1orthwestern . 30 Michigan State 14w isconsin .. .
Votre Dame .. 24 Indiana,. . 6.(. 6 Ohio State...
12 Purdue ..... 141Penn State ... 201 Louisiai
3I Iowa .. .0. .. 7 Illinois . . . . . 9j Florida
a State 9 Oklahoma . 7 Geneva, Pa.. .
..."..0Kansas ....6 Slippery.Rock
Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom
:43 a t 149
Mostly cloudy and high winds from
the SW. Rain ending early today.
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1959
nr i n o. Mnww.
Says Situation of 'Grave Anxiety'
For Asia, World as Well as India
MEERUT, India (M)-The situation in the disputed border areas
where 17 Indian policemen were reported slain by Chinese Reds this
week is causing grave anxiety, Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
But he called for halm and scolded those who demand that force
be met with force.
"The situation has caused and is continuing to cause grave
anxiety," he told a news conference. "But I do not say there will be
Two Long Runs
Harper Returns Punt from 17,
Julian Follows with 43-Yd. Jaunt
By DAVE LYON
Associate Sports Editor
Special t The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Minnesota replaced Michigan in the Big T
basement yesterday as the Wolverines capitalized on two third-perio
breakaway runs to claim a 14-6 decision over the favored Gophers.
It was Michigan's first Big Ten victory since the 20-19 squeak
over Murray Warmath's Gophers last 'year -and the first away-from
home triumph since 1957, when the Wolverines upset Minnesota I
this same stadium, 24-7.
Yesterday's Wolverine heroes were Darrell Harper, who ran bac
a punt 83 yards for a touchdown early in the third period, and Fre
Julian, who scampered 43 yards r ;
war with China on this issue."Lnc
Later In a speech in 'this'
By JEAN HARTWIG
Alain Granon, Grad., is an a
thentic man of the world.
He is studying wood technolo
at the University, French, penn
less, bicycleless and once lived
the same apartment building
Born in Marseilles, he got h
Bachelor's degree in science the:
and spent four years in ParisE
the "Fcole Superieur Du Bois" f
his master's degree in wood tec
Calling her an "amusing girl
he said she is pretty, but loo
better from a distance.
Asked if he knew the mov
star personally, he said he ofte
' visited her in her apartment. Du
ing these tete-a-tetes they di
cussed such subjects as movie
books and paintings.
"Shte also gave me a' lot c
postage stamps," he added. E
plaining that she got letters 'fro
<. all over the world, he said a sp
cial postman came to the apar
ment house every day with hug
sacks of mail for her.
Now' 23 years old, Miss Bard
is married to Jacques Chartier,
fellow-actor and "waiting for
baby," he said. On her weddin
day. Granjon, who is approximatel
as tall as Chartier and was dresse
similarly, was mistaken by report
ers for the new bridegroom.
He hasn't seen Miss Bardot sinc
leaving France in August. Sinc
then he has spent some time i
Italy, Canada and the Unite
States. He has a Fulbright gran
to study for here for 13 month
At the Unviersity he is workin
at the Union and saving his pen
nies, because his government ha
"no money to'give me." He is ver
upset at the recent mysterious los
of a bicycle lent to him by Pro
Everett Ellis of the wood tech
The "old, brown Hawk Whizzer
bicycle disappeared Oct. 14 fron
the front of the Union where h
had left it unlocked because h
was In a hurry to get to a tea.
Although the police have bee
notified, he has received no repor
of the missing vehicle, but is will
ing to forget the whole inciden
If the bike is returned.
It's a long, lonely walk from hi
room to his 9 a.m. class
city, 40 miles from New Delhi, the
-'touring prime minister said: "We
will defend our territory and our
prestige and honor-we will not be
intimidated or threatened by what
China is doing.
"Even if there are differences,
this is not the way to solve it. It
is unfortunate and regrettable
that the Chinese, should come 40
miles into our territory and kill
our people. They did it not with
ordinary bullets, but with mortars,
t- The prime minister said the sit-
uation was bad "not only for India
gy and China but for Asia and the'
in Officials said a large Communist
as unit, equipped with rifles, grenades-
and mortars, ambushed a 30-man
is patrol Wednesday in Kashmir's
re Ladakh province, a plateau area
at fronting the Tibetan Himalayas.
or 'Not Strategic'
1- Nehru said the area where the
attack occurred "is not populated
," and not strategic."
ks "No normal government func-
tions there," he said.
The area is so remote, he added;
that police were not sent there
3e until a year ago.
n "We sent police not for fighting
x but for patrol purposes," he added.
s- The Indian contingent was at-
s, tacked, by Indian account, while
searching for two members who
of disappeared in the area Tuesday.
