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October 26, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-26

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

Illinis .. .. .16 Ohio State... 7, Purdue .. . .29

Army. ..
PI tt bu33 r t


Indiana.... 12
Miami (0.).. 7


Oklahoma . . 40

S. Methodist . 20
Ga. Tech... -6

Kansas State.



Micb.State.. 0 Wisconsin . . , , 7i,

See Page

C r
, 4 lk

Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom





r :rre rai.DMJlF, 17iLCiANZf', - .-- firm' ~ T JbAV nf7C'w"flRFR 2.195 FIVE CENTS



Om. LXNo. 35---



Michigan Keeps.

'Brown Jug'




Missed Extra Point
Saves Wolverines
Daiy Sports Editor
Michigan claimed its second victory of the season yester-
day, as it edged Minnesota, once again by the margin of an
extra point.
The Wolverines built up a third period 20-7 lead over the
Gophers, but had to stave off two late tallies to claim a 20-19
win, and to retain the Little Brown Jug. The score was identi-
cal with the first victory of the season over Southern Calif-
_ ----rn >ra. Both teams were hun-

Three Caught
In Football
Card Raid
City police Indicated yesterday
they will consult with Prosecuting
Attorney Booker Williams tomor-
O~W aout preferring charges
against three University students
p up Friday in an at pt to
up a football par Vcard
" etWork on campus.
Tho students, questioned and
~relesed Friday evening, repre-
sensed only a small fraction of the
persons Implicated In the network,
plIce said.
Mere would have been arrested
If those suspected had not received
warning of the intended raids
shortly before the police planned
to step in.
As a result of this warning,
which )apparently was given by
someone on the campus. the in-
vestigation of the gambling net-
work accomplished less than police
ha4 hoped. Evidence they sought
could not be found. One suspect
In addition to city police, the
Federal Bureau of Investigation,
state police, and' xeounty sheriff's
detectives also aided the probe,
which has extne throughout
the football season so far.
Police said they will continue the
investigation despite their setback
Ik I eh s
Ike Rebuff
Yo'uth March
n Integ ~ration
sands of Negro and "white stu-
dents marched in Washington
yesterday in a pro-integration
rally rebuffed by President ight
). Eisenhower.
Singing star Harry Belafonte
told the estimated 9.000 to 10,000
demonstrators gathered at the
Lincoln Memorial that President
Eisenhower, by not meeting a
committee from the marchers
had made a gesture of far-reach-
ing meaning to millions through-
out the world,
"I think you have demonstrated
to the world that Little Rock is
not America," added former base-
bal hero Jackie Robinson.
'm only sorry that the Pres-
ident has not demonstrated by his
action that he agre with what
we ae doing this afteron."
The mass meeting went on to
adopt a resolution calling for an.
other march in the Capital next
May 17 - fifth anniversary of
the Supreme Court's decision out-
lawing racial segregation in th
public schools - and another at-
tempt to see President Eisenhower
President Eisenhower was aske
to seek withholding of federa
funds from states which flout the
United States constitution, an en
to Senate filibusters, Federa
money to keep open any school
closed because of integration or-
ders and a law making it a fed
era offense to dynamite public
SC Ppiitinna

gry for a victory. Minnesota
had failed to win in four pre-
vious starts this year and
!Michigan was still smoldering
over the 55-24 loss to North-
western last week.
Lose Eight Straight
Minnesota managed to outgain
the Wolverines in, almost every
offensive department but lost be-
cause of its defensive mistakes.
The hapless Gophers thus suffered
their eighth straight defeat and
10th in their last 12 starts.
For the Wolverines this was a
"must" game. After falling com-
pletely apart in the Northwestern
debacle, a victory, any type of
victory, would mean nothing lea
than a tremendous comeback.
Michigan Scores Early
The Homecoming crowd of 72,-
981 saw Michigan strike early in
the first period. Fullback Tony
Rio recovered a fumble by Min-
nesota's Tom Robbins on the
Mipnesota 42-yard line. Bob Pta-
cek then completed two passes tO
Gary Prahst, which brought Mich-
igan down to the Minnesota 13-
yard line.
Three successive running playst
netted only one yard and on
fourth down Ptacek once more
passed to Prahst, who was brought
down just short of the one-yard
See PTACEK, page 6

-Daily-Peter Anderson
OFF AND RUNNING-Wolverine Darrell Harper springs loose on
his 58-yard touchdown gallop in the third period of yesterday's
Minnesota game.

