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November 20, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-11-20

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Spirit of Sport
Degenerates ini Final Game
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

:4Ia ii4

* 600
WARMER, FLURRIES

VOL. LXVI, No. 49 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1955

EIGHT PAGES

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Stevenson Slams
Republican .ims
Leads Democratic Party Assault
On 'Special Interest' Government
CHICAGO (M)-Adlai E. Stevenson led a Democratic assault last
night against what he called "special interest government in Wash-
ington," which he said offers a shaky peace, deceptive prosperity and
no progress.
Flanked by party leaders who voiced the same theme, the 1952
Democratic presidential nominee who wants to be 1956 standard-
bearer, tore into the Republican campaign slogan of "Peace-Prosperity-
Progress."
'Spiritual Uneasiness'
In a speech at a $100-a-plate roast beef dinner, Stevenson said
there is a "spiritual uneasiness" among people that President Dwight

Eisenhower
Summons
NSC, Cabinet
GETTYSBURG, Pa. VP)-Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower set up
a helicopter service yesterday to
assemble members of the Cabinet
and National Security Council for
meetings next week.
The meetings will be held at the
presidential retreat in the Mary-
land mountains. They are the first
he has called since his illness.
He summoned the Se cu rity
.Council to a meeting,at 2:30 p.m.
tomorrow and the Cabinet to a ses-
sion at 9 a.m. Tuesday.
Leaves Tomorrow
He will leave hi Gettysburg
home about 1 p.m. tomorrow for
the 25-mile drive to the meeting
place, Camp David.
Vice-President Richard M. Nix-
on will fly into Washington from
Florida tomorrow and transfer
there to a helicopter that will
carry him to the camp, flying con-'
ditions permitting.
ffagerty Tells Plans
James C. Hagerty, White House
press secretary, told of the plans
at a news conference after a con-
sultation with President Eisenhow-
er in his snow-covered farm home
where he spent a day of relaxa-.
tion with house guests and a
neighbor, George E. Allen.
The snow, which started falling
early in the morning and measured
above two inches by 9 a.m., was
accompanied by freezing weather
which kept the President indoors.
Noted Actor
ri Perform
Mark Twain, celebrated Aineri7
can author will be brought to life
again, at least in a figurative sense.
This unusual feat will be accom-
plished at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium when Henry Hull
willkpresent readings from the!
works of his favorite writer.
Sponsored by Lecture Series
During the program sponsored
by the University Lecture Series,
Hull who has "been in every
branch of the theater except the
circus," will don the same attire
used by Twain when he presented
his lecture to the American pub-
lic.
Hull, who bears a resemblence to
the author, will include among his
readings excerpts from "Tom Saw-
yer." "Huckleberry Finn," "Inno-
cents Abroad," "A Connecticut
Yankee" and "The Life of Joan
of Arc."
The veteran performer began
working on The Louisville Courier
Journal where his father,was em--j
ployed by the famous Southern
editor Henry 'Marse' Watterson.
After moving to New York, he
studied engineering at ColumbiaS
University and worked as "a con-'
struction expert" in Canada.
Always Recruiting
He went into the acting business
because it paid better, "I had al-

D. Eisenhower's administration has
"settled for too little" in meeting
world and national problems.
He said despite President, Eisen-
hower's efforts at the Geneva sum-
mit conference "the cold war is
still in a deep freeze" with the free
nations' security system "deterior-
ating" and "a safe and orderly
world . . . still a distant goal."
Cites Farm Problem
Stevenson added, "today most
Americans dwell upon the plateau
of prosperity which the .Republi-
cans inherited from us" but he
contended that the well-being of
20 million Americans on farms "is
sinking while the Republican cheer
leaders shout: 'Everything is boom-
ing but the guns.'"
Stevenson, saying he agrees with
GOP leaders that "moderation is
the spirit of the times," added:
"But we best take care lest we
confuse moderation with medio-
crity, or settle for half measures to
hard problems. A democratic so-
ciety can't stand still and the world
won't stand still . . . Moderation,
yes. Stagnation, no. As the his-
tory of nations reminds us, nothing
fails like success."
UN Question
Unresolved
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. )-
A United States delegation spokes-
man said yesterday a Soviet-spon-,
sored Big Four luncheon meeting
failed to solve the East-West dead-
lock over admission of18 countries
to the United Nations.
The group met at the Soviet
Embassy on Park Avenue with
V. V. Kuznetsov, a Soviet deputy
foreign minister, as host.
Henry.Cabot Lodge Jr.,, of the
United States, Sir Pierson Dixon
of Britain and Herve Alphand of
France and their advisors attend-
ed.
The spokesman said the four
are continuing consultations over
the weekend.

