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November 30, 1955 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-30

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GOVERN TENT MAKES
SECURITY A FARCE
See Page 4

itsin
Latest Deadline in the State

:43, a t t-

CLOUDYSNOW FLURRIES

VOL. LXVI, No. 53

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1955

six

i

Russians Reject
Formal Protests
Deny Two American Congressmen,
Held at Gunpoint in East Berlin
BERLIN (P)-Soviet authorities yesterday flatly rejected a protest
against detention at gunpoint of two American congressmen when
they visited East Berlin.
Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dasher, United States commandant in the
city still under four-power occupation, delivered the protest. He said
it was made clear to him that the Soviets nov consider East Berlin a
part of Communist East Germany and subject to East German law.
'New Light'
This attitude, Dasher said, puts the four-power character of Ber-
in in a new light. But he told Soviet Maj. Gen. P. S. Dibrova that he
would recognize no other authority

I
{
i
;I
t

Thud!*
ORLANDO, (la. UP) - An ele-
phant hit by an auto in West,
Palm Beach early yesterday
dropped dead at the circus
grounds in the afternoon.
It was walking with the herd
from the unloading station to
the showgrounds opposite Ben
White Raceway four miles north
of town when it fell dead in a
road.
Staff Sgt. John G. Schew-
bert of the West Palm Beach
Air Force Base, ran into the
animal from behind while driv-
ing home from an evening at
the circus.
His wife, Lucille, and two
children, Ray Jr. and Eddie,
were slightly hurt. The car
suffered $809 damage.

Fure

Loses

Confidence

Vote

In French National Assembly

Dulles Urges
Cooperation
CnPolicy.
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles urged
yesterday that America's politi-
cians keep their foreign policy
quarrels on a constructive level,
and not get into fights that would
hurt the country.
"Those hostile to the United
States and its ideals are not going
to take a vacation so that we here
can safely concentrate on a domes-
tic political battle," he told a news
conference.
No Encouragement
"We should not encourage them
to become bolder," he added. "Cal-
culating that the. months ahed,
because they are an election period
for us, t will provide unusual op-
portunities for them."
Saying he was talking about
Republicans and Democrats alike
in raising his word of caution,
Dulles commented, "careless or
uninformed indulgence in partisan
excesses" could imperil the nation.
Earlier yesterday Sen. Alexander
Wiley (R-Wis.), former chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, said in a statement
that "if Republicans axe to con-
duct reckless personal attacks,
that will only invite Democratic
retaliation and the vicious circle
will go on and on."
Political Football
At the same time, Sen. Wiley
said some Democrats "have given
strong implications that foreign
policy may become a political foot-
ball." And if the Republicans ex-
pect the Democrats to refrain, he
added, "we have got to make sure
that we Republicans don't kick it
around ourselves."
Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.)
meanwhile stated "We must assure
the world that we are capable of
having a non-partisan American
foreign policy and that, regardless
of who wins or loses in 1956, our
foreign policy will go on substan-
tially as it is."
Ann Arbor
Decorates
For Yuletide'
By VERNON NAHRGANG

