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November 28, 1950 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-28

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EXCESS PROFITS TAX
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VOL. LXI, No. 54 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950

VJUVU X Q01'4uvIX
SIX PAGES

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Michigan Formally

Takes Bowl Invitation

China Reds'
Mum In UN
Conference
Korea, Formosa
Issues Merged
LAKE SUCCESS-(')-A Chi-
nese Communist delegation sat in
the United Nations meeting halls
for the first time today.
It sat by silently as the Soviet
Union charged the United States
Mith aggression against Red China
and maneuvered to prevent the
United States from asking 20 ques-
tions on Red China's intervention
in the Korean war.
The Red Chinese were called to
the Security Council table late to-
day after the Council decided to
lump the Korean and Formosan
issues together in one big subject.
The Russian delegate, Jacob A.
Malik, attempted repeatedly to
knock out any reference to Korea
but the Council finally voted him
down, 7 to 1. He voted alone for
his proposal, which was designed
to make it impossible for United
States Delegate Warren R. Austin
to ask questions of the Red Chi-
nese about Peiping's intervention
in Korea. Egypt, T-dia and Equ-
dor abstained on that vote. -
THE Chinese Communist del-
egate immediately tried to speak
but Ales Bebler, Yugoslavia, ruled
Austin was ahead of him.
It. was an unruly session of the1
council, with Malik repeatedly
speaking to stall off Austin.t
The Chinese Reds also heard
a speech by John Foster Dulles
saying that Soviet Foreign Min-
ister' Andrei Y. Vishinsky and
his government are plotting to
break up the old Chinese-Ameri-
can friendship to gain advant-
age for the Soviet Union.
Through it all-in the political
committee of the UN general as-
sembly and later in the Security
Council-Chinese Communist del-
egate Wu Hsiu-Chuan and his
group said nothing. Their turn will
come later when the United States
and the Soviet Union had fired
their broadsides. The Russian team
-Vishinsky and Jacob A. Malik
-carried the ball for them today.
Vishinsky then put befpre the
committee a resolution asking the
Security Council to take the nee-c
essary steps to make certain that
aggression against China by the
United States, as he described it, t
cease immediately. d d
The committee called off its af- S
ternoon meeting because of the
Security Council session on the
same problem and planned tenta-
tively to meet tomorrow.
U.S. To Name
Spanish Envoy e
WASHINGTON-(/P)-Diplomat-
ic officials said yesterday that
America's five-year diplomatic
snubbing of Spain will be ended
next month by the naming of
Stanton Griffis as ambassador.
The formal announcement of
Griffis' appointment to the long-
vacant Madrid post will be made
some time in December, they said.
The way for the action, was w
cleared early this month when the 10
United Nations General Assembly H
voted-with, United States sup-
port-to lift a ban in effect since f
early 1946 and once again permit T
member nations to send ambassa- b

dors to Madrid. The cold should- d
ering was in protest against Gen-
eralissimo Francisco Franco's one-
party regime. The United States p
maintained relations with Spain F
but not at the top level. K
Several influential members of w
Congress have hen nnulirl. aA_ p1

State Board Fails
To Okay Williams

C

Canvassers

Vote To Send Election

Question to State Supreme Court
LANSING, Mich.--(P)-Michigan's State Board of Canvassers
refused yesterday to certify that Democratic Governor G. Mennen
Williams was reelected to a second term in the state's confusing, error-
ridden Nov. 7 election.
The official state canvass showed Williams the victor over Re-
publican candidate Harry F. Kelly by only 1,154 of nearly 2,000,000
votes cast.
But the all-Republican three-man canvassing board voted today
to toss its most perplexing problem into the hands of the State Su-
preme Court.
The court will be asked to rule on whether Williams must be cer-

Reconvened
Legislators
(0

-Rified the winner, pending an of-
ficial recount asked by Kelly to-
day.
The ruling probably will deter-
mine who sits in the governor's
chair if the outcome of the re-
count isn't settled 'by Inaugura-
tion Day, Jan. 1.
Democratic Star Attorney Gen-
era] Stpnhen R nth ent1 + ha

