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Michigan Daily, 1950-12-03

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

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Sir tian
Latest Deadline in the State

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CLOUDY, COLDER

VOL. LXI, No. 59 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1950

EIGHT PAGES

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Underdog Navy Scuttles Army,

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Fighting Mad
Middies Stop
Cadet Attack
Zastrow Paces
Aroused Sailors
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - An under-
dog Navy team which had tasted
the football dregs all season rose
o majestic heights yesterday to'
crush Army's glamorous forces, 14
to 2, in one of the greatest upsets
ever registered in the 51 meetings
between the two service rivals.
A thundering crowd of 103,000
including President Truman, shook
Municipal ptadium wth its roars
as the fired-up Middies, winners
of only two previous games this
year, took command from the
start of the contest, scored twice
in the second period and thot-
tied every effort by the nation's
no. 2 team to get back in the ball
game.
THE STUNNING defeat, largely
engineered by Navy's 209-pound
Quarterback, Bob Zastrow, who
scored one touchdown and passed
for a second, snapped a streak
which had seen the Cadets batter
their way through 28 games with-
out defeat. They were three touch-
cdown favorites at the kickoff yes-
teday.
The lat team to defeat the
Black Knights was Notre Dame,
in 1947. They were tied by Penn,
7-7, the same year and also
deadlocked by another fighting
Navy eleven, 21-21, In 1948. This
victory today was a tremendous
personal triumph for youthful
Eddie Erdelatz, who took over as
Navy's head coach only this sea-
son.
There was nothing in thena-
ture of a fluke about it, either.
The Middies were much the bet-
ter team from start to finish. They
rattled the Soldiers' teeth with the
ferocity of theiir tackling, holding
the West Pointers' vaunted attack
to a single first down in the open-
ing half.
* * *
THEY PLUNGED and passed
their way for amazing yardage
through Army defenses which had
yielded only four scores in eight
previous games this season. To-
ward the close, when the Cadets
finally got their bearings and
threatened several times, the Tars
rose up and tossed them back on
(Continued on Page 2)
National
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The United
States last night ordered strict
controls-effective at midnight to-
day-on shipments of all goods
destined for Red China, Hong
Kong and. Macao.
KALAMAZOO-Six Civil Air
Patrol planes covered every
square mile of Kalamazoo coun-
ty yesterday but failed to dis-
cover a clue to the disappear-
ance of attractive 18-year-old
Carolyn Drown, Western Mich-
igan College coed who hasn't
been seen since Nov. 26.
WASHINGTON - Sen. Joseph
McCarthy (R-Wis.) told Presi-
dent Truman yesterday that Con-
gress ought to "immediately im-

peach you" unless the Adminis-
tration sanctions use of Chinese
Nationalist troops against the
Communists in Korea.
WASHINGTON-Gen. J. Law-

Symington
'Asks for No
Price Curbs
WASHINGTON-(A')-A top ad-
ministration official, W. Stuart
Symington, has told Congress pre-
sent economic controls ought to be
given more time to work "before'
we strait-jacket" the nation with
wage-price curbs.
He added, however, that future
world ,developments could change
his opinion.
SYMINGTON, who heads the.
National Security Resources 'Board,
predicted that the "real impact"
of the huge new defense program
on American consumers will be
felt about April 1.
And the impact "will grow
from there on," Symington de-
clared.
He expressed his views to the
Senate Banking Committee at a
closed meeting Wednesday in urg-
ing a stop-gap extension of the
Federal Rent Control Law. Wheth-
er developments since Wednesday
have changed his mind could not
be learned.
The committee made Syming-
ton's testimony public yesterday
as:
1. Talk increased in Congress
that wage-price controls on at
least some goods and in some in-
dustries ought to be invoked soon.
Senator Byrd (D-Va), for exam-
ple, said selective controls should
be applied as quickly as possible.
Outside Congress Americans for
Democratic Action issued a state-
ment calling for "all-out mobili-
zation," including price controls.
2. The Senate planned to call
up for debate tomorrow a bill
which would continue federal rent
controls through Feb. 28. Under the
present law, controls expire Dec.
31 except in communities which
vote to extend them through June
30.
AT THE Senate hearings, Sena-
tor Capehart (R-Ind) asked Sym-
ington whether the administration
plans to put wage and price con-
trols into effect within the next
60 days. Truman has authority to
impose them at any time.
In calling for more time for pre-
sent controls to work, Symington
said he was alluding to existing
consumer credit controls, real es-
tate credit restriction, allocation
of scarce essential materials and
tightening of bank credit.
Galens Drive
Tops $5,000
The two-day Galens Christmas
Drive topped its goal of $5,000,
according to Don Griffith, '51M,

