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February 11, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-11

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Key Red Officer
Defects to West
Member of Red Disarmament Team;
Defection May Harden Soviet Stand
WASHINGTON (P) - Yuri I. Nossenko, a Soviet secret police
officer, defected to and asked political asylum from the United
States, the State Department reported yesterday.
The department refused to give details of Nossenko's job in
the secret police, but Soviet sources in Geneva said he was a legal
expert of the Soviet foreign ministry, and had specialized in dis-
armament for several years.
In this post, the sources said, he had access to Soviet de-

fense secrets and negotiating


plans for the disarmament con-
-Oference which resumed in Ge-
neva Jan. 21.
Valuable Information
It was believed in Geneva that
Nrossenko's information could be
of immense value to Western dis-
armament negotiators and de-
fense strategists. But this defec-
tion also might harden the So-
viet position in the two-year-old
Possibly as a result of the in-
cident, Soviet bloc delegates sud-
denl became nervous and bitter
last week. There were indications
that chief Soviet disarmament
negotiator Semyon K. Tsarapkin
feared Nossenko may have be-
trayed Soviet conference strategy
to the West.
The 36-year-old Nossenko re-
portedly described himself as a
"staff officer" of the KGB, the
top-level Soviet agency in charge
of gathering intelligence and
counter intelligence.
Temporary Duty
A terse statement by State De-
partment press officer Richard I.
Phillips said that Nossenko was
assigr.ed on temporary duty to
Ithe Soviet delegation attending
the disarmament conference and
that he requested asylum prior to
1.is scheduled recall last Wednes-
e State Department officials said
I tLat after the usual questioning
Q N senko probably will be granted
- refuge in this country.
Swiss officials said Nossenko
crossed into France Feb. 4 over
- ore of the many r.sing points
near Geneva, using his diplo-
mat ; passport.
In Paris, Frencn police said
3 they knew nothing of Nossenko's
- Alei eabouts and the State De-
- partment gave no indication
t where the Russian is at present.
Some United States officials,
e hewever, indicated that Nossenko
s might be in the United States at
some secret place being ques-
tioned by intelligence agents.

Hold Mum
DETROIT (M)-Governors Wil-
liam Scranton and George Rom-
ney each tried to push the other
into an avowed campaign for the
Republican nomination for Presi-
dent yesterday. But at the end
both still were holdouts.
Both have said they would ac-
cept a GOP draft, but wouldnt
seek the nomination.
Scranton went so far as to say
"I'm not running for nor do I
want to be President or vice-presi-
dent of the United States." Rom-
ney said he expected to stick to
his non-candidate status, but
couldn't be drawn out on whether
he'd like to be President.
Romney said Scranton would
make a "wonderful candidate,"
and Scranton reciprocated. The
Pennsylvanian said he started at a
private breakfast with Romney
"trying to persuade George to run
for President." Each urged the
other to announce in joint ap-
pearances in public and at news
Neither, however, would be pin-
ned down on whether he favored
the other over two announced can-
didates, Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of
New York or Sen. Barry Goldwater
(R-Ariz). In answer to one new
conference question, Scranton said
Romney was "not more acceptable
(to me) than any other candi-
And both agreed at the end of
Scranton's one-day visit that
what the Pennsylvania executive
once referred to as "kind of a
Gaston - Alfonse thing" hadn't
swayed either of them to become
"an open and avowed candidate."

Say Ruby
Can Have
Fair Trial
DALLAS (A') -- The. first defense
witnesses testified yesterday they
think Jack Ruby can get a fair
trial in Dallas on the charge that
he murdered President John F.
Kennedy's accused assassin.
Their testimony came in a hear-
ing on a defense motion to trans-
fer the trial to another city. The
trial itself is scheduled here Feb.
The chief defense attorney, Mel-
vin Belli, had concentrated on
drawing from witnesses testimony
about feelings of civic guilt in
Dallas because of the assassination
and the slaying of the accused as-
In response to cross examina-
tion, each witness said he knew of
no reason why the defense could
not get an impartial jury here.
Meanwhile in Washington, the
mother of Lee Harvey Oswald tes-
tified for six hours yesterday but
so far has said "nothing that
would change the picture," Chief
Justice Earl Warren told report-
The presidential investigating
commission which he heads will
resume its closed-door hearing of
Mrs. Marguerite Oswald, 56-year-
old practical nurse, this afternoon,
Warren said.
In many interviews, Mrs. Oswald
said charges against her son were
"trumped up" and she hopes to
convince the commission with
"new evidence" that her son did
not assassinate President John F.

Associated Press Staff Writer
NEW YORK - Did you know
-The general pattern of sexual
behavior is pretty well established
in men by age 16 (later for
women) and by the time of mar-
riage most men have already pass-
ed the peak of their sexual ca-
pacity, which occurs in late ado-
-The death penalty does not
appear to influence the rate of
-Prejudice and discrimination
are not innate but are learned,
usually within the family and
often, without conscious intent.
--Over the past century in this
country there has been no increase
in the incidence of psychotic be-
havior up to age 50, at least as in-
dicated by rates of hospitalization.
These are among the 1,045 gen-

Book Summarizes Behavior

I -

eral conclusions two behavioral
scientists have listed in a recently
published book, "Human Behavior:
An Inventory of Scientific Find-
ings." They were sifted from re-
search studies, polls and experi-
ments reported by scholars and
scientists over the last 75 years.
The men who conducted the
massive inventory are Bernard
Berelson, vice president of the
population council and formerly a
faculty member of Chicago and
Columbia universities and director
of the behavioral science program
of the Ford Foundation, and Prof.
Gary A. Steiner of the University
of Chicago.
Some Trivia
The findings-some of which the
authors agree will appear obvious
or trivial--start with the develop-
ment of behavior and go on to
cover the family, relations in or-
ganizations and society and cul-
ture as a whole.

