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January 12, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-12

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See page 4

Latest Deadline in the State



VOL. LXI, No. 79



Truman Says

Wage, Price Control


Reds Bypass
U.S. Salient;
Push South
Chinese Sweep
Toward Railway
TOKYO-(R)-A spearhead o
Reds, 30 miles south of the Unite
States Second Division's mos
'northerly salient, was reporte
sweeping southward in central Ko
rea today.
The drive apparently was aim
ed at cutting the southeast rail
way at Tanyang.
* * *
headquarters reported leading ele
ments of the Red force (size an
nationality not given) were ter
miles south of Chechon and si
miles from Tanyang.
Tanyang, a railway town 73
miles south of the 38th parallel
boundary of South Korea, is 37
miles below Wonju, scene of se-
vere fighting for the past week.
Correspondent William C. Bar
nard reported from United State
Second Division headquarters las
night that two North Korean di.
visions--about 20,000 men-wer
sliding past the second's righ
flank. The second division troop;
were holding a horseshoe-shape
bulge with its top a mile and a
half south of Wonju. Its east pron
was west of Chechon, which is 2:
miles southeast of Wonju.
* * *
THE RED FORCE which th
Eighth Army reported rammin
through deep snow 10 miles soutl
of Chechon w e r e presumabl
members of this same two divi-
sion North Korean force.
The main force of some 285,-
000 Chinese and North Korean
Communist pressing the United
States Eighth Army. on -A
western front continued its
buildup and slow shift south-
ward for an expected great new
The Red thrust paralleling the
flank of the second division wa
reported in a heavily censored, de-
layed dispatch from correspondeni
Barnard with the second division
THE DISPATCH made no men-
tion of any contact between the
second division and the south-
bound Reds.
" The flanking move apparent-
ly was aimed at trapping the
entire second division by driving
through the rail junction of
Chechon, 21 miles southeast of
Wonju, and striking southward
for Chungju. Chungju is only
90 miles north of Taegu on the
main highway and rail route
leading to the southeast corner
of the Korean peninsula.
Censorship prevented further
details on location of the Reds,
Eighth Army censors last night
also clamped the lid on any fur-
ther reference to the second divi-
sion's stand near Wonju.
Republicans in
Senate Refuse
To Seat Two,
LANSING -(1')-- The Senate
yesterday vacated the elections of
Charles C. Diggs and Anthony J.
Wilkowski, Detroit Democrats, who
were chosen senators-elect from

the second and third districts at
the Nov. 7 general election.
Both were declared unfit for
iffice because they have served
xprison sentences.
Diggs, still is on parole from a!
sentence for conspiracy to cor-
rupt the legislature in 1941 while
Wilkowski was sentenced 15 years
for a vote r e c o u n t fraud.
The chamber split almost along
party lines to oust the two Demo-
Diggs was unseated by a vote of
22 to 6; Wilkowski by a vote of
20 to 8.
Vacating the seats allows the
overnor to call new elections to
fill the positions.

Ra1ph Hayward,
4 . I
'U'Regent, Dies
Regent Ralph A. Hayward, Kalamazoo industrialist, died late yes-
terday afternoon in University Hospital.
Hayward who was admitted to the hospital Jan. 3 underwent a
brain operation the following day in an effort to relieve intra-cranial
pressure. The 55-year-old regent never regained consciousness fol-
lowing the operation.
* * * *
G. Ruthven said, "The death of Regent Ralph A. Hayward has de-
prived the University of Michigan of a wise and understanding
friend. As a member of its governing board he combined the loyal
interests of an alumnus and a for-