-Tlw put nu o con enas, ne
State Canvassing Board must give
i Williams his certificate of election.
WASHINGTON - AP) - Con- This, he said, will qualify Wil-
gress returned to the nation's capi- liams to take office Jan. 1 if the
tal today with major clashes shap- recount is not finished by that
g time.
ing up over statehood for Alaska Republicans argue that if the
and other issues at the outset of recount is not completed, Repub-
the climatic "lame duck"session. lican Lieut-Gov.-Elect William C.
Resurgent Republican leaders, Vandenberg, no relation to Michi-
buoyed by GOP victories in the ga'senoUitd tasSe-
Nov. 7 elections, quickly challeng- tor, should sit as acting governor.
ed many points in a list of legis- The Canvassing Board officially
lative "musts" set forth by Presi- confirmed that Williams received
dent Truman-including rent con- 935,152 votes to Kelly's 933,998 on
trol extension. canvassed totals.
The White House laid down a However, the first recount of -a
lengthy program of recommenda- governorship election in Michigan
tions, topped by five described as history was ordered to be started
being of the "greatest urgency," in all 83 counties between Dec. 2
for the lawmakers to consider in and Dec. 9.
the next three to five weeks. The Canvassing Board did not
But some GOP chieftains made certify the election of any other
it clear that aside from mobiliza- state ticket candidates temporarily,
tion defense needs and tax legis- although conceding it probably
lation to put it on a pay-as-you-go would do so in a few days.
basis, they see no emergency call-
ing for hurried action before the S ci li ts *i
new 82nd Congress with its
strengthened Republican roster
meets on Jan. 3. Bavarian Vot
This view was emphasized byI nO e
Senator Wherry (R-Neb), Senate MUNICH, Germany --- P) - A
GOP floor leader, who called on surprise Socialist victory in the
President Truman to revise his do- Bavarian state elections gave a
mestic and foreign policies "to third smashing blow yesterday to
square with the results of the re- plans for rearming Germany for
cent election." West European defense.
Foreign policy, one of the hot- Running neck and neck almost
test subjects before the legisla-' the whole way with the conserva-
tors, moved into the spotlight at tive Christian Democrats, the Soc-
once with the announcement that ialists finally pulled ahead in com-
Secretary of State Dean Acheson plete but unofficial results from
will go before the Senate Foreign yesterday's balloting.
Relations Committee tomorrow to It was the third triumph for the
discuss developments since Con- Socialists, who bitterly opposed re-
gress recessed. arming West Germany in a pro-
Both chambers of Congress met posed European army, in three
b1it fly in their initial meetings. consecutive state elections. A week
Th E were resuming a session in- ago they swept elections in the
teriupted several weeks ago by the West German states of Hesse and
election campaign. Wuerttemberg-Baden.

1
C
I(
l

Plans Begun
For Practice,
Western Trip
Golden Bears Get
Third Bid in Row
By TED PAPES
Michigan will meet the Univer-
sity of California in the Tourna-
ment of Roses on New Years Day. s
The battle lines were drawn of-
ficially last night when the Board'
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics formally accepted the invi-
tation which had been tenderedh
yesterday morning by Kenneth L.
(Tug) Wilson, Commissioner of
the Western Conference.
REPRESENTATIVES of all Big O .
Ten schools including Michigan
State had elected Michigan as ANOTHE
their Rose Bowl choice in a tele- rushing f
graph vote. and Ortm
Athletic Director Herbert O. recovered
(Fritz) Crisler has already be-
gun the difficult task of making
arrangements for pre - game
practice and travelling. Stud
The Wolverines earned the right
to play in the California Classic i a
by virtue of their 9 to 3 victory ,
over Ohio State last Saturday.
* .* Two stud
THAT RESULT coupled with ably" be ar
Northwestern's upset of Illinois morning f
gave Michigan its fourth consecu- football poc
tive loop title and its eighth undis- rbor lic
puted crown. The police
reveal ther
Only Minnesota and Ohio can it was lear
challenge that record with seven they weret
and six respectively, in the opera
The Wolverines, ranked ninth
among the nation's college foot- NEITHER
ball teams by the United Press say whethe
this week, thus became the only arraignment
Midwestern squad to qualify twice "probable"t
under the current bowl contract was finishe
with the Pacific Coast Conference. The stu
They will try to accomplish a
five game sweep for the Big Ten
in its Pasadena rivalry.
' " ' ' " " " " " " ' ' " .W o
PRELIMINARY plans indicate,
that the Michigan entourage will R
follow a similar schedule to that
of the 1948 Bowl Champions. By Tnq
(Continued on Page 3)
* * * HONOLUI
Navy patro]
Bowl/1TicketNavy office
men crashe
islaid yester
Distributon trace of sur
-CARACA,
Annou c,,junta which
nounced no

R BLOCKED KICK-Chuck Ortmann has just had one of his kicks blocked by the on-
forward wall of Ohio State, at Saturday's game in Columbus. Michigan back Leo Koceski
mann ran to recover the pigskin, but Tony Momsen, Michigan center, not shown, finally
the ball on Michigan's 8-yard line.