The Indians defended themselves,
m but were overwhelmed. A few es-
- caped, but some are still missing,
t-including the two who. disap-
'e peared. No Chinese casualties were,
f 'Great Birden
a Nehru said China and India are
a big countries and 'whenever "there'
g is tension and conflict between
ly such countries the burden is very
t- giecalled on Indians to forget+
petty quarrels and to stand united
in the face of a national problem.
e At his news conference, he urged
e Indians not to be swept away by
n emotion or by "brave talk" from
d some persons who indulged in
it verbal attAcks on China.
S. India has large concentrations
g of troops in parts of the Kashmir
- valley-originally placed there to
s protect against Pakistan, with
y which India is approaching a set-
s tlement fo border disputes.j
f. A smaller detachment is at Leh,
- capital of Ladakh. But this post
is at least two weeks march over
" a 12,000-foot high plateau.
FOLLOW THAT BLOCKER-Michigan halfback Darrell Harper (41) here follows guard Alex Callahan (61) as he drives into the Gopher
line for a two-yard gain. He was tackled by Roger Hagberg (36) and Francis Brixius (76). The Wolverines went into the annual Brown
Jug game a seven-point underdog, but managed to build up a 14-0 lead early in the third quarter. Michigan was able to hold on for the
rest of the game, winning 14-6. This was the first Big Ten game that Michigan has won this year.-
USE SOUTH POLE FOR SCIENCE:
U.S., USSR Agree to Antarctic Treaty
WASHINGTON tom?-The United
States, Russia and 10 other na-
tions have agreed that the sci-
entific cooperation they began in
the Antarctic more than two years
ago should be continued under a
proposed new treaty.
The treaty could make the
South Polar continent a laboratory
of. international accord.
The agreement was announced
in a communique issued Friday by
the 12-nation conference on Ant-
arctic. The conference opened Oct.
15 and the communique said that
"satisfactory progress is being
The over-all objective of the
meeting is to produce a treaty
which would commit all the par-
ticipating countries to use the
frozen wasteland around the South
Pole for peaceful and scientific
purposes and to avoid friction
caused by pressing rival territorial
Last Tuesday the conference an-
nounced that general agreement
had been reached that Antarctica
should be used only for peaceful
purposes and all military activity
there should be prohibited.
The general agreement an-
nounced Friday on scientific co-
operation means the conference
has passed its. second hurdle.
But at least one more big ob-
stacle is in the way. This is the
drafting of a provision by which
all 12 countries would agree that
pending territorial claims would
be put into a "deep freeze," as
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
once expressed it.
The countries which have made
such claims are Argentina, Aus-
Harlan De nies Necessity
Of Future Scientist Rule
The opening space age does not require lawyers to yield the "reins
of leadership" to scientists, Associate Justice John' M. Harlan of the,
United States Supreme Court said here yesterday.
Harlan, who was the featured speaker' at the convocation of the
University Law School Centennial, said, "Lawyers have traditionally
taken a leading role in the development of our natipn.
"Leashing this age of technology to the peaceful service of man-
kind calls for new wisdoms in the political field, in whose development
lawyers, with their heritage should
. - 'I'be able to contribute."
tralia, Chile, France, New Zealand,
Norway and Britain. In addition
to these seven and the United
States and Russia the other con-
ference participants are Belgium,
Japan and South Africa.
Officials were uncertain how
much longer the conference nego-
tiations would continue but they
'remained optimistic about con-
cluding a treaty in the nd. Orig-
inal estimates were that the treaty
could probably be signed in early
The scientific cooperation al-
ready developed in Antarctica is
an outgrowth of the International
Geophysical Year which began in
mid-1957. This was a worldwi;e
scientific undertaking for the study
of many aspects of the earth.
One objective of the conference
which was generally agreed on in
preparatory discussions was a sys-
tem of international inspection to
be sure that the peaceful uses
provision of the treaty. is carried
out by all of the countries.
Many authorities say that suc-
cessful operation of such a system
in Antarctica could be a pilot pro-
ject for a more complicated in-
spection system which might even-
tually be agreed on by the Soviet
Union and the Western powers for
policing a disarmament program.
May Get, Prize
STOCKHOLM W - Stockholm
newspapers named' two United
States physicists yesterday as
n rh .hlp owi , Pr +' a 1 r1 5 rn..
from scrimmage for another score
only two minutes later.
Weak in the Secondary "
Yesterday's Go pher goits
formed the defensive secondary.