Vatican Bans
Clergy From
Catholic clergymen were forbid-
den yesterday to belong to Rotary
clubs and Catholic laymen were
warned to follow canon law in re-
gard to membership.
The ban was disclosed with pub-
lication by the Vatican's news-
paper, L'Osservatore Ramano, of
a decree by the Supreme Sacred
Congregation of the Holy Office,
which Pope Pius XII heads.
* * *
THE REASONS were not stated.
Spokesmen of Rotary Internation-
al indicated they were mystified.
However, a source connected
with the newspaper said the de-
cree appeared aimed at Euro-
pean and Latin American coun-
tries, where Masonic connec-
tions have been attributed to
Rotary, rather than against
Catholic membership in Rotary-
in the United States.
Rotary president Arthur La-
gueux, a Canadian investment
banker of Quebec who is him-
self a Roman Catholic, said "Ro-
tary's universal appeal is that itj
offers a practical means of en-
larging one's friendship, partici-
pating in community betterment
undertakings, promoting high
standards in business and profes-
sional life and advancing inter-
national understanding, good will
and peace."
Stacy Attorney
Plans Action
Leonard H. Young, attorney for'
convicted arsonist Robert Stacy,
announced yesterday that he will
take definite action on the for-
mer University teaching fellow's
sentence by Monday.
"I have not decided whether to
appeal the case to the state Su-
preme Court or ask for a retrial,
but I will have made up my mind
by the week's end," Young said.
He also noted that he might ap-
peal to the court to have Stacy
released on bond at that time.
Meanwhile Stacy remained in
the Washtenaw County Jail await-
ing transfer to Southern Michigan
Prison at Jackson where he will
serve his five to 10 year sentence.

mer faculty member with the keen
judgment of a successful indus-
trial executive."
"The University has profited
greatly by his participation in
its counsels, and his personal
qualities have endeared him to
all those with wvhom he was as-
sociated. We join with many
others in sorrow for his loss,"
Ruthven concluded.
Regent Al Connable described
Hayward as a "strong, forceful,
courageous and fair individual."
* * *


Connable viewed his death as "a
tremendous loss to the University
and to the many organizations
and activities with which he was
AT THE TIME of his death,
Hayward was president of the Kal-
amazoo Vegetable Parchment
Company, a trustee of Kalamazoo
College, chairman of the Michigan
State Highway Advisory Board
and a member of the board of di-
rectors of the Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Company, First National
Bank of Kalamazoo, Sutherland
Paper Company and the Federal,
Home Loan Bank of Indianapolis,
Born in St. Clair, Hayward
graduated from the University
in 1917 with a Bachelor of".Soi-
ence degree in Chemical Engi-
From 1923 to 1924 he held the
position of Assistant Professor of
Engineering at the University.
position in 1924 to become general
manager of the Kalamazoo Vege-
table Parchment Co. He was made
president of the organization in
Surviving Hayward are his wife,
Marion, and a 26 year-old-son,
John who both reside at the Hay-
ward home in Parchment, Mich.

U.S. Accepts
New Korea
Truce Plan
Malik Declares
United States accepted yesterday
a new UN cease-fire plan for Ko-
rea calling for a conference on all
Far Eastern problems by the Unit-
ed States, Russia, Britain and Red
China as soon as the Korean fight-
ing stops.
Chief United States Delegate
Warren R. Austin okayed the plan
shortly after its five points were
outlined to the UN Assembly's Po-
litical Committee by Canadian
Foreign Minister Lester B. Pear-
son, member of the three-man UN
ceasef ire committee. Britain, In-
dia, France, Norway, Israel and
Turkey also accepted the sugges-
tions. But Russia said they must
be studied fully.
* * *
SOVIET Delegate Jacob A. Ma-
lik declared that there was "noth-
ing new in the substance of the
proposals," that they sounded
"like an ultimatum" and declared
that it could not serve as a basis
for peace. He asserted that his
"first impression" was that the
wording of the plan "is deliber-
ately foggy to make possible in-
terpretations in any direction lat-
UN observers and persons fa-
miliar with Russian tactics in
the UN said they did not be-
lieve Malik had closed the door.
They said he apparently did not
have his instructions and that
he had not finally rejected the
The plan, if finally accepted by
all sides, would mean that the
United States would' sit at the
same table with Communist China
in negotiations. The United States
does not recognize Red China and'
has opposed its admission to the
UN, but Austin has told the Politi-
cal Committee that the United
States stands ready to talk with
Communist China at an appropri-
ate time and in the appropriate
Car Price Rise
Seen Possible
Hancock, special consultant to the
Economic Stabilization Agency,
said yesterday he is considering a
formula that would permit auto-
mobile companies to raise their
prices "in some cases."
But he made it clear, after hear-
ing all-day testimony from 10
companies, that the formula has
not yet been drafted. He added
that he didn't mean there would
"necessarily" be price increases.
Questioned closely by reporters,
he said smilingly that he was not
trying to be "cagey" but "we are
talking about a formula that I
haven't written yet."
World News
By The Associated Press
Safely through fog and rain that
forced his plane to circle 20 min-
utes, Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
landed here yesterday to continue
his fact-finding tour of West Eur-

