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October 28, 1956 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-28

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Illinois . . . . . . 201 Ohio State. . . . 21IIowa . . . . . . . 21lIndiana , . . . . 19 Oklahoma . . . . 40|Stanfor-; . . . . . 27Georgia Tech

Michigan State. 13 Wisconsin

40 Geneva . . . .
0 Slippery Rock

.26
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0 Purdue . . . . . . 20 Northwestern . . 13 Notre Dame . . . 0Southern Cal. . 191 Tulane

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. 0 . *f 0

INDEPENDENT VOTER
CASTS BALLOT
See Page 4

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CLOUDY, WARMER

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXVII, No. 35 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1956
ungarian ommunists Claimin ar

EIGHT PAGES
ictories

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Nation Still Gripped
By Bloody Uprising
Rebel Radio Claims Possession
Of More Than Half of West Hungary
VIENNA, Austria ()-Hungary's new Defense Minister Gen.
Karoly Janza told the nation late yesterday Russian and Hungarian'
troops had wiped out most rebel strongpoints in Budapest.
But reports reaching Vienna said Hungary still is gripped by
a bloody, civil war.
The monitoring station of Radio Free Europe at Munich reported
a broadcast by "Radio Free Gyoer" claiming "more than half of
western Hungary" is in the hands of rebels.
Janza Acknowledges Fighting
Janza himself acknowledged there still is fighting in Budapest,
but he insisted it is confined to a few rebel strongpoints in the capital.
Perhaps anticipating the United Nation Security Council meet-
4ing called for today to consider

b
1

UN Debates
Soviet Action
In Hungary
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P)-
The United Nations S e c u r i t y
Council yesterday was called into
urgent meeting today to study
Soviet military action in Hungary.
Chief delegates of the United
States, Britain and France jointly
asked for the session, charging
foreign military forces are violently
repressing the peoples' rights in
Hungary in violation of the 1947
Hungarian peace treaty.
The complaint did not identify
the foreign troops.
Indicate Soviets
But the three Western powers
clearly referred to Soviet forces
stationed in Hungary and used
against Hungarian anti-Commu-
nist rebels and demonstrators at
the request of the Communist gov-
ernment in Budapest.
There was no comment from
} either Hungarian or Soviet UN
delegations.
The joint action followed up
Secretary of State John F. Dulles'
conference with President Dwight
D. Eisenhower yesterday.
Dulles Comments
Dulles then flew to Dallas, where
in a speech yesterday he held out
the promise of United States eco-
nomic aid to those countries.
Evidently to meet any Soviet ob-
jections, Dulles said the United
States does not regard Poland and
Hungary as "potential mil+Qry
allies."
In Washington, the United Mtates
also protested to the Hungarian
legation that the Unites States
had been cut off from communi-
cation with its legation in Buda-
pest since Thursday noon.
Deputy Undersecretary of State
Robert Murphy handed the pro-
test to Tidor Zador, first secretary
of the Hungarian legation, at the
State Department.
New Campus
Magazine Due
Pace, a new student-published
literature and humor magazine,
will make its debut on campus
Thursday.
Pace will be a magazine designed
to please a wide variety of in-
dividual tastes.
It will feature both intellectual
articles and humorous pieces, in-
cluding discussions of a number
of the common problems of Uni-
versity life.
Among the regular features will
he a rin. m iim nhrri, n

the role of Soviet troops in com-
batting the uprising. in Hungary,
Janza denied the Russians had
participated in any large scale op-
erations in Budapest.
But he said that at the request
of the Hungarian government the
Soviet soldiers have helped and
still are' helping "break the re-
sistance of groups opposing the
forces of the workers."
Tass Reports
The Soviet news agency Tass
reported from Budapest "a ma-
jority of the insurgents have laid
down their arms" in answer to
the Hungarian government's offer'
of amnesty "but some groups so
far have not understood there is
no way out but surrender."
Janza spoke after Hungary's
Communist bosses tried to end the
rebellion by forming a new gov-
ernment with two non-Communist
Cabinet ministers.
But the bloodshed went on.
Red Cross Appeals
The Hungarian Red Cross tele-
phoned an appeal for emergency
medical aid and food to Inter-
national Red Cross headquarters
in Geneva, Switzerland, saying
there were more than 10,000 cas-
ualties to be cared for.
This was apparently the only'
message allowed through Hun-
gary's blackout on direct commu-
nications with the West,
The new Cabinet includes two
of Nagy's fellow ex-purgees, Zol-
tan Tildy and Bela Kovacs, of the
once-powerful Smallholders party.

