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May 18, 1961 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-18

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Attempts
By MICHAEL OLINICK, RONALD WILTON
and CAROLYN WINTER

To Lure Faculty Reach

Increasing offers to lure faculty away from the University reached
an "especially heavy" number this year, but the quality and quantity
of the teaching staff maintained "relative constancy," Vice-President
ahd Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss said last night.

Deans Consider
Austerity Plans

Niehuss calculated that about 20 per cent of the faculty, ranking
assistant professor and above, had received offers of which he was
cognizant. This amounts to approximately 225 persons.
Daily Survey
Surveys by The Daily indicated 205 offers last year and 200 in
1959.
Dean Roger Heyns of the literary college called the increasing
numbers of offers "part of our life." He said the quantity has been
rising each year since he became dean in 1958.
Inadequate Appropriation
Both Niehuss and Heyns tied the losses to inadequate appro-
priations from tte state legislature and the growing competition for
good faculty caused by a shortage in the ranks of university teachers.
"The austerity budget doesn't do us any good," Heyns said. "but
the pressure on the faculty is caused more by the cumulative effect
of deficiencies in the appropriations."
Natural Phenomena
Niehuss cited the "natural phenomena" of a growing mobility of
faculty across the nation. "Special attention has been trained on
the University because of the bad publicity given the state's economic
troubles. Thus, our faculty get more offers."

In the light of the deficient appropriations and
petition, Niehuss said "the holding power of the Univ
remarkable. Faculty loyalty is very high."
Fail To Report
Because of this loyalty, many faculty men of
elsewhere never report them to the department ch
deans, Heyns emphasized. "There is also a large and i
of distinguished professors who would get many of
expressing some discontent to a colleague at anot
Nearly everyone here could get an offer from a goo(
where in the country.
While regretting the loss of outstanding profes
left, Heyns said the University was "very fortunate" in
fine appointments" to replace them.
"Our concern does not end with the men who hav
"I am just as worried about everyone on the faculty."
History Department
The history department is one of the harder hit o
Bowdich, department chairman, reported that Prof.
be lost to Yale University, Prof. Robert Crane to Duke
Prof. John Baldwin to John Hopkins University.

High'Number
increased com- Some appointments for next year have been made, but they
ersity has been have not been approved by the Regents yet.
Prof. Lewis G. Vander Velde is retiring, and Prof. Preston Slos-
son and Prof. Andrei Lobanov-Rostovsky will be on retirement fur-
fered positions loughs.
airman or the Mathematics Department
mportant group Prof. George Hay, chairman of the mathematics department,
fers merely by said his department is regaining strength after several important
ther university. losses during past years.
d college some- Coming to the department permanently are instructors Jack
Goldberg and Ronald O'Neill. Visiting here will be Prof. Paul Halmos
sors who have of the University of Chicago, Prof. Karl Gruenberg of the University
making "many of London, Prof. Donald Lewis of Notre Dame University, Prof.
Christian Pommerenke from Germany and lecturers Robert Knob-
e left," he said. priations from the state legislature and the growing competition for
The economics department may take a temporary dip next fall
loch from Germany and Gerald Bowen from the University of Chicago.
nes. Prof. John Brazer, Prof. Wolfgang Stolper and Prof. Kenneth Boulding, take
John Hall will leaves and Prof. Daniel Suits, Prof. Shorey Peterson and Prof. William
University and Haber will be absent on sabbaticals. The department will gain a
See OFFERS, Page 8