Their ineptness offset the awe-
some margin by which Minne-
sota's offensive out-performed
Michigan. The first half, which
ended 0-0, was almost as uneven't-
ful as the score. Things began to
happen, though, shortly after the
second half kick-off. Minnesota
was stopped on its first. series of
downs in the half, and fullback
Tom Robbins boomed a 48-rdr
kick that Michigan's left-halfr
Harper caught on the Michiganr
17, near the right sideline. .
Blockers cleared out all the op-t
posing defenders in front of Har-r
per as he ambled down the side-
line. Then speedy Bill Kaugh
caught up to the ball carrier atS
the Minnesota 20. Instead oft
tackling Harper or getting in
front of him to block his progress,
Kaugh attempted to shove Harper'
out of bounds while alongside ofe
him. But his two-handed push ac-t
tually shoved Harper on ahead,
increasing his speed. Quarterback x
Sanford Stephens had the next
clear shot at Harper at the 2, but
he tried the same maneuver ast
Kaugh - without success.
Harper Scores Seven Pointert
Harper, thusabetted by the
Gopher deep men made the end
zone with 2:31 elapsed in the
quarter. He added the extra point,r
too, and that proved to be all thet
Wolverines needed to win their
third straight from a Warmatht
But on Minnesota's third play
after the kick-'ff, Robbins fum-
bled Stephens' hand-off, and
specialty is fumble recoveries, fell
on the ball at the Minnesota 43
Halstad has recovered six enemy
fumbles this season, at least one
in each of Michigan's fiv games.
On Michigan's first play, Julianr
found daylight over left tackle
aild found no need for teammates
to block out the secondary, be-t
cause there was nobody near himf
ten yards beyond the line of
See MICHIGAN, Page 6 t
HAVANA (P)-- Cubans wereY
urged yesterday to turn out a mil-
lion strong tomorrow for Prime
Minister Fidel Castro's rally to
show support for the bearded
leader against a rising tide of op-
position. Untied States officials(
expect a show of anti-American-(
The call for a vast turnout(
came from labor and the press as;
Cuba disclosed it is asking the1
United States to arrest Pedro Diaz1
Lanz, ex-chief of Castro's' Air(
Force who fled to Miami, Fla. .I
The Federal Bureau of Investi- 1
WASHINGTON (M)- The Eas ,-
West parley on banning nuclear
weapons tests reopens Tuesday in
what shapes up as a crucial phase
of the year-old conference at Ge-
Some United States authoritIes
regard a test ban'agreement as a
necessary forerunner if there Is
to be success at the broader 10-
nation disarmament conference
slated to get under way early next
If the Russians will not agree
to inspection controls aimed at
detecting' banned nuclear explo-
sions, it is contended, then there
is scant chance of a pact on Oth-
er types of arms reduction where
the West insists controls also are
United, States negotiators' are
hopeful the resuming test ban
talks wrill produce agreement. But
they have no. word that Moscow'
has changed its basic position,
When the talks recessed two
months ago, the United States,
Britain and the Soviet Union had
reached 'agreement on a substan-
tial range of items in the proposed
treaty. The Soviets had softened
demands for a sweeping veto and
had agreed there ought to be some
But Moscow balked at ascien-
f caly b e d c trotw . ~ sn
tino system which the West said
is needed to make a test ban rea-
No New Proposals
United States conferees have no
new proposals to present as the
Geneva meeting gets under way
again. They will try to convince
the Russians there is need for a
study on how to spot underground
They plan to emphasize. that
the United States cannot approve
a treaty-which the United States
Senate must ratify if it is to be
effective - unless the enforce-
ment system is good enough to
If the control issue is settled,
prospects are regarded as reason-
ably good for agreement on the
veto question. The Russians have
narrowed their talk about the veto
mainly to the matter of financing
a control system.
Deadline of Sorts
The negotiators have a deadline
of sorts. The United States has
extended to Jan. 1 its suspension
of atomic weapons tests.
The British say they will hold
off testing as long as the negoti-
ators are making,, progress. The
Russians say they'll hold off as
long as either of the others. This
country is expected to continue its
test suspension at least for a time
beyond Jan 1 if the talks are go-
W -~- ~ L
Use' Tax Pennies ie-usable
Harlan gave three problems that
require "affirmative leadership"
from today's lawyers.
These were the reduction of
presently congested court calen-
dars, the maintenance of public
respect of the courts, and the im-
provement of the methods of
He noted that the three areas
are interrelated, for example,
"There will be no lasting reduc-
tion in calendar delays unless the
quality of the bench is high."
He added that "there will not
be respect for the courts unless
litigants are able to.obtain prompt
and well-considered justice and
After being prevented from sit-
ting in front of the family tele-
vision set, James Vogel, 17 years
old, allegedly killed his sister.