into these and other problems
which the Korean war dumped be-
fore it.
Meanwhile the legislators are
going ahead with a more limited
tax bill, designed to tax corpo-
ration profits considered excess.
The House begins debate tomor-
row on a measure designed to
raise $3,400,000,000 in this way,
while the Senate Finance Com-
mittee, which George heads, will
start hearings on the subject the
same day.
The House appropriations com-
mittee already is working on Pres-
ident Trumaii's request received
Friday for $16,800,000,000 in mili-
tary and $1,050,000,000 in atomic
funds. Senators will get down to
brats taks on the problem early
in the week. Speedy approval by
both houses is expected.
Chairman Connally (D - Tex)
called a Senate Foreign Relations
Committee meeting for tomorrow
to take up a presidential request
for $38,000,000 outlay to provide
food for drought-stricken Yugosla-
via.
Colic p Unions
Hold Parley
The common problems of un-
ions throughout the state were
discussed yesterday at the Con-
ference of College Unions held at
the Michigan Union yesterday.
The various union programs
were compared and suggestions
were made for improvement. It
was agreed that the union should
function as the student center of
activities on the campus, and that
it must offer programs aimed to
develop interest in its extra-cur-
ricular activities. The group de-
cided that - the union program
should also be coordinated to offer'
the best possible services to the
students.

George Predicts
SharpTax Rise
Individuals, Corporations Will Be Hit
ity New Increases, Senator Warns
WASHINGTON-OP)-A sharp increase in federal taxes next year
"all along the line, on corporations and individuals," was predicted
yesterday by Senator George (D-Ga).
Similar belief was expressed generally on the House side where
the tax-writing Ways and Means Committee expects to start work
early in 1951 on an overall tax bill that may dig deeper into incomes,
as well as raise excise (sales) levies.
* * * *
THE TAX PICTURE was darkened by the suddenly worsened
military crisis and huge new costs ahead. Congress got ready to plunge

UN Will Stay
In Session for
Crisis Action
Acheson, Austin
Plan Meeting
NEW YORK-(IP)-The United
Nations Assembly yesterday was
reported preparing to stand by
during the winter and spring so
it could act quickly on the Chinese
Communist-Korean crisis or any
other world problem.
This was disclosed by a high
source at the UN as Warren R.
Austin, chief United States dele-
gate, made a flying trip to Wash-
ington to confer with Secretary of
State Acheson. Chen Chiao, a
Communist Chinese representative,
also talked here with Secretary-
General Trygve Lie for 30 min-
utes. Various delegates met in sec-
ret huddles during the day.
* * *
"NO SIGNIFICANCE should be
attached to the morning meeting
between Lie and Chen Chiao ex-
cept as evidence of continuing con-
tact which will, no doubt, continue
this week," a spokesman for Lie
said.
The Korean crisis is expected
to go before the full Assembly
some time this week but there
has been no announcement yet
in what form it will be put up.
The Chinese Communists are
slated to repeat their charges
against the U.S. tomorrow in the
Assembly's Political Committee
which will take up the Formosa is-
sue.
John Foster Dulles, U.S. delegate
who will speak for this country in
the Political Committee debate said
yesterday in a statement he twould
urge the csommittee to clear its
decks of the Communist Chinese
charges and get ready to act on
the real issue-"the full scale en-
try of Chinese Communists into
Korea."
Britain, France
Seek Early Peace
LONDON---(JP)-War-shy Britain
and France agreed yesterday to
press for an early settlement with
Soviet Russia and Red China of
the Korean warfare and -ther dan-
ger-packed quarrels.
Qualified officials said the ac-
cord came in a five-hour meeting
of French Premier Rene Pleven
with Prime Minister Attlee, on the
eve of Attlee's flight to Washing-
ton for face-to-face talks with
President Truman.