Ike 'Shadow
President' -
Stevenson
''Envoys Off Guard
In European Crises'
LOS ANGELES ()-Adlai E.
Stevenson told a shouting crowd
of more than 20,000 late yesterday
that President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower is a "part time president"
who has golfed, hunted and fished
at critical moments in this coun-
try's history.1
Stevenson spoke to an enthus-
iastic audience in Gilmore Field
that overflowed the grandstand.
and filled up the infield and a good
portion of the outfield.
The Democratic candidate said
that, contrary to what Republi-
cans have claimed, this' country
was caught off guard in the Po-
land and Hungary 'developments
in the last week.
"We were caught off guard," he
said, so that when "the fighting
broke out in Polandthe American
ambassador wasn't even at his
post-he was visiting Berlin to
see his dentist.
"And when the revolt broke outI
in Hungary our envoy was not
even in that country."
Stevenson made two major
speeches in California yesterday
-only New York has more elec-
toral votes than this state's 32--
and each time he struck hard at
the President.
In San Francisco at a noontime
rally he said that, as the cam-
paign nears its windup, President
Eisenhower 'remains a shadow
candidate-as he has been a sha-
dow President."
Opera Trips
Tickets are now on sale, ac-
cording to Duane LaMoreaux, '58E,
for two upcoming Union-spon-
sored opera trips to Detroit.
Rigoletto and La Traviata, Nov.
7 and 11, are the shows that will
be seen. Tickets, priced at $3.75
each, cover transportation and
cost of the seat, and are on sale
from 3 to 5 p.m. daily in the new
Union student offices.

--Daily--Charles Curtiss
GOPHERS TAKE THE LEAD-Minnesota, quarterback ]hobby Cox (12) falls into the end zone to give
the Gophers their second touchdown and a 12-7 advantage in the fourth quarter of yesterday's game.
Michigan's Jim Pace (43), Jim Byers (33) and Dick Hill (69) are among those unable to stop Cox.

Red Papers
Blame West
MOSCOW ()-The Soviet Un-
ion's official newspapers charged
yesterday the Hungarian revolt
was incited, supported and financ-
ed by the United States, Britain
and. other Western powers.
Moscow radio also blamed the
West for the uprising against Hun-
gary's Communist regime, saying
"Fascist counter revolutionaries
supported by the American dollar
took advantage of temporary eco-
nomic difficulties to stir up the
population against the govern-
ment.".
The Communist party newspa-
per Pravda said President Dwight
D. Eisenhower's "inflammatory"
Christmas message to the peoples
of Eastern Europe last year was
part of the Western campaign to
overthrow Communist satellite
governments.
The newspaper and radio de-
nunciations of the West were the
first official explanations of the
Hungarian revolt to the Soviet
people.
They followed the usual ,Com-
munist formula of blaming "im-
perialist agents" for the insur-
rection.

GOP CANDIDATES:
Ike Goes for Physical;
Nixon Cites 'Weakncess'

Minnesota Stages
4th-Period Rally
Cox Leads Victors with Two TD's;
Barr Scores Lone 'M' Touchdown
By DAVE GREY
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan felt the blow* of Minnesota's blitz offense yesterdy,
as the visitors came from behind to win, 20-7, before a colorful home-
coming crowd of 84,639.
It was a crucial victory for still undefeated Minnesota; it was a
bitter defeat for Michigan in the jumbled Big Ten struggle that now
seems thrown open to any of six teams for either the title or Rose
Bowl bid-Ohio State, Michigan State, Minnesota, Michigan, Iowa,
and Illinois.
Cox Leads Comeback
The Gophers, especially under the direction of versatile quarter-
back Bobby Cox, could not be denied in their strong comeback after.
trailing 7-0 at half time and 7-6 "
going into the final quarter.
The outcome was a surprise torn
m any, but there w as little doubt af e w r s h t M nn s t ast e F a n
afterwards that Minnesota was the
deserving winner with its alert, FrancelSign
team-spirited play.
The loss also marked Michigan's
first homecoming defeat since 1946,
when Illinois was the master, 13-9. SaarMg seot1
Michigan's sudden d o wnfial 1
could be partly attributed to the
weaknesses caused by game in- . LUXEMBOURG (M')- France
juries. In and out were first string and West Germany signed a
linemen Dick Hilil and Jim Or- treaty here yesterday restoring
wig, and backs Terry Barr and the rich Saar Valley to German
Jim Pace. control.
Barr Twists Ankle The signers were Foreign Min-
Reports last night said there ister Christian Pineau of' France
were no serious casualties. Barr, and Heinrich Von Brentano of
With a twisted ankle,'is expected to West Germany.
be ready for the Iowa game next They also endorsed a score of
Saturday. related agreements and said "the
Most of the other injuries or last problems standing between
"shakenings-up" were considered the two countries" now had been
minor. Tackle Willie Smith, with settled.
a heavily bandaged knee and ankle, Under the treaty, which must
was the only key player kept from be ratified by the Parliaments of
action yesterday. both nations, the Saarland will
But injuries were far from the revert to German political control
whole story. Minnesota's quick next Jan. 1 and will come com
huddle was a big psychological fac- pletely under German sovereignty,
tor in the second half rally. The as West Germany's 10th state, on
Blue's defensive timing was thrown Dec. 31, 1959.
off, as the Gophers snapped In the intervening three years
through one split T-formation play of transition, France Will keep cer-
after another. tain financial and economic rights
Coach Bennie Oosterbaan called in the territory. It has had the
the sequences, "definitely discon-inhritor4.
certing" and said they might have Saar since 1945.
been an important factor. The region. covers only 991
See MINNESOTA, Page 7 square miles, but it is one of Eu-
rnpl+q mnot thickly v unlat-d P- nd

