Rnt T im R SK
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Bemoan Crippling Injuries;
See 'Game of the Week'
By PHIL DOUGLIS
Daily Sports Editor
.~e Black and Gold sweatauits, they limbered up in the mud and rain of
P adedthe Michigan Stadium. Coach Red Blaik was pessimistic when he
said "Army is a team of injuries" . . . but he quickly added "and so
The Knights are crippled-as Blaik revealed yesterday when five
of his top men stood on crutches or in bandages-watching the drills.
Star halfback Bob Kyasky heads the list. Joe Cygler, another top
Cadet halfback is out, as is back howell Jordan. tUp front in the line,
Center Darrold Erickson and end Art Johnson are sidelined. Army's
Sstar tackle, Ralph Chesnauskas is also hobbled, but should see action.
Meanwhile, Ben Oosterbaan's ~smile wasn't as broad as usual
yesterday, for he expressed concern over his growing hospital brigade.
Bill Kolesar is out for the season. Jim Bates and Jeriy Goebel are
..; still extremely shaky. Terry Barr, Lou Baldacci, Dave Hill, Tony
SBranoff, and Jim Van Pelt all were under treatment early in the
week and missed some practice. All should play, however.
~ .'......Meanwhile, Tom Maentz, the big end who may make the differ-
ence this year in many a game between victory and defeat, is a
JIM FOX RALPH CHESNAUSKAS possible bet to make his first appearance of the year. Ooosterbaan
**.one of the unsung . .. limited action? qualified it with a big "maybe."
who have to beat an injury bugaboo of their own. Thus the stage is set for one of the most crucial early season
The contest-set for 1:30, is the second straight sell-out crowd games in Michigan gridiron history.
for the Wolverines-the first time this has happened since back in Army has its best personnel in years-injuries not withstanding.
1949, when MSC and Army packed the bowl two weeks running. In converted end Don Holleder-the Knights have one of the top
Army moved into town late yesterday afternoon-and wearing See CRUCIAL, Page 3
Mighty Army, the unstoppable juggernaut of the East, moves
into the Michigan Stadium this afternoon to take on an unpredict-
able Wolverine team-a team still boomed as Best in the West.
Michigan, ranked second in the nation, will be shooting for its
first win of all-time over the Cadets, as an expected capacity throng
of over 97,000 sits in on what is unquestionably today's top football
Red Blaik's gridiron machine from the Banks of the .Hudson,
ranked sixth nationally is shattered by injury-but is still potent
enough to be ranked almost on an even par with the Wolverines-
..plannin a K- et Kayo
IS WRONG ANSWER
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVI, No.d2
LARAMIE, Wyoming (IP)-Res-
cue teams brought down the first
pDodies yesterday from the moun-
tain peak scene of America's worst
commercial airlines disaster.
Investigators still soughP the
cause of the crash which took 66
ivSkilled climbers battled high
winds and deep snow drifts -for
six hours before they were able
to retrieve the emainsf.o ntwo
blackened spot on 12,005-foot
Medicine Bow Peak where a Unit-
ed Air Lines DC-4 crashed Thurs-
'Rescue work halted at dusk to
be resumed today and officials pre-
dicted it would take several days
to bring down all 'the bodies over
the difficult terrain.
As government and airline of-
ficials sifted the widely scattered
bits of wreckage for clues as to
Sthe cause, UALa President W. A.
Patterson disclosed the plane was
25 miles west of the established
airway when it smashed into the
Patterson said, in a statement
issued at UAL's Chicago head-
Singer to Open
nka Milanov, noted Metro-
politan Opera Soprano, will open
the Choral Union Concert Series,
sponored by the University Msi-
in Hill Auditorium.
Miss Milanov's program will in-
clude selections by Beethoven,
Strauss, Gerngold, Dvorak, Kunc
She will conclude her program
with the "Vissi d'arte" from "Tos-
Ca" by Puccini.
In addition to her triumphs at
the Metropolitan and in European
Opera companies, Miss Milanov
Shas been acclaimed as a charming
and skillful concert artist. She
last performed in Ann Arbor as a
soloist in the 1954 May Festival
4Tickets for the concert may be
obtained at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Bur-
Thirteen members of the Uni-
versity's Development C o u n c il
were awarded citations of honor
at the Council's annual banquet
Earl H. Cress of Ann Arbor,
chairman of the Council's Board
of Directors presented the awards
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1955
Fau re Sends Defense
Minister To Miorocco
Ike to Confer
Governmnent Fights For Life On Question
Of Reformn In Terror-Ridden Protectorate
PARIS (IP-Premier Edgar Faure yesterday sent his new defense
minister, Gen. Pierre Billotte, to take a first hand look at Morocco.
His government was fighting for its life on the question of reforms
in the terrorist-ridden North African protectorate.
Billotte's precise mission was not clear. He spoke of going to
inspect the military situation.
But in view of the tense political atmosphere, with debate on
Moroccan policies in its second d ay before the National Assembly,
there seemed little possibility a member of the government could go
oto Morocco without discussing the
FreePanaRieu as been at odds
with Gen. Pierre Boyer de Latour
* and has been absent fromh Rabat
Against Fight morethn a wemek. oucd
few developments. The orators
were mostly of secondary impor-
tance and their positions of op-
position either to the government's
ROUEN, France (JP)-Violent policies or the execution of the
clashes broke out yesterday be- plan were well known.
tween police and demonstrators The future of the government
backing the refusal of reservists to was still uncertain. Backstage
leave for the battle fronts of strategists were hard at work,
Frenc Norh Afica.some for and some against Faure.
Several were reported injured on general febackfromc sthe battle-
both sides. front to the political front yester-
A b o u t 1,500 demonstrators, day to face new and imperative
many rallied from the factories in pressure to get the Moroccan home
Rouen's suburbs, charged at police, rule reform program moving.
Stones were thrown by civilians BOyer" de Latour left the fight-
and somer soldiers in crowds ing on the Riff frontier about as
around the barracks area. it was'two days ago. Casualties are
Riot police retaliated with tear- not high, but little progress ap-
gas grenades. erber tribesme anre d
Police said the demonstrators French troops shoot their way
included Communists. They sang through a narrow road from one
the Internationale.,' town to another than they hear
At one point a crowd of about the road is covered again by snip-
500 met arriving riot police rein- ers behind them.
forcements with a barrage of pay- IAn estimated 2,500 to 4,000
ing blocks. An attempt to storm French and North African soldiers
the barracks failed. and Foreign Legionnaires are en-
Although it had been reported Igaged in an operation roughly
earlier that the reservists who re- bounded by three small villages.
fused to leave Thursday had left
last night, It was not clear
whether the ring-leaders had gone N w p p r S
or were still in barracks.
Reservists of the 406th Antiair- uixe wit
craft Artillery Regiment, assem- n D x et
bled at this Sein River port 70
miles northwest of Paris, had re-
fused last night to board trucks CHICAGO (IP)--The aftermat
to start their journey to reinforce brought a conflict of newspaper
embattled troops in North Africa. Negro witnesses yesterday and the p
It was the second time reser- heairng,
vists had demonstrated in protest Under a front page headline, "
against being shipped to North Af- the Chicago American challenged a
rica, where French troops are Jackson, Miss. Daily News.
fighting rebels in Morocco and Al- The Mississippi newspaper re
geria. the trial are captives of the Nat
Circle Corporation to Reopen;
Governor Caig Hurries Home
DENVER (A)-The White House
set up for President Dwight D.
Eisenhower yesterday the first
his Sept. 24 heart attack - a'
foreign policy discussion with I T
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles next 'tuesday.
der~s'-Sccrr oes 'Afraid of Truth'BLOFE, n.()A
Hagerty told a news conference, group of Solsberry High School
"that the President is very famil-1 WAHNTNi)Rb .Htcis rsdn fteFn pupils locked out their teachers
athehGeneva conferencecof for- for the Republic, said yesterday persons "afraid of the truth" have of scho wel wate with "dea
eign ministers which opens Oct. spread false hints that the Fund's civil liberties investigators slant bugs" in it.
27." their report to support Left Wing prejudices. Almost 100 of the 300 pupils,
.These topics include unification "The professors who direct. these studies have complete freedom," arriving at school early, locked
of Germany, European security, Hutchins, former chancellor of the University of Chicago, told the the doors and kept their
disarmament, and increased East- -4American Veterans' Committee in~ teachers and other students
West contacts. . ~a prepared. address. standing outside in a rain.
The Eisenhower-Dulles, talks ov e sIReceives Award Finally Donald A b r a m s,
will follow a weekend visit by -Vice rr ehutchins received one of the Beech Creek Township trustee,
President Richard Nixon. veteran organization's annual Bill arrived and sent everybody
The announcement that Dulles of Rights awards. The Fund for home for the day, including
willfly to Denver came as the t, .er ia i the Republic, lately under attack the barricaded protesters. But
che executive neared the close of by groups including high officials the rebels threatened to get to
his first critical two weeks on the T1 / i of the Amnerican Legion, was set school early Monday, too, and
ecovery road. Medialibulltin ~ a ea sup in 1953 by the Ford Founda- lock the doors again.
that Eisenhower is making satis-tin sanndpdntuito
factory progress "without compli-, CAMP FRIEDLAND, Germany study freedom and civil rights, U .SB riai
cations." i (P-Fifty-seven high commanders Hutchins denied there is any
An ever-present "if" still is at- of Hitler's armed forces, long im- Left Wing slant among the fund's
tached both to the Nixon visit and prisoned, breathed the air of free- officers and directors. Al S c n
tDulles conference. They will dom last night. Spteading False Rumors I.sk ecnd
take spdacer "if" t che eecu- They were in the first two lots: Asserting that some political fig-
tivesdotorssallowem. Buntin if of 9,626 Germans to be returned ures and commentators a r e A tT k
Presient Eienhoec ontnuedw to from Soviet prison camps within spreading false rumors about the 01 1 ~.I
make he expecteda hehasday, as two weeks. Fund's investigators, Hutchins
far, no medical barriers will be; Twenty - five general officers said "it has been insinuated that UNTDNTOSN .I)-
erected to the meetings. were liberated on German soil mn return for money . . . they will The United States, Britatn and
Nixon is due here from Wash- IThursdlay. oblige by digging up facts to sup- Australia yesterday called for a
ington early Saturday afternoon~ Thirty-two others reached this port any prejudice that any of- second conference within three
aboard the President's plane, the Western returnee center last night. haver rdrco fteFn a years on the use of atomic power
Columbine III. Aogtoeaivnglsngh v fo"eae
Amog tosearrvin lat nght "This insinuation is so out- rpec.
e-ewasiendee Ktonigser, th Estr rageouis," Hutchins said, "that it In a resolution put before the
orPrussiaercaKpital t te Russians must arise out of acute alarm on U.N. Assembly's Political Commit-
9n14 the part of those who make it, tee, those three powers said con-
What are they afraid of? I can tinuing international cooperation
nessesaction that he ordered him of the truth." peaceful uses of atomic energy
dropped from army rolls for TeF dhadsdth fris essential for the benefit of man-
hi of a Mississippi murder trial coadc"adsnecdhmfrom confining itself to studying kind. They reported widespread
accounts on the status of three to death in absentia. such things as the gove:'-unent's fsatisfaction with the first confer-
icketing of a Senate subcommittee Lasch's family back home was loyalty-security system, of which Ience held in Geneva last August.
persecuted and disgraced. Posters it has been critical, the Fund is IIn a separate resolution, India,
How ixiePres FoledOur o "ondemning his surrender were financing "the definitive study of Yugoslavia and Burma also pro-.
iowDiihed Presy Foolednreosd," plastered on billboards throughout what the Communist party has posed another conference but sug-
copyighed tor inWedesdy'sGermany to remind Nazis of the Iamounted to in this country and gested it be held at an "appro-
penalty for surrendering, what it amounts to now." priate" date.
