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November 02, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-11-02

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Geneva Proposals For Better
East-West Relations
(See Page 2)

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

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CLOUDY. COO

FOUR PAGES

VAT. T.mVT Nn 2

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER2 , 155

VfJ" LAlVI, NO. 46 . ..... y . . ... _, V. - - -. - -

Ike Might Leave
Hospital.Nov. 11
Guatemalan President To Confer
With Chief Executive In Denver
DENVER (AP)-The Denver White House said yesterday, it is a
good guess at this point that President Dwight D. Eisenhower will
leave the hospital Nov. 11 for Washington, two days after a visit
from President Carlos Castillo Armas of Guatemala.
Presidential Press Secretary James C. Hagerty told reporters
the Nov. 11 date has been discussed among President Eisenhower's
doctors and with the chief executive and Mrs. Eisenhower.
He said that "it's, a good guess" for the departure time but that
a final decision will not be made until Dr. Paul Dudley White, Boston
heart specialist, and the other physicians have examined President
Eisenhower this weekend.
On Road To Recovery
As things stand now, the chief executive, well on the road to

Government
Lessens Job
Of Princess

'East
Seek

German

Delegation

Margaret Gets
To Heal Love

Ti
Scars

Reunification

Talks

recovery from a Sept. 24 heart at

Committee
To Consider
Rally Plans
By GAIL GOLDSTEIN
Plans for the Ohio State pep
rally will be submitted to the Stu-
dent Government Council at its
meeting at 7:15 p.m. today in the
Union.
Presented by Myki Gold, '58,
chairman of the central pep rally
committee, the plan is divided into
two sections.
Plan A calls for the marching
band to march to the Union from
Harris Hall. Students will meet
at the Union at 8:15 p.m. where
the cheerleaders will be leading
cheers until the group assembles.
Cheerleaders and the band will
lead the group to Ferry Field.
Entertainers Included
At the field a huge "M" will
be burning as the stuents enter.
Master of Ceremonies Dick Balzhi-
ser, Grad., will be assisted by Rob
Trost, '58, and John Schubeck, '57.
A former Michigan player and
present Detroit Lions player, John
J. Greene, will be the speaker.,
Entertainment may be drawn
from the Hawaiian Beachcombers,
Psurfs, Kappa Kappa Gamma
Quintet, tap dancer Andy White,
Delta Tau Delta, Jess Meyers and
T a y I or House Entertainment
Group.
The marching band will play
three numbers and the cheerlead-
ers will lead cheers throughout the
rally.
Plan B Listed
Plan B concerns activities fol-
lo(ing the rally. A dance in Yost
Field House has been planned with
an admission charge of 25 cents
per person.
Members of the Pep Rally Com-
mittee include James A. Lewis,
Vice - President for Student Af-
fairs; Dick Good, '57 BAd., and
Bill Adams, '57, representing SGC;
Steve Uzelac, '57 BAd., of the "M"
Club; Richard Kahn, '57, of the
marching band; cheerleader Ralph
Watts, '57, and James Bradan, '57,
vice-president of the Wolverine
Club.
SGC is reconsidering the appro-
val of the rally as a result of the
panty raid which occurred fol-
lowing the Michigan State rally.
Book Exchange Motion
A motion delegating the 'spon-
sorship of Student Book Exchange
to the Union will also be acted
upon. To be made by Bill Da-
mond, '56E, chairman of the Book
Exchange Board, the motion pro-
vides that the book exchange will
be operated as a non-profit pro-
ject with the stipulation that
whenever the retained earnings of
the Exchange exceed $500, the ex-
cess to be given to the Activities
Scholarship Fund.
Rationale behind the motion ac-
cording to board members is that
it is not the function of student
government to conduct such ser-
vice projects itself.
Heads Named
For Miehigras
Co-chairmen of Michigras, Paula
Strong, '56, and Barnett Helzberg,
'56BAd, yesterday announced the
following committee chairmen:
Carol Stickels, '56, secretary;
Jerry Mohrig, '57, finance; Lynn
Garver and Charles Wood, '56E,
booths: Barbara McNauht '57