ent Gambling Suspects
B e Arraigned Today

dents will "very prob-
rraigned sometime this
or .their parts in the
of card operations, Ann
e announced yesterday,
e spokesman would not
names of the two, but
xned unofficially that
the alleged ringleaders
ations.
* * *
R would the spokesman
r there would be more
ts, but he thought it
that the investigation
d.
dents have been noti-
rld News
orundup
he Associated Press
LU - A twin-engine'
I bomber carrying two
rs and three enlisted
d into the sea off Oahu
rday and exploded. No
vivors was found.
M, Venezuela - The
,h rules Venezuela an-
esterday the installa-

fled of their arraignment and
have retained counsel.
It was also learned that the ar-
raignments would have been made
yesterday, but that one of the stu-
dents got snowbound returning to
Ann Arbor from his Thanksgiving
vacation.
Today's developments came at
the end of a two and a half week
investigation by Sergeant Walter
Krasny of the police and Assistant
County Prosecutor Edmund De-
Vine into the operations of football
pool card rings on campus.
Their probe started after publi-
cation in The Daily of a series of
articles which charged that two
groups of students were distribut-
ing the illegal cards, and that these
groups were connected with na-
tional syndicates.
Cite Browder
For Contempt
Of Congress
WASHINGTON - (P) - Earl
Browder, long the voice of Ameri-
can Communism, was indicted yes-
terday for contempt of Congress.
So were two other witnesses who
refused to answer all questions
during a Senate Communists-in-
government investigation-Frede-
rick Vanderbilt Field, New York
millionaire, and Philip J. Jaffe,
editor of the defunct magazine
Amerasia.
The same federal grand jury al-
so voted contempt of Congress
charges against Edward A. Rumely
and two others who refused to pro-
vide information demand4Wd by a
House lobby investigating commit-
tee.
Naned along with Rumley,
executive secretary of the Commit-
tee for Constitutional Government,
were Joseph P. Kamp, executive
vice chairman of the Constitution-
al Educational League, and Wil-
liam L. Patterson, executive secre-
tary of the Civil Rights Congress.

Toll Mounts
AsWeekend
Storm Dies'
By The Associated Press
Hundreds dead .. . thousands
shivering in unheated, homes .. .
property damage in the hundreds
of millions ... appeared last night
to be the toll exacted by the week-
end storm.
To fight it, a vast army of men
was clawing at the mountain of
snow that spread de~plation over
great areas of 22 eastern 'states.
They used bulldozers, tanks, plows
and pigk and shovels.
* *
THE STORM killed at least 268
people. They died from cold, winds,
blizzards and the exhaustion of
fighting the weather.
The onslaght caused great
hardships over a wide area: In-
dustry and business stagnated in
toe big production centers in
Ohio and Pennsylvania; 200,000
homes were without electricity in
New Jersey; many schools clos-
ed and 90,000 telephones were
out in New York; 67,700 phones
were knocked out in five New
England states; busses slowed in
Michigan.
Ohio suffered the worst loss in
lives-s 5dead from the week-
end storm. And Ohio-along with
the other stricken states-still was
partly crippled.
AN ESTIMATED 20,000 cars
were stranded on Ohio highways
and hundreds of motorists-no one
knows how many-were marooned
in farmhouses and villages.
At Cleveland, national guards-
men had shoot-to-kill orders to
curb looting. There were no
hardships reported for lack of
food. Cleveland estimated its
production and other losses at
about $10,000,000 through Mon-
day.
Workers along the East Coast la-
bored to remove the debris and
repair the damage caused by one
of the worst wind and rain storms
in tharha'ss h isto ges.

