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July 29, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-07-29

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GAULLE ON SUMMIT:
A HEALTHY SIGN

Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

Ikflt1l

0

. C a

See Page 2

PARTLY CLOUDY

III, No. 24S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1958

FIVE CENTS

FOUR

FIVE CENTS

By LANE VANDERSLICE
Development of branches of
state controlled universities-like
the University's extension centers
-were criticized by presidents of
smaller state colleges in the re-
cently released Russell Report.
John D. Russell, research direc-
tor and author of the report, said
that the great majority of the
community colleges "were flatly
opposed" to the development of
brances of the state controlled in-
stitutions.'
However, community college
leaders look with more favor on
junior-senior level branches, as the
University's Flint branch and the
not-yet-opened Dearborn branch.

ge

nces

riticize

S'7

There is also considerable oppo-
sition to the establishment of
branches among the leaders of the1
state-controlled institutions, Rus-
sell said. There was no enthusiasm
for such a plan except on an
experimental basis or as a method
of "keeping up with the Joneses."
Russell's report came after per-
sonal visits to 49 institutions of
higher education in Michigan, and
interviews with their officers.
In only one state institution was
there a clear-cut opinion that the
development is unobjectionable.
Another said that the development
is looked upon as an experiment,
to be critically evaluated before

deciding whether the creation
branches is a wise direction
which to move.

of
in

PrivateColleges in Accord
The great proportion of the offi-
cials in the privately controlled
colleges said they also rejected the
development of branches of state-
controlled institutions.
According to Russell, the private
schools most often based their
attitude on the idea that a satellite
center would be treated as a
stepchild by the parent institu-
tion and that an educational cen-
ter must have autonomy to have
strength.
Some also said they feared an

"empire-building" race among the
state-controlled institutions.
He said it was difficult to say
when the usual operation of ex-
tension classes at an outstate level
tends to be viewed by other
schools as the establishment of a

branch.

The report also indicated that
educators:
1) Are completely opposed to
enrollment restrictions.
Need Medical School
2) Say they need 17 million dol-
lars more a year for improvement
in faculty salaries, scholarships
and educational and general pur-
poses.
3) See little chance that new
private schools would be estab-
lished in the state. However, re-
sponse to a suggestion of a new
state-controlled institution was
very favorable. ,
4) Mentioned most frequently
the need for increased medical

school facilities in the professic
al area.
5) Expect the total enrollme
to increase by 43 per cent in 15
and 79 per cent for 1970.
6) Disagree widely on the o
timum size for a college.
7; Agree that additional cot
munity colleges should be e
couraged.
7) Agree that terminal-occup
tion courses should be expanc
in the community colleges.
8) Say that Michigan has I
resources to adequately supp
higher education in the state di
ing the years to come but that
is a job for the legislature to so
the financial problem.

Not Planned

REPUBLICAN CANDIDATES - Sen. Lewis Christman (left) and-
Mrs. Beth Milford will oppose each other in Tuesday's primary.
Mrs. Milford is seeking the GOP nomination for Washtenaw
County's seat in the State Senate, currently held by Sen.
Christman.
Senate Candidates
Explain Platforms.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first in a series of articles setting forth
the views of candidates in Tuesday's primary election.)
By SUSAN HOLTZER
Ann Arbor Republicans will have their eyes focused on the race
or the State Senate when results of Tuesday's primaries begin to
ome in.3
The GOP nomination for the Washtenaw County seat is being
ontested by Mrs. Beth Milford of Ypsilanti, former economics teach-
r at Eastern Michigan College, and incumbent Sen. Lewis Christman,.
who has held the office since 1954.
On the other side 0. Thomas Law, of *the University's Mental
lealth Research Unit, is running unopposed for the Democratic nom-

branches have grown up, Rus-
sell said, "not in general as the
result of any specific planning or
firm policy consciously adopted by
the Legislature or the educational.
leaders of the State." He said that
it was rather an expedient in re-
sponse to local conditions.

To

Education Main Issue
Mrs. Milford, and the Republicans who are supporting her,
on in general and the University in particular stand out as the
Tmost crucial issues of the year.

And it is on these issues, she said,
that Sen. Christman has regis-
tered his worst failures.
Tuition, both in, and out-state,'
expansion of facilities, and faculty
salaries, she said, are some of the
critical areas, and all are being
hurt by the recent budget cuts.
Higher . salaries, for instance,
are the vital ingredients for, the
maintenance of University lead-
ership,. Mrs. Milford said. And
this, she declared, "should be one
of Sen. Christman's main con-
cerns."
County Needs Leadership
For, although "every legislator
must use his own conscience," Mrs.
Milford said, "he must also keep
in touch with his constituency
and its needs." And one of Wash-
tenaw County's primary needs, she.
said, is leadership by its represen-
tatives in the State Legislature.
Mr,. Milford 'sharply criticized
Sen. Christman on this score. Re-
ferring to his abstention on the
first budget proposal, she declared,
"a representative must: not wait
for a roll-call to vote on a bill. We
need lc 'dership in Lansing."
Sen. Christman, however, said
that although "the need is here,
the money simply is not.
"The University wanted a ter-
tain amount," he explained, "but
so did others. And state revenues
were down." Under these condi-
tions, he said, the Republican ma-
jority decided they had "better
treat lightly this year,' keeping
appropriataons near the expected
revenue amount.
The University's protests are, to
some extent, "propaganda," Sen.,
Christman remarked.
"Isn't it possible that there are
unnecessary things being done?"
he asked. "Mightn't there be cer-
tain non-essentials, as in every.
See CANDIDATES, Page 4

Khrushchev
Rejects UN
Conference
MOSCOW 0P)-Premier Nikita
Khrushchev yesterday rejected
British-American proposals for a
United Nations Security Council
meeting in New York to arrange a
summit conference on the Middle
East.
He urged five-power talks among
heads of government be held in
some European city, perhaps Mos-
cow.
In sharply worded letters to
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
and British Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan, Khrushchev accused
them of trying to scuttle a summit
meeting with protracted proce-
dural discussions.
"The United States government
is doing everything possible to
frustrate the meeting of heads of
government which is to put an end
to the armed intervention in Leb-
anon and Jordan," he charged in
his letter to the President.
"Consequently, you are not work-
ing for a settlement of the military
conflict, which has begun in the
Middle East . . ,. but for an ex-
pansion of the area of military.
conflict and confronting mankind
with the threat of a world catas-
trophe."
Swift Reply
given by Ike
WASHINGTON WA) -- President
Dwight D. Eisenhower swiftly re-
buffed yesterday. Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev's new demand
for a special five-power summit
conference outside the United Na-
tions framework.
The White House made known,
the President's views less than
four hours after Khrushchev firedf
off the letter.
The White House comment ap-
peared to deadlock President Ei-
senhower and Khrushchev on
terms for such a, meeting, clouding
the prospects of any kind of a get-
together in the near future.d I
Press secretary James Hagerty
made clear PresidentEisenhower
was standing firm on his insistence
that any emergency Middle East
talks be bound by the established
rules of the Untied Nations Se-
curity Council.Hm
"These.views remain the same,"
.Hagerty told newsmen.

To

Irn,

4>

VALA ANI-S:
Former
Murdered
By JUDITH DONER
Steven Valavanis, a former Uni-
versity student whom Prof. Ken-
neth Boulding, .of the economics
department, described as."probably
the most brilliant student I ever
taught," was found murdered in
his roadside tent near Mount
Olympus in northern Greece.
The 30-year-old Harvard Uni-
versity instructor, who as a stu-
dent went under the name of
Stefan Vail, obtained a master's
degree from the University in 1952
and a doctor's degree in economics
in 1955.
Had Great Charm
"He was a person of great per-
sonal charm and wit," Prof. Bould-
ing said. "He had a great technical
ability, yet exhibited a wonderful
playfulness of mind."'
"He would have had a great
future ahead of him," Prof. Bould-
ing noted..
During his years at the Uni-
versity he was president of the
Inter-Cooperative Council. During
his term of office Brandeis Co-
operative House. was purchased
and outfitted for six apartments
at a cost of $36,000, according to
Luther Buchele, Executive Sec-
retary of the Inter-Cooperative
Council.
Discussed Traffic Safety
Reviewing some of his accom-
plishments, Prof. Boulding par-
ticularly noted his "The Theory
of Traffic Safety," which showed
to advantage his "most original
mind."
He was about to publish a book
on econometrics.
Special Greek police and army
forces are currently combing the
region in search of the murderer.
suspected to be an. army deserter.

TurkeyPakistai
y F West Signs
Y As Partner
FF F ,' {In New Pact
S rOverthrow of Iraq
Sets 'U p Reaigumei

Dull s

Promises

U. S. Hel

CONDOLENCES-Jordan's King Hussein, second from right, receives tribal leaders offering con-
dolences after the formal announcement of the slaying of his cousin, King Faisal, of Iraq. With
the group in the royal palace at Amman, is Hussein's brother, Crown Prince Mohammed, extreme
right. Faisal was slain in the royal palace at Baghdad during the military coup, July 14.
MOON TRIP PLANNED:
Explorer IV Gathering Information
4

0. THOMAS LAW
.. Democratic candidate
700 TRUE':
TU' Faculty
Raids Cited
By Niehuss,
Marvin L . Niehuss, University
e-president and dean of fac-
,ies, pointed yesterday to a story
a national magazine as further
dence that University faculty
mbers are prime targets for
iiders" from other schools.
Niehuss called "all too true" a
>ort in "Time" magazine that
expanding University of Call-
-nia is looking to universities
h as "Harvard, Princeton,
chigan, Chicago et al" for new
ulty members.
'We are both pleased and dis-
iraged by this situation," Nie-.
ss said.
'We are pleased that our faculty
held in such high esteem by
lifornia and other leading insti-
ions, but we 'are .discouraged
t our financial situation is such
t it is becoming increasingly
re difficult to retain or attract
ulty members of such high
ibre."
At a time when college and
versity business is booming,
re is an unprecedented demand
thes outstanding teachers and
earchers on our staff. Yet this
,r the average faculty salary
rease at the University was

Sixth Fleet Aids U.S. Forces

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (P) -
Satellite Explorer IV continued its
brilliant space show yesterday as
the military forged ahead with
elaborate plans for the next big
adventure - a trip around the
hoon.
America's newest and heaviest
satellite more than lived up to ex-
pectations as it raced around the
globe every 110 minutes gathering
vital information on an intense
field of radiation some 600 miles
in outer space.
But with Explorer IV now his-
tory, the Air Force and Army
rushed ahead with new plans.
Indications are that the Air
Force will attempt the first moon
shot between Aug. 15 and 17 while
the Army's chance will come in
November.
Officially the dates still are se-
cret, but reliable sources here
hinted the Air Force plans to take
advantage of the moon's close
proximity to earth during the
third week in August. At that time
it will be only 221,463 miles away.
It has been reported that the
Church Music
Program Set
Two more programs dealing with
"Music and the Present - Day
Church," will be presented today
and Monday in conjunction with
the University's Summer Session
theme, "Religion in Contemporary
Society."
A nnn al dr1 cinn n nriA a.a Pr

Air Force will attempt a one-way,
trip aimed at orbiting an instru-
mented satellite around the moon,
using a three-stage Thor-Able
rocket.
The flight is expected to take
211 days. Once in orbit, scientists
hope the satellite will relay elec-
tronic photographs and other

World News Roundup

I

I

1

By The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS - Tribute poured in from all parts of the na-
tion yesterday for Lt. Gen. Claire Lee Chennault, the jut-jawed
schoolteacher who formed the Flying Tigers and helped turn the
tide of battle in World War II.
The 67-year-old General Chennault died Sunday afternoon at
Ochsner Foundation Hospital following a long fight with lung cancer.
At Taipei, Formosa, Nationalist China President Chiang Kai-shek
hailed General Chennault's Flying Tigers as the "epitome of American
heroism" and said the Chinese %-

data before it is lured back into
the earth's gravitational field and
disintegrates.
The job will be enormously dif-
ficult, because it involves shoot-
ing well ahead of the moon to
compensate for its motion around
the earth and the overlapping
gravitational limits.

LONDON (,P) - Secretary c
State John Foster Dulles las
night committed the United State
to defense of Iran, Turkey an
Pakistan as a virtual partner i
the Baghdad Pact.
The pact is being realigned t
take into account the apparen
loss of Iraq.
Dulles signed up after twic
talking with President Dwight I
Eisenhower in Washington b
telephone. American backing wa
thus pledged for security of West
ern-allied Moslem nations on o
near the Soviet southern frontiers
Automatically, the Unite
States became more deeply in
volved in the Middle East tha:
ever before.
Virtual Member
Without technically joining th
pact, the United States virtuall
became a member through thi
new obligations undertaken in th
declaration that Dulles signe
with leaders of the four activ
members - Iran, Turkey, Pakis
tan and Britain.
With this dramatic stroke, th
United States immensely in
creased the strength and power o
the alliance weakened so badl
after the violent overthrow of th
pro-Western royal government o
Iraq, the fifth member.
Iraq was not represented at th
Baghdad Pact Council meeting.
Had Been Keystone
The late King Faisal's govern
ment had been the lone Arab key
stone of the pact designed, amon
other things, to bar communise
from the Middle East. His capita
city of Baghdad originally gay
the alliance its name.
The declaration provides tha
the United States will prompti
enter into two-way agreement
with Iran, Pakistan, Turkey an
Britain.
The document expressed deter
minatioi: of the signers "to main
tain their collective security an
to resist aggression-direct or in
direct."
Some Western statesmen hav
accused the Soviet Union of in
directly bringing about unrest an
revolution in the Middle East an
threatening other nations in ad
jacent areas.
They feel there may be a bar
chance that Iraq will continue it
membership.
Arkansas Sees
F a ubusictory

people "share profound sorrow
and grief."
Mme. Chiang visited General
Chennault July 11 and the old
soldier seemed to rally after her
visit, one she "had promised a long
time." General Chennault was re-
moved from the critical list only
last Friday, but succumbed to a
massive arterial hemorrhage.
WASHINGTON - A federal
aid-to-education program which
would provide more than 20,000
cdllege scholarships annually was
approved by a Senate subcommit-
tee yesterday.
The bill is aimed chiefly at

Speech Play
ToOpen Here
To morrow
"The Philadelphia Story," the
fourth In the Summer Session
Playbill series, will be presented
by the speech department players
at 8 p.m. tomorrow, Thursday and
Friday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
In past seasons a Briadway hit,
Phillip Barry's "Philadelphia

: ..

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