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November 09, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-11-09

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POINTED PEN
See Page 4

'1
LIGHT RAIN OR SNOW

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXII, No. 40

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1951

SIX PAGES

USSR

Rejects

I

David Royal
Takes Stanid
For Defense
Milan Teen-ager
Alters Confession
By BARNES CONNABLE
"I've had time to think it over
now and remember what happen-
ed and I'm here to tell the truth."
With these words, David Lee
Royal, on trial for the Sept. 16
mallet-slaying of Nurse Pauline
A. Campbell, told a Circuit Court
jury yesterday what he said he re-
called of the midnight murder.
UNLIKE CO-defendants William
L. Horey, III, and Jacob Max Pell,
who nervously gave spotty testi-
mony Wednesday, Royal turned in
a calm, matter-of-fact perform-
ance on the witness stand. _
The Milan youth told how
he, Morey and Pell drove to the
University Hospital area, scene
of Miss Campbell's death. "Bill
(Morey) said, 'Stop the car...
turn off the lights," Royal said.
He testified that Morey, who is
charged with crushing Miss Camp-
bell's skull with a hard-rubber
mallet, got out of the car and
walked in the same direction as a
girl who had walked up across a
curb. "Thenthey went out of
sight," he said.
* * *
UNDER INTENSE cross-exam-
ination by Prosecutor Douglas K.
Reading, Royal would not con-
cede that Pell was "following" the
woman. A mainstay in the state's
charge of first degree murder is
that the youths "did lie in wait and
did stalk" the 34-year-old victim.
Royal also stated he did not
know definitely that Morey club-
bed Miss Campbell. He said that
Morey called for help a short
while after he had left the car.
"I first said no, then Max (Pell)
ordered me to get out of the
ear," the blond youth continued.
Morey told him "to grab one of
her arms," Royal said. "I was
scared and didn't know what to
do. We got to the car and Bill
said to put her in. Max hollered
no. I dropped her and jumped into
the car."{
s s *

k dr i
..,r..
. t r...n..rh,..
..t:,. {.{;.
Cornell game Saturday, a steady stream of Ithaca-bound students
began poring from snow covered Ann Arbor last night and early
Leading the contingent were special trains carrying the 148-piece
Michigan Marching band, 50 members of the Men's Glee Club and a
party of 122 faithful on the Wolverine Club special.
I, * * *
THE MULTITUDE of students undecided whether to drive to
Ithaca were given the go-ahead sign by the weather bureau. The
report was for partly . and cloudy weather today with increasing
cloudines at the eastern end of
the journey and possible light snow
Price Rise

West's
Allies, Redsrz
Try Bufferv
TalksAgalinl
UN Troops Gain
On Two Fronts
KOREA-(A)--Allied and Red
truce subcommittees sat down
again today in a wind-whipped a
tent at Panmunjom for a new ,
attempt at breaking the Korean
buffer zone deadlock, while Allied
troops thrust back Communists
along Western and Central fronts.
Peace envoys met at 9 p.m. (Ann
Arbor Time) yesterday even as
the news of a new Russian pro-
posal for a cease-fire was spread-
ing across Korea.
SOVIET FOREIGN Minister FLEE]
Andre Vishinsky proposed in Paris
a halt to the fighting within 10 Lawre
days, withdrawal of Allied forces
to the old Parallel 38 border and
withdrawal of all foreign troops C01
from Korea within three months.
U.S. SECRETARY of State Dean Lao
Acheson had challenged the Rus-
sians to work sincerely for peace
in Korea. Speaking at the V.N. By
General Assembly meeti in ThB
Paris, Acheson said an armistice The
"could open the door to broader short of
consultations on other aspects of as the
the Far Eastern situation." drive rea
The Vishiusky proposal could The e:
affect the truce talks, which
have dragged on for four behind i
months. red feath
The Communists and Allies
have agreed roughly that the bat- BUT I
tle line will determine the cease-
fire line, but they hadn't pinned cide to
it down precisely. three da
MEANWHILE, pressure from morning.
Chinese Communist troops, tanks cilia Cr
and artillery rippled in waves the fun
along the Western and Central slowed d
Korean fronts yesterday, but the by the re
Allies countered every thrust. Lates
Mounting Red tank forces and sity div
movements were noted in the 649.40,1
west, an Allied officer reported. of its g
In the center the Reds were be- ing to
lieved reinforcing their battered
line with a new army corp-about
30,000 troops.
In the air war, the Communists e
put about 190 of their Russian-
supplied swept-wing MIGS into
clearing skies over northwest
Korea. Three flashing duels wereo
fought with 60 American sabre l
jets.
Fifth Air Force Headquarters A new
claimed one MIG was shot down Society f
in flames and two damaged. wsory

FIRE-Nine families fled their homes as wind-swept flames in this hay and grain concern at
nce, Mass., spread to adjoining dwellings.