By CAROLINE DOW, DAVID GEIGER, PHILIP SUTIN,
and NANCY WOLFE
The professional schools are reacting only tentatively to the pos-
sible consequences of an "austerity" budget this year, but most of
them foresee some problems.
Faculty problems, hiring new personnel and cutbacks in planned
programs are the situations most often-mentioned by the schools'
deans.
Music...
The music school will have to wait another year for its new
building for although this has high priority in University plans, there
will not be enough money for it, Dean James B. Wallace says.
The proposed building would centralize the school from the parts
of 12 buildings now in use and provide more space for practicing than
do the present overcrowded facilities.
Maintenance will be cut back. "Even housekeeping will have to
be curtailed," he said.
Also postponed is a projected musical theory program.
The austerity budget will postpone a projected musical theory
program and will not permit a necessary expansion in faculty. With
no additional instructors, class sections will be increased in size and
a half a dozen courses will not be taught.
With the exception of two retiring professors, no faculty have
left the school. However, three have been approached by other col-
leges, he said.
Law...
There will be no major changes in the law school, but it will be
crimped in many areas, Dean Alen Smith says.
"The school made commitments for new teaching staff members
before the blow fell, and this will require additional funds. The new
personnel were necessitated by increased enrollments and the retire-
ment of two professors."
One teaching associate for the required course on legal research
will be cut. However, the curriculum will not be. .
Three law faculty members have been approached by other in-
stitutions. "Any long-range failure to provide adequate salary in-
creases is going to make it difficult to keep and recruit faculty."
Competition for faculty members is keen. "It does not even take
a year to put the school behind cmpletely."
Enrollment and classes will hold the line next year as a result of
the budget. However, applications have increased 15 per cent over last
year.
Smith' was especially critical of the Legislature's failure to ap-
£propriate $17,500 for acquiring books for the legal research library,
saying that "the amount available is inadequate to maintain a satis-
factoryE research library."
Engineering.. .
The final effect of the austerity budget on engineering college
personnel will not be known .until the Regents take final action on it,
Dean Stephen F. Atwood says.
"Each year, and this one is no exception, members of the staff
receive. tempting offers from other schools and industry. This, to
some degree, is a measure of the quality of the faculty," he said.
Business Administration..
/For ,the business administration school. the austerity budget will
put a damper on innovations, salary increases; and faculty morale,
Dean P~loyd Bond says.
Without salary increases the school will experience increasing
difficulty in holding men. One man is definitely leaving, three more
See DEANS, Page 2
'PINK SIPS':
SGC Considers Approving
Confidential Quad eports
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM

Y

dIW

:4Iait i

Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No. 163 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961 FIVE CENTS EIGHT PAGES

CITIZENS:
S tresses
Student
.liberties
University students share the
rights and responsibilities of all
citizens, an prominent American
liberal claimed last night.
Harold Norris, who heads the
Detroit branch of the American
Civil Liberties Union, believes "stu-
dents don't lose the rights of free
speech, association and belief be-
cause they become members of a
university community"
Norris stressed his beliefs in a
speech at a closed meeting of the
University chapter of the Amer-
citizens, a prominent American
can Association of University
"I believe the 14th amendment
prevents the university from deny-
ing these rights to students," Nor-
his stated in an abstract of his
address.
He cited the President's Com-
mitte on Higher Education report
in 1947 which argues that the best
way to build citizenship for a de-
mocracy is to enable students to
exercise the rights and responsi-
bilities of all citizens.
Norris and the Detroit ACLU
were active in the Wayne State
University controversy over a
speaker ban, prohibiting Commun-
ists to speak on the WSU campus.
The ACLU filed a brief as a
"friend of the court" when the
university, after lifting its ban,
denied use of the McGregor Me-
morial to the Global Book Forum
because of alleged Communist af-
filiations of the forum's secretary.
Birmingham
Police Arrest
CORE Group
By IRIS BROWN
Birmingham police arrested a
group of Nashville Congress on
Racial Equality members yester-
day after bus drivers refused to
take them out of town. h
These eight students-seven Ne-
groes and one white-and six other
Negroes arrested at the bus station
were taken into protective custody
without charges. Police Chief
Jamie Moore told the Nashville
group, "It is dangerous for you
to stay here."
The students intended to ride
the bus from Birmingham to New
Orleans to complete the "Freedom
Ride" which ended there in vio-
lence on Sunday.
The Nashville students' arrest
came slightly more than an hour
after they were stymied in efforts
to ride a bus out of town.
When they went out on the load-
ing platform for their bus, the
driver said, "if you get on, I will
not drive the bus"
A few moments earlier the police
said they had received a bomb
threat, but the danger period
given in the warning expired with-!
out incident.
When the bus arrived from
Nashville, police, forewarned of a
possible incident, met it on the
outskirts of Birmingham. They
arrested two members of the group
Iwho refused to change seats, and
nlnone~dtwo off irQon boardV for

