See Page 4:
Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
LXVIII, No. 163
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1958
reneral Approves Revolt;
lobs Riot in Paris Streets
Salan Comes Out for General Duripg Day,
Winds up Speech' with 'Vive De Gaulle'
ALGIERS (iP)-The French military command and European
Ilians of Algeria last night formed an Algerian government pledged
return Gen. Charles De Gaulle to power in France.
De Gaulle, in France, said he was willing.
This set off waves of enthusiasm for a revival of rightist power
ked by military might to crush the Algerian nationalist rebellion.
Gen. Raoul Salan, French supreme commander for Algeria,
o has 480,000 troops and dictatorial powers over civilans, came
) End iots
*out openly for Die Gaulle during
He wound up .a balcony speech
to street crowds with the signifi-
cant phrase : "Vive De Gaulle."
The fifty thousand Frenchmen
who launched their rightist revolt
as street mobs here two days ago,
PARIS (1P) - The hard-pressed
French government pleaded today
for emergency police powers to
deal with riots, chaos and rightist
uprisings in behalf of Gen. Charles
* fThe government faced a ,spectre
the rightist De Gaulle retrn-
ing to power from bitter oblivion.
Premier Pierre Pflimlin's two-
day-old government goes into a
midmorning session of Parliament
with its appeal for a'state of
.emergency-Just short of martial
law - in all continental France.
The request does not include Al-
i A cryptic bid for power from
De Gaulle and quickening of the
rightist revolt in Algeria forced
the showdown upon Pfiimlin
He announced the decision to
call for imposition of the state of
emergency. It was made at a full
Cabinet meeting with President
Rene Coty at the Elysee Palace,
the Fr enMhWhiteHouse, that
lasted far beyond midnight last
Two Communist chieftains --
whose party is excluded from the
government - made a 20-minute
call at the palace while the minis-
ters met. They were Jacques Du-
oos, the party's acting secretary
general, and Waldeck Rochet, his
The Comunists call D Gaulle a
Fascist. They are-among many
French groups opposing his return.
Organized labor, led by Com-
munists an Socialists, put out a
flood of statements indicating
union members were prepared to
launch demonstrations and gen-
eral strikes against reappearance
of the 67-year-old Fighting French
hero of World War II as the gov-
By JUDY DONER
Two Student G o v e r n m e n t
Council members offered differ-
ent reasons for their vote to ap-
prove the reactivation of Phi Sig-
ma Sigma sorority on the Univer-
sity campus, it was revealed yes-
"I have my doubts as to wheth-
er the past interpretation by the
Councilsof the discriminatory rul-
ing has been a good one," Roger
Seasonwein,. '61, said.
"I felt it unfair for SGC to use
this particular group of girls to
break precedent," he continued.
"Therefore, I did not -express
these doubts in debate, when the
fate of 33 girls who obviously
needed a sororfty was at stake."
Interfraternity Council Presi-
dent John Gerber, '59, said that
there was no question as to the
need for another sorority on cam-
pus. He cited the number of girls
who rushed but didn't pledge.
Gerber said he based his deci-
sion, in part, on the recommen-
dation of Panhellenic Association
to accept the charter of the soror-
ity. "There was no question in my
mind that it would make a worthy
contribution to the campus," Ger-
Elizabeth A. Leslie, assistant
GEN, CHARLES DE GAULLE
..- victor in 1945
believed they were near victory
over the Paris government of
Premier Pierre Pflimi'n.
Whatever Paris may do, the
mobs and their French and pro-
French cohorts were in control of
all major cities, in Algeria.
The reins of power seized by
the mob Tuesday were taken over
in immediate and orderly fashion
by French parachutist Gen.
A small fire drew a large crowd
yesterday when a spark from the
incinerator on a local restaurant
caused a fire in an attic of a
rooming house next door.
According 'to Ann Arbor's Fire
Marshall, the incinerator lacked
a "spark arrester" on the chim-
ney to catch sparks and keep
them from leaving the chimney.
