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VOL. LXV, No. 54 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1954
WASHINGTON (A - French Pre
mier Mendes-France and Secretary
S of State John F. Dulles turned
down swiftly yesterday a move by
Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov to
delay ratification of German re-
armaient by the Western Powers.
Instead "tmey called for "early
ratification" by all the Allies be-
fore any new conference with Rus-
They declared themselves against
"improvised d e b a t e s intended
mainly for propaganda," an ob-
vious slap at Moscow,
Molotov's move came in Moscow
where the Foreign Office made
public an interview by him sug-
gesting that Russia would be wil-
SIng to delay the European securi-
ty conference it has proposed for
Nov. 29 if the Western Powers
would delay ratification of the new
Western European Union treaties.
Dules and Mendes-France pro-
longed their talks here long enough
to have a quick look at news re-
ports of the proposal. They agreed
on its informal reection, which
was the effect of their communi-
que. If necessary, officials said,
it will be formally rejected.
From the communique and from
information provided by officials
these other points stood out in the
1.kDulles and Mendes-France
agreed that the organization of
three new Communist divisions,
two of them armored, in Northern
Viet Nam creates a serious new
threat in Indochina.
Critically important matter of
continuing American financial sup-
port for French forces in South
Viet Nam, at the rate of several
hundred million dollars a year, was
left to other negotiations.
2. Dulles agreed to consider use
of United States influence to try
and prevent any outside agitation
to make trouble for the French
among the Arabs in North Africa.
3. Mendes - France reviewed
"hopefully" possibilities for estab-
lishing better relations between
France ahd Germany as a step
toward creation of a united and
4. Associates privately confirmed
the usual assurances of a commu-
nique that the talks occurred in a
friendly, cooperative atmosphere.
This was a matter of some signifi-
cance this time since Dulles had
deep misgivings about the French
Premier following the French As-
sembly's defeat of a European De-
fense Community last August.
5. Dulles assured Mendes-France
that when France makes a formal
appeal for British and American
support of an agreement with Ger-
many on the long disputed Saar
territory, the United States gov-
ernment will do whatever it pos-
sibly can to give such support.
By DAVID L. BOWEN
AP Newsfeatures Writer
A special Thanksgiving appeal
will be made in thousands of Prot-
estant churches this week for a
program its sponsors see as a re-
turn to the literal spirit of the
Pilgrim's first 'Ithanksgiving in
The motive then was to share
the fruits of labor with neighbors
of different tradition and belief
in a search for peace and mutual
prosperity. That is precisely what
the "Share Our Surplus" program
hopes to accomplish on a world-
wide scale, according to the Rev.
R. Norris Wilson, executive direc-
tor of Church World Service, the
Rose Bowl Plans
'M' Cited for 'Champion' Calibre
Game, Despite Shattering Loss
By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Daily Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
COLUMBUS - A truly great Ohio State football team sent this
city into ecstacies yesterday afternoon as the Buckeyes conclusively
established their right to an undisputed Big Ten title and a January 1
Rose Bowl bid.
The dauntless Ohioans hammered a game band of Wolverines into
submission, 21-7, after Michigan had taken an early 7-0 lead and an
upset appeared to be in the making.
Coach Woody Hayes' gridders were, not to be denied as they
turned an intercepted pass in the closing minutes of the first half into
the tying score, and then rammed across two last quarter touchdowns,
Drive Stops One Foot Short
With the score tied late in the third period, the Buckeyes stopped
Michigan on the one-foot line after four plays had gained as many
yards for the Wolverines. That magnificent goal-line stand proved to
Courtesy Gordon Summerbel --Daily-ChuckC Kelsey
A 'DARK DAY IN COLUMBUS-But bright for Pasadena-bound OSU fans, who watched intricate plays like the one shown above. Thousands of homebound Wol-
verine fans sat glued to television sets all afternoons, with facial expressions varying from premature delight to solemn resignation.
While people were cutting up in
Columbus last night, it was pret-
ty quiet in Ann Arbor.
Greeting each other with muf-
fled "hello's," students ambled
along slowly, thinking of roses
that never were.
"It would have been so bad if
they'd really killed us," one stu-
dent said, "but it looked so close-
after the first half I thought- we
had it sewed up."
Television sets blared all over:
town, watched by large numbers
of students and townspeople. The!
Union cafeteria was jammed and
noisy-until the last quarter when
it quieted down.
In the beginning, television
sound wasn't working properly and
overly-excited fans let off steam
by cursing the set every time a
sign appeared saying, "Our sound
is not up to standard."
There wasn't much to do in;
Ann Arbor last night to ease the
sting of seeing the country's most
surprising team come so close, only
to be repelled by Cassidy & Co.
'Roses Redder on OSU Side of Stadium
By JOEL BERGER
Special to The Daily
COLUMBUS, Ohio - It snowed
once again for the Michigan-Ohio
State football game, but this time
it was a snow of paper from the
stands, a snow of tears from Michi-
gan rooters and a snow of cheers
for Rose Bowl-bound OSU.
The blizzard of paper and cheers
came at the game's end, as delir-
ious Ohio State partisans realized
they were headed for Pasadena in
the first game they've played there
since New Year's Day, 1950.
Torn newspapers and tissue pa-
per cascaded fromn the upper dec
onto the field, reminding onlookers
of the "snow bowl" game here in
1950, which Michigan won, 94.
No Goal Posts
After the game was over and the
two marching bands had left the
stadium, the only visual reminders
of the titanic battle were two
mounds of paper where the goal
posts had once been, and two score-
boards bearing the legend: "Ohio
But there were reminders of the
game in the minds r f all, who saw
it. For some, it later seemed a
little unreal, foreign to memories
fuzzy from too much to drink.
For other rooters of both teams,
the memory of the game came lat-
er yesterday when they were asked
to speak louder. They couldn't-
they were too hoarse.
For still other Wolverine fans
the game's memory was partly su-
perseded by the struggle to buy
tickets. Friday night the sellers
were naming the prices. Then it
rained early yesterday.
With leaden skies mercifully
withholding their wet contenes dur-
ing the game, ticket prices- were
practically being named by buy-
ers at noon yesterday.
Some OSU students sold their
tickets and watched the game over
television. They weren't aln-.p
wards of 50,000,000 football fans
throughout the country a i s o
watched the spectacle on TV.
OSU's Screams Overpowering
During the first half of the con-
test Michigan rooters were quite
vocal in their support. By midway
in the last half, however, they
didn't have a chance. Ohio State
partisans drowned them out with
their freizied screaming.
Block M's OSU counterpart,
Block O, performed to the delight
of fans here all through the game.
One' of their stunts required flip-
ping flashcards through 45 sepa-
During half - time, both bands
gave rooters a show which will' long
be remembered here. Michigan's
band did part of last week's show,
playing "Brazil" as a huge coffee
percolator brewed java.
Both Bands At Best
Also in the show were the "St.
Louis Blues" and "Sh-Boom"
dance routines. After the Michigan
band left the field the Ohio State
marching band brought the crowd
to its feet with a show called
"Music in the American Scene."
Biggest production was a huge
dragon formed by the band, which
breathed smoke and roared, only
to have its head cut off and fall to
the ground as a student dressed as
a knight beheaded it.
Following the game both goal-
posts disappeared beneath an ava-
lanche of OSU students. One even
came prepared with a small saw,
which speeded up the job consid-
More than 6,000 Michigan stu-
dents, who came here for the game,
left the stadium with memories of
a sad losing battle. They headed
to temporary residences in local
fraternities and sororities to pre-
pare for the evening's big dates.
In these, anyway, they had some-
thing to look forward to.
But as they left the horseshoe-'
shaped stadium, some with tears
streaming down their cheeks, they
couldn't help reflecting that the
wrong set of rooters was singing
something Michigan fans had them-
selves sung at local parties and
bars Friday night.
The song was "California, Here
GLENVILLE, W. Va. (AP) -.
The Weekly Glenville Demo-
crat went to press last week
with a front page, bearing only
its masthead and an embar-
rassed explanation to readers.
"It only happenis once in a
life time, but it does happen,"
the paper explained in a two-
column box smack in the mid-
dle of the page, "We had all
the paper made up and ready to
go to press at 3 p.m. Wednes-
"En route from the make-up
stone to the press we pied the
whole front page. That means
that all the type, cuts, cutlines,
heads, leads, slugs and so forth
fell in a jumbled mass.
"So here we are with almost
a blank Page One. Sorry. But
that's the story this week.
Of Grid Fan
By LEE MARKS
Gone are the days when a foot-
ball fan could cite mere enjoyment
as his excuse for watching his
Now, according to a new theory,
it's all psychological. People go to
football games to make noise and
let off steam.
"Stadiums are the ony places
left where a person can be noisy,"
one writer says.
TD Screaming Excuse
"Sometimes a fellow just wants
to stand up and scream but hef
doesn't dare, except when a touch-
down is being made," he continues.
Alumni, who thought they came
to games because thye liked foot-r
ball, learn now it's just to get rid'
Prof. Dorwin Cartwright of the;
psychology department said the
theory sounds reasonable.
No Problems Solved
"Football games undoubtedly
help relax tensions but they don't
solve many basic problems," Prof.;
The theorist, a Detroit Free
Press writer, also proposed that
"this is the most shushed-up civil-
ization of all time."
A student laughed and remark-
ed, "If this is the most shushed-
up civilization, the others must
have been pretty noisy. .
Prof. Cartwright said the state-
ment would be "hard to prove."
He noted, "When you think of the;
New England Puritan period, it's
hard to accept a statement like
Another member of the psychol-
ogy department refuted the theory,
saying he himself went to football
games simply because "because
they're a lot of fun.'
AT HILL TONIGHT:
W orld Famous Baritone
Fired Twice for Singing
By DAVE KAPLAN
Distinguished Metropolitan Opera baritone Leonard Warren, who
will appear at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium, was twice fired
because of his singing.
The first time was in a ,Manhattan fur establishment. Officials
objected to his singing while counting mink and muskrat skins.
Later the director of New York's Radio City Music Hall Glee
Club discharged Warren becauseti
be the straw that broke Michigan',
99 yards for the score all Colum-
bus was waiting for.
With 44 seconds left in the game
and Michigan still trying desper-
ately to tie the score, Howard
"Hopalong" C a s s a d y plowed
through left guard from the one to
plant an insurance touchdown.
Diminutive Tad Weed kicked his
third perfect conversion as 82,-
438 fans turned the Ohio State sta-
dium into a madhouse.
The Big Ten athletic directors
will cast their ballots for the Rose
Bowl nominee tonight, but the vote
will be a mere formality as the
Buckeyes won their ninth confer-
ence crown with a 7-0 record, and
boast their first perfect season
'M' Ties for Second
The Wolverines, who outplayed
Ohio State for three frustrating
quarters- yesterday, dropped into
a tie with Wisconsin for second
place in the Western Conference,
each with 5-2 records. That is the
highest Michigan has finished since
1950 when it won 'the title and the
Rose Bowl berth. .
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan's Wol-
verines marched 68 yards after
the opening kickoff to score before
Ohio had its hands on the ball. On
the first two plays from scrimmage
tailback Danny Cline picked up a
total of thirty-three yards to put
the ball on State's 35. Nine plays
later Michigan was faced with a
fourth and one situation on the
seven yard line.
The next play completely fooled
the Buckeyes as Fred Baer drove
into the center of the line and hand-
ed off to Lou Baldacci who in turn
pitched out to Cline who swept left
end all alone for a touchdown. Kra-
mer's kick was perfect.
See BUCKEYES, Page 2
Fall in State
Liquor sales, which state-wide
have dropped below last year's
ten month total, are up in Ann
Figures reported by the Ann
Arbor News showing a rise of
over $100,000 in local sales were
corraborated by one local beer and
wine merchant. He estimated "a
slight rise-roughly 5 per cent"
over last year.
Students compromise approxi-
mately 30 per cent of his total
business the merchant said, towns-
people making up the rest.
Local drugstore proprietors con-
tacted refused to comment, stat-
ing that they were only agents of
the state who sold for an Ann
Arbor liquor store.,
The News figures showed a
drop of 4.93 per cent from last
year's state-wide, all-time high
sales record of $134,091,807 for the
period from January to October.
YIVn TN P A 10,..-
s back, for Ohio promptly marched
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON -Senators who
recommended that Sen. Joseph R.
