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October 10, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-10

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Se rPage 4


Sixty-Eight Years of Editorial Freedom








Four- Year




Wo ossible Sioes
Proposed by Russell
Researcher Advises Grand Rapids,
Saginaw Areas for State Schools
LANSING (P)-A researcher who studied higher education in
Michigan yesterday tentatively recommended establishment of new
four-year state colleges at Grand Rapids and Saginaw.
The suggestion came from John Dale Russell in his final summary,
report to the special Joint Legislative and Citizens Committee set up
in 1956 to conduct the two-year, $160,000 survey.
Russell, a state education administrator in New Mexico and
formerly with the United States Office of Education, will return to
Michigan for a Nov. 6-7. conference with state college heads and
_ committee members. In general,
his research report drew together
and restated the conclusions in 12
1'Uflu Spreliminary surveys covering as-
pects of the subject ranging from
( ) instruction programs and plant
' u horiZe utilization.
Haven't Received Report
(The report has not yet been
To i1 rary received by the University, accord-
ing to Vice-President and Director
of the Dearborn Center William
"We haven't exactly given the Last winter Stirton indicated
library system the money, but we that the University was interested
have authorized it to them which in the purchase of the Calvin
is the same thing," University College in Grand Rapids. In May,
Administrative Dean Robert L. 1957, the Board of Regents author-
Williams said yesterday., ized University President Harlan
He was discussing the' Univer- Hatcher to begin steps toward pur-
sity administration's part in the chasing the Grand Rapids school
restoration of last semester's with the idea of establishing a
hours at the Undergraduate Li- medical center there.)
brary Russell said a "superficial re-
Indicating that he does not view" pointed to the desirability
know from which area or areas of setting up a new state college at
funds will be cut to supplement Grand Rapids. He called it the
the library budget, Dean Williams most likely location .for a new
said, "There will be a minor shay- institution.
ing here and there." Wouldn't Duplicate
Preferential Treatment The city already has a fllourish-
The Administrative Dean re ing community college and three
ported that the library was get- theological seminaries, he said,
ting "preferential treatment" be- "but a state college would in no
cause "we're convinced of the way duplicate" their services.
need." Two "church-related" colleges
"We were not prepared for this also are situated there but leaders
type of reaction;" Roberta C. in both assured him there would
Keniston, Undergraduate Librar- be no adverse effect, he said.
ian said. "It was campus-wide." Russell observed that Grand
;She reported that student Gov- Rapids is the, second largest city
ernment Council delegates and of the state and is sufficiently dis-
representatives of the Graduate tant from other state institutions
Student Council came officially "so that there would be no objec-
to present their ideas to library tionable overlapping services."
officials. She said she was also Saginaw was described as offer-
approached by undergraduate ing "some potential for a second
students and law and medical new college, but not right away,
students on an unofficial basis. because of the development of the
Educational Asset new tri-county community college
It. is remarkable that after supplanting Bay City Junior Col-
only one semester of existence, lege,
that people feel the Undergrad- Russell said that before any
uate Library is such an education- move is made the state should
al asset," Mrs. Keniston contin- have the assurance that the citi-
ued. Zenry will support the tr-county
The hour extension has been "a school.
beautiful example of a coopera-
tive response to the educational
needs of the students," she add- TODAY, TOMORROW:
.Ron Gregg, '60, chairman of the * 1
SOC sponsored Health, Education
and Welfare committee which in-
vestigated the library situation T u
was "happy that the library hours
were extended for the obvious Michigan's tax crisis will under
reason of studying." annual meeting the University P
"This is one time where Univer- tomorrow.
sity officials have responded to Greetings from University Pres
valid student concern about their tion of the club's foreign journa
own education, Gregg said. "The "Why Michigan Has a Tax Crisis"
result indicates a feeling of re- of the School of Graduate Studies,
sponsibility on both the students' the opening luncheon.
and the administration's parts." Prof. Richard A. Musgrave of ti
on "Who Pays Michigan Taxes?"'
British W riter Local Taxation on Economic
Growth," will be taken up by Dean
1 G e Talk William D. Ross of the Lousiana
jU State University College of Com-
I erU' S At the dinner scheduled for
1 Virltonight, Prof. Harold M. Groves