The proprietor of the restaurant
said the City of Ann Arbor had
checked his incinerator within the
past year and found nothing
wrong with it. "The incinerator
has been like this for 20 years,"
The landlady of the. rooming
house at 519 E. William said hef
establishment was not certified by
the City, but she was positive the
standards she set up would be suf-
ficient to bass those of Ann Arbor.
No Hint of Further
Promises by USSR
MOSCOW (JP)-President Gamal
Abdel Nasser lined up his United
Arab Republic alongside the Soviet
Union Thursday on most interna-
tional problems dividing East and
A joint statement 'signed by
Nasser and Premier Nikita Khrush-
chev carried no hint, however, of
any more Soviet commitments as
a result of the Arab leader's two-
week visit and negotiations with
The joint declaration was signed
in a two-minute Kremlin ceremony
with practically the entire Presidi-
um of the ruling Communist party
ranged behind Nasser and Khrush-
The ceremony over, the group
went to the Kremlin Palace for
Khrushchev's farewell banquet to
Nasser. He leaves for Cairo today
aboard a Soviet jet airliner.
The statement noted that Nas-
ser invited Khrushchev and Presi-
dent Klementi Voroshilov to visit
the United Arab Republic and
that both had accepted. No dates
The agreement denounced "the
barbaric French war, against the
Algerian rebels . . . colonial'ag-
gression against Yemen . . for-
eign interference in the internal
affairs of Indonesia."
It condemned Western "colonial-.
ism and imperialism," Western
military bases on foreign territory
and the cold war in general.
It called for peaceful coexist-
ence, unilateral cessation of nu-
clear tests, and eventual banning
of all nuclear weapons and uni-
versal reduction of armaments and
The Michigan Interscholastic
Press Association will hold its an-
nual Assembly today in the Rack-
The conference theme is "The
School Press Tells the Story of
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher will welcome the group
of high school journalists and
their faculty advisor. The key-
note address will be given by Prof.
Leland Stowe of the journalism
By PHILIP MUNCK
Special to The Daily
LANSING - Michigan's legisla-
ture late yesterday approved a bill
giving the University $1,515,000 for
capital outlay during the coming
Last fall the University asked
for $15,837,000 in building funds.
The present bill will allow the
University to complete theMedical
Science Bldg. and will provide
funds for services and electrical
renovations in the University Hos-
The original request asked for
money to build an Institute of
Science and Technology, a Physics
and Astronomy Bldg., new class-
rooms and laboratories on Randall
Laboratory Bldg. for high radia-.
tion hazard projects.
It also included provisions for
the construction of a Mathematics
Computing Center and a 32-bed
Patient Rehabilitation Center for
the treatment of chronic diseases
By WILLIAM L. RYAN
Associated Press News Analyst
BEIRUT, Lebanon (R)- Bomb-
ings and gunfire flayed this tor-
tured capital yesterday in contin-
uation of what. many people fear
may be a curtain raiser to gen-
eral Middle East turmoil.
President Camille Chamoun ap-
peared to be winning out, at least
for the time being.
But many in Beirut expressed
belief this little country, normally
an oasis of sanity in this part of
the world, is teetering on the brink
of tragedly unless a compromise is
reached between the government
and the opposition.
This situation is far from a
strictly internal Lebanese affair.
Other forces are deeply involved,
including United Arab Republic
propaganda agents from Cairo and
Damascus, as well as Communists
operating in the background and
taking fullest advantage of the
Lebanon has a pro-Western gov-
ernment which has been under
constant pressure from Damascus
and Cairo. Damascus and Cairo
are now taking advantage of the
internal situation in which a pro-
Nasser opposition is fighting the
government foreign policy.
and a heating plant expansion
project to connect with North
The request was whittled down
to the present figure by the Senate
Appropriations Committee of Sen.
Elmer Porter (R-Blissfield) to con-
form with the legislature's "aus-
The bill was rejected twice by
PASS CAPITAL OUTLAY:
Legislature Gives 'U' $1.5 Million
the legislators this session before
finally accepting the decision of a
committee appointed to iron out
differences between the two houses.
