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December 16, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-12-16

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Four Who
(Continued from Page 1)

Platt said the "bottom seeme
to drop out of things" after the
former department head, Paul D
Bagwell, left to campaign for gov
ernor last summer.
Plans Discarded
Bagwell resigned as head of the
communication skills departmen
when he took his leave of absence
as a member of the faculty an
was replaced as head of the de-
partment by Edward Blackman
He has returned to MSU, but in
another capacity.
The original reports to the AAUP
from present faculty members at
MSU said Bagwell's plans for
strengthening the curriculum were
discarded after months of work by
a faculty committee.
Dean Edward Carlin said last
week that changes ordered by
Blackman as the new department
head were going through long es-
tablished procedures and will not
become effective until approved by
the academic senate.
h Another Cites 'Morale'
"If my testimony is ever needed
I will do everything I can to help,"
Butt said.
Peterson left MSU after 10 years
on the faculty of the electrica
engineering department. He said
"low morale" and other conditions

-Daily-Allan Winder
SNOW PLOW-To aid in keeping the streets clear of snow, each of the trucks is equipped with a
salt spreader and a snow plow. If the salt is not effective in keeping snow off the streets, or if the
snow is especially heavy and accumulates to any extent, the trucks begin to plow. Since the trucks
have been equipped with the plows, it has just been a matter of waiting for snow.
City Ready To Cope with Snow Problems

Keeping the streets clear of
snow, or at least navigable,
throughout the winter season in
Ann Arbor is the problem of the
Department of Public Works.
The winter started early for
Ann Arbor this year, but the De-
partment has been ready for snow
since .the first of November, Er-
win Carbeck, assistant superin-'
tendent of public works, reported.
The snow flurries expected during
the next few days will be just
routine, as were the four inches
that fell last week.
Department Begins Work
To prepare for the onslaught of
winter, the thirteen municipal
trucks which the street depart-
ment uses were equipped with
wider track plows last month,,
Carbeck said. Since then it has
just been a matter of waiting for

The Department
tion practically at

goes into ac- snowfall, main streets and trunk
the moment lines are plowed and salted as

snow starts to fall. Each of the!
municipal trucks is quickly
equipped with a salt spreader and
sent on its route around the city,
Carbeck noted. Initially, the main
streets and steep hills are covered.
If the salt is not effective in
keeping snow off the streets, or
if the snow is especially heavy and
accumulates. to any extent, the
trucks begin to plow, Carbeck
In residential areas the plows
do not spread salt over the en-
tire street, but "spot salt" at in-
tersections and steep hillside
roads, he remarked. Although
residential sections are usually
not plowed more than once a

much as six times a day in heavy
City, University Clear
He said that in a 24-hour period
the city trucks can cover the en-
tire 135 miles of paved and gravel
roads. This figure includes all of
the city streets with the excep-
tion of a few roads on University-
owned land, which the University
clears itself, Carbeck noted.
Sidewalk clearance is not a part
of the Department of Public
Works' responsibilities, he de-
clared. The Ann Arbor Depart-
ment of Parks has charge of
clearing sidewalks in front of city
property, while the University
clears campus walks.

Quit Blame Low Morale *uER P CK
t described in the reports were the ucational trend toward sophism," with Fresh Country Sausage
d "predominate reasons why I left." which he defined as the philosophy
e He said his reasons were not that the end justifies the means. A N EW SPECIALTY at
stated in his formal resignation, "We need strong leaders, not
- and he declined to be more specific dictatorial ones," he said.
beyond referring to disagreement The deans who now head the
on some "rather important points" departments involved in the con- H .
with Dean John D. Ryder, of the troversy have denied charges that
e engineering college. younger and less-experienced men Stadium at Washtenaw
t Doctorate in Danger have been favored over older mem-
K "I feel sure there will be an bers.
d investigation," he said. "I feel very MSU President John A. Hannah DELICIOUS AS A FULL BREAKFAST OR A
badly about the turn of events at said last week he doubted that
MSU. There seemed to be a deteri- "there is any substance" in the LATE EVENING SNACK
oration. reports, and declared the publicity
"I don't want to become involved given them is harmful to MSU. -
tin the controversy until such time, -_________________
as I can help with its solution. Any
real action must start with the
faculty now on the campus, Peter-
MIT leading to a doctorate, agreed
that "Ith made it no esecret why I Travel the "LIFE SEEING" as well as the "SIGHT SEEING" way
" ows doctoral progrwas lvgMake your plans for next summer through
in danger," he said.
It was learned that the National
Education Association and the
Michigan Education Association 1. SOVIET UNION -' Second U.S.-U.S.S.R. Student Exchange
are concerned about the situation (45 days in Soviet Union)
I at MSU. 2. MIDDLE EAST-"Core" Program-8 weeks
Platt yesterday issued a four-
page statement attacking the "ed- (3 weeks stay in' Israel)
- - _ -- 3. EUROPE-Lisle International-Community Programs
Denmark 6 weeks-Bavaria 5 weeks
Adult Education-Folk Schools-8 weeks
N TOY TOW N Netherlands-Denmark-Berl in
-SPOT T " RTour groups-25 days-for Middle East and
For East Students
Returning home-a few Americans can be included
4. ASIA-JAPAN and Pacific area-June to September
G E-RC O5. U.S.A.-LISLE International-Community Programs
TOYS-PLAYHColorado Rockies and Northern California-6 weeks
BEFORE YOU LEAVE THE CAMPUS pick up information at the
Lisle Fellowship International Office
ST. AT N. UNIVERSiT YAt Lane Hall - 204 S. State Street
sparkling 'carnival'
cocktail group.,. .
designed for holiday fun!
gold and blue medallions on water-clear glass...
festive glitter for your Christmas get-togethers.
a. 2-quart ice bowl in brass-plated carrier 4.98
K b. sets of eight glasses: old fashioneds 5.98
highballs 5.98; double old fashioneds 6.98
c. double snack server on ten-inch
brass-plated stand 5.50
Cd, eight-piece cocktail set: mixer,
muddler, six glasses 7.98


1153 Ina vza vl s v-*v3v!a Ida vor.

Wright Talks
On Recognition
Of Red China
No wishing on the part of the
United States can return Nation-
alist China to power, Prof. Mary
C. Wright of Stanford University
said Sunday.
Prof. Wright, an expert on Far
Eastern affairs, spoke on the
"University of Michigan Hour."
Her topic was "China: The Dragon
and the Star."
"We will have to recognize Red
China at some time in the future
-it is inevitable. But the question
seems to be when," she added.
Cites Main Barrier
The main barrier to recognition
of Red China by the United States
is the American legal approach to
a problem, Prof. Wright declared.
Since the China problem is some-
thing new to our way of think-
ing, we can't cope with it, she
"The victory by Communist
forces should have been proof to
us that Chiang Kai-shek and his
party had been rejected by China's
people," she said. "We have not
shown the capacity to realize that
history does change and that we
must change with it."
American Attachment
Most Americans have shown a
strong emotional attachment to
Chiang Kai-Shek's government on
F'ormosa, but have not shown the
same feeling towards our former
ally, Iraq. "The young king was
killed and the government over-
thrown less than a year ago, she
continued. "It's shocking that
we've all 'but forgotten about it."
The 10-week series is now in its
ninth week. Other guests have
been Prof. Robert Ward of the
political science department, and
Prof. James Crump of the Far
Eastern Languages and Litera-
tures department.

- -A
1 f
k a fim grip on Chi stmas with our wool-raoton
knit driving gloves; deerskin-palmed for solid wheel grasp...
Swonderful gift item. palomino, natural, grey. s, m, 1. 4.00
Jacobson's Christmas Store Hours
9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M.
Monday thru Saturday

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