Prejudiced?
MILWAUKEE (IP)-The Uni-
versity of Notre. Dame's debat-
ing team won an unpopular de-
ision from Marquette debaters
Friday night.
The winners' position: that
attractive girls are such a dis-
tractionin the classroom they
shouldn't be permitted to go to
school with boys.
High School
To Receive
PL anetariuni
By GERALD DeMAAGD
A complete planetarium instal-
lation has been donated to the
new Ann Arbor High School.
The $10,000 planetarium is the
gift of a local optical company and
will be installed next March in a
specially built room in the High
School.
An Ann Arbor Board of Educa-
tion representative hailed the de-
vice as a splended teaching aid and
as, "a stimulus to greater interest
in a field of science which. has en-
joyed a rapid and universal growth
in popularity among all educa-
tional levels."
Wide Use Expected
The planetarium is expected to
be used widely by public schools,
University and community groups
in the study of astronomy and
other subjects.
The control panel unit, manu-
factured in Likton, Md., will be
installed in a special domed room
seating 60 persons.
The unit can project the posi-
tions of the planets and stars on
the inside of the dome to show
how the heavens will appear
months in the future.
Fixes Positions
It can also fix the positions of
the stars as they would be seen
anywhere from the North Pole to
within the Southern Hemisphere
for purposes of a lecture in astron-
omy, geography, navigation or
mathematics.
"The University has expressed.
an interest in its use," High School
Principal Nicholas Schreiber com-
mented.
McLaughlin Comments
"A planetarium is extremely use-
ful in illustrating the way in which
stars appear to move," Prof. Dean
B. McLaughlin of the University's
astionomy department said.
The fact is the Ann Arbor High
planetarium surpasses any similar
teaching aid possesed by the Uni-
versity.
"It is entirely a question of edu-
cational level," Prof. McLaughlin
said. "Even if some one gave the
astronomy department $10,000 we
would probably buy a new piece;
bf equipment instead of a plane-,
tarium. The University is working
on a research level," he said.

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
HOWARD "HOPALONG" CASSADY-OSU's All-American lives up to his name as he hops down the
field with most of Michigan's line on his back. Cassady led Ohio to victory as he gained 146 yards in
28 carries, and scored its first big- ouchdown early in the fourth period.
PRE-GAME WARMUP:
Ohio Fans Mob Union World News
TicketPrices Fluctuate
By The Associated Press
By BILL HANEY
lounge was occupied and the Little MONTREAL-Marie Dionne, 21-1
Football fans from East Lansing Club was far too small to accomo- year-old quintuplet who was study-

