat Williams, the 39-year-old first termer.
THE LEAD was a "paper" lead, in the opinion of election ob-
servers, because it rested on an error in Warren Township of Macomb
County which was almost a certainty to produce several hundred more
Democratic ballots in a recount. And a recount appeared a certainty.
Seventy-four of Michigan's 83 counties have reported semi-
officially or officially results of their governorship race
canvass of Tuesday's ballots.

Korean Reds
Drive Back
UN Forces
KOREA-(P)-A heavy counter-
attack by six North Korean bat-
talions on the Northeast front
halted an advance by the South
Korean Capital Division and drove
it back five miles, the U.S. Tenth
Corps announced yesterday.
The Republic of Korea. 18th reg-
iment was only 85 air miles from
the Soviet frontier yesterday when
the North Koreans attacked in a
double enveloping movement. The
S. Korean regiment was forced to
withdraw to the Myong River.
FOR THE FOURTH DAY the
Tenth Corps reported no fighting
contact was made with Chinese
Communists anywhere along the
front.
In the northwest, however, Al-
lied troops attacked from their
Chongchon River bridgehead in
northwest Korea gaining four miles
in the first three hours.
Red opposition ranged from
slight to heavy.
The advance broke a five-day
lull in ground operations. In the
period of quiet, Chinese and North
Korean Communist troops had*
pulled back to far North Korea af-
ter delivering hard shock punches
to the Allies.
Chinese Reds
To Go Before
UN Council
LAKE SUCCESS - W) - Com-
munist China notified the United
Nations yesterday she is sending
a nine-man delegation here to
argue her charges that the Unit-
ed States is an aggressor, but that
she rejects a Security Council in-
vitation to discuss Chinese inter-
vention in Korea.
The Communist Chinese For-
eign Minister, Chou En-Lai, an-
nounced the decisions in two sep-
arate cables to the UN Secretary-
General, Trygve Lie.
THE PEIPING regime notified
Lie a nine-man delegation will
depart by air from Peiping Nov.
14 in response to a Security Coun-
cil invitation extended Sept. 29
for the Communists to be repre-
sented in council talks on the
Peiping charge that sealing off of
Nationalist-held Formosa by the
U.S. Seventh Fleet constitutes ag-
gression against China.
The Chinese Communists, in a
later communication to Lie. said

Four of the remainder-Shia-
wassee, Calhoun, Saginaw and Ma-
comb-had reported partially can-
vassed figures, and only Genesee,
Ingham, Kalamazoo, Oakland and
Wayne had no official figures yet
in the tally columns. There was
reason to believe the Ingham fig-
ures were close to official.
Thus the outcome of the elec-
tion lies now in a scant nine coun-
ties which hold some of the larg-
est ballot boxes in the state.
THE HOTTEST spotlight cen-
tered in Wayne County, where
election officials were prowling
through a mass of 586,000 ballots
in search of error-of which there
had been too much already.
The Detroit election commis-
sion had two shifts worklag day
and night in an attempt to bring
the real answers out of the met-
\roiolitan vote chaos.
Saturday the officials finished
checking all precinct tally sheets
to make sure all straight ballots
had been counted. This was the
slip-up which tipped over Kelly's
apparent victory Wednesday and
started a tidal wave of retabula-
tion across Michigan.
French Attack
In Indochina
SAIGON, Indochina - (IP) -
French troops slashed out yester-
day in a drive to recapture an out-
post of Moncay which they gave
up Friday to- Vietminh forces of
Soviet-trained Ho Chi Minh.
The French listed Ho Chi Minh
himself as a "possible casualty" of
a French air attack Friday at an-
other point, the town of Langxa,;
but emphasized they had no cer-
tain proof.
The Communist-led Vietminh
troops, in forcing the evacuation
of the post, had suffered heavy
casualties, a French spokesman
said.