WASHINGTON - Republican
advisor John Foster Dulles, given
the rank of Ambassador by Presi-
dent Truman, will go to Tokyo in
about 10 days to discuss Japa-
nese peace treaty problems with
Gen. Douglas MacArthur and po-
litical leaders in Japan.
* * *
NEW YORK - Federal Judge
Gregory F. Noonan turned down
three defense motions yesterday
and ordered the perjury trial of
William W. Remington to proceed.
* *NT o
WASHINGTON - The govern-

Ann' Arbor Planning Director
R. C. Eastman yesterday cleared
up some of the muddy waters sur-
rounding proposed changes in the
city zoning ordinance.
Eastman outlined the bounda-
ries of the A-1 zone that will be
set-up if the amendment is adopt-
ed by the Common Council, and
explained how it will affect Uni-
versity residences.
The amendment was submitted
New Policy
Planned for
WASHINGTON - (P) - Presi-
dent Truman is about to set forth
a new national manpower policy
for the mobilization emergency,
calling for conservation of man-
power resources all along the line,
a defense official said yesterday.
Mrs. Anna M. Rosenberg, As-
sistant Secretary of Defense, dis-
closed the directive would be is-
sued in a few days.
IT WOULD call upon each group
to consider its own needs against
overall manpower requirements
of mobilization.
M r s. Rosenberg, brought to
government service a few weeks
ago as a manpower expert, de-
clined to give reporters details
about the manpower mobiliza-
tion policy. She mentioned it
briefly in testimony before the
Senate Preparedness Subcom-
mittee which is studying the De-
fense Department's proposals for
draft of 18-year olds and uni-
versal training.
JOHN D. ADAMS, the depart-
ment's assistant general counsel,
testified also that failure to take
18-year olds might require draft-
ing about 200,000 college students
next summer.
Meanwhile the army proposes to
increase its draft calls by 50,000
men because of casualties in
This was disclosed yesterday by
a Defense Department official, who
said the additional call, suggested
to the department, had not yet
been served on selective service.

« -
11 annn eOXAln 1
:*.' A
1;c( J
.. ....91!
NEW ZNE-I theshade are of he abve mp Isthe r
pose A- zoe wichhasbee priariy dsiged or ratrniy.
and.sorority. use. E it frtriisrmi usd fteae
in znes orAA ad mut rceiv speialconsderaion
4 *-