Papal Vote ON
At Vatican S
Cardinals Withdraw TA
shore i
To Elect New Pope it woul
fense m
VATICAN CITY (A - Shocked Th
and saddened by the sudden death
of an American colleague, 51 Car- Co
}dinals retired last night behind the Re
guarded, double-locked doors to airstrip
elect a new supreme pontiff of the necessa
Roman Catholic church. Yesterdi
The Cardinals began to ballot even n
today at about 10 a.m. (4 a.m.
EST) and it is possible that before Peipi
dark tonight the world will know cied w
the name of the man who will tionsf
succeed the "Pope of Peace." other t
Probably Italian The
The chances are that the new calledt
Pope will be an Italian, as all tempt
Popes have been for more than them a
four centuries, but there still is a The
possibility that a non-Italian will off sh
be selected. dates
The death of Cardinal Mooney the Na
has ended the two-third plus one plex.r
majority of the non-Italian car- would
dinals, who come from five of the firing
six continents.,' Reds f
Agaganian Possibility this o
Under the directives laid down The
by Pius XII, a vote of two-thirds howev(
plus one additional vote is re- end if
quired to elect a Pope. This is to corted
eliminate the possibility that a to Que
n two-thirds vote, the previous re- Say
n quirement, might be reached by Ti
the vote of any Cardinal for him- this
hi the fli
:0 If any non-Italian is chosen, Oct 6.
s- Romans seem to believe it will be last M
Gregory Peter XV Cardinal Aga- the U
n gianian, 63 years old, Patriarch provisi
- of Cicilcia of the Armenians, who nied t
s was born on what is now Soviet The
n soil. Red D
a Huai,
c- *UE UEU "Th~bJE.
re thing
i Join U nty "stance
n MOSCOW V) - The top Com- The
or munist leaders of Poland and the spokes
Soviet Union joined last night in Tu, la
or an enthusiastic hailing of unity "I t
as and friendship. said. "
is Wladyslaw Gomulka, Polish are sti
D. party chief, arrived in Moscow drive a
in yesterday with a high - ranking United
es delegation and got the kind of "It's
s- welcome the Soviet government know
gives its closest friends. ing."








teds Shoot aQuemoy,
ay Will Limit Firing
IPEI (M- - Communist guns fired on the Nationalist off-
slands again yesterday, a few hours after Peiping announced
Id withhold firing on an off-again-on-again basis, the de-
ilnistry here reported.
e first shells hit Quemoy at 9 a.m., the ministry said.
immunist defense minister Peng Teh-Huai announced last night
ds would suspend firing on the beach and wharf areas, the
and shipping on even-numbered dates, and would notI

Brings Dead
Of Mooney




Troubled by I
Since Appoint
To Detroit in

-Daily-Peter Anderson
PTACEK SCORES-Michigan quarterback Bob Ptacek scores his
and Michigan's second touchdown from the one-yard line with less
Minnesota game. When harper kicked the conversion afterwards,

