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December 16, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-16

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AMERICA'S P7'C
See Page4

YI rL

4jit igmi
Latest Deadline in the State

:3ai

NO SNOW BUT COLDER

VOL. LXI, No. 70 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DEC. 16, 1950
asse ommunists torm ungam Bead

SIX PAGES
ihead

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U

Regents Grant'
Raise forFaculty
First Pay Boost Since 1946 Adds
Ten Per Cent to Wages, Salaries

Reds Battle
To Wipe Out
U.S. Force
Western Front
Braces for Drive

More than 6,000 University faculty and non-academic employes TOKYO -(fA)- Frenzied Chi-
received salary and wage adjustments amounting to approximately nese Communists smashed at the
rec0eetsalareadageffecadustventa moAllied beachhead in northeast Ko-
a 10 per cent increase effetve tay.serea yesterday and last night in aI
The general cost of living adjustment-the first for University roaring assault aimed at annihilat-
faculty and employes since 1946-was announced by the Board of ing the U.S. Tenth Corps or driv-
Regents. ing it into the sea.
The western Korean front north
THE ACROSS-THE-BOARD increase has been in the making of Seoul remained in a two-week
since last spring according to University officials, lull, but the U.S. Eighth Army
The Regents first considered the adjustments at their October there braced to meet an expected
and November meetings but deferred final action until the Decem- attack. Massive Chinese R e d
ber meeting, which will be concluded today. forces were reported moving south
University officials explained that in the case of non-academic above the 38th Parallel, headed for
employes, the salary and wage increases authorized last August are the Eighth Army's right (inland)
part of the newly-announced ad- flank.
justment. They said that these in- IN THE RAGING battle in the
Stacy W on t creases amounted to five cents per Northeast, the first wave of howl-
hour or $100 yearly, depending up- ing, drum-beating, bugle-blowing
on whether the employe was on a Chinese overran American outposts
T si* on the Hamhung-Hungnam de-
OFFICIALS said that some in- s

Announces Price
Control Plans,
Draft Speedup ..
Will Proclaim National Emergency
Today in Face of Russian Threat
WASHINGTON-()-President Truman declared last night that
"we are in grave danger" of World War III and proclaimed a swift
buildup of the armed forces and immediate partial price controls.
In a solemn broadcast from the White House, the President said
"our homes, our nation, all the things we believe in" are menaced
by Soviet Communism.
* * * *
THE PRESIDENT SAID he will declare that "a national emer-
gency exists" in a proclamation to be issued today.
Saying there is still hope that the free nations, working to-
gether, can prevent global conflict, he announced a far-reaching par.
tial mobilization program, including:
1. A swift buildup of U.S. armed forces to nearly 3,500,000
men. He revealed that two additional National Guard divisions
nm. i ar en c. ~alle YupinrJnary . .. :

YANKS BURN SUPPLIES-Bridging materiel and other supplies are fed a raging bonfire by
American forces to keep it out of the hands of advancing Chinese and North Korean Communist
troops. The Reds keep hammering at the shrinking perimeter of the Hungnam beachhead on the'
North Korean east coast.

.
I
1

Truman Demands
End of Rail Strike

Young Says
Robert H. Stacy has decided not
to take the stand in his defense
against charges of arson in the
June 6 Haven Hall blaze, Leonard
H. Young, Stacy's attorney, said
last night.
Young and Prosecutor Douglas
K. Reading each rested their re-
spective cases yesterday after-
noon, and after they present theiy
arguments this morning, the Jury
will presumably be charged.
EARLIER yesterday, Young said
that Stacy would testify in his own
behalf, but following a long af-
ternoon recess asserted that "Sta-
cy told me that he just didn't feel
up. to it."
The defense will let the case
go directly to the jury on testi-
mony offered by the state alone.
This testimony, Young claimed,
failed to prove a case.
* *
YESTERDAY morning, Dr. O.
R. Yoder, head of the Ypsilanti
State Hospital, told the court of
examining Stacy on Oct. 10, the
morning after his arrest. He ex-
plained that Stacy was "very emo-
tional, very nervous, and there
were some tears running down his
face." But "he cooperated well
and could answer questions in a
coherent manner."
Dr. Yoder said that Stacy
had told him he wanted to kill
1 himself at the time of his arrest
and questioning.
Dr. Yoder further testified that
Stacy told him "I have just signed
a confession that I burned Haven
Hall . . . I did it (set the fire)
just as easily as if I had taken a'
cup of coffee." Stacy was said to
have remarked that he "couldn't
understand why I should do this."
Shortly after prosecutor Read-
ing rested the case for the
state, Circuit Judge James P.
Breakey, Jr., refused' a request by
Young for a directed verdict of
not guilty.
Reds Threaten
East Germans
BERLIN-(P)-A law intended
to frighten all Germans into the
Soviet "peace offensive" camp
through penalties up to death for
support of Western defense poli-
cies went into effect in East Ger-
many by the stroke of midnight
last night.
Persons found by Communist