FERRIS TO
APPLICAN
Regents PlanrIve methods o
To Analyze
Operations
Officials See No
Enrollment Cutbacks 4
The Regents are expected to
consider and approve methods of
adjusting University operations to
the state appropriation at their4
meeting at 2:30 p.m. today in
Traverse City.
They have asked the adminis-
tration to study the possibility of.
three alternative courses of action
for the University: cutbacks in <
services and operations, enrollment
limits or cuts and deficit financing.
Officials have indicated that en-Y
rollment will be held at current
levels, but not cut. {q?":':i'':diY:i":xttr
The Regents will also receive, in
a closed meeting Friday, the re-'
port of the Commission on Year-
Round Integrated Operations, ap- KOREAN MARINES-A
pointed by University President of the armed forces bad
Harlan Hatcher to study methods
of placing the University on a
year-round operating basis. 1'
The commission's recommenda- Iforea s
tions have not been released, but
administrators have indicated that
a final report will be prepared SEOUL (P) - Premier J
quickly after commission repre- Chang resigned early t
sentatives Prof. William Haber of favor of the military jun
the economics department and seized control of Seoul tv
Prof. Stephen Spurr of the natu- ago.
ral resources school meet with the It was the second South
Regents tomorrow. government toppled by re
This report may be submitted in 13 months.
to the Regents for approval at Chang emerged from hid
their June meeting, officials said. bowed to the military t
Michigan State University's after heads of the South
Board of Trustees will also meet army, navy, air force and
today to consider MSU's budget threw their support beh
plans and possible operations cuts rebel group headed by L
for next year, and may consider Chang Do-Young, the ar
the continuation of compulsory of staff.
military training (ROTC) on cam- The junta's control was b
pus. by a demonstration in S
(The Associated Press reported 1,000 military academy ca
that the Trustees may debate re- which 20,000 or morec
versing their decision of last April joined.
to continue compulsory ROTC, Seoul radio broadcast
and make it voluntary.) recorded resignation state.

REFUSE

(CEPTED

IF

In committee of the whole last night, Student Government
Council discussed a motion favoring confidential reports on students
living in the quadrangles.
The motion, introduced by Inter-Quadrangle Council President
Thomas Moch, '62, also recommends that the existence and nature
of these reports, known as "pink slips" made out by the quad edu-
cational staff, be made known to residents.
The reports are submitted to the Dean of Men's Office and be-
come part of a student's permanent record. They are used by quad
" staff members and their contents
Y s De l es are sometimes summarized for po-
tential employers requesting ref-
erences.
To Resubmit Adviser Must Approve
} The reports are filled out by the
Daily M otion staff assistant of each house each
year and approved by the resident
adviser.
A motion expressing grave con- Tier.
ter ovr "ppaentixrsposibl- They ask for comment on study
cern over apparent irresponsibil- habits, motivation and habits and
ity" of The Daily was not re-intro- other miscellaneous remarks.
duced at last night's Student Gov- They also provide for evaluation
ernmetit Council meeting.Thyasprvdfr auain
ernmnt Coucil eetng.as "excellent," "average" or
James Yost, '62, said he saw no "s eeronal aperae,
need to reintroduce the motion poor, the personal appearance,
because his purpose of having The roommate adjustment, health and
Daily evaluate itself had been ac-' cOrtofcth e rstudent
complished.,Ad port pertain to the student's par-
A motion by Acting Daily Editor ticipation in quad and campus
John Roberts, '62, calling for a activities, membership in honorary
Council-Daily staff meeting was societies and scholarships he has
substituted for Yost's motion last received. Work and adjustment
week. The joint meeting was held and attitudes toward work, room-
Tuesday. mate, fellow residents, student
SGC Executive Vice - President government, rules, quad staff,
Per Hanson, '62, who had origi- property and the University in
nally planned to reintroduce the general are also included.
motion, said he had not done so The report concludes with rec-
because he felt it did not embody ommendation t t stdn e
what he considers The Daily's apoedontiallyhe s pent be
main problems. approved, conditionally approved
Hi pbles. hgs hor disapproved for readmittance
He believes changes in The Daily into the quad system.
will occur on a more informal basisnd
but says this does not preclude re- Moch Explains

