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November 10, 1956 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-10

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Contradiction, Confusion
In Expansion Policy
See Page 4

Cl - r

Sir6

:43 it

PARTLY CLOUDY, COLD

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXVII, No. 46 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1956

SIX PAGES

G

I
19

0

I E_

UN Police Army.
Enroute to Suez
Troops Recruited By Small Nations
On Unprecedented Peace Mission
LONDON OP)-Vanguards of the new international police army
are flying to the Suez Canal zone today on a peace mission without
precedent on any battlefront.
The three invaders of Egypt-Israetl, Britain and France-all
declare they welcome the United Nations force recruited from small
nations to take over occupation duties.
An official Egyptian spokesman in Cairo said late last night the
Nasser government has agreed provisionally to have the UN force
keep peace in the Middle East.
- This is the long talked of-but never previously organized world
peace patrol.
The first units are being flown from Norway and Denmark
to a staging area near Naples, Italy, and after a brief stop on to the

U.S. SeeKS
' . .S esTo Cool O ff
Middle East
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States was reported considering
a mutual security pact for Israe
yesterday as a means of further
simmering down the battle-torn
Middle East.
Democratic and Republican
leaders of Congress came away
from a 2 -hour White House con-
ference with President Dwight D
Eisenhower voicing optimism and
faith in his handling of the tense
situation.
President Eisenhower was said
to have told them that, while no
man can fortell the future in the
area, the peak of the crisis may
have passed.
White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty ruled out any
immediate Big Three meeting on
the Middle East, and he held out
no hope of any quick summit con-
ference, such as Switzerland has
suggested. But he left the door
open to both ideas should they
look -better later on.
These were late developments
in a jittery-situation which found
American officials breathing a
little easier but still treading soft-
ly.
The big fear was that some mis-
step might cause Russia to try
to carry through with a -ague
threat to intervene in the Middle
East to throw soldiers of Britain,
France and Israel out of Egypt.
To avert that threat, the Is-
raelis announced Thursday they
were giving up the Sinai Penin-
sula which they had wrested from
Egypt.
Work Begins
On Hill Dorm;
'Project 87'
Construction work on "Project
87," a $6 million women's dormi-
tory located on the Hill, began this
week.
+ Francis C. Shiel, Service Enter-
prises manager, said the building
is scheduled for completion by
September, 1958.

" Middle East.
U.S. Planes Leave
United States Air Force planes
left Charleston, S. C., last night
to pick up soldiers in Colombia and
transport the first South American
contingent to the Italian staging
area.
Britain began pulling assault
forces out of Port Said at the
Mediterranean end of the canal
3 and replacing them with infantry
g remaining only until the UN force
I can take over.
r The canal-side battle area was
i quiet. A British government source
spiked reports of Soviet moves to
z intervene in the Middle East and
of Egyptian preparations to attack
the 'British-French forces after
three days of cease-fire.
Sandys Speaks
Duncan Sandys, parliamentary
undersecretary for air, told a Con-
servative party rally:
"So far as we know, there is no
foundation for the belief that there
has been any significant movement
of Russian aircraft into the area.
"Neither has there been any
large-scale buildup of Egyptian
forces which would lead us to
believe they were likely to attack
British troops on the canal. In-.
deed, they would be unwise to con-
template it."
A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said earlier the Russian
planes reported in Syria might be
Soviet-built Egyptian aircraft,
flown to Syria to escape British-
French attacks.
Nasser Makes Speech
Egypt's President Gamal Abdel
Nasser made a two-hour speech in
Cairo, saying he saved the Egyp-
tian air force from destruction by
keeping planes out of the air and
putting dummies on the airfields
to be bombed.
He said both the United States
and the Soviet Union stood by
Egypt when it was attacked.
He declared Egypt would not
clear blockships from the canal
"as long as there is one foreign
soldier on Egyptian soil."
Nasser made no mention of the
emergency UN force about to land
in Egypt.
USSR Attitude Obscure
Russia's attitude remained ob-
scure. Israeli military sources
showed serious concern over re-
I'ports that Soviet MIG17 fighter
s pilots and some "volunteer" tech-
nicians had arrived in Syria.
Moscow dispatches commenting
on similar information given out
by French Foreign Minister Chris-
tian Pineau the day before, appar-
ently were being held up by Soviet
censorship.
For the second consecutive night
the Israeli army reported a series
of Arab commando raids. Six Is-
raelis were wounded in six differ-
ent stabs from the Syrian and
Jordan borders.
UN Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold, working with a seven-
nation committee to put together
a police force from .17 volunteer
Pnations, said the token team would
be followed by a force of 2,500 to
5,000 men.