tack, would board his plane, the
Columbine III, some time the
morning of Nov. 11, arrive in
Washington around mid-afternoon
and spend the weekend there be-
fore going on for further conval-
escence at his Gettysburg, Pa.,
farm.
Told of remarks attributed to
the President's personal physician,
Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder, that
President Eisenhower will be in no
position to announce his 1956 poli-
tical intentions before January,
Hagerty said he thought that Sny-
der merely was trying to repeat
something Dr. White had said pre-
viously.
Complete Recovery In Doubt
He referred to what White 'told
a news conference here on Oct.
22, that it would be two or three
months before the doctors can de-
termine whether President Eisen-
hower will recover completely.
Hagerty, in response to ques-
tions, said that he would envision
some- presidential putting with a
golf club as one of the first steps
in the convalescent period after
the chief executive leaves the hos-
pital. Later on, he said, he thinks
the President might try a little
chipping. Neither putting nor
chipping, Hagerty said, involves
any pivoting or turning of the
body.
A 4.30 p.m. medical bulletin,
as did two yesterday morning, de-
scribed the chief executive as con-
tinuing to make satisfactory pro-
gress.
May Go To Gettysburgh
Twice during the morning, the
chief executive strolled down the
hospital corridor and painted for
a time on a new canvas.
Mrs. Eisenhower will observe her
60th birthday Nov. 14. And Hag-
erty said one of the things that
may be discussed this weekend is
whether to try to get the chief
executive and Mrs. Eisenhower to
Gettysburgh for the anniversary.
President Castillo Armas of
Guatemala who led a revolt that
ousted a Communist-tainted re-
gime in his country will fly here
Nov. 9.
Cabinet members-Secretary of
Labor Mitchell will see the Presi-
dent today-have been sounding a
refrain that it is entirely inap-
propriate for them to bring up
politics with President Eisenhower
at this time. ,
P-lane Crashes,
Report 41 Dead
LONGMONT, Colo. (P) - A
United Air Lines plane crashed
eight miles east of here last night
and police reported the 38 passen-
gers and crew of 5 all were dead.
Police Officer Earl Simmins
radioed his headquarters here that
"there were no survivors."
United Air Lines in Denver con-
firmed it was one of its planes.
The company also reported the
number aboard.

LONDON (AP)-The British govt-
ernment prepared last night to
spare Princess Margaret some of
her royal duties and allow her
time to heal the wounds of her
sacrificied romance.
Twenty-four hours after her
duty-before-love decision against
marrying Group Capt. Peter Town-
send, Prime Minister Anthony
Eden was reported ready to ad-
vance the offer to Queen Elizabeth
IT.
Eden told Parliament his gov-
ernment had not influenced the
princess in her decision. It was
neither asked nor did it offer ad-
vice, he said.
Reduce Commitments
The. government is understood
willing to make all possible ar-
rangements within its control to
meet the wishes of the princess
for the immediate future. An ef-
fort will be made to reduce her
heavy public commitments.
Margaret remained in seclusion
yesterday at Clarence House with
Queen Mother Elizabeth.
Townsend, the downcast suitor
in this star-crossed romance, stay-
ed away from London at a friend's
country estate in Sussex. He sent
word to newsmen that all he wants
now is "a little bit of peace and
quiet."
The divorced war hero-he will
be 41 this month-is to return
Monday to Brussels where he is
air attache. His future became a
matter of speculation. There are
reports he might resign from the
Royal Air Force and take a job
with a commercial firm.
Official Engagements
While the people of Britain
talked of almost nothing else but
Margaret and her heartbreaking
decision, the Queen and the Duke
of Edinburgh moved on in their
seemingly eternal round of official
engagements.
The Queen, her nervous hands
betraying the emotions of the past
trying days, handed out awards
and medals at Buckingham Palace
to more than 200 men and women
named in her traditional birthday
honors list.
The duke went to York where
he uveiled a memorial to war
dead. Crowds cheered the smiling
duke who has come in for some
criticism for his reported strong
opposition to a Margaret-Town-
send marriage.-
Reds Assure
Israel Safety
GENEVA (IP)-Russia has sought
to assure uneasy Israel she will
not be hurt by the flow of Red
arms to Egypt,. diplomatic inform-
ants reported last night.
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov,
at the same time, was said to have
refused to block the sale of Czech-
oslovak war goods to the Jewish
state's longtime enemy. He served
notice of this in talks with United
States Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles; British Foreign
Secretary Harold Macmillan and
Premier Moshe Sharett of Israel.
The informants said that in
talking Monday night with Shar-
ett, Molotov stressed that Russia
has no desire to see Israel hurt in
the Red process of combatting
Western policies in the Mideast.

