See page 4
Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom *nl e
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1957 FIVE CENTS SI
r project for a
tin, in the race
foothold in the
be handled by
agency with a
about one and
ars a year over
n space scien-
orking for this
ith Maj. Gen.
ered and de-
"OUCH, MY LEG"-This seems to be the cry as Michigan's Pete
Tiliotson (background) and Billy Wright (foreground) struggle
for the ball with several Washington players.
By JOHN 3L HIGHTOWE
Associated Press News Analyst
PARIS - The North Atle
Allies are badly split over on
the major issues facing theml
On another, they seem t
afflicted by' deep worry anda
The result is likely to be h
pressure on the United State
revise its basic political policy
ward the alliance and to go
in its drive for establishmen
nuclear missiles bases in Eurc
The two fundamental prol
before the NATO summit col
ence opening tomorrow ca:
summed up in the followingq
1) How much does the All
actually ally? Should the 15 n
ber nations, with their somet
conflicting interests, agree on
policies all over the world?
Should the United States
France in North Africa? 5]
the European nations back
United States in the Far East
2) From the European poi
view, is it a good thing to,
in American missiles and the
clear warheads that go with t
Would this increase or dim:
Europe's security against S
attack? Would it make atomic
in Europe more or less likely
Atmosphere of Urgency
These questions will, be del
during the next four days, h
atmosphere of urgency suc]
NATO has not.experienced sing
beginning eight years ago.
reason for this is a wides:
impression among allied les
that the alliance is losing its.
-and is becoming outmoded
time when Russia has forged a
of the United States in the .(
oping arts of pushbutton wax
To deal with this situation,
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower
come to Paris with a proposed
gram of action which is esseni
military. This is in line with A
ican interests in two vital ries
Must Be Near Russia
In its race with Russia to del
missiles capable of deliverin
bomb warheads, the United S
has concentrated initially on.
ets with a range of around'
'miles. Such weapons can
reach Soviet targets if the:
fired from forward positioi
Europe, the Middle East 'or
With Russia concentratini
intercontinental missiles, havi
range of 5,000 miles, foreignl
have become more than eve:
portant to American and.
At the same. time the U
States has commitments to
European regions of thev
which many of the Europeans
do not have. It belongs to
Communist alliances covering the On this issue, therefore, the and agreement in NATO on prob- Some of the Europ
Western Hemisphere and the Fat- United States position contradicts lems of North Africa and the here now feel they h
East. In the Middle East it is as- that of many of the European na- Middle East. lever in their argumen
sociated, with the Baghdad Pact. tions here. In more specific terms, Italy as United States over pc
President Eisenhower and Sec- Italian Foreign Minister Gisuppe a Mediterranean power has inter- sultation.
retary of State John Foster Dulles Pella voiced the European view pests which reach beyond NATO. They reason that Fur
are known to feel that American yesterday in a talk to newspaper- France wants NATO backing for tary cooperation has be
commitments in Europe cannot be men here. Italy, he said, favors its Algerian policy and particularly more important to A
allowed to unbalance American in- consultation among the allies, even, seeks to avoid any more British or cause of its need for i
terests in other areas. on some issues which lie beyond American arms shipments to Tu- range missile bases.
This is a barrier, in the Ameri- the territorial limits of NATO. nisia *tend to merge the mi
can view, to transforming NATO The French government of Pre- . The Nietherlknds has consulted and the political issue I
into a broad political alliance as mier Felix Gaillard has a similar with NATO allies about its angry position for bargaining
well as a military coalition. positioi, calling for consultation dispute with Indonesia. dent Eisenhower and I
Ie Arrives inPa
Urges Uit ;
and high speed
s picking up
In 88-58 Win Over Bears
. y RUDE DIFAZIG
Displaying a strong defense and a hot' offense the Michigan.
basketball team easily turned back Washington (Mo.) before 4,000
fans at Yost Fieldhouse last night, 88-58.
The win was the third straight win for the Wolverines, who drop-
ped their opening game to Pittsburgh. Washington now is 2-3. for
the young_ season.
Despite the score the game actually was a battle of defense-a
tight zone put up by Washington, and the smooth-working shifting
man-to-man defense of Michigan. Technically both of them were
in the world out
d there is no doubt
ave developed the
it where they, can
Dn of argu-
out with a
lans now have
il", than those
es and are at
rt Symington (D-Mo.)
Braun if it is correct
have been told there
big speedup of mhissiles
y there has been none
lack of funds.
correct, sir," the wit-
int Von Braun said:
nites got into the sys-
ask UN Talks
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (l)-
he United States declared yester-
y it will request a special session
the United Nations Assembly on
angary "if the situation war-
United States Ambassador Henry
bot Lodge made the statement
the 82-nation General Assembly
st before it wound up its 12th
Special to The Daily
GRAND FORKS, N. D. - The
North Dakota Sioux reversed the
tide of Friday night's encounter
and outplayed the Michigan hock-
ey squad last night, handing it a
The Nodaks took the lead early
in 'the first, period on a goal by
Joe Poole which fired the Sioux up
and provided the impetus which .
turned the tables on Michigan.
The game. was highlighted by
fast and vigorous action similar to
the game the preceding night. The
Sioux played a hard checking game
which the Wolverines were unable
Ten minutes after the first goal
was registered, the Nodaks scored
again. This time the goal was
made by Ed T;iomlinson.,
In the second period an early
goal by Joe Armbruster - ain
aroused the Sioux and the Wol-
verines weri unable to catch them.
Michigan definitely 'showed the
loss of two star performers in the
game. Captain Neil McDonald who
was injured Friday night when he
See NORTH DAKOTA, page 9
Sees- Big Drop
worked to a, near-perfection for'
this early in the season by the two
teams, but Michigan's offensive
shooting proved the difference.