Building construction has been
a subject of dispute in the legisla-
ture this year. Rep. James Warner
(R-Ypsilanti) said that the Uni-
versity doesn't want more building
Seen at 'U' by Congressman
By THOMAS HAYDEN
Special to The Daily
LANSING-Rep. James Warner (R-Ypsilanti) yesterday called
the salary paid to the vice-president of the University an "unneces-
The position, created in March 1956, is currently occupied by
"When the University created the job, it diverted a large sum
of money away from needed pay raises for other faculty members,"
Warner said. However, he added,
Stirton himself is a "very compe-.
Stirton, who carries on most of
the University's liaison work with
the state legislature, refused to
comment on Warner's statement.
Warner also levelled a verbal
volley at the 15-man University
entourage which travelled to Hol-
land, Mich., recently to confer on
the accreditation of Holland
Christian High School.
"Any of three men - University
President Harlan Hatcher, Vice-
President and Dean of Faculties
Marvin Niehuss, or Stirton .
might have handled the job
alone," Warner declared.
Warner was among those who
favored a $31 million budget for
the University. The legislature's
final appropriation was $30 mil-
WASHINGTON (P)-The House
Space Committee has unanimous-
ly decided in favor of a strong
civilian space agency aimed at
speeding America's work in the
A committee spokesman said
yesterday decisions of the House
group headed by Majority Lead-
er John W. McCormack (D-
Mass.), are still tentative pending
further closed sessions.
dent Nixon called yesterday for a
reappraisal of our policy toward
Latin America, a "few hours after
flying home to a hero's welcome
from an estimated 100,000 cheer-
ing, sign-waving spectators.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
flanked by Cabinet officers,. con-
gressional leaders: and dozens of
diplomats, led the welcome. They
saluted Nixon for courageously
enduring rock-throwing riots and
insults in Venezuela and Peru.
President Eisenhower and Nixon
in exchanging remarks at the air-
port both predicted the anti-Amer-
ican riots would bolster rather
than weaken traditionally friendly
ties with Latin-American coun-
Nixon met afterward for 90 min-
utes with President Eisenhower
and Secretary of State John Foster
Dulle§ to review what he called
the basic issues involved in eco-
nomic troubles that have boiled up
in Latin America in the past few
At .a reception later, he told
newsmen who accompanied him
on his trip that relations with
Latin America warrant top prior-
At Summit Talks
Premier Derides U.S. Science,
Says USSR Won't Blackmail Wei
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW -The Soviet Union fired its third Sputnik it
orbit yesterday, a 1% -ton, cone-shaped monster far heal
than any of the five satellites launched earlier.
In a Kremlin speech taunting United States science, P
mier Nikita Khrushchev implied the West now must come
terms with Moscow, although the Soviet Union did not wa
to' use Sputnik III, he said, to-
harm humanity or to black-
mail the world.
Refers to Rocket Size
Khrushchevhappeared to be re-
ferring to the possibl6 military
implications of a rocket powerful
enough to propel ponderous Sput-
nik III into space. It is more than
twice as heavy as Sputnik II, the
largest satellite launched pre-
Khrushchev told his Kremlin
audience, which included visiting
President Gamal Abdel Nasser of
the United Arab Republic, he did.
not want to belittle American
achievements but "it would take'
a lot of orange-sized Sputniks to
compayre with ours."
1 'Must Stop Scaring'
"We must stop scaring each
other," Khrushchev declared.
In obvious reference to an East-
West summit conference, he add-
ed, "We- must. sit down at the
same table and talk about how we
can live together in peace on our
common planet." .
Sputnik III joins three small
United States satellites and ends
a month-long space famine for
Soviet scientists. They have had
no satellite aloft since Sputnik II
'dipped into the earth's dense
lower atmosphere April 14 and
Whirling about the earth once
every 106 minutes at a maximum
altitude of 1,168 miles, Sputnik III
should be visible to the unaided
eye in the rays of the rising and
setting sun, according to an offi-
cial announcement by Tass, the
Soviet news agency.
Tass later claimed that Sput-
nik III is large enough to be a
manned earth satellite.