Potter Denounces Democratic Policy

By The Associated Press
Social Security and mimeograph
machines shared billing on the
state political scene yesterday.
With the final scene at the polls'
just 10 days away, Republicans and
Democrats continue to trade verbal
blows in a bid for votes. Most of
the candidates were concentrating
their efforts in heavily-populated
Wayne County.
Comments on Social Security
Republican Senator Charles E.
Potter declared that the facts show
that Democrats "couldn't care
less" about the welfare of those on
social security. Sen. Potter said1
that a vote for his opponent-Lt.-
Gov. Philip A. Hart-is a vote for
the "inflationary policies which
have cut into the living standards
of all fixed-income groups."
Potter said the Senate Finance
Committee refused to write an es-I
calator clause into the social se-
curity bill, thus "stripping our
senior citizens of the full buying
power of their social security
Hart meanwhile charged that
Sen. Potter "once again has been
caught in left field without a glove
by one of his mimeograph ma-'
The Democratic Senatorial Nom-
inee said Sen. Paul 13. Douglas
of Illinois, would campaign in his
behalf next week at Cedar Springs,
Grand Rapids and Muskegon.
"This announcement," he said,
"completely demolishes the press
statement on Oct. 22 by my Re-

publican opponent who said: 'Sen- ! Vice-President Richard M. Nixo
ator Douglas refused to come into who said last night the Republica
Michigan to campaign against mec
because I was Republican anchor campaign has bounced into hig
man in the civil rights fight'." gear after facing three weeks ag
what he said looked like a "disas
Meanwhile, political activity on wtr heasatteook lsk" 1 d1
the national level was lead by trous defeat at the polls."
-- There is a brand new campaig
in the battle for control of Con
, gress to be decided in the election
a week from next Tuesday, Nixo
Q . said in a speech- prepared for
hit LebRainon GOP rally in Lincoln, Neb.
"I have never known an ele
BEIRUT-The last United States tion," he said, "in which mor
soldiers were flown out of Lebanon! voters were undecided at such
yesterday well ahead of a State late date as in this campaign, Th
Department deadline of Friday, I believe is a major advantage f
An Army detachment of about us because there is not an issue o
10 men stayed behind today to which our case is not far superi
settle claims, to that of our opponents."
"The United States soldiers, mem- Aside from Nixon, the maj(
hers of an airborne battle group of campaigners for the Republicar
the 24th Division, left quietly and and the Democrats were idle th
smoothly with no official an- weekend. President DwightI
nouncement. Eisenhower will set out aga
Last to leave was Maj. Gen. Paul tomorrow with scheduled speech(
D. Adams, commander of the in Charleston, W. Va., and Pitt
American land forces in Lebanon. i burgh.

arily fire on other days.
lay was the first of the
Details Not Clear
ng, however, had not spe-
whether it would shell sec-
f the Nationalist outposts
han transport areas'
Nationalists immediately
the Red move another at-
to drive a wedge between
nd the United States.
new cease-fire order called
gelling on even-numbered
so that supplies can reach
tionalist-held Quemoy com-
It said the Red gunners
"not necessarily" resume
on odd-numbered days. The
ired only a few shells on
dd-numbered day.
order carried the provision,
er, that the cease-fire would
United States warships es-
Nationalist supply vessels
U.S. Violated Provision
condition was contained ir
rst Red cease-fire imposec
When the Reds broke that
[onday, they charged that
nited States violated the
on. The United States de-
new cease-fire, ordered by
iefense Minister Peng Teh-
was broadcast by Peiping
Lis is no trick, but a normal
under the present circum-
us," the order said.
Spokesman Ignores
chief Nationalist military
man here, Adm. Liu Hoh
ughed it off.
hink it's damned silly," he
It's the same old trick. They
All at the game of trying tc
a wedge between us and the
a face-saving device. They
they can't succeed by shell-

Hostile Act'
The awarding of the 1958
Nobel Prize for Literature to
Boris Pasternak was a "hostile
political act directed against
the Soviet State," Russia
claimed yesterday.
The "Literary Gazette," or-
gan for the Soviet Union's of-
ficial comment, dismissed the
book as a "petty, useless, mean
piece of fancy work," and the
award as a cold war propa-
ganda plot by the free world.
The award, it said, will evoke
the "wrathful indignation" of
Soviet citizenry.
Ike Requests,
A-test Ban



WASHINGTON (Al-- President
Dwight D. Eisenhower again chal-
lenged Russia yesterday to join
the United States and Britain in
a one-year ban of all atomic-
hydrogen weapons tests beginning
President Eisenhower put it up
to Moscow to end its current series
of test explosions by that date as
a step toward world disarmament.
In a statement, he reaffirmed
United States-British readiness to
abandon further tests during a
12-month trial period while East-
West diplomats try to negotiate
an inspection system to keep both
sides from cheating.
President Eisenhower prodded
the Kremlin anew after a White
House conference with Ambassador
James J. Wadsworth, who will re-
present this country at talks set
to begin in Geneva Friday with
the Soviets.