Allies Start Retreat
North ofPyongyang
Twin Red Pincers Cause Withdrawal;
Space for Time Swapped in Move
TOKYO-(P)-Overwhelming Chinese Communist armies closely
threatened the entire United Nations forces in North Korea with twin
entrapments yesterday.
UN forces today began withdrawing from a new defense line 30
miles north of Pyongyang before the imminent peril of thousands of
onrushing Chinese Communist troops.
SIMULTANEOUSLY, U.S. Seventh Division troops who had reach-
ed the Manchurian border in northeast Korea were ordered to pull
back before the gathering menace of the Chinese legions to the
south.
A spokesman at U.S. First Corps headquarters declared, "we
are trading space for time." Time is needed to cover the Eighth
Army's withdrawal in the north- 4 * * *

The scramble for Rose Bowl tic-
kets will begin tomorrow as the
athletic department begins ac-
cepting applications for the pre-
cious ducats.
"The rush has been going on
ever since Michigan won the trip
to California," ticket manager Don
Weir said. "Since then our office'
has been swamped with phone
calls, letters, and telegrams re-
questing tickets."
* *' *
BUT applications for the tickets
Students Plead
'No Contest'
Lee Setomer, Grad., and Robert
McGuire, '53A, pleaded nog ocon-
tendere to charges of registering
bets yesterday in Circuit Court.
Judge James L. Bleakey, Jr. set
the sentencing for Dec. 17. The
two face a maximum penalty of
one year in jail or a $500 fine.
The two students were arrested
Tuesday after an investigation of
over two weeks by Ann Arbor po-
lice. Authorities said they were the
ringleaders of the football pools
which operated for five weeks this
fall on campus.
The investigation was started
after a series of articles in The
Daily which exposed the activities
of the pools.

will not be officially accepted un-
til tomorrow, not after Thursday.
Students may apply for their
tickets at the ticket office in
the A thIe t ic Administration
Bldg. "They must present their
ID cards and pay for the ticket
then," Weir explained.
The tickets are priced at $5.50.
Students and faculty members may
order one ticket only, although
they can obtain two if they are
married.
* * *
WEIR stressed that students and
faculty will get top choice when
the orders are filled. "When the
student applies for his ticket he is
assured of getting a Rose Bowl
seat," Weir said.
In 1947 1,300 students and fa-
culty members applied for Bowl
tickets and all received them.
The tickets can be picked up in
Pasadena the day before the game
or the day of the game upon pre-
sentation of the student's ID card
and ticket purchase receipt.
Written applications are being
taken from alumni, but they will
have to take any tickets that are
remaining.
Drive Progress
The Michigan Memorial
Phoenix Project yesterday re-
ceived contributions from 80
per cent of the members of the
following group:,
Zeta Beta Tau

BIG SQUEEZE-Chinese Communist armies threaten to trap
United Nations forces in North Korea with twin smashes to
within 25 miles of both Pyongyang, former Red capital in the
west, and Wonsan, key port in the east.
Rose BowlV TicketSale
WillBegin. Tomorrow

west before the overwhelming
masses of "Communist troops.
"We are gradually pulling back
south of the Sukchon-Sunchon arc
30 miles north of the former Ko-
rean Red Capital," the spokesman
said.
# * *
THE NINTH Corps on the right
flank also was withdrawing from
the Songchon Sector 30 miles
northeast of Pyongyang. An esti-
mated 18,000 Chinese Reds were
massed west of Songchon for a
drive on Pyongyang.
A field dispatch said that the
status of all three towns was not
clear. UN forces were believed to
be holding Sukchon.
The Chinese pressed toward
Pyongyang despite swarms of Al-
lied fighters and bombers attack-
ing them through a snow storm.
THE FORMER Red capital itself
echoed to the roar of Allied-set
demolition charges. Military units
and civiian refugees fled the city.
There were rumors that ene-
fy mortar shells were falling in
Pyonnjang's outskirts. But these
repors mayhase stemmed from
the explosions set by UN troops
destroying military stores and
equipment.
In northeast Korea, UN troops
also were in a fighting retreat to
escape entrapment by the Chinese
Reds.
THE 17TH Regiment of the U.S.
Seventh Infantry Division was or-
dered to pull back from the Yalu
River boundary of Manchuria and
Korea.
AtFirst Corps headquarters it
was not known whether the 17th
-first American outfit to reach-
the border, had completed its
pull-out.
About 80 air miles to the south-
west of the 17th's border position
another element of the Seventh
Division was overrun by the Reds
yesterday on the east side of the
great Changjin power reservoir.
RED REGULARS were last re-
ported 25 miles from Wonsan with
guerrillas about 13 miles away.
Both ports supply the Tenth Corps
area.
U.S. Marines still were battling
their way south along the
shores of Changjin Reservoir to-
ward Hagaru at the south end of
the big hydroelectric instalation
that serves both Korean and
Manchuria.
Hagaru itself was not under at-
tack. Neither was Koto, six air
miles to the south. The road be-
tween the two towns still was cut
by the Reds.
Some 600 Seventh Division and
South Korean troops crossed
Changjin's ice and joined the Ma-
rines. Stragglers of the Seventh
also were filtering into Hagaru.
Phoenix Drive
Makes Gains
To date the student Phoenix
drive has collected $72,130, cam-
paign officials announced yester-
day.
Mary Lubeck, '51, drive chair-
man expressed pleasure in the to-
tal jump.
"We had been afraid that there