Hitting a torid 45 per cent of
their shots, the , Wolverines con-
stantly sunk jump and get shots.
from outside of afoul circle. These.
are the type of shots that a zone
defense has a hard time stopping,
and Washington couldn't stop
Michigan earned the hot per-
centage from the field by sinking
31 of 69 shots. As in their last two
games the attack was highlighted
by balanced scoring. Four starters
and one reserve, guard Terry Mil-
ler, hit double figures..
The top scorer for Washington
was substitute forward Art Obrock
who tallied 13 points. He garnered
See BEARS, page 3
'Space Talk' Banned
WASHINGTON ')- House in-
vestigators have uncovered a pre-
Sputnik Air Force order clamping
down on talk about space flight
projects, especially anything that
might be considered an effort to
"fly to the moon."
The directive said news stories
aboq space projects caused "un-
favorable reaction" at the Penta-
gon and. in Congress, which con-
trols the purse string.
Visionary to Crackpot .
Apparently the fear was that
Congress might consider such ideas
visionary if not crackpot.
The order was issued July 29,
a 'little over two months before
Russia launched its first Sputnik
A spokesman for the Govern-
ment Information subcommittee
headed by Rep. J. E. Moss (D--
Calif) said today he knew of no
cancellation of the order.
Committee to Retort
The committee, which has chal-
lenged what it calls excessive gov-'
eminent secrecy, is expected to
contend in a forthcoming report
that no-talk orders on new de-
velopments actually retard needed
congressional and public support
for such projects.
The 'directive went from Air
Force Research, and Development
Command headquarters at Balti-
more to "all commanders" in its
research and development units.
The establishment of a Bureau
of Hospital Administration within
the School of Business Adminis-
tration was approved by the Board
of Regents Friday.
Director of the Bureau will be
Prof. Walter J. McNerney of the
business administration school
present director' of the program in
The Regents acted upon the
recommendation of Prof. Russell
A. Stevenson, dean of the business
administration school, and the
executive'committee of the school.
The Bureau will supplement teach-
ing and instruction now provided
In the school's program in hospital
World News Roundup
By The Associated Pres
MOSCOW -'The Moscow News
said yesterday Soviet scientists are
working on two projects ,to reach
They are called Boomerang and
The article1 lso carried a pre-
diction by President A. Bakulev
of the Soviet Academy of Medi-
cal Sciences that the Russians will
get to the moon first.
Another scientist, Prof. P. Isa-
kov, a master of biology, predicted:
flights to the moon in five to 10
WASHINGTON-Sen. Estes Re-
fauver (D-Tenn.) said yesterday,
he is drafting a proposed constitu-
tional amendment which would
permit a Congress-Cabinet com-
mission to determine a president's
inability to discharge the duties of
Sen. Kefauver said the Senate
Constitutional Amendments sub-
committee he heads will begin
hearings shortly after Congress
convenes on proposals to deter-
mine the conditions under which a
vice - president might take over
for a disabled President.
* * *
TEHRAN, Iran-The death toll
in west Iran's disastrous earth
quake reached 1,287 yesterday in-
cluding 1,100 inhabitants of a
single village near the temnbler's
The figures were announced by
the Ministry of Post and Tele-
graph as rescue. workers dug
through the snow covered ruins of
towns and villages for more vic-
tims of Friday's great earth shock.
One village, Farsang, became an
immense tomb, the ministry said.
The ministry said 210 bodies had
been recovered and that the rest
of the villagers were buried "and
therefore considered dead."
odge was accueed immediately
the Soviet Union of trying to
e a "hullabaloo" over the Hun-
odge called attention of the
embly to reports that Commu-
t , ungary 'now is putting on
1 for their lives top leaders of
anti-Communist revolt of last
r, including Gen. 'Pal Maleter;
The people of the United States
test with all the vigor at their
imand What the Soviet Union,.
I its puppet government are
ng in Hungary today," Lodge
Lodge spoke just after the As-
sembly had approved by a vote of
77-0 a resolution calling on the
countries of the world to encour-
age friendly relations and settle
all disputes by peaceful means.
Nationalist China abstained.
~~ for Tniv
WASHINGTON )--A business
recession "at least as severe as in
1949 and 1954," with unemploy-'
ment possibly topping five mil-
lionwas foredast yesterday byre-
search director of the United
States chamber of commerce.
Dr. Emerson P. Schmidt, basing
his appraisal partly on a survey
of trade associations, suggested
the recovery may come "before
1958 closes," but that demands
for, tax relief may come earlier.
Spokesmen for 14 industries who
participated with Schmidt in a
business outlook symposium here
were divided but in generaj re-
flected somewhat greater opti-
God of Love'
Worth Whatever It Costs to Horst
By SUSAN HOLTZER.
Peter Horst, '58, is not sure what
it will cost him to uphold his prin-
ciples, but he feels it is worth it.
Horst's appeal for Selective
Service deferment as a conscien-
tious objector was upheld by a
it might cause a change in the
interpretation of the law in the
The principles that caused such
controversy Horst characterized as
"belief in the God of Love. This
means the seeking of knowledge.
took shape, and it remains a 'come would be. He explained the
wholly personal one. board is under no obligation to
"I considered some of the var- defer him, or even to consider the
ious organized religions," he ex- court's decision at all.
plained, "but I haven't found any Expects CO Classification
totally in accord with what I be-- "They are free-to mke the same
lieve." He mentioned specifically "Tae ree to make
the Quakers, Unitarians and "a mistake over again, or to make
some new mistake,.the said. How-