,k
v
Li
ii
t
,F
bo
Se
a
ci
a
Im

TS DUE TO BUDGET
...,. ...log- B oarwH a
By ROBERT FARRELL
Ferris Institute will operate only
three out of four quarters next
year and will "seriously cut" en-
rollment for the fourth quarter
S this year, President Victor F.
Spathelf has annouced. o t
ThYBarln onrl f h
Istitute decided to cutbenol
June 12 from 1300 to 371 and have
the admssions office sart turn
rs; ing:down 4aMpcigan schalayac
N te ore n t Fioere t
maintain operations within the
AP wrepoto state appropriation to the school.
A iFerris Board Chairman Ray
Seoul citizen, who apparently wasn't moving fast enough, feels the 'brunt' mond W. Starr, a United States
ed military junta now in control in South KoreaB district judge, announced that
there would be no tuition hike at
the institute in spite of the Legis-
C hang Yie ids to Jin ta lsues suggestins for such
solution to the school's problems,
___________________________Other Moves
4.
:n M. In other moves following the
day in Premier Chang's own voice while Hun-Jung announced.the cabinet Legislature's passage of the edu-
a that he and eight of the 15 members of had resigned "en masse" and that cation appropriation, President
o days his cabinet were m eetin in the the junta now headed South John R. Van Pelt of the Michigan
a cp aKorea's government in accordance College of Mining and Technology
Korean leaders. with the martial law it had pro- announced that tuition hikes were
olution Chief Cabinet Secretary Chung claimed Tuesday after the coup. likely
In spite of the fact that Michi-
ng and Pe lr' T1gan Tech has the second largest
Lkeover Pece Corn To1 Undertake proportion of out-of-state students
Korean of the nine staeurtered insti-
arines e Jtutions and the governing board's
nd the desire to maintain this ratio, the
chif Re president said that he would prob-
y chet ably be forced to recommend at
By The Associated Press .least an out-of-state fee boost.
lstered CHICAGO-President John F. Kennedy has announced that the He also said that there would be
oul by Peace Corps' second overseas projects would be rural development in major cutbacks in operations, but
dets in Colombia. the details were not yet deter-
ivilians Speaking to a press conference here, Peace Corps' director R. mined. The board in control will
tape- Sargent Shriven said that the Corps will be operated like a baseball teeulntidinhe
lent in team, with the manager empowered to yank out a player before he Fr'Prle Increse prl
--runY hegdm.oCrns m e stfrom a planned increase of 600
will be responsible first to foreign students, which required ssueig
governmental departments in self-liquidating bonds for dormti-
D lia.ndobecon d oCrspronnel Trhesebonds cnnot be paid off
cial ostationedtat the various American from state appropriation money,
embassies, he said, so the institute was required to
s fac- sured into 'if-giving' Negroes jobs In Michigan, tests for applicants raise the number of students to
discus- in defense plants. The Supreme for the corps will be given in 10 pay the bonds out of their fees in
nt last Court Decision was given only be- cities on May 27 and June 5. spite of lacking funds from thy
cause everyone was watching us. The written intelligence, apti- state.
cerned Today President John F. Kenne- tude and achievement tests will be Spathelf said that the Legis-
here is dy is attempting to influence ,Af- administered in Alpena, Ann Ar- lature's appropriations gave only
a, but rica with his liberal attitudes. bor, Detroit, Escanaba, Flint, one-third as much state money per
of the 'No One Saying' G-and Rapids, Kalamazoo, Lans- new student (in the planned 600
Negro ing, Saginaw and Traverse City, increase) as was the standard rate
Ameri- aPre o-Negro ec e syg e Applicants will be notified by per student.
out of huan bengs, eas toeerybod mail when and where to take the After Passage
affic,,, and bn equa e tests, which will be given in a total Other universities are alo
S ddeservng he rigs ecaust of 330 cities across the nation. Oral changing operations next year af
inC omb they are people," Boggs said. no ytdt.

NEGRO MOVEMENT:
Blame Whites for R

By DENISE- WACKER
The hypocritical, arrogant, and
unscrupulous tactics used by
whites in their association with
American Negroes were cited as

one of the major problem
ing integration, during ac
sion on the Negro moveme:
night.
"As for the Negroes con
(with these movements) ti
no Negro question in Americ
rather there is the question
relationship between the
and American capitalism. I
can capitalism was bornc
the practice of slave tr
James Boggs, national cha

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