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March 22, 1966 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-22

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PAGE TLW

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. MARCIT 22 I -Mil

P A E T NT E M C I G N D IY.' TI A A 1 U 9 O f

JL lU ;4l7.i7Y.i p OXtS"%V 1 4Gk, 1 00

OFFICIALS SPECULATE:
Soviets May Shroud Defense Spending
While Advocating Plans for Prosperity

MOSCOW (P) - The Soviet Un-
ion may be increasing its defense
spending even though this plan
may not be outlined in the USSR
budget, informed sources said
yesterday.
Although official Soviet figures
show only a small increase this
year in the defense budget, there
are reasons to believe the hidden
arms budget has risen significant-
ly and will stay high for some
time.
The signs, though not conclu-
sive, are important enough to
have raised questions in some
minds about long-term Soviet mil-
itary planning.
General economic indications
here are that the Soviet Union is
planning on world peace. It is
emphasizing consumer goods to an
unprecedented extent and advo-
cating the spread of communism
by setting an example of prosper-
ity rather than by force.
There is, however, what some

consider a suspicious gap between
admitted military spending and
explanations of w h y civilian
spending is still limited. The gap
might indicate undercover defense
costs.
Defense costs are known to be
high, although it is impossible for
outsiders to put a ruble figure on
the total because of secretive So-
viet budgetary methods. The pub-
lished figure for this year is 13.43
billion rubles - $14.92 billion.
One item likely to be placing a
large new burden on resources is
construction of a defense system
against intercontinental missiles.
There are indications such a sys-
tem is being built around Moscow
and Leningrad.
Another major item, above the
cost of maintaining a military es-
tablishment officially reported to
have 2,423,000 men, is a current
drive to modernize it and equip it
for non-nuclear warfare.
. There also are indications -

without confirmation - of rede-
ployment of Soviet troops from old
established facilities facing West-
ern Europe to China border areas.
This would involve new spending
on logistical support.
And there is space. Military and
space spending are apparently
linked directly in the secret parts
of the Soviet budget.
With all these military demands
for already thinly stretched So-
viet supplies of money, manpower
and material, economic planners
have been ordered to take care of
defense.
The 1966-70 five-year plan
"shall insure a further growth of
the Soviet Union's defense poten-
tial. It is essential continuously
to supply the most modern types
of weapons to our armed forces,"
says the Communist party's or-
der to planners.
The same order cuts back eco-
nomic goals set in 1961 for
achieement by 1970. Aside from

r DAILY OFFICIAL, BULLETIN
. S1 fN" .............. " . " "h44 r....

(Continued from Page 2)
lea. U.S. citizenship not req. Assist in
dev. programs at local & regional levels.
FCH Company, Inc., Wash., D.C. -
BA's in Foreign Langs., Econ., Archi-
tect., Lib. Sc., Poll. Sdi., etc. for posi-
tions in mgmt trng, public admin,
inside sales, secretarial, etc Offices in
major U.S. cities. U.S. citizenship not
seq. for international assiignments.
Girl Scouts of the U.S.A., Chicago-
BA & MA's in Econ., Educ., Engl., Gen.
Lib. Arts, Journ., Speech, Soc. Work,
etc. for positions in Mgmt. Trng., Per-
sonnel, Public Admin., Field Directors
& Social Work. Locations include Mich-
igan, Wisconsin, Indiana & Illinois.
Goodbody & Co., Detroit - April male
grads in Econ. for inside sales. Offices'
In 42 cities throughout U.S.
U.S. Army-WAC, Detroit-Women, all
degree levels for Officer Candidate
School for eventual positions in Art

