Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 11, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


C, v

J ti~t0au

iE3 a ii4

See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State




VOL. LXII, No. 42






* *


* *

* * * 4


De-Em asized




UN, Reds May Be
Near Agreement
Joy Demands Settlement of Basic
Problems Before Fighting Stops
By The Associated Press
Allied and Communist truce negotiators met at 2 a.m. today,
seemingly in almost complete agreement on a buffer zone-but sep-
arated by a chasm of distrust.
Proposals advanced by both sides in Friday's meeting appeared
almost identical. In fact the Red recommendation looked surpris-
ingly like that made by the United Nations Command only five days
ago, and rejected at that time by the Reds.
* s * * *
HERE ARE THE proposals that could be agreed on today:
1-Acceptance of the principle that the present battleline would
be the basis for a cease-fire line;

Trio Denies
Of Ti ster'
An Ypsilanti minister's son with
a grand larceny conviction on his
record, finally got his chance yes-
terday, after a bitter procedural
wrangle, to tell of the events lead-
ing to his tipoff to authorities
that resulted in the arrest of three
18 year old murder suspects.
But before the trial's testimony
was concluded at 3:45 p.m. yes-
terday each of the defendants in
the murder of nurse Pauline
Campbell had rejected the story
of Daniel Baughey as a lie.
BAUGHEY, W H O took the
stand as' the prosecution's first
rebuttal witness, claimed that the
three defendants, William Morey
III, David Lee Royal, and Jacob
Max Fell, spoke to him on an
Ann Arbor street corner shortly
after they allegedly attacked an-
other nurse, Shirley Mackley,
with a crescent wrench on Sep-
tember 13, three days before the
r slaying.
They showed me the wrench,
and asked me if I'd read any-
thing about a nurse being
slugged," Baughey testified.
I "Morey said the nurse had a
purse, but after he hit her she
screamed and ran and he didn't
get the purse," Baughey added.
In cross-examination, Morey's
counsel, Ralph C. Keyes tried to
prove that Baughey's motives in
tipping off the authorities were
not as Baughey claimed, "in the
interest of justice," but instead
were prompted by the $500 reward
that Ann Arbor Mayor William
Brown had posted.
* * *
LATER IN THE day, when the
defendants were put on the stand,
all three maintained that they had
never seen Baughey during the
night of September 13.
The prosecution's second rebut-
tal witness, Dr. 0. R. Yoder, su-
perintendant of the Ypsilanti
State Hospital, testified early in
the afternoon that when he spoke
to Pell in a private interview, the
defendant said "I'm guilty and I
need a lawyer."
The psychiatrist testified that
in their condition of fear, hun-
ger and fatigue, the boys could
have said almost anything that
came to their minds in the de-
sire to defend themselves when
they signed their confessions.
When asked if the alcohol that
the trio consumed could have any
effect on tneir minds, Dr. Yoder
contended that it did have an ef-
;fect but it all depended on the
amount consumed.
A little later on, Dr. Yoder testi-
fied that Morey was "a psvcho-

2-A four kilometer (two and
one-halt miles) wide demilitar-
ized buffer zone across Korea;
3-Recommendations that the
full five-member truce delegations
immediately take up other armis-
tice problems, such as exchange
of prisoners;
4-Committees from both sides
to determine exactly where the
battleline to be reflected in the
demarcation line right up to
the actual signing of a full ar-
Although the substance ap-
peared the same, the wording of
each proposal was different.
Negotiators tackled the truce-
line issue, biggest stumbling block
in truce negotiations so far, in an
unusually long three-hour session
this morning. They recessed for
lunch, then went back to work at
2 a.m. In what may be the deci-
sive meeting.
Before today's sessions start-
ed, the chief Allied negotiator
emphasized that all armistice
problems must be settled be-
fore the fighting can stop.
Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy issued
a statement on this 33rd anniver-
sary of the World War I armistice
outlining four main Allied goals
in any Korean settlement.
He enumerated these as:
1. A demilitarized zone based
on the military solution at the
time a full armistice is signed;
2. Complete security for the
United Nations combat troops and
rear areas during a cease-fire, in-
cluding "adequate room for our
outposts ahead of our main posi-
tions to insure early warning of
3. Guarantee against a buildup
of enemy forces during a cease-
fire, including a ban on building
up combat units weakened by the
4. Satisfactory arrangements re-
lating to prisoners of war."
Joy said the United Nations forc-
es would use "every weapon at our
command, be it at the conference
table or on the battlefield, to
achieve those four goals."