Disarmament

Bid

1unity Chest Drive
aging Behind Set Goal

Anticipated
Regulations Changed,
HigherCeiling Ahead
WASHINGTON-(RP)-Price con-
trol chiefs revamped regulations
affecting 100,000 manufacturers
yesterday and said that generally
higher price ceilings can be ex-
pected on many consumer goods
as a result.
They suggested that Congress
is responsible for what may hap-
pen.
PRICE DIRECTOR Michael V.
DiSalle said the changes were ne-
cessitated by th e Capehart
Amendment to the Economic Con-
trols Law, by which Congress re-
quired that price ceilings reflect
most cost gains that occurred
from the outbreak of the Korean
war to last July 26.
This is the amendment which
President Truman denounced as
"an economic bobbytrap' and
which Senator Capehart (R-
Ind.) and other backers upbeld
as simple fairness.
T h e affected manufacturers
produce a wide variety of things,
such as processed foods, furniture,
household appliances, farm ma-
chinery, chemicals, hardware,
hand tools, machine tools and
rubber goods.
Also, the National Production
Authority virtually "froze" the in-
troduction of new auto models
after next Feb. 1. The same freeze
would apply to makers of wash-
ing machines, refrigerators and
similar appliances.

Dean of Women Deborah Ba-
con sent a notice to all women's
residences yesterday cautioning
students going to the game to be
careful. Her parting message to
the students was: "Discretion is
sometimes the better part of
staying alive."
For those planning to drive to
the game, the Union travel service
and the AAA offered a suggested
route to Cornell.
* * .*
THE SUGGESTED route begins
at Detroit, where drivers may cross
into Canada via either the Detroit-
Windsor tunnel or the Ambassador
Bridge.
The route then continues with
Ontario route No. 98 which
merges with Kings' Highway No.
3 and turns off with No. 3A to
Niagara Falls.
After crossing either of the
two toll bridges, the route picks
up on U.S. highway No. 62, turns
off on New York highway No. 324
and runs into New York highway
No. 5.
New York No. 5 runs all the
way to Seneca Falls, New York.
The road from Seneca Falls to
Ithaca is straight along New
York highway No. 89.
With the Cornell excursion as
their only chance for an out-of-
town performance, the Michigan
band has planned a show whbh
will undoubtedly uphold their na-
tion-wide reputation for outstand-
ing precision marching and fancy
formations.
* * *
FROM THE TIME they get off
their special nine-car train in El-
mira this afternoon until they
board it again Sunday morning,
band members and director Wil-
See BAND, Page 2

HARLAND BRITZ
University remained far
its quota late last night
local Community Chest
ached its last official day.
entire drive was also far,
n the snow storm marred
her campaign.
. * *
DRIVE officials may de-
extend the drive two or
ys when they meet this
According to Mrs. Ce-
'ig, campaign secretary,
d raising campaign was
own at least three days!
ecent blizzards.
t totals have the Unive -
ision credited with S12,-
which is 41.27 per cent
oal of $30,650. Accord-
Mrs. Craig, the Umiver-
Set Up
Campus
campus peace group, The
for Peaceful Alternatives,
ned last night at a meet-

sity has successfully met its.
quota ever since she's worked on
the campaign.
IThe latest Ann Arbor totals
show $71,278.63 collected for 40.4
per cent of quota.
.
MRS. CRAIG added that in past
years the biggest surge rT giving
has occurred during the end of
the drive. But this may have no
importance this year, she said,
because this year's drive was paced
faster than was last year's.
The Air Force ROTC unit was
the first campus group to at-
tain 100 per cent participation
in the drive. Total contributions
from the group's twenty officers
and airmen was $127.00.
One of the lowest groups report-
ing last night was the residential
district with only 28.1 percent of
its goal accomplished. However,
this district is solicited by the
house-to-house method which suf-
fered badly from the storm.
At today's report luncheon at
Allenel Hotel, "final" totals will
be announced. The luncheon will
be given by the Ann Arbor Manu-
facturers Association and Miss
Red Feather and her court will
attend.