McCarthy (R-Wis.) be censured
for his treatment of Brig. Gen,
Ralph W. Zwicker said yesterday
they will stand fast despite the de-
fection of one of their number,
Sen. Francis H. Case (R=SD).,
The Senate session called to
consider the censure issue now is
in recess until Nov. 29 because of
the hospitalization, of McCarthy
for treatment of an elbow injury
Plane Explodes ,.,,
COLLEGE STATION, Tex. A
Navy training plane exploded over
the Texas A & M College campus
here early today, killing two oc-
cupants of the plane and spraying
parts of the campus with wreck-
Names of the victims were with-
held pending notification of'next.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The Roman
Catholic bishops of the United
States yesterday defined this
country's real enemy as atheistic
materialism and said the nation
"must recover and renew its
Christian faith" if it is to survive.
Justice Investigation .
WASHINGTON - Sen. William
Langer (R-ND), yesterday invited
Atty. Gen. Herbert O. Brownell
and Dist. Judge. Luther W. Young-
dahl to a public hearing on Tues-
day to investigate "the conduct of
the Department of Justice in f ii-
ing" an affidavit of bias against
WASHINGTON (N( - President
Dwight D. Eisenhower tried out the
communication lines in a White
House bomb shelter yesterday as
top government officials scattered
to secret emergency posts miles
from the capital in an atomic at-
For six hours, many. operations
of governmenthwere directed in
theory from the remote control
stations in Maryland, Virginia,
West Virginia, North Carolina and
possibly elsewhere that would be
manned in event of an actual at-
Pres, Eisenhower, who directed
the invasion of Europe from bomb-
battered England in World War II,
spent 10 or 15 minutes receiving
onerational renorts in an uner-
she said his voice "wasn't virile
When Warren tried out for the
Metropolitan Auditions of the Air
in 1939, the baritone was the 79th
singer to be heard by conductor
Wilfred Pelletier in one day,
Suspected a Trick
Pelletier believed a weary tech-
nician was played a trick and had
substituted a recording of world-
famous singer. After pleading with
his staff to give the serious young
man a chance, the conductor was
finally convinced that the War-
ren voice was real.
After intensive study in Italy,
Warren made his debut in 1939
and. within four seasons estab-
lished himself as the Metropoli-
tan's ranking baritone.
A focal point in a Manhattan
Home Furnishings Show last year
was the "Leonard Warren Room."
Inspired by "Rigoletto," the room
took as its keynote the designs by
the famous painter Eugene Ber-
man for the Met's new production
CAMPUS' ONLY LOCAL FRATERNITY:
Optimism Replaces War Setbacks for Trigotn
By DAVE BAAD
Trigon, the University's only local fraternity,- may finally be re-
covering from setbacks received during World War II.
Bolstered by a special Interfraternity Council ruling last spring,
which enabled the local to activate immediately 13 men without a
pledge training period, the fraternity has not only become an active
organization again but is making optimistic future plans.
Ten of the original 13 to be activated became members of the
fraternity and are presently experiencing an intensive post-initiation
Pledge Period Replaced
IFC officials stipulated as part of their special ruling that Trigon
give the new actives post-initiation on training in place of the usual
Bob Roensch, Grad., told IFC's Executive Council last week the
training period was moving successfully and should reach completion
The 10 new members, all active in local church young people's
organizations, bring Trigon's membership to 17.
Most Residents Active
"Trigon would never join a national organization," Roensch stat-
°d emphatically Friday, while discussing the comeback of his frater-
nity during the past few months.
"Our fraternity is based on the three-fold principle 'duty to God,'
'duty to University,' and 'duty to each brother'," he said emphasizing
that more than lip service was involved in the first ideal.
Church Work Voluntary
P.eligious work is purely voluntary, but the fraternity generally
only pledges men already active in local religious groups.
Organized in 1905 by 12 members of the Brotherhood of St. An-
drew (national men and boys' organization of the Episcopal Church),
the fraternity grew steadily until World War I.
Although the usual wartime difficulties occurred, the local boun-
ced back stronger than ever after the war, reaching maximum strength
in the 1920's.
Seldom possessing more than 30 men in the active ranks during
its history, Trigon refuses to pledge a membership exceeding house