u vA~vt7VllGLll The outposts were abandoned
creases in wages and salaries had
been made in the four year per- but two American platoons-possi-C
ind 199-A o n *, nm bly 80 to 100 men-were cut off.

iui a, to correct inequities.
But they emphasized that this
was the first general increase since
the period directly after the war.
The 10 per cent boost con-
trasted sharply with the Bureau
of Labor Statistics' Consumer
Price Index. The index shows
that since 1946, the price of liv-
ing in the United States has ris-
en by more than 25 percent.
It was not immediately clear
whether the general price boost
included top University officials.'
It was presumed, however; that it
did, and that the increase took in
everyone from the lowliest janitor
to President Ruthven himself.
UN Attempts
To HaltFight
NEW YORK -(1P)-' The new
UN cease-fire committee yester-
day began in secret its efforts to
stop the fighting in Korea.
It received the views of General
MacAtthur's Unified Command,
and the committee's Indian mem-
ber arranged to see the Chinese
Communists over the week-end.
- The closed-door talks came as
the UN Fifth General Assembly
finished all business except the
China-Korean question.

The Reds were under orders
of their commander, 42-year- BY The Associated Press
old Gen. [in Piao, to drive the President Truman called upon
estimated 60,000 Americans off striking railroad yard workers
the Korean Peninsula. last night to return immediately
The opening blow was a fanati- to their "posts of duty."
cal smash against the west rim of The "unlawful" strike is adding
1 smsh a ns thewesto "the country's danger," Tru-
maneassertedNintahlast-minuteein
by 2,0 Crrinese-the vanguard of man asserted in a last-minute, in-
by 2,500 Cinee-te1angardofterpolation in his crisis speech to
a force estimated up to 112,000. tento rmWsigo.
the nation from Washington.
The attackers quickly swarmed Earlier, contempt action by the
about the two frontline American Government against the strikers'
platoons.union failed to stop the spreading
-N TA ti toeu walkouts. More cities were hit by
TANKS THAT tried to rescue the work stopages.
the surrounded men were forced * * *
back by great numbers of Chinese SHIPMENT of Christmas pack-
who sprang upon the sides and ages from Michigan to 33 states
tops, clawed at the hatches with i was abruptly halted yesterday, as
bare hands and tried to hit the were express shipments into or out
tank crews with small arms. of the state.
The Reds paid a great price The Post Office Department
for this as uncounted hundreds announced it would limit ship-
died under the fire of American
artillery, fighter planes and ma-i
chineguns. N
Staff officers of the U.S. Third
Infantry Division said they ex- P
pected the new assault would be
aimed at Chigyong, about seven
miles West of Hamhuny

ment of all but first class (let-r
ter) mail from Michigan to a
15-state area because of the
breakdown of rail transporta-
tion.-
States to which Michigan mail
still will be handled are: Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois, Pennsylvania,
New York, New Jersey, Delaware,
Maryland, Connecticut, Rhode
Island, Massachusetts, New
Hampshire, Vermont, Maine and
points within Michigan.
* * *

THE STRIKE may cause the
Pasadena-bound Michigan foot-
ball team to change its travel
plans slightly.
The equipment for the special'
train that was to take the grid-
ders to California is now in the
strike-bound Chicago railroad
yards, according to L. B. Hebert,
passenger representative of the
New York Central Railroad. If
the special train is not in Ann
Arbor Monday, the team will
take the regular train to Chi-
cago and change there for the
special, Hebert said.t
Lne inl nl-o7 'hnai u.ne same.pir..i

While the northeast was the
point of greatest immediate dan-
ger for the Allies. a threat mount-
ed on the long-quiet western front.