WASHINGTON (A') -President
Dwight D. Eisenhower checked in
at Walter Reed Army Hospital yes-
terday for a pre-election physical
examination.
The President started in with
chest and heart X-rays as he
headed through the head-to-toe-
examination which he told the
American people he would undergo
before the Nov. 6 balloting.
President Eisenhower has said
that he would step out of the polit-
ical race instantly at any time that
his health wasn't up to taking on
another term in what has been
called the world's toughest job.
Student Debate

WITH NIXON IN CALIFORNIA
P )-Vice - president Richard M.
Nixon, arriving in California at
the same time Adlai E. Stevenson
speaks in the state, yesterday said
the Democratic presidential nomi-
nee is a candidate singing a
"dreary theme song" of "gloom
and, despair."
Vice-President Nixon's schedule
brought him into Los Angeles in
the late afternoon at about the
same time Stevenson was to arrive
there for a majior night speech,
While he wasnbarnstorming
through the state toward Los An-
geles, the vice-president issued a
statement declaring "We cannot
have the kind of weakness and
vacillation so flagrantly displayed
by Mr. Stevenson in the last few
weeks of his campaign against
President Eisenhower."
The Vice-President also said op-
timistically that the "most signifi-
cant development that has occur-
red during the last 10 days has
been the marked shift of Demo-
cratic voters from Mr. Stevenson
to President Eisenhower."

Representatives
Republicans and

of the Young
Students for

Stevenson will debate their parties'
stands on civil rights before a
meeting of the University chapter
of the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People at
8 p.m. Tuesday in the Union, ac-
cording to Peter Eckstein, '58.

PHI KAPPA TAU, TRI-DELTS TAKE SECONDS:
Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Phi Win Homecoming Prizes

By CAROL PRINS
It started out to be an ideal football Saturday.
Weathermen predicted perfect football weather and the forecast
held true.
Large numbers of alumni had returned to see Michigan and Min-
nesota battle for the Little Brown Jug and numerous Ann Arborites
filled the streets, gawking at the various displays.
Lambda Chi Alpha scored two victories, with Major IV triumphing
over the Delta Upsilon mascot Brandy II in the third annual St.
Bernard Chariot Race, while the Lambda Chi homecoming display,
"Minnesota Hasn't Got a Snowball's Chance" took first place in the
judging of the men's division of the annual display contest.
Alpha Phi's 'Old Man' Wins
In the women's division, Alpha Phi placed first with "There Was
An Old Man Who Won Little." Runners-up were second place )elta
Delta Delta ("Soap Suds Slaughter") and third place Zeta Tau Alpha
("Michigan Gonna Scoop 'Em Many-Sodas").
Second and third place winners in the all-campus men's division
were Phi Kappa Tau ("Bennie's Bloody Blokes") and Kelsey House,
South Quad ("A Grim Fairy Tale That Came True"), respectively.
In Assembly Association judging for independent women's housing,
Henderson House ("Alas! Poor Gopher") was first, Stockwell Hall
second and Couzens Hall third.
Inter-House Council awards for independent men's housing went
to Allen-Rumsey, Strauss and Kelsey Houses.

rope' s ubb unuty pu pulawu H41
highly industrialized localities,
crowded between Germany, Lux-
embourg and France.
Under its rolling hills are 10
billion tons of coal-enough to
keep its miners busy for more
than .500 years. Saar mines pro-
duce more than 17 million tons
of coal and Saar mills 3 million
tons of crude steel yearly.
The new agreements provide.
that:
1. Frane is guaranteed a sup-
ply of 90 million tons of Saar
coal in the next 25 years.
2. The two countries will make
the Moselle River into an inter-
national canal linking France's In-
dustrial Lorraine with the Rhine
River in Germany.
3. Germany will take over the
Saar railroads and postal service
in the three-year transition period.
Dulles Offers
Aid To Rebels
DALLAS, Tex (M)-Secretary of
State John F. Dulles held out the
promise yesterday of U.S. eco-
nomic help to Hungary, Poland or
other countries which may gain

nn

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