See rage 4
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXI, No. 9
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1950
Today's issue of The Daily
was the first to be printed by
your newspaper's new $67,000
rotary printing press.
Though the press was install-
ed in the Student Publications
Building late in the summer,
complicated adjustments of
auxiliary equipment and con-
trols delayed its operation until
late last night.
The new press can turn out
as many as 25,000 folded and
printed copies of The Daily
each hour. Operated at mod-
erate speed, it will complete
The Daily's press run in less
than a half hour each morning.
By using the finest and most
aodern equipment available,
The Daily will continue to bring
you the best in college news-
TOKYO - (P) - United State
and other United Nations force
will cross the 38th parallel intc
North Korea the minute that mili.
tary strategy warrants, a spokes-
man at General' MacArthur'
headquarters said yesterday.
Commenting for the first time
on the hitherto hush-hush sub-
Jeet, the headquarters source saic
there are no political barriers tc
such a thrust.
* * 0
A SPOKESMAN also made i
plain that South Korean troops,
now 60 miles inside North Korea
on the east coast, were not acting
Independently. He said their push
wasnot a mere isolated drive.
"General MacArthur has as
mnuch authority over the South
Korean forces as he does over
an~ American division," one
Seven fighter squadrons, sup-
porting the South Korean push,
operated yesterday from new ad-
vance bases which brought all
North Korean Communist targets
within easy reach.
THE FAR EAST air force said
jet and propeller-driven planes
were in position from the new
bases to carry rockets and napalm
(Jellied gasoline) bombs anywhere
in Korea north of the 38th para-
While 20,000 South Korean
troops ranged far up the east
coast in North Korea, bombers
and fighters tore into the rail
and highway lines which could
serve the Reds in preparing de-
Planes, operating despite bad
weather Wednesday, found but
few significant targets "on the
battered rail or highway net" in
North Korea, according to yes-
terday's air summary.
WASHINGTON -(P)-- Turkey
agreed yesterday to tie its military
defense planning into the Medi-
terranean strategy of the Atlantic
Greece is considering the same
The Turkish action was an-
nounced in an exchange of notes
between Secretary of State Ache-
son, acting as President of the
North Atlantic Treaty Council,
and Turkish Ambassador Feridun
C. Erkin. The notes were made
public here and in Ankara.
THE DISCLOSURE coincided
with announcementin Athens that
Greece and Turkey are negotiat-
ing for an alliance of their own.
This alliance, with the possible
addition of other nations, would
become the basis of an eastern
Mediterranean defense system par-
alleling the North Atlantic system
and linked to it.
Yanks Drop Phils
In Series Opener
Raschi Bests Konstanty In Tight
PitchingDuel, 10; Brown Scores
w 0 if ic ation
By The Associated Press
PHIDADELPHIA - Vic Raschi,
big, New York Yankee fireballer,
bested the amazing Jim Konstan-
ty of the Philadelphia Phillies in
a brilliant pitching duel yesterday
as the American League cham-
pions scored a 1 to 0 victory in
the opening game of the World
Raschi, fogging his fast one
through in the clutches, sat the
Whiz Kids down with two hits,
both singles, and did not permit
a Phil to reach third during the
tense contest played before 3G,746
HIS OPPONENT, Konstanty,
starting his first game since 1948,
more than repaid Manager Eddie
Sawyer for his daring gamble in
entrusting the big task to him, but
no living pitcher could have beaten
the Raschi throwing for the Bomb-
Konstanty allowed only four
hits before he was lifted for a
pinch-hitter in the Phillies'
eighth, but one of them was a
lead-off double by Bobby Brown
French opened a 200-mile wide
gate in Indochina's northern bor-
der defenses by announcing yes-
terday that they were abandoning
the major post of._ Caobang: to
Caobang, 130 miles northwest of
Moncay on the coast of the Gulf
of Tonkin, is the third frontier
outpost facing Red China to be
surrendered to Moscow-backed Ho
Chi Minh's rebels in a little over
* s *
A FRENCH military spokesman
said a planned evacuation of Cao-
bang was being carried out without
fighting as part of a strategic re-
grouping of French forces.
Dongkhe, a minor outpost
about 30 miles to the east, was
captured by Ho's forces on Sept.
18, when a garrison of 200 fore-
ign legionnaires was wiped out.
The French announced they
would not try to regain it.
On Sept. 26 the French com-
mand said it was also giving up
Pakha, another small patrol post
controlling the gateway to the
Red River valley from the west.