to the Council by Prof. A. D.
Moore chairman of the city com-
mittee on ordinances at the Jan.
2 meeting. An earlier public meet-
ing had been swamped with pro-
tests from University representa-
tives against passage of an amend-
ment that would seemingly have
changed the status of group dwell-
ings in existing zones,
Prof. Moore's amendment would
change the definitions of fraterni-
ty and sorority dwellings so that
they would no longer be considered
single or two-family units. They
would be prohibited from enter-
ing or expanding into zones A or
AA, but proposed A-1 district pro-
vides for fraternity and sorority
The area proposea for A-1
(see map) lies roughly between
Forest and Oswego Streets and
Geddes and Cambridge Road. It
includes approximately 42 fra-
ternities and sororities, which
would be free of any red tape
that would have been involved
had the original amendment
been adopted.
Not so fortunate are eight fra-
ternities that are located outside
of the proposed zone. These are:
Phi Sigma Delta, Zeta Beta Tau,
Delta Sigma Phi, Tau Delta Phi,
Acacia, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Gamma
Alpha (graduate) and Psi Omega
These groups will remain in dis-
tricts A and AA as non-conform-
ing units. Eastman explained that
a non-conforming unit is permit-
ted to continue in operation unless
discontinued for 90 days. Owners
of non-conforming property may
maintain their property, but must
obtain permission of a Board of
Appeals before they can carry out
any expansion.
He noted that the 90-day per-
iod can also be appealed.
"As this appeal system would
have existed under the original
zoning amendment, it seems to
me that a lot of people got all ex-
cited about losing their homes
when they didn't know all the
Left out of the new zone are
both League and Co-op houses.
There are no co-op groups in the
area, although there are four
League houses in the district,
which would become non-con-
forming units.

PONTIAC - (t') - Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Rosebush, par-
ents of new-born quadruplets,
received a commendation from
Governor G. Mennen Williams
The governor thanked them
in a telegram for their "size-
Sable contribution to the popu-
lation of the state of Michi-
This message was one of
hundreds that poured into St.
Joseph Mercy Hospital, scene
of the one-in-500,000-births
event Wednesday morning.
Hint Senate
job MaGo
To Dawson
The name of another University
professor-John P. Dawson of the
Law School-has been added to
the list of prospective successors
to the ailing Sen. Arthur H. Van-
Political speculators in Wash-
ington and Lansing had recently
intimated that if Vandenberg re-
signs, Gov. Williams might ap-.
point Prof. James K. Pollock,
chairman of the political science
department, to finish out the term,
* * *
been mentioned for the position.
Reference to Prof. Dawson as a
possible appointee was recently
made by Doris Fleeson, columnist
for the New York Post, and also'
by Danton Walker, newspaper
columnist and radio commentator.
On campus, several of Prof.
Dawson's close associates felt that
the Law School professor, a Demo-
crat, stands an excellent chance of
capturing the position-if vacated
by Vandenb'erg.
M * t
campus, who preferred 'to remain
unidentified, pointed out that
Prof. Dawson's Democratic affili-
ation might be the important fac-
tor, because Gov. Williams was not
likely to appoint a Republican.
Prof. Dawson could not be
reached for comment. Also, the
fact that two other Democratic
leaders were out of town gave
rise to further speculation.
Neil Staebler, chairman of the
Michigan Democratic Party, who
resides in Ann Arbor, was reported
in Lansing for a Party meeting.
Prof. Samuel E. Eldersveld, an ac-
tive campaigner for Dawson in the
Nov. 7 elections, was also "out of
Plans Return
Possibly with the intent of
squelching rumors that he would
retire and be replaced by a Demo-
cratic appointee, Sen. Arthur H.
Vandenberg announced last night
that he would return to the Sen-
ate "as soon as possible."
Vandenberg, released from a
Grand Rapids hospital yesterday,
has shown considerable improve-
ment since his confinement.
His recovery has been hailed
by many congressmen. Prior to
Vandenberg's announcement, Sen.
Tom Connally (D-Tex.) had told
the Senate that he hoped Van-
denberg would return soon "to

lead a lot of his misguided fol-
lowers back into the paths of

No Date Set;
Cut in Prices
Not Forseen
President Won't
Predict Rollback
WASHINGTON - () -- Presi-
dent Truman said yesterday that
wages and prices will be controlled
as soon as possible but he declined
to predict a rollback of prices.
Asked at his new conference
whether consumer costs will be
forced down to some previous le-
vel, Truman said he would havk
to cross that bridge when he got
to it.
TRUMAN would not say wheth-
er he will ask Congres to amend
the defense production act, which
forbids placing a ceiling at a level
below parity on some important
The President gave no indica-
tion when controls will be i-
posed but he said they are on
the way.
T h e government Wednesday
gave up the idea' of a temporary
across-the -board price freeze on
business firms as a stopgap device
pending preparations for setting
up controls with the machinery
to supervise them.
Opponents of the temporary
freeze argued that it would not be
feasible because the government
hasn't yet got the setup to en-
force it. Backers of the plan held
that the current wave-of price in-
creases is so alarming as to make
action necessary.
IN HIS news conference Tru-
man also declared he has the au-
thority to send troops to Europe
or anywhere else he thinks they're
needed-and he threatened to
carry the question to the Ameri-
can people if Congress tries to stop
him. He said, however, that he
will consult with gongressional
leaders before he sends more U.S.
soldiers to Europe.
Truman's remarks, made un-
der brisk cross-questioning, add-
ed up to a flat rejection of the
stand taken 'by Senator Taft
(R-Ohio) ' that the President
must get Congress' consent be-
fore putting American soldiers
in the new Western European
Defense Force.
He also told his .news confer-
1-GEN. Douglas MacArthur,
contrary to some published re-
ports, has not recommended that
United Nations forces be with-
drawn from Korea. Of MacArthur,
the President said tersely: He's
taking orders. Truman likewise de-
nied a Tokyo report that Mac-
Arthur has been "muzzled" by
Washington to prevent his speak-
ing publicly about Korea.
2-The White House door is al-
ways open to Taft or any other
senator. But he has no plans to in-
vite Taft to come and see him.
(The senator recently offered to
join the President in helping form
a united foreign policy.)
Fourteen Die

In Air Force
Plane Crashes
By The Associated Press
Fourteen men crashed to their
death within the past two days
when their Air Force bombers
plummeted to ruin in western
United States.
Six men died in the fiery crash
of a B-29 superfortress near Se-
guin and near Muroc, Calif. Bodies
of eight men-six air force fliers
and two civilian technicians -
were found in the wreckage of a
missing B-50 bomber about 10
miles east of Edwards Air Base.
Air Force officials said five men
parachuted to safety before the
big B-29 from Randolph air base,
San Antonio, plunged to earth in
a farm pasture 10 miles south-
west of Seguin. The plane ex-

Union Price Increases
Hit Returning Students

The rising Cost of living hit
home this week as students re-
turning from vacations were met
by a sharp increase in Union
The increases, covering every-
thing from room rates to cafe-
teria prices, were "absolutely nec-
essary," according to the Union's
manager, Frank Kuenzel.
"Without these raises," Kuen-
zel declared, "we would have to
close our doors."
Kuenzel said the increases were
caused by two factors: the Uni-
versity's 10 per cent blanket sal-

The rising cost of living hit
"this should be the place to keep
prices down for the students."
* * *
expressed by Don Rinner, '52, who
said, "I suppose they have to do
it but I still think they raised
the prices more than they were
But most students took a len-
ient view of the price rise.
A Union student employe, Jerry
Warren,'52, had no doubt that
the increases were necessary.


Spring'.Weather Fails to Stir 'U' ife

(EDITORS' NOTE-This is the first of
a series of one interpretive article
concerning climatic conditions in the
Ann Arbor area and their effect on
campus life. Research for this "ser-
ies" was conducted by Daily Manag-
ing Editor Jim Brown and Editorial
Director Roma Lipsky.)

Herewith, the results.
Left Daily office 2:40 p.m. Stop-
ped at local drug store. Purchased
two ice cream cones. Asked coun-
ter girl about increase in sale of
ice cream cones during day. She
said none. Insisted must be. She

WENT TO LOLL with crowds
on library steps. Discovered steps
bare. Left disillusioned.
Spied student huddled near
Natural Science Building. In-
quired why. "I'm standing in
4"-1... Ua~ h r'.. W3 L,1 -c

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