Panin's Long
Runs Spark
Dorow Connects
For Two Tallies
ling Michigan State offense com-
bined with an invincible defense
yesterday to turn back highly
touted Notre Dame 35-0 before a
capacity crowd of 51,296 that went
wild with excitement during the
one sided contest.
Hard running Dick Panin, MSC
fullback, broke over center on the
Spartans' first running play of the
game and galloped 88 yards for a
score to daze the Notre Dame in-
vaders and set the State team on
their road to victory.
It was the worst defeat a Notre
Dame team coached by Frank
Leahy ever suffered, the previ-
ous high mark was Purdue's 28-14
defeat of the Irish in 1950.
Less than four minutes after
Panin's romp, the Green and!
White clad Spartans sent Vince
Pisano over from the one to cli-
max a 68 yard drive that fea-
tured a 24 yard dash by Don Mc-
Auliffe and a fourteen yard
smash by Panin to the one.
Notre Dame was bottled up
completely by the State defensive
unit and was not able to cross the
midfield strip until the fourth
quarter. Don Coleman, a stal-
wart on both defense and offense,
paced the Spartan line.
State moved for its third touch-
down in the second quarter on a
74 yard march which again used
Panin's talents and the pass
catching ability of Capt. Bob
Carey. On' this score McAuliffe
went over from the one and Carey
converted the third of his five
extra points.
An expectant second half come-
back by the Irish failed to mater-
ialize and once again Al Dorow
directed the MSC attack to a
score. On fourth down he threw
a five yard pass to Carey in the
end zone. Later he pitched to
Ellis Ducket, on another fourth
down pass, to end the scoring
Panin, who starred on offense
for State along with Carey, suf-
fered a broken nose and a pos-
sible broken rib duringnthe game
but kept on playing until taken
out in the third period.

quarter ended and from then o
came after a Michigan quick kick
had backfired into a 31;yard
punt return by Reginald Mar-
chant which placed the ball on
the Michigan 39. From there
Cornell rolled to its ultimate
winning margin.

n it was no

PRESIDENT ARRIVES-President Truman waves from a car after arriving in Key West for a
combination of vacation and work.
------- - --~-

World News
Round up

'M'Mistakes Set
Stage for Defeat
Big Red Rebounds in Second Half;
Wolverine Ends Standout in Defeat
Associate Sports Editor
ITHACA-(Special)-Cornell's fighting Big Red took advantage
of a plethora of Michigan miscues and neatly upset the Wolverines,
20-7 in a wildly-played ball game here yesterday.
Losers of two games in a row, the Cornell team was high for this
intersectional battle, and they fought back from a 7-0 halftime deficit
to whip a tiring Michigan team.
* * * *
AFTER THE Big Red scored }on an 80-yard march with 4 minutes
remaining in the third period, the Wolverines seemed to fall apart.
Cornell went on to score another quick touchdown as the

contest. That score

Ike Quoted as Denying
Truman Nomination A id

By The Associated Press f. -------
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Police rounded up In Paris a Republican Congressman quoted Gen. Eisenhower yes-
seven men yesterday in connec- terday as saying that a report President Truman had offered to support
tion with what was described as him for the Democratic nomination for the presidency was "absolutely
an "organized plan" to prevent without foundation."
factory workers by "threats and Rep. George Bender (R-O.) said he had asked Gen. Eisenhower
intmdation from joining labor directly whether there was any truth in the story in the New York
unions. Y
* * * Times by Arthur Krock, reporting a conversation between the Presi-
WASHINGTON - The Senate dent and Eisenhower.
Preparedness Subcommittee said "
yesterday there has been a "seri- THERE IS ABSOLUTELY no truth in the story, Bender quoted
ous waste of manpower and Eisenhower as saying.
money" because of "an entire lack Rep. Bender met with Eisenhower in company with three other
of cooperation between the De- - --representatives, two Democrats and
partments of Agriculture and the a Republican.
Army." 1SL-Iurc1i1
, x xHe, u ted EFicenh r te fll_


