KE HERO OF
See CORNER, Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State
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VOL. LXVI, No. 25 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1955
People To Decide
SAARBRUECKEN, Saar (MP) -
Police shut the frontiers of this
rich industrial basin yesterday be-
cause officials said they feared
gangs of rowdies might come in
and try to intimidate voters and
vote counters in today's historic
Promptly at noon, red-and white
poles were lowered across all roads
leading into the Saar, effectively
sealing off the 991-square-mile
area. Urtil midnight today after
the votes on the statute proposing
to "Europeanize" the territory
have been counted, all incoming
traffic from West Germany,
France and Luxembourg will be
stoped, with certain exceptions,
to insure that 664,000 Saarlanderh
can vote freely.
Mark An "X"
The voters, steamed up by three
months of hot campaigning, will
simply mark an X beside yes or
no. If the majority vote yes, the
Saar will become a supranational
state, smaller than Rhode Island
and with a population of between
90,000 and a million, in the indus-
trial heart of Europe.
The coal-rich steel-producing
valley would continue its close
economic ties, including a customs
union, with France; and control
its own internal government. For-
eign relations and defense would
pass from France to a neutral
high commissioner appointed by
the seven-nation Western Euro-
If the voters say no, the status
quo will continue. That means
political autonomy, but still a close
economic tieup, with France. It
also would mean a customs and
currency barrier between the Ger-
man-speaking Saarlanders and
other Germans living just across
the eastern frontier.
On the eve of the crucial vote
that may give a new boost to
European unity-or perhaps bury
it-pro-Europeanization and pro-
German forces fired off final
charges and countercharges. Each
'side called the other "traitors."
Premier Johannes Hoffmann's
pro-Europeanization forces assert-
ed the German Homeland League,
grouping the three parties seeking
the Saar's return to Germany, is
betraying both the European idea
and West German Chancellor
TOKYO (P)-Red China yester-
day accused the United States of
"repeated espionage" since 1950
and declared that two of 19 Ameri-
cans under arrest are "outstand-
The two, among the 19 Red
China agreed at recent ambassa-
dorial talks in Geneva to release
as "expeditiously" as possible,
John Thomas Downey, New
Britain, Conn., given a life sen-
tence for "espionage," and Rich-
ard George Fecteau, Lynn, Mass.,
given 20 years.
The Red broadcast did not im-
ply that the Communists would
refuse to free them, but it used;
them to bolster the espionage
Downey and Fecteau, both civi-;
lian Army employes, were on a
plane which vanished on a flight
from Korea to Japan in November
1952. The plane was not on any
Air Force mission, the Army said.
But Peiping charged they were
on a bomber which Peiping insist-
ed was shot down over Manchuria.
The Reds said the bomber wasa
dropping supnlies to "American.
. . . . 16
Northwestern . .. 14
Notre Dame .... 22
Purdue ........ 7
Texas A&M . ... 19
Baylor ........ 7
lH'aryland ... . . 34
Syracuse . . . . . . . 13
Pittsburgh . . . . . . 26
Duke ......,.. 7
Second Half Tally
Britngs 14=13 Win
VanPelt, Maentz Star for Michigan;
Ohio State Beats Wisconsin, 26-16
By JACK HORWITZ
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.-Mighty Michigan used its aerial attack
to conquer a fired-up Minnesota squfd, 14-13, before a sellout crowd
here at Memorial Stadium yesterday.
The victory, coupled with Ohio State's 26-16 win over Wisconsin,
left Michigan in the top spot in the Western Conference. It also gave
them possession of the coveted Little Brown Jug for another year.
The Wolverines winning margin came early in the third quarter
on a pass from Quarterback Jim VanPelt to End Tom Maentz, climax-
Princeton. . . . . .
Cornell * * *. * *.
Stanford . . . ....
Washington ., . .
California . . . .
Missouri . . . .. .
Army . . . . . . ..
Columbia . . . . .
-AP Wirephoto Service, Courtesy of Detroit News
BIG END TOM MAENTZ (85) leaps high to grab Quarterback Jim VanPelt's pass for Michigan's winning touchdown over Minnesota at
Minneapolis. Gopher back Dick Larson (15) wasn't able to break up the play. Watching are Minnesota backs Pinky McNamara (24)
and Rich Borstad (36), and Michigan's End Charles Brooks (89) who was also clear in the end zone. The touchdown came in the third
period to clinch Michigan's Little Brown Jug battle.