NEW CASTLE, Ind. (A") - 0ev.
George N. Craig sent word he is
hurrying back to Indiana fromn
Florida late yesterday, a few
hours after Perfect Circle Corp.
won city officials'. permission to
re-open Monday its foundry where
eight persons were shot in rioting
Gov. Craig's office in Indian-
apohis immediately arranged for~
a conference of company, union
and law enforcement officials
Sunday afternoon in the State-
Craig's aides woulds not say
whether his return was prompted
by the piston ring company's de-
F.MCormck f New Castle, or
how he was traveling.
Meanwhile ranking Nat'a1
Guard officers had informed c-
Cormack that they intend to with-
draw their men and equipment
from the foundry property before
it opens Monday, They said, how-
~ever, that their strength would be
immediately available if needed in
case of any disorders..
UAW Sends Telegram
The UAW-CIO sent a telegram
to 'the governor's office in Indian-
apolis today protesting what it
called use of the troops "to bolster
one side of the argument."
The telegram informed the gov-
ernor that the union understands
40 outside employes are to be
brought into the foundry Mondiay
to get it ready to resume produc-
"This high-handed action ap-
parently is the companys irre-
sponsible answer to the ,need for
negotiation or arbitration to settle
the dispute. It completely disre-
gards the security, the welfare and
the needs of the company's em-
ployes, and of the entire com-
this is an affront tob th ofce
governor of Indiana."
It has been pointed out that
New Castle is not under martial
law and a battalion of Guardsmen
on the scene have questionable au-
thority either to keep the foundry
closed or to bar union members
and sympathizers from the area
However, a union spokesman
said he didn't expect any demon-
pored th uree N~egro witnesses at
ional Assn. for the Advancement
Af Clredr Pe -l, T
'U' GREATS: *
Band to Sa:
STATE STREE T PARADE:
op e.L he Aeican ~
quoted two of the witnesses and
the mother of the third as deny-
ing they were captives. C d t r n e t
lute Seven The American said the Jackson CaesT rn et
Daily News story was obtained by The Army-Michigan game is All 600 senior cadets will march
a 'newspaperman wlwo posed as a more than the clash of two foot up North State Street to the Un-
The Wolverines will welcome police officer." It said the report- ball powers. ion after their arrival at the New
Army with a Marching Band show er, Bill Spell, flew to Chicago Eye - catching trademarks of, York Central Station.
base ond"Ths is Your Life" at Monday in an airplane of the Mis- West Point history pour into cam- They will be accompanied by a
hal-tie tda. sissippi National Guard and that pus when the cadets march into band and two mascot mules.
The Michigan Marching Band, Chicago police identified its pilot Itown. *The Academy men will parade
conducted by William D. Revelli, as W. J. Chrisler. .Their snappy uniforms and ef-! ___
will honor the election of seven Spell said in Jackson that "at ficient military manner is some-
Michigan greats to Football's Hall no time did I ever represent my- jthing found on this campus only Li o m te
of Fame. self as a police officer," His news- one week-end a year. L tC mit e
Five All-American players and paper, said Spell, is a member of Mules As Mascots
two coaches will be portrayed by the National Guard and he rode The mules as mascots-the uni- i a s L e ae
present day 'M' club members. to Chicago on 'a plane making a son whistling of "On Brave Old
scheduled Army Team"-the way they lift
Those honored will be Adolnh I8. _ e instrument training . _ -- a - A elan to change the Univer-
to the South Quad for lunch.
Inspect 'Project Michigan'
Secretary Brucker and the gen-
erals will inspect the University's
Project Michigan, a highly secret
research program involving battle-
field surveillance, conducted at the
Willow Run Airport and on North
At 11 a.m., they will be honored
at a reception at the League by
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher and Mrs. Hatcher.
The cadets will arrive at the
stadium at 12:40 p.m. They will
SL. ~ z