A full week of practice on noth-
ing but snow evidently took all
the gloss off the once-precisioned
Michigan attack. Other than their
single touchdown drive in the sec-
ond period, the Wolverines were
futile in their attempts to move
the ball.
* * *
THE GAME was played in per-
fect football weather, and even
though the first period was score-
less all indications pointed to a
wide-open type of football game,
and such it was from the opening

* * *
KEY WEST, Fla. - President
Truman gave up one of his
brightest young men yesterday
to the' new Mutual Security
Program set up to co-ordinate
economic and military aid to
nations fighting Communism.
George Elsey, $14,000-a-year
speech - writing administrative
assistant, was transferred from
the White House to the top
staff of W. Averell Harriman,
who recently was sworn in as
director for Mutual Security.
ROCHESTER, N.Y. - Hundreds
of tons of photographic paper
went up in smoke yesterday on
the top floor of a fire-resistant
building in Kodak Park, head-
quarters of the Eastman Kodak
TOKYO-A strike against Ja-
pan's eight major coal mining
companies was settled yesterday
after management agreed to meet
union demands for an 80 per
cent wage boost.

Confab in U.S.
Expected Soon
WASHINGTON.- (W)-- British
Prime Minister Churchill is now
expected to visit Washington for
talks with President Truman early
in January about the time Con-
gress reconvenes.
Both British and American
diplomats believe that if he
comes at that time Britain's
well-remembered w a r leader,
newly returned to power, will be
invited to address a joint session
of Congress and will accept.
The groundwork for the top
level U.S.-British talks is already
being laid. This is being done in
conversations among American
and British officials in London
and Paris, including Secretary of
State Dean Acheson and British
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden,
both of whom are attending the+
UN Assembly meeting in the
French capital.

qum eu s s mower' asea e-
ing the four Congressmen that
he had "one interest in life and
that is in doing a job here."
Meanwhile, in Washington, an
Associated Press poll of Republi-
can National Committee members,
state party chairmen and GOP
governors showed yesterday:
1. Sen. Robert A. Taft of
Ohio leads Eisenhower, 42 to 25,
among party officials willing to
express their preference for the
Republican presidential nomin-
2. Of those who professed to
know or were willing to guess, 54
believe Eisenhower is available for
the nomination against 24 who do
3. The bulk of the party offi-
cials remain uncommitted to any
nomination candidate and still are
undecided about Eisenhower's fu-
tur'e political plans.
Gov. Earl Warren of California
and former Gov. Harold E. Stassen
of Minnesota showed in the poll-
ing. Warren got three votes and
Stassen two.

First Downs ........
Rushing Yardage
Passing Yardage..
Passes Attempted .
Passes Completed ..
Passes Intercepted .
Punting Average..
Fumbles Lost ......
Yards Penalized ....