than the Soviet command in East
Berlin.
When Reps. Edward P. Boland
(D-Mass) and Harold C. Ostertag
(R-NY) and Mrs. Ostertag drove,
into East Berlin Sunday iran
Army car escorted by Lt. James T.
McQueen of Mullins, S.C., they
were detained four hours by both
East German police and Russian
officers.
The reason given was that the
car was equipped with a two-way
radio. The Communist said foreign
cars so equipped yiolate East Ger-
man laws..
Recognizes Sovereignty
The Western Allies have ended
their occupation of West Germany
and recognized its sovereignty. The
Soviets have announced sovereign-
ty granted to East Germany, but
Berlin, surrounded by East Ger-
many, has remained divided in
occupation sectors with the Soviet
military authorities in its Eastern
half.
Sunday's incident was the first
in which the Soviet army claimed
East German law rather than
Soviet military regulations pre-
vailed in the Soviet sector.'
'China Plans
UN Bid Veto
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.-De-
spite an appeal from President
Dwight D. Eisenhower, Nationalist
China went ahead yesterday with
plans to veto Red Outer Mongolia's
bid, for United Nations member-
ship.
The Mongolian bid had been the
last point of difference between
East and West on admission of 18
applicant nations.'
Authoritative sources said Presi-
dent Eisenlower made two direct
appeals to Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek not to veto the Mongolian
bid. Chiang Kai-shekanswered the
first appeal negatively. His second
answer has nbt been received,
But Nationalist China's chief
delegate T.- F. Tsiang, gave an
answer 'here. He told a reporter
his government is opposed to ad-
mission of Outer Mongolia an'd
would. use the veto on it if neces-
sary.
A Soviet spokesman, informed of
Nationalist China's decision, said
the Russians will not permit the
entry of Western-backed candi-
dates, such as Japan, Spain and
Italy, if all the Soviet bloc ap-
plicants ate not approved.

Churchill
E hty=One
On Birthday
By PETE ECKSTEIN
Today Sir Winston Churchill, a
"backbench" Member of Parlia-
ment, will light a fresh cigar or
two, sip some well-aged brandy
and celebrate the beginning of his
eighty-second year.
In semi-retirement since he
turned over the Prime Ministry to
Sir Anthony Eden seven months
ago, the versatile - Churchill now
spends much of his time at two of
his favorite fortes, writing and
painting.
It's quite a contrast with his
turbulent career as war correspon-
dent, maverick politician, contro-
versial cabinet member, vigorous
orator and leader of his nation's
struggle for survival.
The Right Word
Sir Winston' at last enjoys com-
parative leisure on his country
estate in Kent, giving him time
to catch his breath and perhaps
contemplate his place in history.
"His greatest achievement," Prof.
Preston Slosson of the history de-
partment suggests, "was not purely
military or administrative, though
being able to inspire his country-
he did well at tbem. It was in
men with the right word at thej
right moment.j
"Man of the Half-Century," a
title bestowed several years ago
by a national magazine, fits
Churchill well, Prof. Slosson re-
marked.
The Public Eye
He is "the one individual most
continually in the public eye," en-
joying a unique "plateau of prom-
inence" beginning with his activi-
ties reporting the Boer War.
Prof. Slosson compared Churchill
with Napoleon and Abraham Lin-
coln in his "gift for effective
style," with Tneoaore Roosevelt in
his "gusty temperament" and fac-
ulty for "stirring things up."
Some adjectives he uses to
describe Churchill are "eccen-
tric," "indispensable,", "belliger-
ent," "candid," "insubordinate,"
"individualistic," "dynamic" and
"indomitable."
Another word has already been
added to the English language that
includes them all: "Churchillian."