Fund Pledges
To Be Taken
Tomorrow
Goal Set At $30
For Each Student
By VERN EMERSON
The student end of the Michigan
Memorial Phoenix Project fund-
raising campaign will get under
way tomorrow.
After nearly four years of ex-
tensive planning, work on the cam-
pus Phoenix drive will begin with
the aid of a gigantic crew of stu-
dent workers.
* * *
THE AIM of the student execu-
tive committee; which has the job
of planning, directing and coordi-
nating the drive, is to contact ev-
ery University student living in
Ann Arbor.
Whether the students live in
residence halls, rooming houses
or fraternities or sororities, they
will be contacted by one of the
volunteer workers.
Mary Lubeck, 51, head of the
student campaign, announced that
no definite goal has been set for
the drive. "We would like every
member of the student body to set
his contribution at $30," he said.
The sum donated may be paid
over a three year period beginning
the first of the year on any rate
of payment the student desires.
OVERALL GOAL for the com-
bined Project drives, which cover
all the globe, is $6,500,000.
SEE PHOENIX SECTION
Page Nine
This sum will go toward build-
ing a Memorial research building
somewhere on 'the campus, and
financing study of the effects
and potentialities of atomic en-
ergy.
Already more than $120,000 has
been granted by the faculty plan-
ning committee of the Project to
University students and faculty for
research into the newly discovered
force.
AND IF THE drive is a success,
hundreds of proposed investiga-
tions will be made realities under
Phoenix sponsorship.
* * *
The Phoenix Project, which has
been hailed around the world as
one of the brightest aspects .of
the atomic development, is dedi-
cated to the University's war dead.
President Ruthven, who has
termed the Memorial the greatest
undertaking in the University's
history, urged students to support
the drive.
"The Project in large part origi-
nated with the students," he said.
"They hve a particular responsi-
bility for its successful accom-
plishment."

-Daily-Ed Komnie
DON DUFEK RACES 54 YARDS FOR THE FINAL MICHIGAN TOUCHDOWN AT THE BEGINNING OF THE THIRD QUARTER

- - I
Emergency
Out of Towne
Calls OK'd
By The Associated Press
Long distance telephone service
is back on an emergency basis in
Ann Arbor.
A resumption of picketing yes-
terday after a return to work Fri-
day marked the new tactic of "hit
and run" walkouts now being used
by the Communication Workers of
America against the Michigan Bell
Telephone Company.
IN DETROIT, mediators virtual-
ly gave up hope yesterday of set-
tling the state-wide strike when
faced with such tactics.
The scant hope remaining
seemed to be pinned on the pos-
sibility of a break in the nation-;
al strike of employes of Western
Electric, a subsidiary of the vast
Bell System.
Service w a s almost normal
throughout the state. How long it
would remain that way was a big
question, however, because of the1
CIO Communications Workers of
America threat to strike without
warning in any place where it rep-
resents Michigan Bell employes.
The company today suspended
17 employes at a Detroit exchange.
They were part of a 43-man grew
which walked out Friday. Michigan'
Bell, accused the 17 of "insubordi-
nation"--refusal to accept a "rea-
sonable" work assignment.
rRoundup
By The Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS-Small coun-
try opposition broke into the open
yesterday against plans for an
American-sponsored Korea aid
program.
The little nations, led by Chile,
want to switch top authority from?
an agent general to the seven-na-
tion UN Commission for the Uni-
fication and Rehabilitation )f Ko-
rea. The Economic and Social
Council already has approved the
American plan. *

VICTORY WARMS COLD FANS:

Dogs, Cheering Highlight Game

By PAUL BRENTLINGER
Daily City Editor
A crowd of 67,379 football fans
sat through sub-freezing weather
yesterday to watch the perform-
ance of two football teams, three
dogs, four baton twirlers, 146 mu-
sicians and 2,000 cheerleaders. ..