SGC To Print
Student Government Council
will definitely publish a course
evaluation booklet to be distri-
buted before fall registration, Ron
Gregg, '60, chairman of the Course
Evaluation Committee said.
"The booklet Student Course
Guide will be designed to give
freshmen and sophomores infor-
mation they can get nowhere else
now," Gregg said. It will be a re-
sponsiblercomputation of student
analyses, not 'mere grapevine',"
Questionnaires will be relegated
to freshmen and sophomores be-
ginning 'Monday through dele-
gates in the residence halls and
fraternity and sorority houses.
These must be returned to the
house delegate by May 2$, Gregg.
"Students must be serious about
filling out these questionnaires,"
By ROBERT JUNKER
It is "not inconceivable" ti
rocket which put the Russian
Sputnik III into orbit could reac
the moon, Leslie M. Jones, re
search engineer of the Engineerir
Research Institute said yesterda
"The Russians obviously hav
a tremendous rocket," he ex
plained. "If they substituted othE
rockets in place of the ton-and-i
half satellite, they could put
small payload on the moon," h
The problem would be in timir
the exact moment to launch th
missile and in controlling i
flight, he said.,
Estimate 'Sounds Correct'
Prof. Robert Howe of the elec
trical engineering department sai
that the 500,000 pound rock(
thrust estimated to have launche
a satellite of this size "sound
approximately correct." This est
mate was made by William I
Pickering, director of the jet prc
pulsion laboratory at the Cal
fornia Institute of Technology ye.
This great thrust implies ,thi
an intercontinental ballistic mi,
sile with the same rocket launci
ing it could carry "a much heaviE
warhead" that the weight of th
satellite, Prof. Howe explained.
Signals from Sputnik III wei
picked up at the University's mi
sile tracking station at Peac
Mountain, 15 miles northwest c
Ann Arbor yesterday, according t
Hal F. Schulte, Jr., of the elec
trical engineering department.
Students Get- Signal
The student-operated statk
received signals at 10:55 a.m. ye:
terday, he said. Don E. Haddoc
'58E, one of the students operatin
the station, said additional signa
were received at 8 p.m. last nigl
"The satellite will be visible
the naked eye at dusk or just b
fore dawn," Schulte explained, bi.
there is not enough data yet
determine its exact path.
Once again the Pharaoh hg
commanded his legions to cro
the great desert and invade til
land of the barbarians to pic
slaves for the Pharaoh's Court.
Once again the East has learne
to fear the Pharaoh's might.
Into the temple, where gathe
the Court, came neophyte slav
to the Great Court of Sphinx.
Here they learned of mar
Here they learned to dedica
NELSON DISCUSSES JUPITER C:
U.S. Said Capable of Launching Satellite in 1956
By JOHN AXE
The Army Jupiter-C rocket which put Explorer I into orbit had
shown itself capable of putting a satellite in orbit as early as 1956,
according to Prof. W. C. Nelson, chairman of the aeronautical engi-
As a result of this earlier work it was no surprise to scientists
that the Explorer launching vehicle was first to put a United States
satellite in orbit, or that it succeeded on first try, he said.
Prof. Nelson, who has recently returned from Nyest Germany
where he attended a NATO conference, explained that the Explorer
horizontal position at the peak of
its trajectory. This occurs at an
altitude of approximately 217
Can Delay Firing
The guidance system now al-
lows scientists on the ground to
delay the firing of the second
stage until this point has been
reached, Prof. Howe added.
At this time the second, third
and fourth stages are fired auto-j
matically in quick succession.
These stages consist of 11, four,
and one scale sergeant rockets,i
Stage Put in Orbit
Actually the entire fourth stage
of the rocket which contains both1
I's launching device has a simplerv
basic system and a better devel-
oped and proven power plant than
the more ,publicized Vanguard
Actually, it was remarkable that
can be of a simpler design and are
as a result more reliable.
The Explorer I's launching ve-
hicle is what might be termed a
four stage rocket.
Actually, the first stage is a
"Redstone''rocketwhichh ha bee