Temporary
Quiet Falls
In Hungary
Rebels Reportedly
Blast Uranium Mines
VIENNA (P)-Budapest radio re-
ported a lull last night in the fight-
ing in the Hungarian capital, but
rebels were' said to have blown up
the nation's uranium mines in
south Hungary.
Hungarian refugees told Vienna
newspapers the great uranium
mines near Pecs were so thorough-
ly dynamited it will be a long
time before the Russians can re-
open them.
The mines were a major objective
when Soviet military forces
launched general attacks Sunday
to crush the anti-Russian revolt.
The rebels had demanded Hun-
gary cease handing over uranium
to the Soviet Union.
Defiance Goes On
Sullen, striking workers and
guerrillas apparently still defied
Russian might. Hunger and lack
of medical treatment added to
their misery.
The International Red Cross
sent a convoy of 15 vehicles loaded
wit4 medical supplies and food to
the' Hungarian border.
With permission of the Hun-
garian Communist government, it
will cross the border today bound
for Budapest. A committee of Red
Cross delegates in Budapest will
take over the shipment.
Strikes Continue
Railwaymen and other workers
still were striking in protest
against Soviet interference in the
2-week-pld Hungarian rebellion
against the Kremlin.
Late yesterday the Red-control-
led Budapest radio said that "gen-
erally there is no shooting any
more and that complete order" has
been restored in the 14th District
on Budapest's eastern outskirts.
Rebel radios remained silent for
the second day.
In the complete blackout im-
posed on the stricken nation 18
days after its Oct. 23 revolution
started, it was difficult to assess
the real situation. But it was
obvious from Budapest broadcasts
that the Russians had not succeed-
ed in snuffing out the rebellious
spirit of the Hungarians.
Miklos Somogyi, leader of the
construction workers union, in a
broadcast late yesterday called for
an end to "bloodshed, looting and
destroying."
Glee Club Conet
The University of Michiganeand
University of Ilinois Men's Glee
Clubs will perform a joint concert
at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
torium.
The University Glee Club is
directed by Phillip Duey Among
the selections to be performed are
college songs and other well-
known works.

the hardwood seats of Michigan Stadium.
Illini 1-2-1
Coach Ray Eliot's Illinois squad carries a
ference record into Ann Arbor today. Not very
note their only win camp againstf

-Daily-David Arnold
BONFIRE HIGHLIGHTS RALLY-Shivering students enthusiastically gathered around a huge bon-
fire in an effort to protect themselves from icy Ann Arbor blasts. The Marching Band and the cheer-
leaders participated in last night's Michigan-Illini Pep Rally, which included a tribute to the
graduating football players. The feared, panty raid by overzealous students was successfully avoided.

GENERAL ASSEMBLY:
Russian Intervention
Branded Intolerable'
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (M)-The General Assembly last night
formally branded Russia's actions in Hungary as an "intolerable
attempt" to enslave the Hungarian people and a violation of the
United Nations Charter.
At the same time, the United States announced it is contributing
a million dollars to the UN for the relief of Hungarian refugees.
The indictment was part of a five-power resolution which ex-
pressed deep concern over Russia's refusal to comply with a Nov. 4 UN
order for the withdrawal of Soviet troops from Hungary.
The resolution described the Soviet action as "violent repression"
of the Hungarian people. It saidithe "foreignintervention in Hungary
- is an intolerable attempt to deny
Ike's Ap e the Hungarian people , . ., freedom
SAppealand independence."
The sponsors of the resolution
Brings Offers were Cuba, Ireland, Italy. Pakistan
and Peru.
The 76-nation Assembly voted
WASHINGTON (R) - Scores of on it paragraph by paragraph, ap-
people responded yesterday to proving each by overwhelming
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's majorities.
appeal to help get 5,000 Hungar- approved by a vote of 48 to 11 with
ian refugees into this country. 16 abstentions.
They offered homes, jobs and It came at the end of a heated
financia.l aid in telephone calls day-long debate in which a bloc of
anlgramd to thlephoministr neutralist Asian nations fought
and telegrams to the admnistra- against the inclusion of language
tor of the Refugee Relief Act, criticizing Soviet actions in Hun-
"How soon can we get them," gary.
asked the sender of one telegram Hitting back, United States Am-
received in the office ofnPierceJ bassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.
said the UN charter distinguishes
Gerety, deputy administrator of between right and wrong.
the act. "The UN never was intended to
The response began shortly aft- be a mere sordid cockpit in which
,tthe values of the criminal and the
orer ofu"exraodinah resues values of the law-abiding were in-
order of "extraordinary measures" discriminately scrambled up .
to get the 5,000 refugees in by there cannot be a double standard
waiving some restrictions of the of international morality in the
Refugee Relief Act, if necessary. world."
It was learned that some people. The five-power resolution called
wishing to help Hungarian refu- on Russia to withdraw her troops
gees have been sending money to from Hungary 'without further
the State Department in Wash- delay." It also called for free elec-
ington. tions in Hungary.