Pakha is 130 miles southeast of
* * *
in the fourth which led to his
The Yank third baseman, al-
ways a hot batter in the World
Series, reached third after Hank
Bauer drove deep to Richie Ash-
burn in center and trotted home
on Gerry Coleman's long fly to
Dick Sisler against the left field
RASCHI'S TWO-HITTER was
the third straight in the opening
World Series game. Allie Reynolds
of the Yanks beat the Brooklyn
Dodgers with a similar effort just
a year ago, and Bobby Feller of
Cleveland limited the Boston
Braves to a pair in the '48 opener,
only to lose It, 1-0.
The first 1 Phillies went
down in order before Rashi's
searing fire today before Willie
(Puddinhead) Jones slashed a
hit past the Yankee hurler and
into centerfield with one out in
the fifth. Gran Hamner flied to
right for the second out, and
then Andy Seminick rifled a hit
into left-the second and last
safety that Rasehi was to yield.
With runners on first and sec-
ond and the crowd pleading for
the blow that would have broken
the game wide open, Mike Goliat
took a healthy cut at the third
srike and missed.
* a *
ONLY ONE PHIL reached first
in the last four innings, Eddie
Waitkus working Raschi for his
only walk with out out in the
sixth. He died there as Ashburn
skied to center and Sisler, the hero
of Sunday's pennant clincher
against Brooklyn, popped weakly
to Johnny Mize at first.
(Continued on Page )
Worl d News
By The Associated Press
K A R A CH I, Pakistan - Pak-
istan announced last night that
her northern borders had been
invaded by Afghanistan and that
fighting has taken place.
A defense ministry communique
said a large Lashkar (army) of
Afghanistan tribesmen and regu-
lar. troops crossed the border in
the Dobandi area about 30 miles
northeast of Chaman last Satur-
day. The invasion point is about
450 airline miles directly north of
Karachi, the Pakistan capital.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil-For-
mer dictator Getulio Vargas was
leading the field tonight in first
returns from yesterday's presiden-
Scattered, unofficial results gave
Vargas, candidate of the labor
party, 15,573 votes out of the
7,700,000 believed to have been
LANSING - Governor Wil-
liams has declined to announce
the areas inMichigan which the
federal government believes
might be enemy bomb targets.
The areas were designated on1
maps sent to all the state gov-;
ernors this week, but the map
received by Williams was mark-
ed "restricted, not for publica-
* * *a
PITTSBURGH - The Federal
Conciliation service yesterday en-
tered the strike which has closed
Pittsburgh's three daily news-i
WASHINGTON - (P) - Harold
E. Stassen announced yesterday
he has written Soviet Premier Sta-
lin suggesting a face-to-face meet-
ing in an effort "to stop the drift
The State Department quickly
disowned Stassen's move as hav-
ing any official status. A spokes-
man said, however, that Stassen
would undoubtedly be granted a
passport if he asks one to carry
out his proposed mission.
STASSEN TOLD a news con-
ference he wrote Stalin on Mon-
day, strongly urging the Soviet
dictator to change the Soviet Un-
ion's present policy "and move to-
ward world peace and freedom
for mankind." The letter strongly
criticized the Kremlin for "refusal
to cooperate in stopping" the Ko-
rean aggression, and on other
In making the announcement,
Stassen said he had discussed
the idea "generally" with Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower before
sending the letter to the Krem..
lin via the Soviet Embassy here.
iStassen Is now presient of the
-University of Pennsylv~xnla. A for-
mer Governor of Minnesota, he
was an aspirant to the 1948 Re-
publican Presidential nomination
that went to Thomas E. Dewey.
* s *
ON CAPITOL HILL, Senator
Anderson (D-NM), executive vice
chairman of the Democratic Na-
tional Committee, commented:
"The initiative of any such pro-
ject properly belongs with the
Similarly, Senator Elmer Tho-
mas (D-Okla) declared. "Under
our constitution, the President has
the first, second and last word
on foreign affairs. I am sure Stalin
knows this, and I don't think he
would deal with anyone except
the President or someone author-
ized to speak for him."
President Truman has repeated-
ly said he would welcome Stalin
in Washington, but has made it
clear that he will not again go
half way across the world to meet
the Soviet leader.
WASHINGTON -- (') - A hur-
ricane packing 100 mile an hour
winds at its center moved north-
east in the Atlantic yesterday,
roughly parallel to the New Eng-
land coast but with the fiercest
part of the storm several hundred
miles out at sea.
The weather bureau here said
that at 3:30 p.m. the storm center
was about 340 miles east-southeast
of Nantucket, Mass., and was ad-
vancing northeastward at 25 to 30
miles an hour.