Law Exam
Invsigton
Not Neeeded
Attorney General
Sees No Justification
LANSING (A) - Atty. Gen
Thomas M. Kavanagh said yester-
day that "At present I see n
justfication for calling a grand
jury at all" to investigate charges
of cheating on the last state bai
examinations.
Kavanagh made his statemeni
after a conference with Capt. Ed-
ward C. Johnston, head of th
, State Police Special Investigations
Division; Lt. Donald Berry of the
Division, Deputy Atty. Gen. Horace
W. Gilmore, Asst. Atty. Gen. Perr3
W. Maynard of Kavanagh's Crimi-
a nal Division, and G. Douglas Clap-
s perton, a member of the Stat
Board of Law Examiners.
No Request Made
Kavanagh said that neither h
nor State Police Commissione
Joseph A. Childs had received a
request for a grand jury fro
Joseph D. Deeb of Grand Rapids
s a member of the Examining Board
Deeb made public today the fac
that he had sent a letter to Child
recommending a grand jury.
Kavanagh said that investiga-
tion by the state police under hi
direction would continue and that
he did not feel that it was stale-
mated.
If a letter is received from Deeb,
Kavanagh said he would call in
'the board "to see if it has any-
thing additional to justify calling
a grand jury or taking other steps."
Four Involved
State police began investigating
the charges of cheating in the
tests conducted at Ann Arbor last
September on the request of Deeb.
The request was made after the
board received information about
the alleged cheating from the Rev.
David J. Bayne, S. J., Dean of the
University of Detroit Law School.-
SGC Topic:
Joint Judic
Methods of selecting members
for Joint Judiciary Council will
be reviewd at the Student Gov-
ernment Council meeting at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union.
Up until this time interviews
for Joint Judiciary Council have
been heard by the SGC officers
but, according to SGC president
Hank Berliner, '56, doubt had been
expressed that the officers should
have to spend the amount of time
needed to interview the 50 or 60
students petitioning for the posi-
tions.
Berliner said Joint Judic itself
was satisfied with the present
method of selection.
Appointments to the eight com-
mittee areas of the Council will
be approved at the meeting.
A round table discussion on the
topic "SGC-Where are we? Where
are we going?" will be reviewed by
Council members.

May Refuse
┬░rz To Resig n
His Position-1
I Cabinet Ponder
- New Elections

-Daily-Esther Goudsmit
ANGEL CONVICTS-Gene Duke !left), Jay Michael and Lloyd Newman hold Allen Knee and Sunny
Everett as hostages in -the Ann Arbor Civic Theater's production of "My Three Angels." Opening at
8 p.m. tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn, the comedy, set in the tropics, tells the story of a trio of
escaped convicts.

Air Force
Jet Crashes
In Alaska
FAIRBANKS, Alaska-A United
States Air Force jet fighter plane
which couldn't gain altitude on a
takeoff crashed through a row of
houses yesterday, killing the pilot
and an estimated 10 to 13 other
persons, mostly civilians.

LITTLE CHANGE SEEN:
Cold Grips- Ann Arbor;
New Record Established.
By JIM ACHESON
Bitter cold and piercing winds set a new low for the Ann Arbor
area Monday, and the cold spell is only half over.
The Weather Bureau reported the all time low previously recorded
for November 28 stood at eight above in 1930. Monday's bottom;
temperature sunk to the seven-degree mark.{
Sales Up

The plane from Eielson Air The cold front that moved int
Force Base, roaring along at close student reaching for an overcoat
to 150 mpiles an hour a few feet
off the ground, plowed into a group
of six buildings at the edge of the
big air base. The jet exploded as UiJ 9o U per

it hit.
Causes Fire
Fire immediately broke out in
all of the housing units and in the'
great pile of debris blasted into thex
center court by the force of the
impact.
It was nearly four hours later
before the fire was brought under
control and nine bodies had been
removed. These included three
children' and an Air Force ser-
geant. None were identified im-
mediately, In addition, eight in-
jured pers6ns were being cared for
in hospitals.
Maj. John Orr, Eielson public
information officer, said "eleven
to 14 dead is apparently an ac-
curate estimate." This included
the pilot.
The dead were believed to in-
clude a number of school children,
home at the time for lunch. The
plane crashed around 12,:30 p.m.
4:30 p.m. CST, he said.
Rescue Hampered
Rescue efforts, were hampered
by the 26 below zero temperature
and the virtually indescribable
confusion in the area, which covers
approximately two city blocks.