SEA PLANE:
INavy Jet
Crashes
In Flight
DOVER, Del. (A) - The Navy's
lone Seamaster, giant sea-based
jet plane still in the experimental
stage, crashed in flames yesterday
in northern Delaware.
Its civilian crew of four para-
chuted to safety.
The Seamaster, known as the
XP6M, broke up while cruising in
a test flight from the Glenn L.
Martin Co. plant in Baltimore
where it was built.
It was the second of the big
planes to crash within a year, and
so far as can be determined, the
only one extant.
Navy officials in Washington
said the crash of the flying boat
was seen by personnel on another
plane that had gone along on the
routine test flight.
The four crewmen, all Martin
employes, were found safe about
two miles from the crash scene.
A company spokesman identified
them as: Pilot Robert S. Turner,
Copilot William Cunningham, and
two flight test engineers, Thomas
Kenney and William Compton.
The craft had taken off from
the Martin plant at Middle River,
Md., at 2:44 p.m. EST, and
crashed at 3:36 p.m.
Lillie Morgan of the nearby
town of Bear, said she saw "a
broad streakw of flame that broke
into two separate flashes before
it disappeared." She added "the
flash of light moved so fast I
thought it was a meteor."
Cause of the crackup has not
been determined. The Navy and
the Martinscompany both plan in-
vestigations.

Illini Hopes Rest
On Swift Backs
Michigan Gridders Seek Revenge
For Last Year's Stunning Defeat
By STEVE HEILPERN
Associate sports Editor
Okay, Mr. Gallup-predict this one.
It won't be ,easy, George; when Michigan and Illinois battle it
out on the gridiron, take all records of past performances, team rat-
ings, etc.-and burn them.
These two Big Ten elevens will resume their topsy-turvy series
at 1:30 this afternoon. A crowd of about 81,000 is expected to decorate

mediocre 1-2-1 Con-
impressive, until you

Michigai! State, a team which was
then ranked number one in the
nation.
The Wolverines currently sport
a 2-2 Big Ten record, and must
win today in order to keep their
faint Rose Bowl hopes glimmer-
ing. Michigan is a slight favorite
to win, but the Maize and Blue
well remember last year's calamity
when the lowly Illini dumped
Michigan, 25-6, at Illinois.
The visitors, who have whipped
the Wolverines five times in the
last six years, possess perhaps the
fastest backfield in college football.
Abe Woodson, Dale Smith, Harry
Jefferson and Bob Mitchell, all
halfbacks, are touchdown threats
every time they carry the ball.
Woodson, Smith To Start
Jefferson and Mitchell, who
starred against Michigan last
year, have recovered from leg in-
juries and figure to see plenty of
action, although Woodson and
Smith will start.
Michigan has also improved its
all-around physical condition, but
Terry Barr is still a question mark.
Barr may see a good deal of action,
depending on how his bad ankle
reacts, but he probably will not
start the game. Ed Shannon is
currently slated to hold down the
See SHANNQN, Page 3
Et Tu, CU'?
TOKYO ()-A Japanese ob-
server reports' romance is
strongly discouraged at univer-
sities in Red China.
Masao Komura of Tokyo Uni-
versity said he was told on a
visit the official view is that
student marriages "end with
undesirable results"
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The State
Department yesterday announced1
successful completion of the evac-
uation of about 2,600 Americans
from the strife-tornMiddle East.
The announcement said an addi-
tional 2,500 United States citizens
declined to leave the four evacu-
ated countries-Egypt, Israel, Jor-
dan and Syria.
EAST LANSING - The State
Board of Agriculture, governing
body of Michigan State University,
approved the establishment of an
Honors College for students of
superior scholastic ability at its
meeting here yesterday.
Dr..Thomas H. Hamilton, MSU
Acadefnic Vice-President, said the
College is believed to be the first
of its kind in an American public
university.
The new College will provide
special opportunities for students
who show promise of high achieve-
ment in all fields.
$REYKJAVIK, Iceland - Ice-
land's Independent party called on
the government to reconsider its
international treaties in the light
of recent " terrifying international