Spartans Bound
For Rose Bowl,
Cassady Leads Buckeyes To First
Michigan Stadium Win In 18 Years
By PHIL DOUGLIS
Daily Sports Editor
Unleashing one of the most furious ground attacks in Mchiganfl
Stadium history, Ohio State's rampant Buckeyes swept aside Michigan
yesterday, 17-0. to win the Big Ten title and send Michigan State
on to the Rose Bowl.
The Buckeyes rolled to their first Ann Arbor win in 18 seasons,
as they took their 13th straight Big Ten victory and won the title
for the second straight year. Michigan State, took second place in
the Big Ten, while Michigan dropped to third.
Icing on the Cake
It was one of the darkest days in Michigan football history. Taking
an early 3-0 lead, the hard-hitting Bucks rose to- their greatest peak
in the past two seasons to send'
Michigan into defeat. Two fourth I
period touchdowns and a safety Fist Fights
were merely icing on the gigantic
victory cake which the men of . .
Woody Hayes fashioned yesterday.
It was a day to remember for
the 18,000 fanatical Buckeye root-'.
ers, who swept to the field in a'
thunderous display of hysteria at 7 id Btl
the close of the game. It was a
day that will forever mark the By JIM DYGERT
accomplishments of Howard "Hop- Daily City Editor
along" Cassady, perhaps the fin-
est running back the Western University students, after watch-
Conference has ever seen. ing the rosy mirage sink into the
Cassady closed out his meteoric mud at Michigan Stadium yester-
four year college career by ca- day, took it all out on the goal
reening through the Michigan de- 'posts.
j.fense like it was tissue paper. He The north goal was gone before
ground out 146 yards in 28 at- the game was. While happy Euck-
tempts-and along with Don Vicic eye fans were enthusing them-
and Don Sutherin, shared Ipselves onto the playing field before
honors in the greatest ground at- the final gu, a crowd conrged
tackseenher in anyseasns. at the south end of the field intent
tack seen here in many seasons. o rnigdw h eann
on bringing down the 'remaining
Ohio Line Sensational goal post.
l.'he -mighty Ohio line-turned.. Hampered by Snowbas
the tide once and for all with They were University students,
relentless blocking which shook who, hampered by snowballs from
Cassady, Vicic, and Sutherin loose youngsters unconcerned as to what
through the tackles, center, and side their targets belonged, failed
guards all afternoon. in their task.
The Michigan men played their I Several first fights broke out
hearts out, but it was not to be among them, and the goal post
their day. They could not dent the wavered to empty cries of "Go,
Ohio line more than momentarily, Blue." Five of them formed a
dancing circle in front of the
goal posts; a snowball plopped on
Co nisdolen e s a state policeman, and the smell
of liquor was strong in the air.
spelai to The Daiy Hacksaw Used
By this time, some students
CHICAGO-Gov. G. Mennen turned their attention to the fall-.
Williams still thinks the Uni- en goal post at the north end.
versity's team is "great" and Diding to carry it off, they
congratulates it on a "brilliant found it too heavy. Someone pro-
season." duced a hacksaw to cut off part
The Governor, who is in Chi- of it anyway, but to no avail.
cago as Vice-President of the Finally they broke the goal post
Democratic National Commit- into three pieces, two of which
tee said, "It is unfortunate that promptly disappeared from the
a team which rose to such great stadium.
heights on significant occasions Half an hour after the game, a
had to close its season without pair of policemen walked across
a climactic victory, the field with two handcuffed stu-
Williams added, "The Uni- dents. An hour after the game,
versity and the people of Michi- six loyal students stood near the
gan can be proud of the many flagpole singing "The Victors."
high football moments provided Empty whisky bottles dotted the
by this great team and I cer- mud.
tainly wish the University bet-
ter luck for next year. - P n

and Columbus, Ohio swarmed the
Union before the game yesterday.
Every chair and couch in the
Nehru Hear's
Russian Bid
NEW DELHI, India (P)-Soviet
Premier Nikolai Bulganin . and
Communist party boss Nikita S.
Khrushchev sought yesterday to
bring their country still closer to
this land of Gandhi with an offer
to "share" Russian experience in
atmoic energy, industry and elec-
tric power.
The offer came during the first
full day of their visit to India,
taken up with sightseeing and a
public meeting attended by more
than 150,000 persons.
The two leaders used the occas-
ion to seek strengthening of Sov-
iet-Indian ties, but Prime Minister
Jawaharial Nehru gave no hint
whether he is ready to convert al-

date the over-flow.-
Crowds milling around the main
lobby and other halls almost
drowned out the battery of an-
nouncements flowing from the
public address system.
To some the Union was a meet-
ing place, to many others it was a
place to sell football tickets, some-
time at a profit, occasionally at a
loss.
One red-jacketed Ohio State1
student boldly advertised, "Three
tickets; ten dollars each or all
three for twenty-five." He sold
the tickets seconds later to cigar-
smoking man with an MSU ban-
ner.
He finally sold them for two
dollars each to a fellow who put
them right back up for sale.
Near the elevators a group of-
OSU students shouted and sang
their contempt "for the whole
state of Michigan."
Out on the front steps MSU
and OSU students threw snowballs
at girls shouting to them out of
Union windows.
Busses stopped every few min-
utes to drop off more fans from
Ohio and East Lansing. By one
I o'clock there was little of Michigan

ready cordial relations into a firm 'left in the Michigan Union. .