'U' Students FROM RED
Watch -TVV, Egyp
See Roses Israe,
Blood pressures rose sharply for CAIRO, Egyp
a while yesterday but finally re- weapons from Con
turned to normal as Michigan's deal, a usually re
Rose Bowl hopes remained un- Israel Premie
University students were able to day to draw atte
view the first "away" game of the government call
season and there were large
it Receives Arms,
)l Claims 'Danger'
pt (lPY-Egypt has received her first shipment of
mmunist Czechoslovakia under their cotton-for-arms
eiable informant said yesterday.
r Moshe Sharett is leaving for Paris and Geneva to-
ntion of the Big Four foreign ministers to what his
s a "serious danger threatening -Israeli security
crowds in front of all available
There wasn't much exuberance
in the first quarter. One student
watching the game muttered,
"Maybe I'll have to go home for
Christmas after all."
The' announcer, who didn't
bother to conceal his liking for
the "home" team, was soundly
booed throughout in one frater-
nity. "Why does Michigan get
'lucky breaks' while Minnesota
'capitalizes on opponents' errors'?"
someone asked angrily.
"Rose Bowl, Rose Bowl .,.."
Smell of roses was in the air
and the usual Saturday chant,
"Rose Bowl, Rose Bowl, here we
come . . . " was heard often.
Chants didn't start until after
Michigan's first touchdown. Wis-
consin's surprise loss to Ohio State
further raised spirits.
Odd-looking wooden structures
started appearing on fraternity
lawns as some houses started early
preparation for Homecoming. A
two-story high, two-foot wide strip
of blue and silver paper dangled
from a window of one house.
The evening was uneventful and
quiet. A few parties but nothing
spectacular. A lot of people seem-
ed glad we won but a little sur-
prised at the closeness of the
Petitions for Michigras positions
must be in the Union Student
n fr PCm.by r:.nn ,, m 4-m -.r ...
By TAMMY MORRISON
Charles Munch, distinguished
conductor of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, is the personification
of the double culture of Alsace. j
Born in Strasbourg of an Alsa-
tian father andsa Parisian mother,
Munch, who will appear with the
Orchestra at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
in Hill Auditorium, is Gallic to
His devotion to the music of
Berlioz, Debussy, Roussel and Hon-
egger is well known. On the other
hand, the music of Bach is his
Bible, a natural result of a boy-
hood closely surrounded by the
works of this master.
His musical training benefited
by the classical tradition at Stras-
bourg, and at Leipzig, where he
had valuable experience in the
Gewandhaus Orchestra. Yet he
studied violin in Paris and was
first a conductor there.
France claims him as its f ore-
most spokesman among conduc-
tors, and while giving his loyalty
to her, he remains an artist of
international affiliations and
If a conductor's qualities can be
summed up from observation of
his approach to his art, then the
qualities of Munch are absorption,
devotion, directness, and the kinds
nf warmth Aenri cilio+ : i +nn
following Czechoslovak arms de-
liveries to Egypt."
It was announced Sharett will
meet with Secretary of State Dulles
in Paris; with British Foreign Sec-
retary Harold Macmillan and
French Foreign Minister Antoine
Pinay in Paris or Geneva; and
with Soviet Foreign Minister V.
M. Molotov in Geneva, where the
Big Four are to get together Thurs-
The shipment, packed in huge
cases, reached the tport of Alex-
andria Thursday. The quantity
and kind of arms were not
revealed, as these are considered
(P)-An Army trainee was
having trouble anchoring a foot
"Let's have some help here,"
he yelled at the soldier and
grabbed his sleeve. "Pull on
"Pull harder," the trainee
"I am," the pipe smoker said.
Then when the bridge was
anchored, Brig. Gen. N. A. Cos-
tello, assistant division com-
mander, took another puff on
his pipe and walked away.
Three nurses' organizations will
be holding their annual joint con-
vention today through Wednesday
in Grand Rapids.
Highlights of the convention will
include a council on maternal and
child health nursing with Dr. Don-
ald Smith of the University speak-
ing on "Challenges in Maternal
RABAT, French Morocco (A') -
A leading moderate nationalist ac-
cepted yesterday the job of form-
ing Morocco's first representative
At the same time he announced
Sultan Mohammed Ben Youssef
soon will be brought to France
from his exile in Madagascar.
Si Hadj Fatmi Ben Slimane, 57-
year-old lawyer and former pasha
of Fez, began consultations aimed
at building a Cabinet in which he
would be Morocco's first premier.
Under the French reform program
he expects to negotiate limited
home rule for this North African
Ben Slimane announced the ar-
rival of the deposed Sultan in
France would coincide with the
great Moslem holiday, Mouloud,
celebrated Oct. 29 this year. It
commemorates the birthday of
the prophet, Mohammed.
MOSCOW (A') - V. M. Molotov
said yesterday he will announce
"in Geneva and from Geneva"
whether he plans to quit his job
as Soviet Foreign minister.
Molotov leaves Tuesday for the
four-power foreign ministers' con-
ference which opens in Geneva
Thursday. Western diplomats here
have speculated about his future
as foreign minister ever since he
confessed an "ideological error" in
the magazine Communist Oct. 8.