REINSTATED:

Garg Returns to Roster
Of Student Publications

By CHUCK ELLIOTT
Garg is back.
The favorite campus humor
magazine returned to the roster
of official student publications
last night, as the Board in Con-
trol of Student. Publications con-
ditionally okayed a reinstatement
petition.
The Board stipulated only that
satisfactory financial arrange-
ments be concluded before the of-
ficial status becomes permanent.
* * *
OFFICIALLY silenced' last
spring after 41 years of near-con-
tinuous publication, the Gargoyle
survived sufficiently to publish
two issues off campus this fall.
However, notified of the reinstate-
ment, Garg staffers happily de-
clared, "We're in and its great to
be back."
They decided to petition the
Board for return to campus for
several reasons, according to

surroundings were romantic now,
but might not always seem so.
The off-campus Garg was no
weakling, however. Both issues
this fall were smashing sell-outs.
* * *
DURING its long reign on cam-
pus, Garg withstood many shocks
that would have meant death to
a less hardy journal.
Ever since 1909, when it ap-
peared just in time for the J-Hop
of that year, Gargoyle has par-
layed their own peculiar type of
humor, cartoons, and literature
into an enduring campus institu-
tion. Only during the war years,
when Michigan was unusually
austere, did the magazine tem-
porarily go under.
When Garg was muffled
again last spring, it was report-
edly because of financial in-
stability and an "insufficient"
amount of student interest in
working on the magazine. At

He indicated that the same plan
Grants $100,000 To would probably be used for the
.A i tMichigan bandsmen if the strike
Aid Atonic Study continues until Dec. 26, the day
the band is scheduled to leave.
A $100,000 grant from the Nash-F
Kelvinator Corporation yesterday FBI Nabs One of
boosted the amount pledged to the
Phoenix Project to $2,800,000. Ten
Announcing the grant, Nash
president George' W. Mason, '13,
chairman of the Project's special WASHINGTON-(MP)-The FB]
gifts drive, said that the money announced last night that Morris
will be used to investigate the use Guralnick, among the nation's "10
of atomic energy in the preserva- most wanted criminals," was ar-
tion of food and improvement of rested at Madison, Wis.
metal surfaces and coatings. The FBI announced that Gural-
* * * nick was wanted for unlawful
THE GIFT was the second big flight to avoid prosecution for a
Phoenix pledge to be made by an crime in New York.
industrial firm within a week. Last No further details on the cap-
Saturday General Motors an- ture were available immediately
nounced a $1,500,000 grant for the in Washington.
establishment of an Institute of
Industrial Health under the pro- BIG SEND-OFF F
ject. RSE O
The new grant will be paid
over a five year period. O W I
President Ruthven called the -
pledge another example of the
support far-sighted industrial or- -
ganizations are giving to funda- By BOB SOLT
mental scientific research. Fully confident that their scrap-
* * * py Wolverines can tarnish the
MASON TERMED the Project undefeated record of California's
one of the most important efforts Golden Bears, the campus will
ever undertaken by a university. hold a pep rally Monday to wish
"We are pleased to be able to give the Big Ten champions good luck
it this support." shortly before they leave on their
He noted, however, that al- third visit to the Rose Bowl.
though Nash is interested in the And to show wholehearted sup-
broad aspect of the University's port, University officials, students,

n
e
e
y
I
.s
0
it
a
y

DEAN ACHESON
. . .Under Fire
reulicans
Seek Ouster
Of Acheson
WASHINGTON -- (P) - Senate
and House Republicans yesterday
formally condemned Secretary of
State Acheson and demanded that
he be fired.
Republican Senators, by a 23
to 5 vote, followed the earlier ac-
tion of the House Republican cau-
cus in adopting overwhelmingly a
resolution calling for Acheson's
dismissal.
BOTH DEMANDED a State De-
partment "housecleaning." The
Senators added a pledge of co-
operation in the national crisis.
The Senators' action was an-
nounced by Senator Millikin of
Colorado, chairman of the Re-
publican conference of 43 Sen-
ators, after a 2 hour and 15
minute closed door meeting.
Democratic reaction indicated
the Republicans may be in for
a fight.