'ing at a Quebec convent, has be-
come ill again again and is in a
hospital here for observation.
InNorth Bay, Ont., Olive Di-
onne, father of the quintuplets,
said yesterday h'e had been in-
formed Marie's health is "run
down" and that she is suffering
from loss of appetite and loneli-
ness.,
* * *
WASHINGTON - Two Republi-
can senators protested yesterdayl
against any use of union dues for
political purposes.
Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona
chairman of the Republican Sen-
atorial Campaign Committee, call-
ed on the CIO Political Action
Compittee "to explain the source
of its money for TV and radio
time."
Simultaneously, Sen. Carl T.
Curtis (R-Neb) made public a let-
ter requesting the Senate subcom-
mittee on Constitutional Rights
to look into whether union dues
are being used in part for political
purposes.1
* * *
ASHBORO, N. C. - About 20
of the 170 white members have
withdrawn their memberships from
the municipally owned golf course
here after about 10 Negroes were
permitted to play the course.
Edward D. Cranford, chairman
of the Asheboro Golf Commission,
said "the course will definitely
close" for financial reasons "un-
less something is done about it."
Cranford said- the commission
plans to abide by the Supreme.
Court's recent decision against
segregation on public parks and
playgrounds.
Red. Chinese
Free Priests
HONG KONG (UP)-Two Ameri-j
pan Roman Catholic priests crossed.
the border to freedom yesterday,
and described their ordeals in tiny1
Red Chinese prison cells.
One said his captors once told
him to pick from five bullets one
which would be used to kill him.
The priests, the Rev. Justin Gar-I
vey, 40, of Union City, N. J., and
the Rev. Marcellus White, 47, of
Waltham, Mass., appeared to be in
good health despite their long con-
finement.

SNOWBALLS, SNOWPLOWS, STUDENTS:
Ann Arbor G1 'eted With Five-inch Snow

By VERNON NAHRGANG
Snowballs flew all around the city yesterday morning as Ann
Arbor awakened under a five-inch blanket of snow.
Early West Quad risers found red-lettered, .blue paper notices
reading, "Fine for Snowballs: $2.00," posted at the entrances.
Sidewalks Clear
Sidewalks were clear of snow, however, as the campus snowplow
had been working since dawn. Traffic, which had slowed to a bare,
crawl Friday night, moved along a little faster.I
The heavy snowfall, a preview of the coming season, did little
damage in the city other than that incurred through snowball-
throwing by spirited students.
Morning shoppers, walkers and sports enthusiasts snuggled inside
their winter coats, scarves and gloves, and only. a few wondered if
there was more snow to come. "
Warmer Today
It's likely, the weather bureau reports, there will be some snow,
or at least rain, late tonight or tomorrow morning. It'll be a little
warmer today, with the temperature in the high 30's. .
Most of the state and northern Ohio received coats of snow.
The storm also extended to the New England states.
Ann Arborites who prefer to travel by bicycle found their ve-
hicles snowed in and had to clean them off before they were usable.
Snow and Slush

and their passing went awry-as
happened two weeks ago at Chan- Prop' Failur
paign. Ohio allowed Michigan,
only 95 paltry yards rushing, and F
14 passing. For Accident
After a bitter, scoreless first

e

quarter, Ohio came to life, and, SEATTLE (.P)-Propeller failure
moved the ball right down the was blamed yesterday by the pilot
field . . . from its own 25 down to for the midnight crash here Thurs-
the Michigan five. At this point, day df a chartered DC-4 that
Michigan put on the first of sev- claimed the lives of 27 of the 74'
eral impressive stands, by foiling aboard.
a 3rd down Frank Elwood pass- In a dramatic hospital room
and forcing Ohio to settle for a news conference, William J. Mc-
field goal attempt. from the 24. Dougall, of Miami, Fla., told of
Freddie Kriss calmly booted it the desperate cockpit struggle to
over the uprights-and Ohio led, keep the -big four-engined plane
3-0'. . . a lead it never gave up. aloft with its load of servicemen
Flicker Still Burns back from the Far East.'
The remainider of the first half McDougall said, without hesi-
* was a surging battle of the lines, tancy, the crash two minutes after
with Ohio gaining the best of it. take-off from Seattle's Boeing
Still, the Wolverines had managed Field was caused by inability to
to hold Ohio to 3-0 at .the half, "feather" the malfunctioning pro-
and the flicker of victory was still peller on the No. 4 engine.
there. Instead of feathering, he said,
{ Ohio served warning that it was: the No. 4 propeller blades turned
not to be denied, when it opened flat, offering great resistance to
the second half by marching 59! the airstream, and causing the
yards to the Michigan five--but a plane to yaw with loss of control

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