ROME t) -Edward Gardi
Mooney, Archbishop of Dettroit
one af three United States Ca
nals here to elect a new Pope, c
of a heart ailment yesterday;
before the election began.
He was 76 years old.
At his bedside were the only
American Cardinals reminaini
Francis Cardinal Spellman of I
York and Francis Cardinal Mc
tyre of Los Angeles.
They had been called to Cad!
Mooney's room at the Ponti
North American College immi
ately after he collapsed.
Churchmen Join Cardinals
Moments after his death,
two saddened American chu
men left to join the procesi
leading into te zacred elet
conclave. -
Cardinal Mooney was the sec
Cardinal to die in Rome since
Death of Pope Pius XII on Oc
Celso Cardinal Constantin 4
on Oct. 17, during the Vati
mourning period.
Cardinal Mooney's heart1
troubled him since 1946, the 3
he was named a Cardinal by E
Pius XII In the great postwar C
sistory in the Vatican.
Priest Announces Death
His death was announced
Rev. Fr. Joseph Tucek, head of
National Catholic. Welfare Cc
cilmen's Service In Rome. He
the Cardinal "Must have ec
excited" because of the impen
This morning the Cardinal
tended the Mass of the Holy 81
at St. Peter's Basilica where
Cardinals asked divine guidi
in the selection of the Pope,'I
he returned to the College
He looked well at lunch t
Father Tucek said.
"He collapsed just as he
about to lie down for a rest a
lunch," the priest said.
Administer Extreme Uneto
Extreme Unction--last rite
the Catholic church-were ad
litered by Msgr. Joseph Breil
beck, the Cardinal's personal
retary. Dr. Filppo Rochi :
nounced the Cardinal dead at
p.m. (8:50 a.m. EST),
Cardinal Mooney arrived in
by ship last Monday, deliniD
take a plane because of his h
condition. Just a few weeks be
the death of Pope Pus XII he
sent to a hospital inDtrot
exhaustion and a general ce
He had intended to rema:
Rome until after the coronatic
the new Pope.
Group 'to GFi
cience Aid
TO University
grants totaling more than
600,000 to 32 colleges and
verslties-including the Unive
was announced by the Nat
Science Foundation.
The money will be used In
port of academic-year insti
designed to help high school
ence and mathematics teas


Gina Baehauer
To Perforn
Gina Bachauer, a Greek pianist.
will present the University Choral
Union's third concert at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow night in Hill Auditorium.
Mme. Bachauer first appeared
he in .e57 May Festival,

Sunshine, Displays Brighten 1Homecoming
It rained for a few minutes just before the start of yesterday's
varsity football game, but rain did not hamper any of the Home-
coming events.
The winner in the Men's display division was Allen Rumsey House,
West Quadrangle, with a display "Good to the Last Drop." Alpha Sigma
Phi was second with "When Michigan Reigns It Pours." Sigma Alpha
Epsilon placed third with "Wherever Particular People Congregate."
Couzens First in Women's Division
Couzens Hall was first in the women's division with "For the
Bestus, Use Asbestos." Second place in this division was Mary Markley
with "Minnesota Laid the Egg-." Alpha Gamma Delta's "We Give
Green Stamps" was third.
The winners of the Assembly Association Inter-House Council
Trophies were Betsy Barbour in the women's division and Gomberg
House, South Quadrangle, in the men's division. In the Men's division,
Allan Rumsey, West Quadrangle. was second and Scott House. South
u Quadrangle, was third. The second place.winner in the women's divi-
sion was Henderson House; third was Geddes House.

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