Board Says
Alley Guilty:
Misconduct
Major Gave Military
Information To Reds
FT. MEADE. Md. (,P)-An Army
general court-martial board yest-
erday convicted Maj. Ronald E.
1 Alley of misconduct while a pris-
oner of the Communists in Korea.
Sentencing of the 35-year-old
Bar Harbor, Maine, artillery of-
ficer will follow a hearing on ex-
tenuating and mitigating circum-
stances which is to begin today.
The big, strapping Alley faces a
possible maximum sentence of life
imprisonment
Yesterday he stood calmy as the
court president, Col. Leo J. Con-
way, said that he and seven fellow;
officers had decided Alley was
guilty of giving the enemy mili-
tary information, soliciting in-
formation from fellow POW's and
cooperating in enemy propaganda;
indoctrination programs.
Second Officer Convicted
Alley, a sandy-haired veteran of;
nearly 17 years service, said after
the announcement, "I h a v e
nothing to say, yet."
Alley is the second Army officer
convicted on charges growing out
of Korean imprisonment. Lt. Col.
Harry Fleming was dismissed from
the service after his conviction at'
Ft. Sheridan, Ill. 1st Lt. Jefferson
E. Erwin and Maj. Ambrose Nu-
gent were acquitted.
Of the enlisted men tried, only
one has been acquitted.
Pfc. Rothwell B. Floyd was sen-
tenced to 40 years, later reduced
to 10; Cpl. Edward Dickenson was
sentenced to 10 years; Cpl. Claude
Batchelor to life, reduced to 20
years; Cpl. Harold Dunn to eight
years: Sgt. James Gallagher to'
life; M. Sgt. William Olson to two
years, and Cpl. J. T. Tyler was ac-
quited.
May Take Stand
Lt. Col. William T. Logan, chief
defense counsel, said there is
every chance Alley will take the
stand for unsworn testimony dur-
ing the mitigation hearing. He did
not appear in his own defense.
Principal defense against the
charges had been that Alley was
suffering from a mental disease
commonly known as split personal-
ity and was not responsible for his
actions.
The prosecution witnesses said
Alley:
Expressed opinions that the U.S.
was the illegal aggressor in Korea,
and that former President Truman
and Gen. Douglas MacArthur were
warmongers.
Told the enemy of the signal
system used by POW's to warn of
the approach of the enemy during
required study periods.
Asked fellow prisoners to give
the enemy information and gave
military information himself.

CENTRAL ELECTIONS COMMITTEE
...-publicity stunts and special phonograph record.
Election Commitee Does Unusual o

°~West Term~s
Proposal
Propaganda.
~ Bid Filed While
I Ministers Recess

By DONNA HANSON
Some of the most important}
campus committees are the least
well-known.
Headed by Tom Cleveland, '57,
a member of the SGC Public Re-
lations Committee, the Central
Election Committee is composed
of 13 students who were hafnd-
picked for the job of making all
preliminary arrangements for the
coming SGC elections.
The primary function of this
committee is to arouse the stu-
dents' interest enough so that they
will get out and vote for the SGC
candidates. They have already
"started the ball rolling" by ar-
ranging all-out publicity stunts,
some humorous, and some serious.
In charge of the elections publi-
city is Larry Charfoos, '57, and
Jim Patterson, '56BAd.
Unique Stunts
These men have planned some
unique publicity stunts which will
include a town cryer who will
walk up and down the diag every
hour announcing the coming SGC
elections with a "N{ear yea, hear
yea."
They have also made arrange-
ments for a 45 record to be cut
and placed inthe more populated
spots on campus which house pho-
nographs.