Attack Made
On 75 Mile
Battle Front
Reserves Rushed
To Meet Threat
TOKYO-015---Waves of Chin-
ese Communist infantry smashed
today at the turned right flank
of._ the United Nations in north-
west Korea.
The Reds attacked all along the
75-mile front, forcing new with-
drawals While elements of the
South Korean Second Corps were
surrounded at the crushed right
flank.
A United States battalion, about
1,000 men, was reported encircled
near the center of the front.
* * *
MORE RED TROOPS were mov-
ing up to the attack. UN reinforce-
ments were on the way north to
the crucial battle zone.
More than 120,000 Commun-
ists appeared bent on cutting
in behind the UN line on the
exposed right and imperiling a'
UN force of more than 110,000.
The third straight day of Red
onslaughts hit from the western
anchor,,held by the United States
24th Division southeast of Chong-
ju, eastward to the collapsed right
flank of the South Korean Eighth
Division southeast of Tokchon.
SOUTH KOREAN withdrawals
in the Tokchon area have exceed-
ed 20 miles since the big Bed'
counter-drive began Saturday. The
Red thrust definitely has stalled
a UN offensive which opened Fri-'
day with the aim of quickly ending
the war.,
Elements of the South Kor-
ean Second Corps were sur.
rounded at Maengsan, 11 miles
southeast of fallen Tokchon.
Three division were trying to
regroup along a new defense
line below a breached one they
had been ordered to hold as a
line of "no retreat."
Red forces heavily attacked the
United States Second Division's
right flank near Unbong, 14 miles
northwest of Tokchon. The new
attack followed others which for-
ced the defending United States
regiment to. withdraw last night.
On the U.S. Second Division's left
flank, a battalion was reported
surrounded by Communists.
EMPLOYING artillery for the
first time, the Communists opened
an attack all along the United
States 25th Division's line which
is near the center of the UN north-
west front.
Three hundred Reds penetrat-
ed, to rear positions of a 25th
Division task force six miles
south of Sanggu.
The South Korean First Divi-
sion on the United States 25th's
left flank had retreated to a posi-
tion five miles south of Taechon, a
vital highway point which its pa-
trols had reached Saturday.
Chinese Communists struck hard
late yesterday at the United States
first marine division elements and
continued the attack today. The
Reds hit the leathernecks from
three sides about four miles west
of the town of Yudam.
The Marines are trying to bat-
tle their way west across snowy
mountains in freezing tempera-
ture qnd cut a supply road of the
Reds leading down to the critical
right flank of the UN front in
the northwest.
Reds Refused

HearingDelay
WASHINGTON - ( P) - Hopes
of 11 convicted Communists to
have a left-wing British lawyer
help argue their appeals apparent-
ly were dashed yesterday.
The Supreme Court turned down
their request for a delay in the
hearings set for next Monday.
The Red leaders, convicted in
New York of conspiring to advo-
cate violent overthrow of the gov-
ernment, had asked that argu-

Students and faculty members
will once more get first crack at
Rose Bowl tickets when applica-I
tions for the precious ducats are
accepted beginning next Monday,
University ticket manager Don
Wir011ntO O n H

I

SINGING ENGINEERS:
Finnish Choral Group
To Appear Here Today
The Polytech Chorus of Finland and as author of several textbooks
will appear in the fifth Choral Un- on music.
on concert at 8:30 p.m. today in
Kill Auditorium. SINCE the time of its founding
The 60 engineering students in 1904, the Finnish Polytech
rom the Finland Institute of Chorus has traveled w i d e 1 y
echnology are due to arrive here through the Scandinavian coun-
y bus from Detroit at 2 p.m. to- tries, but its current tour of the
day. They will stay at the Union. United Statesrand Canada marks
* * its initial appearance abroad.
THE CHORUS will present a The purpose of the tour is to
rogram of works by such famous finance a housing project to re-
Finnish composers a's Sibelius, lieve Helsinki's housing shortage,
Kuula, and Palmgren, as well as which is worse than in the big
works by younger Finnish com- cities of America. The Tech stu-
osers not yet known in America. dents, some of whom have had

weir announced last nignt.
Following the last 1947 Bowl
ticket distribution plan, students
and faculty members may apply
next week for one ticket and pick
it up in Pasadena the day before
the game, after presenting their
ID card and a ticket office pur-
chase receipt. -
Married students or staff mem-
bers may purchase one additional
ticket. The tickets are priced at
$5.50.
TICKET application blanks are

tion of German Suarez Flam-
mericli, 43, former Ambassador
to Peru, as its new president. He
succeeds the late Lt. Col. Carlos
Delgado Chalbaud, who was as-
sassinated Nov. 13.
-~ - -
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay-Sup-
porters of pro-Democratic presi-
dential candidate Andres Martinez
Trueba claimed victory last night
in Uruguay's election, which was
marked by a smashing defeat for
the Communists.I
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia - A
Roman 'Catholic Bishop apologized
in court yesterday for working
against the Communist-led Czech
regime and another clergyman
pleaded guilty to treason and es-
pionage. I

I

being mailed to Pacific Coast area
alumni today and tomorrow. Re-
turn orders will be accepted from FIRST COOK LECTURE:
these alumni Saturday through
Dec. 7 which is the deadline for allT- o
applications. Made__J'
With ith Rose Bowl capacity aclver Trace S COno
upped to 100,000 the Big Ten
ticket allotment has been in-- Private economic power has
creased to 14,000. But Weir will playe idsnsmbl rolei h period of rule by the property classt
still have plenty of troubles as played an indispensable role in the to t h e democratic structurev
there are more than 150,000 growth of democracy, Prof. Robert brought about by industrial devel-
University students, faculty and . opment

in the area's history.

mncHistory_
After the destruction of the
old class structure, the social
class had no political authority
and the avenues of socio-eco-

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