1

Thanks to a lively looking Wol-
verine team, local fans were able
to leave the stadium with smiling
faces after the victory over In-
diana's Hoosiers.
* S *

BUT THE chill

of the weather

Progress In Football Pools
QueryReported by Police

By DAVIS CRIPPEN
After another full day of in-
vestigation on campus student-
run football pools, police yester-
day indicated that definite pro-
gress was being made.
Sergeant Walter Krasny of the
Ann Arbor Police, who is handling
the investigation, said last night,
"It is possible that we will have
something quite tangible by the
middle of next week."
THE PROBE followed publica-
Cold Weather
SweepsState
A cold wave with freezing tem-
peratures was predicted for lower
Michigan last night and forecast-
ers said it would rise above freezing
level today.
Ann Arbor shivered yesterday as
the temperature hovered between
26 and 32 degrees. Snowstorms ap-
proaching blizzard proportions,
however, whipped throughout the1
state, but Ann Arbor escaped its

tion of an article in The Daily
Nov. 9 which charged that up to
$2,000 a week was being bet on
football pool cards in the Uni-
versity community.
As to the definite details of
the investigation, Sgt. Krasny
would only say that a number of
fraternity houses have been vis-
ited and that several suspects
had been interviewed.
Meanwhile Dean Walter B. Rea
announced that he would no long-
er be connected with the investi-
gation in any way.
ALTHOUGH THE police refus-
ed to comment further, it was
learned that one of the spots they
were checking on yesterday was
the football score bulletin board
on the second floor of the Union.
At least one student having
a pool card in his possession,
was questioned by police as he
studied the scores at the Un-
ion.
He explained to the authorities
he was not using the card for
placing a bet with the bookies, but
merely in a competition with his
roommate.

apparently kept Wolverine boos-
ters from cheering their victory
with enthusiasm. Except for a
half-time show with its accent on
yelling, the stadium was rela-
tively quiet yesterday.
When 2,038 high school cheer-
leaders shed their overcoats just
before the half-time ceremonies
began, the stadium's end zones
were flooded with a myriad of
colorful costumes. The cheer-
leaders danced everything from
the Charleston to a vigorous
can-can in order to keep warm
before going into their act.
They came to Ann Arbor from
279 Michigan high schools to at-
tend a University-sponsored cheer-
leading clinic and to lead between
halves cheering at the stadium
yesterday.
* * *
HEAD cheerleader Tom Tillman,
'51 Ed, and assistant cheerleader
Bill Parrish, Grad, co-ordinated
the efforts of the spirited high
school group in the half-time
show.
Prof. William D. Revelli's
Michigan Marching Band pre-
sented their usual sterling per-
formance yesterday as they ac-
companied the antics of the
massed cheerleaders.
Garbed in a full dress drum
major's suit, Eugene Waxman, 6
years old, joine dthe band's regu-
lar drum major and baton twirlers
to help lead the musicians up and
down the field.
The strutting "drum minor" is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Waxman of 709 Dewey St.
The first dog appeared on the
field at 2:05 p.m. yesterday, and
drew shouts of laughter from
the entire stadium as he finally
left the field.
Jiggs, the Beta Theta Pi English
bulldog mascot, managed to inter-
rupt the ball game by dashing onto
the field at 2:12 p.m. He was fol-
lowed by Brandy, St. Bernard
mascot of Delta Upsilon, who ap-
peared at 2:20 p.m.