The only catch is that you have
to pay a nickel to hear it. What's
on the record? Who knows. It
might be worth a nickel to find
out, though.
Difficult Task
Gathering people to work in theI
booths is a difficult task, but aI
necessary one. Jean Scruggs, '58,
is personnel chairman, in charge
of "gathering" on the elections
committee.
This year, instead of voting at
drab looking booths, University
students will have the opportun-
ity of casting their votes in gaily
decorated booths.
Of course while the purpose be-
hind decorations is to attract at-
tention, we also hope that it will
attract more voters, Don McWat-
Holy Jive
ROANOKE RAPIDS, N.C. (R)
-A Halloween prankster had
the whole town hopping at
11:30 Monday night when he
played a recording of "Shake,
Rattle and Roll" on the chimes
amplifier of the First Baptist
Church.
"He turned the volume on
full blast and, boy, did he wake
up the whole town," said re-
porter Carl Churchill of the
Roanoke Rapids Herald.
Police have the recording of
the ive hit. They'relooking
for the prankster. e

ters, '57E, and Bob Spath, '56BAd,
who are in charge or the booths,
claimed.
Another important function of
the elections committee is seeing
that the student population is duly
acquainted with the SGC candi-
dates.
Open Houses
This task is being handled by
Jane Isbister, '58, and Ann Land-
wirth, '58, through arranging open
houses with all the residence
halls, sororities and fraternities.
At these open houses, the candi-
dates will have the opportunity
to express their ideas and be que§-
tioned on their various stands.
Marilyn Lapo, '59, is count night
chairman whose job it is to see
that everything is arranged for
the election night vote counting.
Posters seem to be another
"must" in connection with elec-
tions and Dave Redick, '57E, has
arranged to have large composite
posters printed with all the candi-
dates' pictures and names on them.
These are the only posters per-
taining to SGC candidates which
will receive placement on campus.
Program Set Up
A training program has also
been set up by this committee
with Jim Perkins, '58, in charge
of training the candidates about
SGC structure and duties. These
training. meetings were scheduled
for five days ending with the
weekly SGC meeting where the
candidates will see the Council
in action.

GENEVA ()-An East German
delegation proposed to the Big
Four foreign ministers yesterday
that talks between East and West
Germany be held soon to prepare
for free elections to unify a neu-
tralized Germany.
Western diplomats viewed the
proposal, backed by the Soviet
Union, as nothing more. than a
new propaganda bid.
Reinforced by Reports
This view was reinforced by re-
ports from a special briefing given
the entire Communist press here
by a Soviet spokesman who said
"there will be no German reunifi-
cation at the Big Four foreign
ministers conference."
The East German proposal was
filed by its observer delegation with
their conference secretariat while
the foreign ministers took a one-
day recess. It appeared aimed at
influencing German national opin-
ion and Western quarters said
that, as it stands, it is certain to
be rejected.
The proposal would bring East
and West German parliamentary
representatives together, ignoring.
the Bonn government's adamant
refusal to talk to its Communist
rivals.
No Comment from Delegation
The West German delegation
here said it had no comment on
the East German' proposal.
Western diplomats said, how-
ever, that the move was almost
identical with, previous proposals
and the only change was that the
East Germans were no longer in-
sisting on parity of representation.
' United States Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles used the day
off-All Saints' Day-to visit Gen.
Francisco Franco in Madrid.
French Foreign Minister Antoine
Pinay conferred in Paris on the
Moroccan problem.
All four delegations meanwhile
mulled over opposing proposals on
European security which were as
far apart as the poles.
CIO, Plant
To Negotiate.
CHICAGO (o)-The striking CIO
United Auto Workers have agreed
to negotiate with Perfect Circle
Corporation for the riot-swept New
Castle foundry only, a federal
mediator said yesterday.
The announcement brought im-
mediate h 3 of progress toward
settling the 14-week-old eastern
Indiana strike in another session
here at 10 a.m. CST today.
The negotiations, resumed here
Monday, had broken down Aug. 26
over the questipn of bargaining for
the New Castle plant or for all
four plants involved in the strike,
as UAW had demanded.
James S. Allen, one of .the me-
diators who gat both sides to-.
gether again, said it was agreed
that a New Castle settlement would
apply to any other plants in which
UAW retain bargaining rights.
Representatives of both sides
also are scheduled to meet in Indi-
anapolis this morning to set a
date for union decertification el-
ections in two P.C. plants in Rich-
mond and the main plant in Aag-
erstown.
The National Labor Relations
Board ruled Saturday that the el-
ections must be held "as early as
possible" and no latter than Nov.
27.
Doctor Says 1955