Chinese Total
500,000 in
Korean War
TOKYO -(R')- General Mac-
Arthur declared yesterday that the
Chinese Communists have commit-.
ted 500,000 soldiers to an unde-
clared war on the United Nations
forces in Korea.
"In addition," he said, "100,000
to 150,000 North Korean Red rem.
nants are being rebuilt and reor-
ganized under Chinese auspices.
MACARTHUft-said the half-mil-
lion Chinese were in "two great
echelons," more than one half of
the total now being engaged in
attacking the Allied forces "with
the rear echelon rapidly moving
up from the Yalu River bases."
"Witt the North Koreans," he
said, "the total enemy strengt
is about 600,000 men"
"Whether additionral forges will
be brought up cnnot as get be de-
termined," he added.
The General declined to give an
estimate of Allied ground forces,
but previous unofficial estimates
have run about 200,000, approxi-
mately half of which are South
Koreans.
AIR AND NAVAL superiority
were described as furnishing in-
valuable assistance" to the Allies,
but MacArthur reiterated that
limitation of their operations to
Korea "narrowly limited" their ef-
fectiveness.
The UN reverses he attributed
"entirely to the overwhelming
strength of the enemy, who com-
pletely outnumbers us on the
ground."
MacArthur asserted he knew of
no way this could have been avoid-
ed, as it was now evident that the
North Korean Reds were assured
of just such Chinese Red support
before they invaded South Korea
June 25.
Students Seek
Signatures for
Peace Petition
A petition addressed to Presi-
dent Truman asking for Big Five
negotiations and restraint from
using the atomic bomb was circu-
lated amonn a Main St. theatre
crowd last night.
The letter was sponsored by
seven individuals, mostly officers
of campusreligious groups.
It said:
"Dear Mr. President: We are
afraid of another war. It must be
prevented!!! 1. We want Big Five
negotiations. 2. We do not want
the atom bomb used."
The idea behind the petition was
formulated Thursday, according to
one of ; the sponsors who was cir-
culating the manuscript. He saId
that a group of students had seen
an advertisement in The Daily for
"All Quiet on the Western Front,"

GROUP HOUSES INVOLVED:

Council To Hold Zoning Hearings

By CHUCK ELLIOTT
Tomorrow night, the Ann Ar-
bor. City Council will give final
consideration to a proposal which
may eventually drive many group
houses (fraternities, sororities and
co-ops) out of the top zoned areas
east and south of the campus.
It is the latest in a long series
of petitions to the Council from
householders of the vicinty, all
aimed at getting the houses clear-
ed out of the "A" and "AA" zones
of Ann Arbor. These zones (see
map) cover most of what is known
as the "fraternity area" and con-
tain some of the highest priced
real estate in the city.
* * *
IN FEBRUARY, 1949, a similar
proposal was defeated in the
Council by a close six to five vote.
At that time, the landholders ask-
ed simply that group houses be

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Council to get the group houses1
out of the "AA" zones. This pro-
posal was also downed.
IFC PRESIDENT Bob Vogt,
,51E, pointed out that many
groups were liable to suffer if
the new amendment is passed.
Seventeen fraternities and eight
sororities are planning building
totaling about $1,500,000, all of
which will have to be dropped.
He urged fraternity and sor-
orities in the areas in question
to send representatives to an
open hearing on the re-zoning
question before the Council
meeting tomorrow night. The
hearing will be held at 7:15 p.m.
in the Council chambers in the
City Hall.
Extension of rent controls may
also come up tomorrow night on

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