The big blow had spared the
Carolina coast and had given Ber-
muda nothing worse than lashing
KOREAN PATROL--The British cruiser Cossack, part of the British Far East Fleet knifes tbrough
mine-filled waters on the Korea coast. The mines, laid by Communist vessels, were discoWred re-
cently by American ships operating in the disputed seas.
Daily Reunion Saturday
Will Honor 'Old-Timrers'
"In my day-" will become a by-
word Saturday when more than 75
Daily alumni gather at the Union
for the Daily's diamond anniver-
sary reunion banquet.
Oldsters who put out the Daily
as long ago as 1905 will mingle
gence sources declared last night
that a Communist general strike
was a flop and Cominform agents
had ordered the discard of plans
for an Austrian putsch.
Tens of thousands of Austrian
workers and police in the Soviet
zone courageously fought Commu-
nists hand-to-hand at the gates
of factories and railroad stations
in touch-and-go battles and turn-
ed the attempted strike into a rout.
Last night a comparatively small
crowd of about 5,000 Communists
held an orderly meeting before the
Vienna city hall in what was to
have been the climax of a dis-
order - provoking demonstration.
Less than an hour after the meet-
ing began little groups on the
fringe of the gathering were slip-
The source said this was a good
indication the Russians are not
ready to start any serious trouble
Before the strike began at mid-
night, high U.S. Army sources had
predicted that the Communists
intended to create an impression
of disorder and, if they drew
enough popular support, seize
government buildings as a demon-
stration of their ability to upset
with the present staff members for
the day-long 60th reunion celebra-
tion. Not only distance in time
but distance in miles will be re-
presented as former Daily-ites
from California and New York
join with those who still live in
* * *
ALTHOUGH most of the alumni
have, since their Daily days, taken
newspaper, publicity or advertising
positions, the reunion will also be
attended by a woman lawyer, a
life insurance salesman and the
merchandising manager of a
The reunion will begin at 10
a.m. Saturday with an open
house at the Student Publica-
tions Building, where alumni
can view The Daily's new rotary
press in operation. For many,
this will be an initial visit to the
Publications Building, which was
built in 1931.
Following the Dartmouth game,
which has been included in the
anniversary program, the alumni
and present staff members will at-
tend a reunion banquet at 6 p.m.
in the Union.
Speakers at tht banquet will be
Chester M. Campbell, treasurer of
the Chicago Tribune and Lee A.
White, public relations director of
the Detroit News.
The reunion will conclude with a
reception at the Washtenaw
Many of the Daily alumni will
arrive in Ann Arbor tomorrow to
attend the 33rd annual meeting
of the University Press Club of
Featured speaker at Friday
night's banquet will be Dwight
Young, president of the American
Association of Newspaper Editors,
and editor and publisher of the
Dayton Journal Herald.
BALANCING these withdrawals,
the French scored their biggest
victory of the year by their sur-
prise offensive from 'Hanoi which
resulted last Sunday in the cap-
ture of Thainguyen, principal po-
litical and military center of Ho's
Vietminh movement in northern
Move To Up
WASHINGTON - (P) - Chair-
man Vinson (D-Ga) of the House
Armed Services Committee yester-
day sparked a move to let the
U.S. Marines build up to 326,000
men or one-tenth of the projected
3,000,000-man military forces.
The Marines had a strength of
74,366 when the Korean war broke
out on June 25.
* * *
VINSON put in his boost for the
hard-fighting leathernecks after
Maj. Gen. Merwin H. Silverthorn
testified that the number one les-
son learned by the Marines in Ko-
rea is that a bigger Marine Corps
Silverthorn is assistant com-
mander of Marines. He was call-
en to testify in the Wne noin
SL To Help
By RICH THOMAS
The Student Legislature voted
to conduct a campus-wide cam-
paign for signatures to the Cru-
sade For Freedom scroll in a regu-
lar meeting last night.
The proposal was passed unani-
mously, although warm debate la-
ter developed over a similar mo-
tion, made by Student Legislator
Gordon MacDougal, '52, that the
SL simultaneously conduct a drive
for signatures to the Stockholm
IMMEDIATELY, Legislators rose
to attack the proposal and the
Stockholm Peace Appeal itself.
The Appeal, one member pointed
out, had been branded as "strictly
a communist propaganda stunt"
by the Attorney General.
"We know what this Peace
Appeal means," another Legisla-
tor said, "it means peace the
way\a person means peace when
he smiles and then kicks some-
one in the teeth."
MacDougal, hurrying to defend
his motion, struck back.