JAPANESE VISITOR:

Carnegie
Dies At 66
NEW YORK (A)-Dale Carnegie.
66 years old, a once shy youth who
rose to wealth and- fame as a'
speech teacher and author of
"How to Win Friends and Influ-
ence People," died yesterday.
He had been ill in his home in
Forest Hills for a month, but
friends had not considered his
condition critical. They said his
illness started as a case of
shingles, an inflammatory skin
disease, and that complications de-
veloped.
The author and lecturer headed
the Carnegie Institute of Effective'
Speech and Human Relations,'
which conducts courses in 750
United States cities and towns
and in 27 foreign lands. A half
million persons have taken the
courses.
His widow, Mrs. Dorothy Price
Vanderpool Carnegie, said the in-
stitute will - be continued under;
her direction and that plans her
husband had made to expand the
courses will be carried out. She
has been executive vice president'
of the institute.
Besides his widow, Carnegie is
survived by a daughter, Donna
Dale, who will be four years old
next month.
Funeral services will be held to-
mnr i he Crhin m Th Gar

I
3
.i
i
,
:
.

Katsumata Outlines Socialist Plans

1
I
3
i

World News Roundup

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the see-,
and in a series of ar icles based on
interviews with Japanese Socialist
Party leader Seichi Katsumata.)
By DICK HALLORAN
"Coal, electricity and shipbuild-
ing would be the first industries
nationalized by the Japanese So-
cialist Party," Seiichi Katsumata,
chairman of the Socialist Party's
Policy Committee in the Japanese
Diet, said here Sunday.
Commenting on what would be
undertaken at such time as a So-
cialist government were elected,

Socialist Party official to come to
the United States, is here to as-
certain various political and eco-
nomic trends of thought among
the American government and
people.
Continuing his remarks, Katsu-
mata explained that any plan for
nationalization would be cautious
and evolutionary. During the first
two years, only coal would be na-
tionalized while such action on
electricity and shipbuilding would
wait until the third year.
Instead of integrating these in-

more than 51% of the stock in
a given venture.
Further inducement would be
to allow investors to withdraw pro-
fit in a foreign currency, the
currency of their own nations.I
Under current Japanese mone-
tary regulations, the export of
foreign currencies from Japan is
greatly restricted.
The Socialist Party is opposed
to any revival of the Zaibatsu, pre-
war financial and industrial cliques
which controlled the major portion
of the Nipponese economy.
Rigid enforcement of a law

By The Associated Press
Guided Missile Weapon...,, .
PHILADELPHIA - The Navy put into its fleet yesterday the
first guided missile weapon ship-forerunner of what it said would
be "literally dozens" of others in the next five years.
And in recommissioning the big cruiser Boston, Adm. Arleigh A.
Burke, chief of naval operations, said also that within the "next couple
of years" the Navy hopes to expand its nuclear engine program for
ships of many types including guided missile craft, carriers and
frigates.
I Provocative Actions...
CAIRO, Egypt - An Egyptian spokesman accused Israel yesterday
of provocative actions along the tense Israeli-Arab border.
He denied Egypt ever was an aggressor, but said it was always
ready to defend its sovereignty when attacked.
* * * *
Confidence Vote..
PARIS-Premier Edgar Faure tonig'ht asked the French National
Assembly for a vote of confidence to push through his project for
December elections.
The specific point on which Premier Faure asked for the confidence
vote was a government bill ending the present Assembly on Jan. 2.
C This would necessitate elections in mid-December.
* * * *
"' Happy'Perspectives'. r

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