f of the University of Wisconsin and
Diplomat-turned-journalist the a member of both houses of the
Right Honorable Anthony Nutting Wisconsin legislature will discuss
will open the 1958-59 University "Fiscal Problems Facing the States
Lecture Series at 8:30 p.m. to- --Now and in the Future."
morrow in Hill Auditorium. At tomorrow morning's session,
Nutting, the former Foreign Harvey Brazer of the economics
Minister ih Great Britain and now department and Institute of Pub-
special writer for the New York lie. Administration will report on
Herald Tribune, will speak on the the "Michigan Tax Study Com-
subject "Do We Have the Re- mittee."
kources for Survival?" A
Since resigning his position in A business meeting will be held
the government and his seat in after the Saturday luncheon and
Parliament in 1956 at the height then the club will be guests of the
of the Suez crisis, he has been Board in Control of Intercollegiate
covering the Middle East situa- Athletics at the football game.
The first journalist to fly into
Jordan with British paratroopers, r ZaL1OI s

Rfed China
TOKYO (A")-Red China hinted
vaguely yesterday that its one-
week Formosa cease-fire-due to
expire Oct. 12-may be extended
for "a long period."
The Peiping hint was contained
in a statement by a Foreign Min-
istry spokesman distributed by the
new China news agency.
The statement made a slashing
attack on American hopes for a
permanent cease-fire in the For-
mosa Strait but went on to say:
"Whether our troops stop or do
not stop their bombardment of
Quemoy and whether they stop it
for a short or a long period, those
are purely internal matters of our
country which the Americans have
no right whatever to look into."
The statement accused the Unit-
ed States of continued violations
of Red Chinese territory during
the limited cease - fire but the
Foreign Ministry spokesman made
no definite declaration that the
Communists would resume their
bombardment of Quemoy after
Oct. 12 even if these went on.
It was the first time since- the
Red Chinese guns halted their
shelling of Quemoy Oct. 6 that
the possibility of an extended
cease-fire has been mentioned,
even vaguely.
Dulles Ures
Longer Truce
9 i
In Red China
WASHINGTON (M - Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles evi-
dently instructed the United States
ambassador at Warsaw yesterday
to press Red- China for an exten-
sion of its cease-fire in the For-
mosa Strait beyond next Sunday.
The United States goal is a
prolonged truce which could per-
mit steps toward some lasting set-
Ambassador Jacob Beam is
scheduled to meet Red Chinese
envoy Wang Ping-Nan today in
the latest of a series of talks on
the Formosa crisis.
The Red Chinese suspended last
Sunday their bombardment of
Chinese Nationalist-held Quemoy
island and announced the sus-
pension 'would continue for seven
days. They said the action was
taken for humanitarian reasons to
permit the Nationalists to build
up supplies on the island.