THE LANKY defendant under-
went the most grueling crossfire
dished out in the week-long pro-
ceedings. Dressed casually in a
yellow sweater and white sweat
socks, he stuck to his statements
in a polite, soft-spoken tone
throughout the seven-hour ordeal
on the stand.
Reading painstakingly comb-'
ed the youth's confession to
check his answerk under court
See CIRCUIT, Page 2
Coleman Tells
YR's of Life
Of Legislator
Stressing the "tough career" of
a legislator, Michigan State Sena-
tor Creighton Coleman outlined
to the Young Republicans last
night the highspots of "Your Leg-
islature."
"We must correlate the opinions
of millions of people,'3 the Repub-
lican Senator explained. But in
spite of the difficulties of a legis-
lator, Senator Coleman urged the
young political aspirants to parti-
cipate in government which he
cited as "the most important sin-
gle activity of your lives."
With an optimistic, "there are
no problems incapable of being
solved," the Senator emphasized
the importance of the debating
Help Wanted
Volunteers to man polling
booths for one-hour stints are
needed for next week's campus
elections.
Anyone interested may call
Phyllis Kaufman at 3-1561.
function of a legislature. It is no
ermp nr th .pgkotirp + to en-,m

'Revamped
Policy Seen
For Britain
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Britain will get a firmer,
sounder foreign policy but no dilu-
tion of the "Welfare State" prin-
ciple under the Churchill govern-
ment, Prof. James K. Pollock said
yesterday.
The chairman of the political
science department returned this
week from a month-long trip to
Germany, France and Britain.
PROF. POLLOCK, in Britain for
the Oct. 25 election and the for-
mation of the new cabinet which
followed, saw the Conservatives
program as consisting of three
major facets:
1) A firmer, sounder foreign
policy, especially in Egypt where
the political scientist envisioned
the type of non-inflammatory
stand the West made during
the Berlin blockade.
2) A retention of the funda-
mental "welfare state" principle
of the Labor government along
with all specific programs except
steel nationalization. Prof. Pol-
lock explained that denationaliza-
tion of the steel industry was still
possible and probably would be
carried out.
3) An attempt to follow
through on a campaign promise
of 300,000 housing units provid-
ing "initiative" and expediting
materials for a prodigious build-
ing program.
Though optimistic for the suc-
cess of Britain's policy in Egypt,
Prof. Pollock thought that most
Britishers had written off their
holdings in Iran.
"Now they realize that they
muffed the ball in there," the po-
litical scientist said, "and feel
See BRITISH, Page 2
Iran Oil Sale Offer
To West Reported
WASHINGTON-()-Iran was
reported yesterday to have offer-
ed to sell some 70 per cent of its
nationalized oil production at a
discount to the west, as part of a
settlement of its bitter oil dispute
with Britain.
Informed officials who gave out
this wcrd said the Iranians insist
on reserving the remaining 30 per
cent for sale to other buyers at a
greater profit.

Plan Called
Ludicrous by,
Red Delegate
Vishiinsky Offers
Own Resolution
PARIS - () --Boviet Russia re-
jected the West's new arms reduc-
tions plan in the United Nations
yesterday as Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Vishinsky clashed
head-on with Secretary of State
Dean Acheson in a debate which
left few delegations hopeful of
conciliation,
Vishinsky dismissed as ludicrous,
trifling and spurious a joint Amer-
ican-British-French resolution em-
bodying the proposed fool-proof
regulation of armed forces and
arms, including atomic weapons.
HE PROPOSED instead a four-
point resolution which would pro-
vide for a world disarmament con-
ference by next June 1.
The U.S. Secrtary of State
had appealed for support of the
three-power plan, which Presi-
dent Truman commended to the
UN in a broadcast address from
Washington last night.
Acheson made it plain the Unit-
ed States will not begin on a pro-
gram of arm. limitation, which
would eventually include a count
of American and Russian atomic
bombs if good faith prevailed, un-
til the Korean War is stopped and
existing world problems settled.
* * *
VISHINSKY went to the rostrum
when the Assembly reconvened in
the afternoon and said the big
powers of the West had not only
given birth to a mouse, but to a
"dead mouse."
"I could hardly sleep all night
last night because I could not
keep from laughing," he said.
"Even from this rostrum I can't
hold back my laughter."
Vishinsky ranged up and down
every policy of the United States
and the west and found nothing
good about any of them, especial-
ly the.North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization. He then offered a re-
solution calling for:
1. A finding by the General
Assembly that participation in the
"aggressive Atlantic Bloc" and es-
tablishment of foreign naval, army
and, air bases in any part of the
world is incompatible with the
principles of the UN.
2. A cease-fire in Korea, with
troops to be withdrawn in 10 days
from the 38th Parallel and all for-
eign troops to be withdrawn com-
pletely from Korea in three
months.
3. To ask all countries, in and
oit of the UN, to scrutinize at a
world conference the question of
reduction of armed forces' and
armaments.
HIST Denies
Eisenhower
Statement
WASHINGTON-(P-President
Truman said'yesterday "there's not
a word of truth" in a published re-
port that he had offered to step
aside and support Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower for the Democratic
presidential nomination in 1952.
Aides at General Eisenhower's
supreme Allied headquarters in
Europe also discounted the story
published in the New York Times.
They called it "purely fictional."
The Times article was written

by the veteran Arthur Krock, chief
of newspaper's Washington bureau,
who has had the inside track sev-
eral times in White House news
breaks.
Krock said in his article that
Mr. Truman made the offer to
support Eisenhower during a pri-
vate luncheon with the general at
Blair House on Monday. He said
Eisenhower neither accepted the
offer nor specifically rejected it.
But he said the General implied
rejection by suggesting that great
difficulties were presented by his
fundamental disagreement with
Mr. Truman on certain domestic
policies.
u- . rn A