and said draft calls are being
raised.
2. Price controls which will
be immediately clamped on
goods vital to "defense produc-
tion and the cost of living." The
Government is to undertake
"wage stabilization" in the same
fields.
Truman said the United States
stands ready to negotiate peace
without appeasement. But he
warned Russia bluntly that this
country will never yield to aggres-
sion. Instead, he said, it will serve
as "an arsenal for the defense of
freedom."
*i * * ,
THEN, IN WORDS foreshadow-
ing an' era of austerity for the
American people, the President
laid down the terms of "the big
job" ahead:
Higher taxes . . . longer work
hours for many . . . sacrifices
. . . cutbacks on civilian pro-
duction . . . increased outputs
from farms and factories . . .
sharper controls over the whole
economy.. . .
"We must prevent inflation and
stabilize the cost of living," Tru-
man asserted. "We must take di-
rect measures to keep prices in
line."
HE ANNOUNCED that he has
directed the military command to
achieve a goal of 3,500,000 men in
uniform " as soon as possible."
"The Army and the Navy will
be able to do this within a few
months," Truman said. "It will
take the Air Force somewhat
longer."
Outlining the steps for a rapid
speedup in production of military
equipment, the President went on:
"Within one year, the rate of
production of electronics equip-
ment for defense will have multi-
plied four and one-half times."
*' * *
THERE WAS no immediate of-
ficial word on what the new air-
plane production rate. would be.
On the basis of past figures, the
(Continued on Page 2)

House Passes
Em erency
DefenseBil
WASHINGTON-(A )-A $17,-
809,304,424 emergency appropria-
tion bill was passed by theHouse
by voice vote yesterday and sent,
to the Senate.
The total includes $16,845,181,-
000 for the military establishment
and almost $1,000,000,000 for the
Atomic Energy Commission.
* * *
THE BILL now goes to the
Senate, where swift approval is
expected.
The only change made by the
House during five hours of de-
bate was elimination, on a tech-
nicality, of a $224,000,000 allot-
ment for the Maritime Commis-
sion to build some fast cargo
vessels.
Rep. Cannon (D-Mo.) asked ap-
proval of the big bill and described
it as the first- installment on a
"preparedness program that will
extend to astronomical heights."
He is chairman of the House Ap-
propriations Committee.
LEGISLATORS in both houses
pictured the urgency.
"We must be as strong as we
can--as soon as we can. We hope
we can avoid war (in which) our
shining cities would be rubbish--
even if we win," Cannon declar.
Rep. Mahon (D-Tex.), chair.
man of the military appropria-
tions subcommittee,rdeclared "full
scale war may possibly be upon
us at any moment."
Peace Confab
Slated Today
At LaneHall
An address by Dean Hayward
Keniston of the literary college
will open the student-originated
Peace Conference at 10 a.m. today
in Lane Hall.
Four widely differing approaches
to the problem of how to maintain
world peace will be presented at
the opening session following Dean
Keniston's address.
PROF. Preston Slosson of the
history department will speak on
"Peace, the Internationalist's So-
lution"; Prof. Claude Eggerston of
the education school will talk on
the approach of UNESCO to the
problem; Edward G. Voss, Grad,
will discuss "Christian Pacificism,"
and the nassive resistance methods

DR TEAM:
Rally To Be Held Monday

Coach Bennie Oosterbaan is al-
so on the roster of speakers, and,
will be followed by Wolverine
tackle Al "Brick" Wahl, who cap-
l tained this year's conference-
. winning squad to give Michigan a
record of eight Big Ten champion-
ships while sharing 'the title 10
times.
To allow students living in
, dorms and fraternities to at-

Director William P. Revelli said
yesterday. "But with all the sup-
port we've given before, we're still
willing to give a lot more."
* * * .
ADDED APPROVAL for the ral-
ly came from Dean Hayward
Keniston of the literary college,
who said: "This seems to me to
be fitting recognition of the team
and I hope that students of the'

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