Affable and Smiling
Affable and smiling at a gala
Kremlin reception for visiting
Burmese Premier U Nu, Molotov
was asked whether he intended to
"I will give the answer to that
question in Geneva and from Ge-
neva," Molotov replied.
He was reluctant to discuss his
plans in further details.
In his confession in the maga-
zine Communist, Molotov said he
had erred "dangerously" in a ma-
jor speech last Feb. 8 when he
suggested the Soviet Union was
not yet a full-scale Socialist na-
tion. The speech was made at the
same Supreme Soviet session at
which Georgi M. Malenkov con-
fessed errors and resigned as
MOSCOW (P)- Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin published yes-
terday a letter to President
Dwight D. Eisenhower hailing him
for his position on the disarma-
Bulganin, however, pushed the
Soviet plan for control post guar-
antees against attack as a step
toward settling the problem.
The Premier's letter was made
public as the Big Four foreign
ministers prepared to convene for
their "acid test" conference at
It is said that agreement on the
Soviet control post proposal would
have "a great significance for fur-
thering the settling of the problem
of disarmament." Bulganin made
no mention in the letter of Presi-
dent Eisenhower's "open sky" pro-
posal for reciprocal aerial inspec-
Bulganin said he was awaiting
President Eisenhower's recovery
so disarmament proposals could be
discussed. This made disarmament
loom large as the principal topic
for discussion at Geneva.
Awaits Clearance Reply
The United States agrees it Is
important to avoid the possibility
of surprise attack by either side
in this atomic age, but still awaits
a clearcut reply to the President's
"open sky" proposal. Bulganin's
fing a 10-play series from the Go-
pher 48-yd. line. VanPelt con-
verted for the winning point to
keep the Wolverines unbeaten in
five successive games this season.
Day of Awakening
The game proved to be the day
of awakening for a new star on
the Michigan gridiron scene. Van-
Pelt started at the quarterback
spot for the injured Jim Maddock
and led the team through a dreary
He then took charge of th
Maize and Blue attack as if it
awoke and completely outplayed
the Gophers for the final 30 min-
Michigan hardly looked the No.
1 rated team in the Nation as they
bogged down in the opening min-
utes in which Minnesota took a
quick 13-0 lead.
Working alternately from the
wing and split "T", the Gophers
scored their first touchdown after
8:10 had elapsed in the quarter.
Halfback Dick McNamara took
a Wolverine punt on the Michigan
47 and ran it back to the 27. Full-
back Ken Yackel took the pigs .;
in to the eight on two runs through
From there, Halfback Bob Sch-
ultz skirted right end for the score.
Mike Falls converted for a 7-0
The Gophers again took a Mich-
igan punt in Wolverine territory
and marched 46 yards for the sec-
ond tally. Yackel took the ball
over on a 16-yard run through
center. Michigan Halfback Terry
Barr blocked Fall's conversion at-
tempt. The first touchdown mark-
ed the first time in over 150 min-
utes that Michigan's goal had been
crossed for a touchdown.
Michigan's first score came in
the closing minutes of the first
half when Barr went over from
the five. The touchdown climaxed
a six-play series after Tackle Dick
Heynen recovered a Minnesota
fumble on his own 40.
Hardly looking like the top team
in the Conference, Michigan Was
completely outplayed in the early
portion of the game. Its defense
couldn't seem to hold the Gopher
backs as they broke through the
tackles and guards at will.
The offense wouldn't move for
the Wolverines either. VanPelt
and Maddock threw 12 passes with
only four of them completed. The
Gophers took a commanding lead
in rushing, gaining 140 yards to
41 for Michigan in the first half.
After trailing at halftime, the
Maize and Blue came charging on-
to the field to open the third
quarter. They looked like an en-
tirely new squad. They dominated
the play with a sparkling mixture
of running through the -line and
around the ends, until they had
driven over the winning tally.
They continued to dominate
play with some deceiving running
plays by Tony Branoff, the right
half, who turned out to be the
workhorse of the backfield. Time
and time again, Branoff, along
with Barr and Fullback Lou Bal-
dacci, hit the line for five to ten
See SINGLE WING, Page 7
Lunn To Give
TIN 1)uT T11r
military secrets.ndCh"a p d.
itar secets.and Child Health" at 6 p.m. today,.
the blue and silver stockmo-
bile," a small brokerage office on
wheels, will be located at the Main
and .Packard parking lot from
9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday.
The stockmobile, a specially
equipped and designed bus, is be-
ing sponsored by a brokerage firm
to answer widespread public de-
nand for more information about
stocks and how the stock market
It is divided into three sections.
In the center is a miniature board
room which doubles as a movie
theater. It contains projection
equipment and a board on which
prices of some of the popular
stocks are shown.
The walls are lined with racks
of literature on the Monthly In-
vestment Plan for nav--n-Lem
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