Union head 'GREA
Comments Y
armed B
On Report Ic
New Yor
"It is nw impossible to tell yesterday
when, and under what conditions, from a
it would be financially feasible Milwauk
for the Union to have a book- the Wor
store," Barry A. Shapiro, '59, Turley,
president of the Union and chair- straightg
man of the Union Board of Direc- with a
tors said last night. six andt
However, Shapiro noted, "Ann the Yan
Arbor now has a very well serv- for aw6-2
iced text-book area and the text- It was
book prices here are not out of Yanks, t
line with prices nationally." dette a y
"Because of the initial invest- into thei
ment of more than one-half mil- runs in t
lion dollars, it' is unlikely whether ing a 2-
the Union would be able to pro-
vide any significant savings for Burdet
the students. It is also question- earned r
able whether the Union would Braves s
make a fair return on its invest- Larsen a
met, he added. Crandall'
Not Considering Profit the sixth
The Union is not considering Two m
profits, Shapiro said, because any Yankeei
profits "would be returned to the long do
students in reductions of book Berra th
costs." home ru
The area where the Union drive bou
planned to build the bookstore is on the ri
the present pool area in the base- Elston
ment. Reconversion costs plus in- pitch an
ventory costs are "not financially he bounc
feasible." he said, base. Be
Shapiro then referred to the the bigv
"Final Report on the Union Stu- T1
dent Bookstore" which was re- Andy C
leased last night at the Board of smashed
Directors meeting. ew' kglo
Quotes Report Bill Sko
The report states that "the pitch far
Michigan Union Board of Direc- in left c
tors, on March 13, 1958, passed a three-run
motion that: 'The M i c h i g a n Bugey
Union Board of Directors strongly Schoendi
endorses the concept of a student the final
bookstore in the Michigan Unidn' the Brave
Included in this motion were It was
directions for more detailed study baseballs
of the operations of the bookstore Pirates,a
by the existing Bookstore Com- See
mittee of the board.
"After- more intensive research
this committee, which included o ,
the Senior Officers of the Union, j'
recommended unanimously that *
consideration of the bookstore be Lies
delayed indefinitely.
Still Desire Venture CASTE
In spite of this report the Board -The bo
of Directors still felt strongly that prepared
the Jbooksotore should be under- sad journ
taken if at all financially feasible. At the
The Finance Committee, which began tu
functions independent of the electionc
Board on the feasibility of finan- The d
ical endeavors, was given permis- pontiff p1
sion to authorize expenditures for tian worl
the funds at any time it sees fit, The bo
Shapiro said. Therefore the group privately
retains the right to proceed with in a cryp
the project at some future date. Sunday o




rtnkees Win World Series C roil

AUK.EE W) - Strong-
ob Turley led the revived
k Yankees to the greatest
comeback in 33 years
as they stormed back
3-1 deficit to dethrone
ee in the seventh game of
3d Series.
working his third
game, dazzled the Braves
two-hit relief job over
two-thirds innings while
ks clubbed Lew Burdette
sweet revenge for the
three-time losers to Bur-
year ago, as they ripped
r tormentor for four big
the eighth inning, break-
2 tie.
Unearned Runs
te had yielded two un-
uns in the second but the
cored first off shaky Don
nd tied the score on Del
s homer off Turley in
nen were out when the
uprising started with a
uble to right by Yogi
at just missed being a
n by about two feet. The
nced off a padding high
ght field barrier.
Howard fouled off one
d looked at a ball before
ced a single over second
rra hustled home with
winning run.'
three-Run Homer
Carey, hitless in 11 trips,
a single off Eddie Math-
ve into short left before
wron hammered a 2-2
and away over the fence
enter field for a 415-ft.,
Mantle gathered in Red
enst's fly to center for
out, the short reign of
es had ended. .
the greatest comeback in
since the 1925 Pittsburgh
after losing three out of
TURLEY, Page 5

Store Called
VUn 'Finanial
Finance Group Gives
Board of Directors
Three-Page Report.
The Finance Committee of the
Union unanimously voted yester-
day afternoon "to defer further
consideration of the. Union Book-
store - until such time as condi-
tions suggest that such a venture
would be financially feasible."
The Officers of the Union Board
of Directors conveyed this infor-
mation last night to the full board
in a three page report which ex-
plained why the Finance Com-
mittee, .which functions independ-
atitly of the Union's Board of
Directors, has decided on this
course of action.
e yester- The officers of the Board who
y yrnk submitted the report were Barry
SFrank A. Shapiro, '59, chairman of the
York to Board, and Russell S. Berman,
'59, and Richard W. Schwartz,
'59, both vice-chairmen of the

BEGINNING OF THE END-for Milwaukee's Braves came
day when fielding errors, like the wide throw above (by
Torre), led to a pair of unearned runs and started New'
a 64 victory.