SHOWDOWN AHEAD:
Thanksgiving Holiday
May BeLengthented
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
The long battle for a Thanksgiving holiday may be nearing a
showdown.
But there is little hope for a long weekend before 1952.
Student Legislature has finally won another hearing before the
Dean's Conference next Wednesday, at which time two alternative
plans will be layed before the assembled deans and University ad-
ministrators.
SL HAS BEEN working quietly this fall interviewing all but two
of the deans individually to find out what sort of compromise, if any,
could be reached. Legislators Irv Stenn, '52, and Bob Neary, '54, have
been laying the groundwork for another long Thanksgiving week-
end plea.
None of the deans interviewed expressed opposition to the
long weekend idea, though most insisted that compensation be
made for the two class days which would be lost.
So Stenn and Neary are prepared to present the Dean's conference
with two alternative solutions, each providing compensation for the
Friday and Saturday which would be omitted Thanksgiving weekend.
* * * *
THE FIRST OF THESE woud have the fall semester begin two
days earlier. Freshman orientation would begin on Friday, Sept. 13,
next near if this nlan wereadnopnted.instead of Mondav. Sent.16as

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - An ancient, con-
demned building in Detroit's
downtown riverfront area collap-
sed last night.
A trapped man, caught under
wreckage which fell into the base-
ment. was rescued by police and
firemen.
Police reported there apparent-
ly were no other persons in the
building at the time of its col-
lapse.
CHICAGO-Gen. Omar Brad-
ley, in a major address on the mili-
tary strategy of the future, - said
yesterday the joint chiefs of staff
agree "we must buy substantial-
ly more air power this year."
CAIRO-Egypt's cabinet back-
ed off yesterday from a chance
to put the country on a war
preparedness footing in the
British-Egyptian crisis over the
Suez Canal and Sudan.
A member said the 'present
situation does not justify cabi-
net action for full mobilization.
CHICAGO - The Republican'
and Democratic parties yesterday
chose Chicago's International Am-
phitheatre for their 1952 National
Political Conventions.
They picked the 23,000 seat am-
phitheatrephitheatre because of its
television facilities, according to
the party chairmen.
Qn mm *- *V

ing which 35 students attended.
The purpose of the SPA, accord-
ing to the preamble of its newly-
adopted constitution is to "in-
sure action for peace in the Uni-
versity community."
THE MEMBERS also agreed
that:
(1) War is not inevitable,
(2) We must strive to achieve
peace through peaceful negotia-
tions,
(3) Worldwide reduction of ar-
maments would greatly strengthen
the cause for peace.
"The above sentiments' the
statement continues, "undoubtedly
reflect the desires of students of
all lands. We hope . . to es-
tablish peace and friendship be-,
tween nations which would en-
able us to meet on the fields of
cultural and intellectual exchange,
rather than the field of battle."
Steve Smale, '52, and Vincent
Giuliano, '52, were organizers of
the group. Both had attended
See PEACE, Page 2

STOP!-Stop signs were instal-
led at Maynard and E. William
yesterday, a half-block from the
Student Publications Building
where staff members for years
have waf shed collisions and close
calls at the previously uncon-
trolled intersection.

I

_ _

ARTS THEATRE CLUB:

I -

Elizabethan Drama Opens Tonight

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
A troupe of Elizabethan play-
ers will begin a three-week local
run at 8:30 p.m. tonight when the
Arts Theatre Club presents the
Beaumont and Fletcher burlesque,
"The Knight of the Burning Pes-;
tle."

He is portrayed by Don Doug-
las, new-comer to the Theatre
Club who is making his Ann Ar-
bor debut tonight.
Another new Arts Club member,
Barbara Lowndes, will play Mis-
tress Merrythought in her first
Ann Arbor appearance.

The cast will be completed with
regulars Paulle Karell, Robin Good
and Bob Lanning and three stu-
dent actors, Doug Heubler, John.
Benson and Andrew Duncan. j
First produced around 1610,
"The Knight" has been .consider-
ed one of the best examules of

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