Relatively little of what most
people strive for most of the time
is necessary for sheer survival, the
researchers found. This is espe-
cially true in an affluent society
such as ours. In fact, what many
people want and do not only
seems unrelated but even detri-
mental to their physical welfare
-such as smoking, drinking alco-
holic beverages,kdieting for appear-
By and large children develop in
a sequence-such as crawl before
run-although not at the same
Retain Lead
The faster child is likely to re-
tain the advantage. There is no
evidence that slower children are
likely to catch up at a later date.
Children who are taller or smart-
er or better at a variety of skills
are likely to remain superior.
There's nothing to the belief that
exceptionally bright children are

Africans Clash
In Border War
ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (M') -
Ethiopia said yesterday heavy
fighting is continuing against So-
mali troops in the Tug Wajale
border area. The information
ministery reported 100 Somali
soldiers killed and 200 others
The report conflicted with one
from Somali government sources
in Mogadishu who claimed that
their forces had killed 350 Ethiop-
ians in weekend fighting. They
placed Somali losses at 14 dead
ind 44 wounded.

In February Redbook:
z/M alk
toColleg e
9irls about
Irove and
"What can I do about sex until
"Whose business is it anyway but
"Can I expect adults who are
responsible for my well being to tell
me honestly to 'go ahead'?".
Without invoking ideals,morals or
sacred values, a distinguished doc-
tor and marriage counselor presents
a practical, candid guide for college
girls on the subject of modern love,
premarital sex and marriage.
The Magazine for Young Adults

Its still not too late to
may we suggest a
Same day engraving at
no eXt ra cost
acade, jewelry shop
16 Nickels Arcade

likely to be handicapped in phys-
ical health or personality or so-
cial adjustment. They also remain
superior to the average popula-
tion in all these areas when they
grow up, the behavior report
Intelligence tests show that
"males are usually superior in
mathematical reasoning, judgment
and manipulation of spatial rela-
tionships and mechanical apti-
tude, while females exceed males
in vocabulary, verbal fluency and
straight memory," they said.
Marriage exists in every known
human society. Premarital sexual
relations are allowed in a majority
of human societies, but extramar-
ital relations are almost universal-
ly condemned. In virtually every
society there is some procedure
for divorcing a mate, while at the
same time it is subject to some
social disapproval.

Peace Force
Plan Rejected
By The Associated Press
ATHENS - An authoritativ
Cyprus government source said
yesterday that there was nc
chance of Cyprian President Arch.
bishop Makarios accepting the
United States, plan for an inter.
national peace-keeping force un-
less that force were to be placed
under United Nations Security
Council control.
The decision was announced
while United States Undersecre-
tary of State George Ball con-
ferred with Greek and American
officials on a British-American
plan to bring peace between th
Greek and Turkish communities
on that troubled Eastern Mediter-
ranean island.
Ball's reaction was not disclosed
The United States, however, has
previously opposed bringing the
United Nations into the Cyprus
crisis on the ground that it would
give the Soviet Union a chance to
In the diplomatic negotiations
informants said that Greece also
endorsed the plan for a peace.
keeping force with the conditior
that the Security Council approve
of its creation.
Meanwhile, thousands of stu-
dents staged a Cyprus protes
march on the United States and
British embassies last night.


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World News



By The Associated Press
partment announced yesterday it
will install at Guantanamo a giant
conversion plant that will end
Cuba's ability to harass the big
base by cutting its water supply.
The department announced also
that an unspecified number of
Cuban civilian workers at the base
are being fired in line with Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson's order
to reduce the $6-million annual
flow of wages that reaches the
Cuban economy through the
BANGKOK, Thailand-Indone-
sia and Malaysia pledged a con-
tinued cease-fire along their Bor-
neo border yesterday, but Indone-
sia refused to pull its guerrilas
out of Malaysian territory.
Thus six days (if bargaining on
the Malaysia crisis brought only a
promise to try to preserve tne
truce arranged by United States
Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy last
month and a plan to meet again
later to discuss the real issues.
NEW YORK-Profit taking cut
a morning rally ty the stock
market yesterday. The Dow Jones
averages showed 30 iridusirials
down .88, 20 railroads down .02,
15 utilities up .24 and 65 stocks
down .50.

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1 w
!1 A /1 / 1 (11311 11..r'l /1. .11 h 1 1

Presiding: Dr. Gordon J. Van Wylen, Chairman,
Dept. of Mechanical Engineering,
University of Michigan

Everyone hurries down
to Chester Roberts to
get their VALENTINES
We have the
9uthte4 t
in Town

Admisson open only to University of Michigan students,
staff and faculty, their wives or husbands.
I.D. cards must be shown upon admission.
The three lectures by Dr. Graham are co-sponsored by
the Office of Religious Affairs and the Michigan
Christian Fellowship.
All other appearances and activities planned in regard

Dr. Graham is the 3rd in a Series of Ten Spring Lectures
sponsored by the Office of Religious Affairs







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