21 13
351 104
112 85
19 23
11 9
2 l_
6 10
38.5 35.2
2 1 1
70 69 f

The two teams failed to move
in the first period. But with
three minutes gone in the second
period Michigan scored its lone
touchdown after Merritt Green
had recovered a Cornell fumble
on the Big Red's 43.
Don Peterson, who played a great
game for the Wolverines in a
losing cause, threw to Thad Stan-
ford on the Cornell nine yard line
and Stanford went the rest of the
way with little trouble. Rescorla
converted and the score was 7-0 in
Michigan's favor.
THIS WAS the way most of the
Eastern observers had expected the
contest to go. But Cornell had
failed to read the press notices.
Jackie Jaeckel, junior quarterback
who was subbing for the injured
Rocco Calvo, jockeyed his team
into position in the third period
and then let loose with all his ar-
The first touchdown drive, cov-
ering 80 yards, took just eleven
well-picked plays. The key play
was a 40 yard pars and run with
Jaeckel and Bill Whalen the
Jaeckel tossed a soft one to the
speedy halfback who went all the
way to the Michigan 24. From
there on line plays accounted for
the touchdown yardage as Lyndon
Hull went over from the four on
a wide sweep.
* * *
THEN, with the count tied at
seven apiece, the Big Red struck
again, this time with the help of
one of Michigan's many examples
of ragged play. A Bill Putich to
Fred Pickard pass was snatched
out of the air by Bill Kirk of Cor-
nell on the Big Red's 46.
Coach Lefty James' crew
couldn't move all the way on
the next series of plays, but
Michigan was deep in its own
territory after a Whelan punt
and the aforementioned quick
kick set up the back-breaking
second Cornell touchdown. An-
See BIG, Page 3
Station Accused
n 1 rnT7 "n ...1 _

Bar Debate
For Seatin
Red China
PARIS-MP)-A 14-nation steer-
ing committee yesterday snubbed
Russia's renewed bid to seat Red
China in the United Nations.
Over heated Russian objections,
the committee approved an Amer-
ican-backed plan to bar debate on
the subject in the current General
* * *
steering committee had approved
a gag on a major issue. Many
delegates felt it useless to discuss
the seating of Red China further
while Communist Chinese troops
are shooting UN soldiers in Korea
and stalling in truce talks.
Delegates of eleven nations-
the United S t a't e s, Britain,
France, Nationalist China, Nor-
way, Thailand, Chile, Mexico,
Dominican Republic, Iraq and
Canada-voted for the ban. The
Soviet Union and Poland voted
against it. " Yugoslavia, the 14th
member, abstained.
The decision will go next week
to the 60-nation General Assemb-
ly, where it is expected to be rati-
fied after another blast from the
THE COMMITTEE also recom-
1. Assembly consideration for
Yugoslavia's complaint of "hostile
acts" by Russia against Premier
Marshall Tito's government. The
vote was 12 to 2 (Russia and Po-
land). It came after a furiousas-
sault by the Soviet Bloc delegates
on the "Tito clique."
2. A full airing of the West-
ern Big Three proposal for arms
limitation and reduction, which
formed a key part of President
Truman's peace plan broadcast
last Wednesday night. There
was no debate.
3. Also a full debate on the
Soviet peae package calling for
a world-wide disarmament con-
ference, for a cease-fire in Korea
now and withdrawal of all foreign
troops in three months, and for
a Big Five peace pact.
The Soviet item was passed on
to the Assembly without a vote
after U.S. Delegate Warren R.
Austin demanded the right to re-
ply in the political committee to
what he said were mistakes in
Vishinsky's speech on -the UN plan
for atomic energy control.
Mid-East Pact
Plan Proposed
PARIS-()-The Western Big
Three and Turkey laid down the
blueprint for a Middle East De-
fense command yesterday and told
the countries of that area they
will have to join to get helpin de-
fending themselves against an ag-
So fr Rgm+ a mc+ofta +

--- -- - - - -- - --------- -- ------
Nation Will Honor Fallen War Heroes Today


At 11 a.m. today, the thirty-third anniversary of the moment
when the guns stopped at Verdun in 1918 will be observed by the tra-
ditional two minutes of silent remembrance.
But Armistice Day, 1951, will not be for the heroic dead of World
War I alone. Many buddies in arms of World War II and the Korean
conflict have been laid to rest by the sides of their gallant predecessors.
* * * *
ARMISTICE DAY was first signalized in France and England in
1920 with the burial of an unknown soldier in the highest places of
honor, under the Arc de Triomphe and Westminster Abbey.
A year later, America laid to rest her anonymous hero "known
only to God" in famed Arlington Cemetery.
"Lest we forget," the prevailing thought throughout the quarter-
century between the first and second world wars when the people at
home "tnrnedt n the east nd Flanders." will again be the thouaht

fi fi ;< is x ;3

;, x s

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan