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December 11, 1955 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-12-11

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See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXVI, No. 65

U'Regents Reds


GOING UP-Michigan center Harvey Williams goes high into
the air in an attempted layup in a scene from last night's basket-
ball game with Nebraska. Ron Kramer (27) sets himself for the
rebound, and the helpless Cornhuskers behind Williams are
Jim Arwood (23) and Don Smidt (32).
M' Upsets Nebraska, 77-71;
Kramer's Effort Saves Tilt
Big Ron Kramer overcame a mid-game leg injury to stop Nebras-
ka's late rally and save a 77-71 upset victory for Michigan's cagers
over the highly-regarded Cornhuskers.
Kramer hobbled off the floor, presumably for the rest of the
game at 3:15 of the second half after falling during a battle for the
ball with two Nebraskans underthe visitors' basket.
Just 13 minutes later, Kramer was taped up and back to pour
through three consecutive vital screen shots from the foul circle-
an effort that widened the Wolverine lead to 73-66 after it had been
---)reduced from 14 points to one

Cut in Taxes
Next Month
WASHINGTON (R) - Sen. Wal-
ter 'George (D-Ga) predicted yes-
terday the Democratic-controlled
House will move immediately to-
ward a reduction in individual in-
come taxes when Congress recon-
venes next month.
But he said it may be som'e time
i before the Senate gets around to
considering the issue.
Sen. George, a veteran member
of the Senate Finance Committee,
said in a telephone interview from
Vienna, Ga., that he feels senti-
me it for tak cuts will be so strong
among returning legislators that
the House Ways and Means Com-
mittee will act quickly.
That is where all tax bills must
While there have been indica-
tions that President Dwight D.
Eisenhower might point the way
to a future tax.cut in his January
State of the Union message, ad-
ministration officials generally
have indicated they want to hold
off on any specific recommenda-
tions until there are clearer indi-
cations that the budget will be
Five Receive'
Nobel Prizes
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (J) --
Nobel prizes were presented yester-
day to three Americans, a Swede
crippled by polio and an Icelander
for their work in physics, chem-
istry, medicine and literature.
At a companion ceremony in
Oslo, the Norwegian capital, the
Dutch chief of the United Nations
High Commission for Refugees,
received for the commission the
1954 Novel peace prize-a check
for $35,066.90, a gold medal and
The recipient, Dr. G. J. Van
Heuven Goedhart, announced it
would be used to remove 125
destitute Romanlan and Hungar-
ian refugee families from their
squalid camp on the Greek island
of Tinos to new homes.
King jGustav VI of Sweden
handed out the four prizes, loftiest
in the academic world, in the cere-
mony here.
AA Symphony

during Kramer's absence.
Using its superior height to good
advantage in its home opener Mi-
chigan took the lead from the
start and was never headed de-
spite several impressive Nebraska
rallies. As early as 9:10 of the'
first half, the Wolverines led by
13 points and the halftime score
was 50-39.
Kramer Nets 20
Contributing 20 points for the
night, the 6-3 Kramer led Michi-
gan's well-balanced scoring at-
tack which found sophomore Pete
Tillotson as the only other Wolver-
ine to hit double-figures with 16
Brilliant rebounding by Harvey
Williams and deadly outside ac-
curacy by guard Billy Wright were
big factors in Michigan's fast
Williams maintained almost ex-j
clusive control of the bankboards
for the first 12 minutes before be-
ing sidelined for the rest of the
See CAGERS', P. 3
Corn Husked
Tarrier, f ..........1 4-6 4 6
Stern,f.......2 1-2 1 5
Kramer, f-c.......10 0-3 4 20
Williams, c......... 3 2-3 1 8
Tilotson, c......... 8 0-1 3 16
Wrightg..........3 2-3 5 8
Jorgenson. g....... 3 0-0 5 6
Shearon, g......... 0 3-4 2 3
Raisor, g........... 2 1-2 1 5
Lingle, g..........._0 0-0 0 0
Barron, g .......... 0 0-0 1 0
Totals ...........32 13-24 27 77
Smidt, f............ 6 5-9 2 17
Smith, I............ 8 8-13 2 24
IThom, c............ 0 0-0 3 0
Arwood, c ......... 2 2-2 3 6
Doebele, c.......... 0 0-0 0 0
Kubacki, g ....... 3 8-12 5 14
Reimers, g......... 1 3-4 2 5
Coufal, g .........0.,0 1-2 0 1
Mercier, g.......... 1 2-2 o 4
Mannen, g......40 0-0 0 0
Totals ........... 21 29-44 17 '71
Half-time score,
Michigan 50, Nebraska 39 f
J. Enright and L. Wayne

Auto Ban
But Final Actionj
Unlikely Tuesday
Indications are strong that no
final action on Student Govern-
ment Council's driving ban rec-
ommendations will be taken by
Board of Regents Tuesday.
It is likely, although not certain,
Regents will consider SGC's pro-
posal to allow students over 21
years old to drive.
Chances for modification of the;
University's driving ban appear
Several Dissatisfied
Members of the Board of Re-
gents declined yesterday to com-
ment on specific SGC recommend-
ations but several said they wereI
dissatisfied with present regula-t
Regent Alfred B. Connable. Jr..
told The Daily, "Certainly some
changes are indicated in the pre-
sent situation."l
"We have to make some move
on the driving situation," RegentI
Leland I. Doan commented. Doan l
said the 26 year-old limit "doesn't 1
appeal to me very much."
Without predicting what action
would be taken Tuesday, Regent
Doan claimed, "Long range pros-
pects indicate there' will be some+
progress in the direction in which
students are interested."
Regents Praise SGC
All Regents contacted praised
the SGC report highly.
RegenthCharles S. Kennedy
termed the report "an excellent1
Regent Kennedy said he thought+
the report would be considered at
Tuesday's meeting. "There has;
been a lot of tthought given the'
recommendations and I will say I
was favorably impressed with the
Regent Connable commented, "I
thought the study was marvellous
and intend to give it every con-
Present Regent by-laws limit use
of cars to students over 26 years-
old and those having special per-
$50M Mln
-Arms Price
gon is reported to have put a 50-
million-dollar price tag on the list
of arms Israel wants to buy from
the United States.
Not all of the listed items were
found to be available, officials
said, but most of the important
ones are.
It has not been decided whether
Israel actually will get the arms.
That question is now up to Secre-
tary of State John Foster Dulles
after consultations with other in-
terested government agencies.
Pending this decision the De-
fense Department had been asked
to put a value on the weapons.
The Pentagon's findings stuck
strictly to the question of price
and availability. They closed out
the first phase of consideration
which began Nov. 16 when Israeli
Ambassador Abba Eban formally
asked for the arms at cut-rate
prices on easy payment terms.
That same day Egypt's Ambas-
sador Ahmed Hussein declared

that Egypt might go to the Soviet
bloc for more weapons if Israel
got arms from the United States.

Red Parley
With India
No Success
Du lies Proposal
Termed 'Mistake'
NEW DELHI, India (.P) - The
Soviet Union's traveling salesmen
have failed to sell the Russian line
to India's top officials.
But aided by an untimely as-
sist from United States Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles-they
have gone a long way toward con-
vincing the average Indian that
his real friends are to be found
behind the Iron Curtain and that
the Western powers are still a;
threat to this country's inde-
pendent future.
Premier Nikolai Bulganin and
Communist party boss Nikita
Khrushchev have made serious
mistakes in their private and pub-
lic statements while touring India.1
But these mistakes and the bad
taste they have left in many Indian
mouths have been wiped away by
the Dulles action, which In-
dians consider supports Portuguese
colonialism in India at a time
when the Russians are hitting hard
at colonialism as the root of all.
Western evil.
Except for the Dulles-Cunha
statement on Goa, top American
observers here believe United
States prestige in India would
have been as high in the eyes of
the Indian government after the
visit of the Russian leaders as it
was before. But the Dulles words
have taken the edge off Indian of-
ficial anger at Russian behavior in
using a "good will" tour of this
country to assail other nations.
From American Ambassador
John Sherman Cooper downward,
there is no American official here
who is not deeply concerned about
the permanent effects of the Dulles
statement on Indian-American re-
lations. It appears only a major
United States policy statement -
probably from President Dwight D.
Eisenhower himself - clarifying
American colonial policy can pos-
sibly mollify the Indian govern-

day b;
ed yes
at 11
sive ti
the pr
in Ju
said h
at 311
they i

nited Nations

Russia handed the Security Coun.
cil an all-or-nothing ultimatum
n*hyesterday on the proposed admis-
sion of 18 countries to the United
The Russians also threatened
-. to block the whole scheme with a
veto on new members according
eto procedure dictated by Moscow.
Amazed delegates, confronted
with unyielding stands by the
- Soviet Union, assailed "suspicious.,
-. Russians." The bitter procedural
wrangle at two extraordinary ses-
- sions yesterday was not settled as
- the delegates adjourned. The
tVING DELLABAUM EGH , Council will meet again Tuesday,
...saved butt. ... "I didn't think they could do it. Sobolev Threatens
Arkady A. Sobolev, Soviet dele-
1 yI J ir gate, unleashed his twin threats
7p Evi~cted, lwner B us Horne during five hours of debate. First,
----- - - he said the Russians were willing
----- to accept all 18 applicants "with-
ERNEST THEODOSSIN I terrible," he commented. "They Shafen, who lived in anadjoining out exception," and would take no
East Ann Arbor couple were didn't even have electricity or I shack with the Dellabaughs, has other plan. This had been expected
d a second time from their running water-just dogs and cats been taken to the Salvation Army but his notice was the formal
-like dwelling and the struc- and chickens. They were just low- Home and officials are trying to warning.
burned by property-owner class people." locate a new dwelling for him. Next, he opposed a plan by Sir
e Hamilton. Last May city officials author- Belongings Removed Leslie Munro. New Zealand, and
couple, Mr. and Mrs. Irving ized condemnation proceedings, I "I didn't think they could do Cyro de Freitas Valle, of Brazil,
laugh, had been evicted Fri terming the structure "an eye- it," Mrs. Dellabaugh said yester- for the voting procedure. They
y sheriff's men, but moved - sore." Mr. and Mrs. Dellabaugh day afternoon, as she and her wanted to have the Council vote
into the building, at 3250 had signed an agreement to vacate husband tried to gather together separately on each country in
ad., during the night. by October 1. the belongings sheriff's men had order of application and then vote
riff Erwin L. Kager return Seventy-three-year-old Andrew removed and placed in big piles as a whole on all of those passing
rdaf Ernin g forcing the - outside before setting the structure the voting by each country.
out again, and the fire on fire. Sobolev said he would 'vote
uetn the le us c ev "They burned my records and against the plan itself. This would
tment set the buiding ablate phonograph and they ruined M veto the 18 in one ballot.
a.m. orerdup1bard," she added. "I savedth18ionbal.
m i l o n o r d e r e d t h e b u i l d i n g , , i t S i r P i e rscu p O A s s a i l S o v i e t M i s tr tu s t
d because it was "too expen -Bac inu-a my hvercoat and it out theiefore but Nasrollah Entezam, Iran, and
'operty from the Dellabaughs gets dark. Irwas gonna wear it Sir "mistrust" of the Russians.
ne, giving them 90 days to SRINAGAR Kashmir P - Ni- but it's so dirty out here." the istrus "shocking s.
theAGR, premises.xWhenithe Mrs. D elabaugh claimed that Dixon said it is"sokn"t
the premises. When the kita Khrushchev declared yester- shd her husband had been hear that Moscow wants to start
refused to move, Hamilton day that Kashmir is part of India. trying for three months to find a with a veto.
e gave them another 30 day The Kashmir question "has al- home. "But we can't afford Sobolev said there were so
" ready been settled by the people much because my husband has many countries in the Assembly
Served Papers and their word is the final say in been sick and hasn't worked for not voting for Albania and Outer
property owner, who lives the matter," the Soviet Commun- two years. I have a job taking Mongolia, for instance, that "ac-
the road from the property ist party boss added. care of kids at bight. But I only cidents" might happen. To give
90 Platt Rd., said that he Pakistan and India claim Kash- make $15 a week." sufficient guarantees, he said, the
d to have to do it." mir as their own territory. It is By sundown the property was Council must vote according to his
e served papers and gave temporarily divided along a cease- still smoking and the bleak land- plan.
notice and everything. But fire line pending a plebiscite. scape was covered with chickens This called for the Council and
wouldn't get out. The condi- Speaking at an official recep- and dogs moving about in an the Assembly to meet at the same
they were living in were tion to honor him and Soviets attempt to keep warm. time. The Council would accept
- ~Premier Nikolai Bulganin, Khrush- Dellabaugh refused to talk with the first country to apply, this be-
chev delivered a slashing attack reporters, but continued going ing Albania, and then wait for the
on Pakistan and its membership through the ashes and removing Assembly to stamp final approval
in the Baghdad defense pact. charred pans and an old iron, put- before taking up the next cuntry
- He said Pakistan had asked him ting out a cigarette on his dirty on the list. In this way, if any
arKs and Bulganin through the Soviet blue overalls and stuffing the butt Communist country failed to make
o ~ *Embassy in Karachi and the into his pocket. the grade, the Russians would veto
uI i-C Pakistan Embassy in New DelhI Mrs. Dellabaugh said that neigh- the remaining non-Communist
1~ ( not to visit Kashmir and Afghani- bors had promised to put her up candidates.
stan. for the night, but that her hus- China Stands Aside
taken city nursed its second "Thi is an unprecedented inter- band was going to remain with Nationalist China, which has
y ferenee in internal affairs," he de- their belongings so that "no one threatened outside the Council W,
g ared, takes them from us." veto Outer Mongolia if necessary,
elanger slid Friday night's 'stood aside for the most part as
rotesting a rise in bus and the Russians slugged it out with
en in volatile Montreal since others on procedure. The Russians
elanger held 700 men ready w or d N ews iRoundup have said a veto of Outer Mon-
1 golia would kill the deal.
appeared before a municipal{ The United States announced it
and many wearing leather l By The Associated Press would vote for 13 countries backed
)l of youthful rowdyism here, BERLIN - The Russians returned to the Uted States yesterday the West and would abstain on
from attacks on policemen BRI TeRsin eundt h ntdsae etra iComLodgetJr.,pUitcatsel-y
ded innocent and had the two young American soldiers nabbed by Red East Germany police Cabot Lodge Jr., United States del
after a street fight Wednesday in East Berlin. egate, said the United States will
peaceful protest parade by I The soldiers are Pvt. Richard L. Calbert of Kansas City, Mo., not use its veto power.
by the Montreal Transpor- and Pvt. Willie J. Holden, listed as being from Poplarville, Miss. Sobolev named the 18 in the
y * * order of their application as fol-
iCommission, but grew into
Crm melee in which street WASHINGTON - President Dwight D. Eisenhower yesterday ac- lows: Albania, Mongolian People's
were wrecked and 40 persons cepted the resignation of Frederick B. Lee as administrator of the Republic Outer Mongolia to the
injured. Civil Aeronautics Administration. West, Jordan, Ireland, Portugal,
He namedhrlesJ.eLow Jr.,feveCoowdeuty "'Hungary, Italy, Austria, Romani,
lamed hoodlums, a mixture H ae hre .~e1J. fDne~Cbnwdpt~ Bulgaria, Finland, Ceylon, Nepal,
any types, threw stones and administrator, to succeed Lee. Libya, Cambodia, Japan, Laos and
s, wielded sticks and pulled Spain.
street signs. Street cars WASHINGTON - The Eisenhower administration was reported
the main objects of attack, about ready yesterday with "improved" plans for expanding health
being set afire- insurance to cover more Americans and more major illnesses. O fficials Cut
e MTC estimated the damage Sources close to Marion Folsom, secretary of health, education
ore than $100,000. An MTC and welfare, said it is "pretty obvious" the new program will be sent Forei nA-
ney, George Emery, called in to Congress within 60 days or so after it meets in January. F"" A
cipar court for severe ex-W H T- n
a etene aant offend- WASHINGTON UP - Admis-
ry sentences against - TOKYO - Three more major war criminals will be released next tration officials have decided that
e street car conductor re- week, leaving in Sugamo Prison only one of the 25 Japanese leaders next year's request for foreign aid
d a youth boarded his car sentenced by an international tribunal in 1948. funds should be slightly less than
ig a revolver. The conductor A majority of the Allied Powers represented on the Il-member the $2,703,000,000 voted this year.
. ., 1 .11 -- nfrog raer .pnin arc ~'hitects I Sm Congress mmer hv

All-o r-None'

' Ma Block
18 Country
Entry Plan
For Red States

Car-fare Hike
Second Montre
MONTREAL (P) - This violence-sh
riot hangover of 1955 yesterday.
Assistant police director Alfred B
violence, set off by a students' parade p
street car fares, was the worst he has see
the atfiiconscription outbreak of 1917. B
to creck any further demonstrations.
A three-hour procession of suspectss
court judge yesterday. Mostly youths,
jackets, a garb that has become a symbo
they were charged with offenses ranging
to willful damage, a felony. Most plead
trials set for next week.
The demonstrations started as a1
students against a 2%/-cent fare increase
a wid
cars u


Americans MakeExcellent Students

"Michigan students study more.
than students at Hiroshima Uni-
Sversity in Japan," Prof. Hiroshi
Kaneko claims.
Prof. Kaneko, who is visiting the
campus, said that he had pre-
viously believed that AmericanS
college students do nothing but
"play around," "date," and, in
general, have fun.
"T hnvP .fmvyinitemnit Aif-

which says, "One looking is worth
more than 100 hearings." He says,
"Here I'm just looking."
"I must take back to Hiroshima
what I've observed here so we may
make improvements," the psychol-
ogy professor added.
In comparing teaching methods
at Michigan with those at Hiro-
shima, Prof. Kaneko noted that
"the discussion method is used
effectively here."

Approximately 6000 students ap-
piled for a Fulbright Scholarship
last year. About 100 of them pass-
ed the examination and were able
to come to America.
Prof. Kaneko graduated from
Tokyo University in 1931 and con-
tinued his education with two
years of graduate study.
Besides his present position as
professor of social and industrial
psychology at Hiroshima Univer-
situ. Prof. Kaneko hs ac~te~d as

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