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October 18, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-18

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.....,_ . ...,.... . r._ - _ __

-AEEGT H s a1 laLy




Joseph R. Hayden.

Regents Set Appointments, Promotions

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is theI
tenth in a series of 21 articles fea-
turing ahe namesakes of the men's
residence halls.)
The time was 10:58% a.m. The
date was November 19, 1918. One
shot rang out over the battlefield
and then all guns fell silent.
This shot, coming just one and
one-half minutes before the sign-
ing of the armistice, was the last
official shot to be fired in World
War I. The event is recorded on a
bronze plaque in the Smithsonian
Institution in Washington, D. C.
The officer who fired the gun
received a silver star from the
Secretary of the Navy and was
finally sent home to a sleepy col-
lege town somewhere in the mid-
western part of the United States.
Returned to 'U'
The honorably discharged of-
ficer, now Prof. Joseph Ralston
Hayden, resumed his duties in the
political science department of tle
U'niversity at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, but could never again get
back to the normalcy, the com-
placency, the narrowness of his
pre-war occupation.
He attacked his official duties
with renewed gusto, stressing with
particular emphasis the import-
ance of colonial relations in the
Far East and the Philippines, and
became a prlific contributor of
political articles to magazines and
Prof. Hyden's interest in the
Far East could hardly have been
more warranted. At that time the
United States was attempting,
somewhat unsuccessfully, to trans-
plant democracy to the Philip-
pines and put them on a self-
governing basis.
Leaves for Philippines
The professor's interest precipi-
tated into a more concentrated
form when he decided to accept a
position as a visiting professor o
the Philippines in 1922-3 and
again in 1930-1. During his stay on
the islands he served as a cor-
respondent for the Christian
Science Monitor.
Slowly, the Knox College grad-
uate had become an authority on
the Philippines. Thus, it was only
natural that President Roosevelt,
in search for a Vice-Governor of
the Philippines to serve under
Detroit's young and inexperienced
Mayor Frank Murphy, chose Prof.
Hayden as the man for the job.
But the University was not so
anxious to give up its faculty
member of growing fame. At the
time of Prof. Hayden's appoint-
ment in 1933, University President
Ruthven said, "We do not give
him away at this time. Let it be
said, rather, that we loan him to
our country in her time of neei.
His going leaves a gap that we
cannot fill."
Health Advances
During the two-year Hayden-
Murphy term, Americans noted
great advances in public health
and welfare in the Philippines. Two
important documents were pro-
cessed: the Tydings-McDuffie Act,
promising the islands their in-
dependence after ten years of oc-
cupation, and the Philippine Zon-
Following his service in the is-
lands, Prof. Hayden again return-
cd to the University where he took
ver the chair of the political
S ncehdepartment and helped to
r anize the literary college.
From 1935 to 1941, he created a
major scholarly contribution "The
Philippines: A Study in National
Development," published by the
Macmillan Company and approx-
imating 1000 pages in length.
Aids MacArthur
Once more, war shook the Unit-
" '1 States and once more Prof.
Jacquez To Speak
On Prograimning
?rof. John A. Jacquez will speak
"Programming-MAD" at 5:00

i. today in the public health
i :1 aud. as part of the Bio-
>ical Data Processing Program
ture Series.

Hayden served his country, this
time as General Douglas Mac-
Arthur's advisor on Philippine Af-
When the government of the is-
lands returned to the civil author-
ities, the professor stayed on as
an unofficial advisor, assisting the
Filipinos with economic recon-
struction and rehabilitation.
At last wearying of the arduous
pace, Prof. Hayden, returned to
the United States in 1944, longing
for the University and his own
family. But the man who had
truly served his country well was
destined to never see his home
He was stricken with a cerebral
hemorrhage in Washington and
died at Walter Reed Hospital at
the age of 57. The University, hop-
ing to pay a little of the homage
due to this great man, named
Hayden House in East Quadrangle
for him.
Y'D's, .YR's Set
M ck El ection
A mock gubernatorial election
will be held next Tuesday, Oct.
23, by the Young Democratic and
Young Republican Clubs.
All students will be able to vote
upon presentation of their ID
cards. Votes may be cast at the
Union, the Fishbowl,: and the En-
gine Arch from 8 :30' a.m. to , p.m.
next Tuesday.