& Des., Biol., Lang., Mgmt. Trng., Per-:
sonnel, Public Relations, Statistics,
Writing, etc. U.S. & overseas locations.
FRI., MARCH 25-
Pan American World Airways, N.Y.C.I
-Male grads in Gen. Lib. Arts & For-:
eign Lang. for mgmt. trng. & inside &
territorial sales.
Aetna Life Insurance Co., Saginaw,
Mich.-Male grads in Econ., Educ., Eng-
lish, Law, Speech, Soc. & Soc. Work for
mgmt. trng. & social work. Locations
include Saginaw, Bay City, Midland,
Flint & N.E. Michigan.I
Accion International, Cambridge,i
Mass.-See Thurs., March 24.
Cannon. Paper Co., Toledo, Ohio -1
Male grads in Gen. Lib. Arts for salest
territory in Ann Arbor, Coldwater &a
Toledo area (p.m. only).
POSITION OPENINGS:
WSOO-Radio, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.
-Newsman to find news & write up'

stories. Urgent need for male grad
with writing ability. No exper. req. May
lead to news editor.
Burroughs Corp., Detroit-Computer
Programmers or systems analysts. Im-
mediate openings for people with 1-2
yrs, exper. Both scientific/tech. &
commercial computer work. Locations
include Detroit, Pasadena & Paoli, Pa..
Sinclair Refining Co., Jackson, Mich.
-Sales Repres. to call on customers
& dealers to promote products & sta-
tions. Leads to managerial position. No
exper. req. Any general degree. Located
in/Jackson, Battle Creek & Detroit.
Local Educational Radio Station -
Music programmer to do music pro-
gramming & write scripts. Degree in
music, pref. music, lit. or musicology.
Could be part-time until May 1, then
full-time.

the livelihood that the goals were
never realistic, there has been no
public explanation of the reason
for their cutback - except to
blame the international situation,
and especially the Viet Nam con-
flict, for requiring heavier defense
spending.
The published defense budgets
have not, however, risen as much
as the use of such an excuse for
reduced goals would seem to re-
quire or that the talk of military
dangers would seem to justify.
Analysts in Washington and
London suggest t h e announced
part of the budget is more a re-
flection of Soviet foreign policy,
set according to the world situa-
tion, than a true indication of de-
fense costs.
Across
Ca-mpus
TUESDAY, March 22
4:00 p.m.-VOICE will sponsor
a speech by State Senator Cole-
man Young (D-Detroit) on "Po-
lice-Community Relations and the
New Search and Frish Legislation"
in the Multipurpose Room of the
UGLI.
4:00 p.m.-Abraham Harman,
ambassador of Israel to the United
States, will speak on "Recent So-
cial and political developments in
Israel" in Aud. C.
4:10 p.m.-Frank F. Selley of
the University of Nottingham will
speak on "The Nemisis of Anna
Karenina" in the West Conference
Room, Rackham Bldg.
8:30 p.m. - Jeffrey Chase,
assisted by Student Ensembles
will lecture on "The Elements and
Structures of Music" in the Re-
cital Hall, School of Music.
WEDNESDAY, March 23
Noon-The Office of Religious
Affairs will conduct a book dis-
cussion in 4217 Mason Hall.
1:30 p.m.-A seminar on "Effec-
tive Cost Control" will be held in
the Michigan Union.
THURSDAY, March 24
2:00 and 8:00 p.m.-The Pack-
ard Avenue Playreaders will ap-
pear in the world premiere of Al-
fred Jarry's "Ubu Cornutatus" in
the Little Theatre of the Frieze
Bldg.
2:15 p.m.-Jack Durell, M.D., of
the National Institute of Mental
Health will conduct a seminar on
"Thyroid Function and Psychoses"
in Room 1057, Mental Health Re-
search Institute.

Considers
New Course
Offerings
(Continued from Page 1)
juniors, seniors, and graduates,
though there would probably be
one course open to freshmen and
sophomores.
Fusfeld explained that the rea-
son for limiting the courses to
upperclassmen was that the "'very
complex issues" that would be dis-
cussed would require students to
have some background to be able
to discuss the problems in depth.
The subcommittee submitted to
the curriculum committee a "state-
ment of purpose," which delineates
the following four goals of the
program:
-Because the courses are high-
ly relevant to issues and problems
important to both students and
teachers, one of their chief func-
tions "is to apply the general
principles, theories and empirical
knowledge developed in regular de-
partmental courses to current is-
sues of major importance";
-"The courses provide oppor-
tunities for exploration of ideas
and issues in both depth and
breadth" and for a study of "their
interrelations with other issues,
problems and subject areas";
-"The courses provide oppor-
tunities for integration of knowl-
edge and information from a va-
riety of academic fields," and
-"A variety of perspectives are
developed, partly through guidance
on the part of the teachers and
partly through interaction between
members of the class."
Barbara Haber, Grad, of the
subcommittee, viewed the program
as an "experiment that might
hopefully lead to other needed
changes in the undergraduate cur-
riculum."
Courses in Experience
"There is a need for" courses re-
lated to experiences people have
in college and when they get out
into the world," she said. "The
University is lacking in such
courses, and as a result under-
graduate education is sterile."
She added that if the courses
are successful and there as a de-
mand for them, the faculty and
administration might be pressured
into taking a deeper look at the
problems of the University.
Prof. J. David Singer of the
political science department and 2
subcommittee member, said that
it is "unfortunate too many social
science courses are non-relevant to
modern life. If these courses can
combine the concern for contem-
porary problems with a more rig-
orous and sophisticated outlook,
education would be much improv-
ed."

AP News Analysis
BONN, Germany - Charles de
Gaulle's popularity is waining
again in West Germany because
he apparently wants France to
be able to put French forces here
fully under his own command.
This is just the thing he wishes
to stop the United States from do-
ing with its bases in France.
T h e r e are 60,000 to 70,000
French troops in West Germany,,
at least on paper. The United
States has 26,000 stationed in
France.
In West Germany, the troops of
the United States, Britain and
same areas they have held since
France still are stationed in the
World War II. About 50,000 Brit-
ish are in the north and 250,000
Americans in the central and
southern portions of the country
with the French in the South-
west.
The West Germans do not com-
plain about this situation. Yet in
some ways they are even more
sensitive about national sover-
eignty than De Gaulle.
In 1945, they were a defeated
nation without rights. A decade
later they were able to join the

Atlantic Alliance. Any proposal
status gets a most unfriendly re-
that looks like a lowering of their
reception in Bonn.
So the presence of f o r e i g n
troops is all right with Chancellor
Ludwig Erhard's government as
long as they are under a unified
Atlantic command, as are West
Germany's own 400,000 men.
Looking across the Iron Curtain'
that divides their country, the
West Germans express worry if
there is any question of cuttingd
down the strength.
What the West Germans don't
like is the idea of returning to
anything like the situation right
after the war, when the foreign
troops occupying German terri-
tory were the supreme authority
in the land. This could occur un-
der present treaties if an emer-
gency arose and the American,
British and French commanders
decided their troops were threat-
ened-say by war or rioting. Er-
hard's government has been try-
ing hard to eliminate this possi-
bility but has run into domestic
political difficulties.,
De Gaulle probably is ready to'
negotiate some kind of joint com-

De Gaulle's plan to resume full
control over French troops in Ger- 0
many may be designed as pressure
on the West Germans to change
their minds. A Gaullist group ac-
tive in West German politics
wants to do just that. Its leaders
are ex-Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer and his former defense
minister, Franz Josef Strauss.
Erhard and Schroeder are now
faced with the problem of how to
keep the French troops in Ger-
many, give up as little national
sovereignty as possible and at the
same time avoid antagonizing the
United States by making a spe-
cial deal with De Gaulle.

Germans Dislike De Gaulle's
Apparent Policy Contradiction

r

mand directly with Erhard. But
Erhard wrote him last week that
all these matters concern the al-
liance as a whole and need to be
negotiated with all 15 members.
Naturally, this includes the Unit-
ed States.

None of the other governments,
and particularly not the West
German, is interested in a defense
system designed to drive the Unit-
ed States out of Europe and to
risk losing the protection of the
American nuclear umbrella.

V

** *
For further information, please
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of
pointments, 3200 SAB.

call
Ap-

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ORGANIZATION. NOTICES
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USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
India Student Assoc., Prof. Boulding
on "Economic Development in India,"
March 25, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 3 J, K, L, &
M, Michigan Union.
* *
La Sociedad Hispanica, "pa poesia en
latino america," por el professor Tay-
lor, miercoles, 8 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
*s . *
Pakistan Student's Assoc., Pakistan
Day program, Fri., March 25, 8:30 p.m.,
First Presbyterian Church. Refresh-
STUDENT DISCOUNTS
AT
ANN ARBOR STORES?
Cheryl Dembe
DOES!
VOTE
SCOPE
SGC Elections-Wednesday
See Europe for
Less than $1OO
Your summer in Europe for less
than $100 (including transpor-
tation). For the first time in
travel history you can buy di-
rectly from the Tour Wholesaler
saving you countless dollars. Job
offers may also be obtained with
no s t r i n g s attached. For
a "do - it - yourself" pamphlet
with jobs, discount tours and
applications sends $1 (for ma-
terial, handling, air mail) to
Dept. V., International Travel
Est., 68 Herrengasse, Vaduz,
Liechtenstein (Switzerland).
mI 1

ments after show; admission free to
American & foreign students, faculty &
friends.
** *
Engineering Council, Election of of-
ficers, March 22, 7:30 p.m., 219 WE.
* * *
Guild House, March 22, 7 p.m., Dr.
Leo W. Schwarz, /"Guilt in Modern
Literature." Also, special cost dinner
Dr. Schwarz (call 662-5189 for reserva-
tions), 6 p.m., 802 Monroe.
* * *
Finance Club presents James J. O'-
Leary, director of economic research for
Life Insurance Assoc. of America, to
speak on "Developments in the Capital
Markets," Thurs., March 24, 4 p.m., 131
Bus. Admin.

SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
INTERVIEWS:
MARCH 23-
Cedar Point, Sandusky, Ohio-Men &
women. Ride operators, cashiers & wai-
tresses.
MARCH 25-
J. L. Hudson, Detroit-Sales people
for the summer.
Camp Nahelu, Mich.-Coed. Men &
women in dramatics, pianist, arts &
crafts, nature, dancing, men for canoe-
ing & swimming.
SUMMER JOB OPENINGS:
Detroit, Toledo & Ironton Railroad,
Detroit-Surveyor. Work from April 27
through August.
Hotel Iroquois on the Beach, Mack-
inac, Mich.-Men & women for porters &
desk clerk.
* * *
Details & applications available at
Summer Placement, 212 SAB, Lower
Level.

4

Fly-
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or

Other travelers checks
are every bit as good as
First National City Bank's

e price.
Braniff International's new
fare, for anyone twelve through
twenty-one, virtually cuts the cost of
.*flying in half,
At these prices, the fly ,in may
soon become as popular as all
the other in things that are going on
today. (We will permit guitar-
strumming and folk-singing
on route, but no noisy political
debates, please.)
Eligibility requirements are simple.
Just send us a $3.00 registration fee,
and we'll issue an identification card
which, when validated, will entitle
you to buy tickets at approximately
half fare on our flights in the
United States.
Of course, this will be subject
rto availability of space at departure
time, and does not apply during
certain holiday periods.
Soon, the same card will qualify
you for discounts on hotels and
other services.
Make your application in person
at any Braniff office.
Or mail the coupon below.

...until you lose them!

0

RUTH BAUMANN
for SGC

II

Heading for the beach this vacation? Don't bring losable cash. Bring First
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lj l I

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