Illini Here,
Bring Glee
Club, Band
By CAROL PRINS
and VERNON NAHRGANG
It's a real Illinois weekend an
the Michigan campus.
The Fighting Illini have des-
cended on Ann Arbor with their
glee club, their 190-piece march-.
ing band, innumerable students,
and, of course, their football team.
Orange and blue rooters were
quartered last night in South
Quad and fraternity houses on
campus, and the Illini band ar-
rives this morning in time to re-
hearse their half-time perform
ance.
The weatherman is cooperating
by predicting a cool day - high.
of 40 degrees-cloudy, but no pre-
cipitation.
Those who haven't as yet pur-
chased tickets for today's game
may do so at the gate - there
are still several thousand left.
Three hundred thirty-seven
bandsmen will take the field dur-
ing halftime.
The Illinois band will salute the
University and combine with the
Michigan Marching Band to per-
form "The Star Spangled Ban-
ner" during the pre-game show.
The Michigan Band will play
"Pride of The Illini", repeat their
early season performance of "Sing,
Sing, Sing" and salute the Sopho-
more Show "Good News" with its
version of "Varsity Drag".
"St. Louis Blues" will open the
half-time show of the game with
the band performing another o
their famous dance steps.
In commemoration of Veterans
Day the band will next pay tribute
to the national holiday with the
cooperation of local Army, Navy
and Air Force Reserve units.
A giant shield will be formed at
midfield, stretching from one
twenty yard stripe to the other.
Completing this formation, the
band will break into the official
Army Song, "U.S. Field Artillery"
and form a gigantic "U".
"Anchors Aweigh" will next be
heard while 75 cadets from the
local Naval ROTC unit march onto
the field.
Cadets from Air Force ROTC
will next march onto the field to
the strains of the official "Air
Force Song",
The Band will next play "Taps"
while ROTC men render a hand
salute, and a tribute is read over
the public address system honor-
ing veterans and casualties of the
world wars and the Korean con-
flict. -
Following "Taps", the Band will
perform the "Battle Hymn of The
Republic" and a giant 40 foot by"
80 foot American flag will be un-
~furled. The audience will then be
asked to stand and recite the
pledge of allegiance.
U.S. Ships Sail

FORMER DAILY EDITOR COMMENTS:

Located behind the School of
Public Health, the dorm will house
1,200 women. It will be in the
form of a letter "H" with housing
areas in the wings.
The connections between the
two wings will house offices,
spring it is likely the two houses
lounges and dining facilities. The
dorm, which will be divided into
houses, will also have a games
room, a snack bar, small lounges
on each coi-ridor and a set of
music practice rooms.
Because it is built on sloping
terrain, the building will have
more floors in some sections than
others.
University officials said last
spring it is likely the two Houses
in East Quadranle ~now being used

Tobin Disturbed by GOP Organization
* ~ HiBy PETER EcKSTEIN
SRichard Tobin. '32, former Daily Managing Editor and public
*.. : .....**..*.. :".: relations director of National Citizens for Eisenhower, is visiting the
campus this weekend, still "wound up" over the President's victory
Tuesday.
"It was an overwhelming thing," he said of the Eisenhower
..: margin, but "a pretty shocking indictment of the Republican Party
grass roots organization:" I
He drew a comparison between this year's election in which the
::: Democrats won control of Congress and that of 1848. In that year,
the Whig party also failed to carry either house of Congress, despite
General Zachary Taylor's Presidential victory. It was the last national
election the Whigs won.
Tobin, while not quite so pessimistic about future Republican
Schances, wvarned that the party might befall a similar fate unless
local organizations more closely conform to President Dwight D.
Eisenhower's views, which he described as similar to the New and
z Fair deals ~but "on more of a businesslike basis."
I He has been a frequent White House visitor during the past
year and was willing to pass on a few Washington rumors. If Secre-
Stary of State John Foster Dulles, now recovering from an intestinal

Soprano To Sing
Elizabeth Schwarzkopf, German
( snrnonwill perform a c~oncert,

I

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