Prof. Lawrence A. Hill of the
business administration school was
appointed director bf the Bureau
of Hospital Administration by the
Regents at their regular meeting
He was also promoted to the
rank of assistant professor of hos-
pital administration. His appoint-
ment fills the vacancy created
when Prof. Walter J. McNerney
resigned last year.
Prof. Samuel I. Shuman of
Wayne State University was ap-
pointed visiting professor of law
for the current semester, to fill in
for Prof. W. B. Harvey of the Law
School, who is on leave this year.
Leaves of Absence
Mrs. Louise D. Buchanan of the
University Library was granted
a two week leave of absence with-
out salary, beginning Jan. 1, to
travel to Bangkok.
Rep. Gilbert E. Bursley (R-Ann
Arbor), assistant director of the
Development Council, was granted
a one month leave of absence
without salary, to pursue his bid
for re-election to the Legislature.
Sandra B. Cohan of the Medical
School was given an eight month
leave of absence, effective Nov. 1,
without salary.
Prof. Lawrence L. Rauch of the
engineering college was granted a
one-semester sabbattical, begin-
ning next fall to participate in the
first International Telemetering
Conference in London.
Visit Russia
Prof. Gordon C. Brown of the
public health school was assigned
to off-campus duty until Nov. 18,

to serve as a member of an Im-
munology delegation which will
visit the Soviet Union.
Prof. Joseph H. Burckhalter of
the pharmacycollege was assigned
to off-campus duty until the end
of the year, in order to present a
series of lecturers at the National
Research Centre of Egypt and the
University of Cairo.
Also assigned to off-campus
dutywere Professors Theodore H.
Hubbell of the zoology department,
director of the zoology museum,
and John B. Burch of the zoology
department, curator of mollusks at
the museum.
Field Work.
Prof. Hubbell will carry on field
work in South America for five
months, beginning in December,
and Prof. Burch will study marine
mollusks at the Marine Institute of
the University of Georgia at
Sapelo Island.
Prof. John M. Sheldon of the
Medical School was also given off-
campus duty until the end of the
month to work with the National
Institute on Allergy and Infectious
Diseases in Washington and to
present a series of papers at the

European Allergy Society now
meeting in Basle, Switzerland.
He will also go to the University
of Southern Wales at Cardiff.
Committee Assignments
The Board also announced var-
ious committee appointments as
To the Art Museum Executive
Committee, Prof. Herbert C. Bar-
rows, Jr., of the English depart-
ment for a two-year term to suc-
ceed Prof. Albert P. Mullen of the
architecture college.
To the Dentistry School Execu-
tive Committee, Prof. Joseph T.
Hartsook for a three-year term to
succeed Prof. Frank W. Com-
Historical Committee
To the Michigan Historical Col-
lections Executive Committee,
Prof. Charles W. Joiner of the
Law School for a three-year term
to succeed Prof. William Haber of
the economics department.

To the Board in Control of the
University Hospital, Prof. Reed
M. Nesbit of the Medical School
for a one-year term as a repres-
tative of the Hospital Committee
of Consultation.
To the Board of Governors of
the International Center, Mrs.
Norris Host, to complete the unr
expired term of Prof. Samuel P.
Hayes of the economics depart-
ment who has left the University.
To the Medical School Executive
Committee, Prof. William D. Rob-
inson for a three-year term to
succeed Prof. Charles G. Child, III.
Students To H-ol~d
International Tea
South Quadrangle and Couzens
Hall will sponsor an international
tea in Club 600, South Quad base-
ment, from 4:30-6:30 p.m. today.

Thomas To


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E nte
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Power, Freedom
Socialist leader Norman Thomas
will speak tonight at 7:30 p.m. in'
the Michigan Union Ballroom on
"Government Power and Personal



The Battle
The Weekend
(in Ann Arbor)


I .~

' :,.



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The slack. that really fits-
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We also have the tapered
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slacks by famous






Sat-, Nov. 1--8:30 p.m.


A.:.. Ar{,ar 1-1ir. .

mo'x'l1' -i. ":;::r: ~r"ii:i= '

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