I -- 1

I

Plans Satire.
Union Opera performers are in
their last week of preparation for
their annual fall presentation.
This year's show "Film-Flam"
is a parody on the heated compe-
tition in the Hollywood film in-
dustry.
Most of the acts satirize famous$
Hollywood actors, actresses and
directors with the accent on
humor.
According to Union Opera offi-
cials this year's show should prove
to be one of the best in ther 48
year history of the Opera.
Bill Stone, '56, publicity mana-
ger, said, "Tickets are still avail-
able for all the performances and
may be picked up at the Union
any day, 1:30 to 5 p.m.

the first of the week found many a
and muffler he didn't own. The
9Ann Arbor clothing merchants re-
ported sales for men's clothes have
gohe up considerably in the last
two days; however, the women's
shops in general have not' felt
an appreciable rise.
The big items seem to be -over-
coats, gloves and the like for the
men; and, for the women, whol
appear to have everything already,
one store reports a tremendous
sale of knee socks.
Continued Cold
With a recorded high Monday off
only 14 degrees, the cold spell will
linger here through the weekend,
becoming increasingly; but not sub-
stantially, warmer as the week
progresses.
The cold loosened the 'vocabu-
laries of Southern Gentlemen see-
ing and feeling "winter" for the
first time but had the opposite
effect on bicycle brakes. Freezing
temperatures caused the more
supercilious car drivers to be a
bit tardy for their eight-o'clocks.

PARIS (R') - Premier Edgar
Faure lost a confidence vote in the
National Assembly last night.
Instead of resigning, as is cus-
tomary, his Cabinet is considering
dissolving the Assembly. This.
would make new elections neces-
sary.
A final decision on resignation
or dissolution was put over until
a Cabinet meeting today.
Majority in Favor
Unofficial reports following a
meeting of Faure's ministers last
night said a majority favored dis-
solution.
Faure has been campaigning for
early elections.
Dissolution of the Assembly is
possible under a constitutional
provision that has never been ap-
plicable in any of France's previous
postwar government crises. Faure's
Cabinet is the 21st since World
Wat II.
Following last night's Cabinet
meeting, Faure told newsmen:
Faure Comments
"We are faced with a constitu-
tional situation which is curious
and unprecedented . . . certain of
my colleagues brought up the ques-
tion of applying Article 51 of the
constitution foreseeing disolution.
"However, according to the con-
stitution, a decision can be taken
only in a full dress Cabinet meet-
ing and after the advice of the
president of the National Assembly.
In these conditions, I have asked
the president of 'the republic to
call a meeting of the Cabinet to-
morrow."
. The government was defeated'
318-218 on a procedural question
growing 'out of Faure's demand
that the Assembly cut its life short
by six months and go to the coun-
try in an early general election.
Deputies Surprised
Many deputies who opposed the
Premier thought they were puttiig
off elections for several months by
voting to throw him out of office,
But the big majority of the vote
brought the hitherto unusued con-
stitutional provision into play.
This permits the Cabinet to- de-
cide on dissolution if two governe
ments are defeated within an 18-
month period by more than half
the members of the chamber. The
Cabinet of Pierre Mendes-France
fell by such a majority in Febru-
ary.
The vote against Faure at first
appeared to be a victory for
Mendes-France, also a Radical
Socialist. He is trying to reorgan-
ize the Radical Socialist party and
wanted more time to get ready for
the elections.
The present outlook is that no
elections can be held before March
or April, with the possibility that
the Assembly will continue until
June, when its regular five-year
term expires.
Eisenhower
'Calls 'Security
Group Meeting
GETTYSBURG, Pa.-President
Dwight D. Eisenhower shifted his
attention back to defense planning
yesterday by summoning the Na-
tional Security Council to a meet-
ing tomorrow and his two top
military strategists to Gettysburg
Friday.
The wave of reaction stirred up
by Republican Chairman Leonard
W. Hall's prediction President
Eisenhower will run again "if he
feels he is able" was pointedly ig-
nored by a presidential spokesman.
Asked at a news conference
whether the President had "any
reflections" on what Hall said after
his 45-minute political conference
with the President here Monday,
White House Secretary James E.