"The Crusade For Freedom is
backed by the nation's leading re-
actionaries," he said. "General
Lucius Clay (national chairman of
the Crusade) has a notorious
Fascist record in Germany."
FURTHER, MacDougal contin-
ued, it is extremely difficult to
speak out for World Peace in the
U.S., because there are large
groups, the militarists and manu-
facturers, in the country who want
Notwithstanding, the SL voted
down the motion 34 to 5.
As part of its Crusade for
Freedom drive, the SL issued a
call for volunteers to help them
conduct the campaign.
"Freedom scrolls will be circulat-
ed through all residence halls and
housing units," Walt Oberreit, '51,
Student Legislator, said. "There
will also be a booth on the diag-
onal from 9 to 4 p.m. Oct. 10 and
11,' Oberreit added, "and we es-
pecially need students to man the
Anyone interested should call
from 3 to 5 p.m. weekdays at the
SL office, 1025 Administration
Building, Oberreit continued.
Each signature obtained during
the Crusade will be permanently
enshrined in the base of the Free-
dom Bell in Berlin, he said. Dedi-
cation ceremonies will take place
on United Nations Day. Oct. 24.
Gives Tacit OK
To ParalLel Leap
LAKE SUCCESS - (P) - The
United Nations Political Commit-
tee last night approved, 47 to 5
(Soviet bloc), an eight-power plan
for uniting and rebuilding Korea
under a stronger UN commission.
The Committee gave tacit ap-
proval for UN forces to cross the
38th parallel to put down North
Without further talk, the com-
mittee voted down a Soviet bloc
plan which had been tagged by
Britain as a way for the UN to
"wash its hands" of its responsi-
bilities in Korea. The final vote
was 5 in favor (Soviet bloc), 46
opposed and 8 abstaining.
THIS completed action on Ko-
rea in the committee and the is-
sue now goes to the General As.
sembly, where final approval is
expected late this week.
The Assembly will meet to-
morrow to consider the Korean
Before adjourning until Mon-
day, the Political Committee beat
down a Russian protest against
American bombings in North Ko-
rea and decided to take up xt
American proposals for strength-
ening the UN Assembly peace ma-
THE COMMITTEE also agreed
to deal with Russian proposals
for a big power peace pact and
one-third reduction in armed
forces of the big powers after the
American item is finished.
The Korean question went
through the Committee at high
speed, delegates commenting
that events in Korea made fast
The decision came amidst specu-
lation on Communist China's
plans if and when U.S. troops un-
der General Douglas MacArthur
cross the 38th parallel into North
Korea. South Korean troops have
done so but no United States or
other members of the UN forces
have gone into the northern zones.
SECRETARY of State Dean
Acheson indicated at a news con-
ference as the vote was taken that
he does not expect Communist
China to intervene in Korea. Ask-
ed what he thought about that
possibility, he said it seems any
group looking to the world for
recognition would hesitate to do
anything that would challenge UN
Communist China is fighting for
admission to the UN.
COLUMBUS, 0.- () - Sec-
retary of Labor Maurice J. Tobin
today recommended immediate
plant expansion for defense pro-
duction instead of shifting from
civilian to military production.
Addressing the interstate con-
ference of employment security
agencies Tobin said: "If we ex-
pand our defense production by
contracting our civilian produc-
tion our overall plant and trained
manpower will be essentially the
same as before.
"BUT IF WE EXPAND our total
plant by adding defense produc-
tion on top of civilian production,
and enlarge our total trained man-
power sufficiently for the expand-
ed production, we can convert
more rapidly to total mobilization
than if we had to expand plant
BASEBALL FAN ON TV ONLY:
Helen Traubel Denies Fanciful Tales of Press Agents
Hidden behind the publicity ad-
jectives of "tom boy" and "baseball
fan" is Metropolitan Opera singer
Helen Traubel, an attractive wo-
man of impressive stature, possess-
ing a warm smile and an infec-
tious, hearty laugh.
Miss Traubel, who will open the
Choral Union Series at 8:30 p.m.
know you can't burn the candle
at both ends."
Though labeled an avid base-
ball fan by one magazine writer,
Miss Traubel laughingly admit-
ted that she watches only from
behind a television set. I have
trouble following the ball, she
a c -as- sMAwh,.hv riim.
mal life with her husband at their
'home in California.
American-born and trained
she is still looking forward to
her first trip to Europe-strictly
as a tourist, she said. "But all
I do now is see America first."
When touring Miss Traubel
The action does not give Tur-
key membership in the North
Atlantic treaty as she had re-
quested. The United States and