Hard-Hitting
GroundGame
Key To Win
Bradford Stars
In EasyVictory
By BILL CONNOLLY
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan's football team aban-
doned their previously indispens-
able pass offense ,after finding it
unsuccessful in the preceeding two
contests, solved a big backfield
problem and in so doing effected
a 20-7 win yesterday over un-
derdog Indiana.
The strong ground attack was
paced by 155-pound Wes Brad-
ford, former fifth-string halfback
who ended Wolverine Coach Ben-
nie Oosterbaan's search for a re-
placement for injured wingback
Leo Koceski, by averaging an even
seven yards on 15 attempts, for a
105 yard total.
* * *
MICHIGAN netted 317 yards -on
the muddy ground, 95 of them
gained on touchdown runs of 41
and 54 yards by Bradford and full-
back Don Dufek, respectively. The
Wolverines gained only 80 yards
on 13 passes.
A hearty 67,379 fans, the
smallest Ann Arbor crowd in 15
games, weathered below-freezing
temperatures to witness the
IWolverines' return to winning
form which followed last week's
loss to Illinois and a tie with
Minnesota the previous Satur-
day.
Playing the toughest schedule in.
the nation, the Maize and Blue
now have a .500 average, with
three wins, as many losses and thie
one tie-game. Two of the victories,
one loss and the deadlock have
been registered in the Western
Conference's Rose Bowl inspired
competition.
Bradford, who ran with the pre-
cision of a seasoned performer,
tore the game wide-open with his
second quarter touchdown scamper
which put Michigan ahead, 12-0,
and proved to be the game-win-
ning play.
* * *
WITH ONLY 1:40 ticked out of
the first quarter, end Harry Allis
intercepted a Hoosier Lou D'Achil-
le's pass on the Indiana 33, picked
up four blockers and expressed the
ball into the end zone to lead his
team to the victory trail. Allis'
attempted conversion was blocked
by Ernie Kovatch, but the Wol-
verines had picked up a never re-
linquished lead.
Dufek's six-point run came on
Sthe first play from scrimmage in
the second half. Michigan quar-
terback Bill Putich caught the
Hoosier defense napping as he
called a direct pass to the full-
back from the T-formation.
Dufek skirted right end to the
25, was aided by sharp blocking
as he outraced the secondary and
cut back to midfield to cross the
Indiana goal line, after traveling
54 yards without coming into con-
tact with a white jersey. Allis
converted and Michigan led 20-0,
with only 25 seconds clocked out
of the second half.
On the next series of plays, the
Hoosiers marched 65 yards to earn
(Continued on Page 6)
Tito Breaks
Off Relations
With Albania

BELGRADE -- (AP) - Y u g o-
slavia broke off all but token dip-
lomatic relations with tiny neigh-
boring Albania yesterday as the
result of a feud touched off by the
Russian-led Cominform's quarrel
with Premier Marshal Tito.
A Yugoslav information Minis-
try spokesman said the Albanian
Legation here has been "closed and
sealed" and simultaneously made
public the text of a note handed
the Albanian Representative here
announcing both the action and
the reason for it.
rM- vin.. *....A AII, .. ;- ..V-

ONE AND ONE IS TWO:
Student Offers 'Simple
Brain' for Vote Canvass

wrath. The overall picture of how
Five deaths were directly attri- the investigation has affected the
buted to snow and ice on high- operation of the gamblers was ob-
ways, and 18 inches of snow stalled scure, but it seemed fairly certain
scores of motorists headed through that one group of operttors-the
Charlevoix, Emmet and Cheboy- ones distributing the green cards
gan counties for northern deer -had called off operations at least
hunting grounds. for this week.

Senior Guy Tribble attracted
statewide attention yesterday when
he offered his "Simpler-than-Si-
nion" mechanical brain to state
election officials for their guberna-
torial ballot canvass. Articles ap-
peared in Detroit and outstate
newspapers. Several radio news-
casts also mentioned his novel
offer.
While his "brain" takes half an
hour to solve the only problem it
can do-add one and one-Tribble
asserts that it does this-accurate-
ly, and therefore is badly needed
in the present recount situation.
A rhallenge was also made yes-

STUDENT STUMPING: *

Campus Candidates Begin Race
* * * *

0,

WASHINGTON - A check
showed yesterday that more
than one-eighth of the Congress
will be lame ducks when the law-
makers meet later this month.
Because of Republican gains
in the recent election, nost of
the lame ducks are Democrats,
44 in the House and eight in the
- Senate.
NEW YORK-Tammany Hall,

With all campus elections com-
ing up Nov. 20 and 21, candidates
for the Student Legislature, Board
in Control of Student Publications,
Engineering Senior Class president,
and J-Hop launched their cam-
paigns this week with posters,
handbills and open house speeches.
More than 100 students are seek-

i ? . . : i

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