IWorrl Np~WQ Riim~if

Complete Union Additions
To Open Second Semester

Heralded by snowflakes, Christ-; I.V i! \ T0V L4LJ .U.E1F
mas draws closer while Ann Arbor
continues decorating herself for
'the holiday season. By The Associated Press
With the brief Thanksgiving UNITED NATIONS. NY.-- France returned to the United Nations
holiday out of the way, towns-General Assembly yesterday, ending a 2-month-old boycott. , The
Yule clothing. Liberty Street lam return coincided the fall of Premier Edgar Faure's government in
posts have been decked with redParis.
ribbon and evergreen garments for The French walked out Sept. 30 protesting a vote by the Assembly
several days now. to take up the question of Algeria. The French decision to return was
m' ade _f.A[ft1 th A b ,...'a',..J4)

Business Displaysa
last Friday to drop the Algerian
Local, merchants are beginning questiond at the current 10th ses-
to hang out various Christmas or- sion.
naments and decorations. The s on'
usual wreaths, sprays, signs and WASHINGTON Postmaster
colored lights are appearing in{ General Arthur P. Summerfid
Ann Arbor's business sections. took a second look. yesterday at
A sign on the wall of a local Sen. Joseph P. McCarthy's choice
hamburger shop reads, "Merry for postmaster of Appleton, Wis.
Christmas. A small deposit will McCarthy had nominated Thos-
hold any article until Christmas." a rthyill d, pti nari d Thav-rn '.
as. ~~ Mille L reiedt ka~ iL

VIEWED WITH MIXED EMOTIONS:
Mason Hall Recruiting

The center court was piled high By BILL HANEY Club dining room will be open by
with wreckage of the plane, cloth-
ing, children's tops, bath tubs, Union officials feel confident the- beginning of next semester."
sinks, pipes and furniture. some of the additions and improve- Kuenzel mentioned improve-
Pamela Harris, an eyewitness, ments on the Union basement will ments on the main snack bar could
said some of the oil tanks in the be completed by Feb. 1. have been completed "much earlier,
buildings flew through the air According to Franklin C. Kuen- but this would have delayed work
after the crash and burst into zel, general manager, "The barber on facilities in the south end of
flame like bombs. shop, south cafeteria, and Faculty the Union."t
Transporting Problem
Kuenzel explained, "The supply
of building materials is located at
the north end of the building and
* construction workers carry the
tL y0 materials through the snack bar
to the south end."
"If the snack bar -were open,"
Veterans chuckled happily and draft-eligible students gazed with 'he added, "the materils would
questioning eye at the Navy and Marine Corps recruiting display set have to be transported around the
up in the Mason Hall lobby yesterday. building instead of through it,
Only students who were bucking the unusual traffic with their which of course would delay work
heads down could have missed the snappy uniformed leathernecks even more."
manning their cardboard booths in the lobby. Unskilled laborers walked out
Here to provide information concerning active duty officer pro- an pketedha then orers, com-
grams in the Navy and Marines, the unit will function until Friday. more halting construction for
more than a week.
Three Choices Progress was further hampered
The Navy offers eligible college men three choices. Those having h b duct-works strike, although
completed two years in an accredited college may enter the Naval there was no' picketing.
Aviation Cadet program. A degree is requiredof men wishing to Union officials hoped earlier in
become Aviation Officer Candidates and entrants into the Officer the fall to open the main diming
roonm hbyfDec. 1 but construction

Police RememberI
Officers of the understaffed
police department recall the
seasonal troubles that harass their
office at this time of year.
Police receive numerous com-
plaints during Christmas time con-

, aiillirul uuvern .eeper',
for the post. And the Republican'
senator's office here announced
last week that Miller had' been
appointed.
Then newspapermen discovered
that Miller has a record of two
convictions for violating state

cerning stolen light bulbs taken gambling laws and one for violat-
from decorations in 'the yards of ing the federal prohibition act.
local homes. Colored bulbs have *

. ,.::.::.:: t::
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. .: s:.v
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