State TV Plans Equalize
State , .
Educational Opportunity
An educational television network which could "equalize educa-
tional opportunity" across the state is being planned, University Vice-
President and director of the Dearborn Center William Stirton said
last night.
Stirton attended a Lansing conference called by State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction Lynn M. Bartlett.
At the conference engineers including Frederick M. Remley,
technical director of University Broadcasting, reported that microwave{
transmission, shipping of televi-

. I

ess Club Meets
xte Tax Critsis
go a thorough discussion at the 41st
ress Club of Michigan today and
ident Harlan Hatcher, an introduc-
lism fellowships and a report on
by Robert S. Ford, associate dean
will be included in the program in
he economics department will report
The issue of "Impact of State and

in, State
dy of Pope Pius XII was
yesterday for the last
ey to his native Rome.
same time the wheels
rning in the Vatican for
of his successor.
eath of the 82-year-old
unged much of the Chris-
d into mourning.
dy will be taken to Rome
today and will be placed
t below St. Peter's basilica
r Monday.


igers Convene Again

sion tapes, "or a combination of
both could link educational sta-
tions in all portions of Michigan.
At present it has not been de-
termined whether such a network
would aim at elementary educa-
tion, science training or even use
of retired persons' leisure time,
Stirton stressed, and consideration
of college courses for credit re-
mains a long way off.
But a state-wide network would
reduce costs of educational televi-
sion "95 per cent" in some com-
munities, Stirton said, making
possible use of vacant channels
already assigned to education.
It would probably prove neces-
sary to change some channels in
setting up the network, Sirton
added, but specific planning re-
mains to be done.
What Bartlett's conference of
educators, lawyers, judges, labor
representatives and businessmen
did, according to Stirton, is to start
communitisto evaluating their
'educational television needs. Other
conferences will be called in the
future, Bartlett told the delegates.
C ite Choice
Southern states will have to'
choose between integrated schools
or federally supported education-
al systems, three University pro-
fessors agreed yesterday on a
University radio program.
Professors Paul G. Kauper and
Samuel D. Estep of the law
school said the Supreme Court's
Sept. 29 ruling on the Little Rock

U.S. Proposes
Nuclear Test,
The United States and its West-
ern allies are proposing suspen-
sion of all nuclear weapons tests
while attempts are made to nego-
tiate a permanent ban.
Informed sources said last night
this is a key part of a United
States resolution to be introduced
today in the United N'ations' Gen-
eral Assembly's 81-nation politi-
cal committee.
The move obviously is aimed to
bring pressure on the Soviet
Union, which has resumed tests in
advance of United States-British-
Soviet talks due to start in Gene-
va Oct. 31.
There has been speculation
that the Russians may" be getting
ready to scuttle the talks on end-
ing tests under an international
inspection system.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko said on Monday that
the Russians feel free to continue
tests until they reach the total
of the United States and Britain
combined since March 31. That is
the date the Russians announced
a unilateral decision to end tests.
The United States and Britain
have agreed to suspend tests pro-
vided the Soviet Union refrains'
from testing.
USAF Balloon"
iiQi R&no, C i-e

Spend $8G
The report says that "Investig.
tion has disclosed that the average
student. spends about $80 a year
on books and supplies."
The Union could not hope to
return more than 4 per, cent of
this sum, primarily based-on an
exemption from state sales tax,
applicable onik to text books as
presently- granted the bookstore
at Michigan State University.
"The seemingly high mark-ups
on used texts by local commercial
bookstores comes very close to the
actual obsolescence and overhead
costs directly applicable to this
Mark - ups on new textbooks-
seem about standard over most
of the country. A Union Bookstore
could not possibly 'survive on the
margin from the handling of new
and used school texts. -
Enter Market
The handling of supplies and
general trade items is a necessity
for the maintenance of a new
bookstore, and here the Union
would be compelled to enter the
general commercial market and
would not be able to provide even
the 3 per cent sales tax exemp-
However, the report states that
should the project become eco-
nomically feasible in the future,
the Finance Committee has the
power to authorize the funds for
the expenditure and the matter
need not be brought before the
board again.
Detectives -id
In Coldwater
LANSING (R) - Two state po-
lice detectives will help out in
the investigation of a patient's
death at Coldwater State Home
and Training School, Rep. Harry
J. Phillips (R-Port Huron) said
Phillips said detectives Charles
Southworth and V. W. Caulkins
were assigned at his request' to
check into conflicting testimony
given by institution employes in
connection with injuries suffered
by Joseph Kibiloski, 45, of Bron-
Kibiloski died at the training.
home hospital Wednesday.
Though suffering from three


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