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February 19, 1956 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1956-02-19

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1FACULTY SIDE-STEPPING
RESPONSIBILITIES

Latest Deadline in the State

Da4r

SNOW

VOL. LXVI, No. 90 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1956

EIGHT PAGES

Faculty Found Confused
Over Functions of Senate

-(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
in 'a series of articles dealing with the
University's Faculty Senate, its roles
and its problems. The series is based
on discussions with individual faculty
members and administrators.)
By DICK SNYDER
If there is such a thing as repre-
~'sentative faculty opinion, the role
af the Faculty Senate is an unclear,
or at least misunderstood, one.
More than a few faculty mem-
bers express the belief that the
Senate has no truly active func-
tions to perform, that it possesses
no clearly spelled-out prerogatives
because it has no ultimate author-
ity or decision-making powers.
Others Insist that the over-all
faculty bodys doesthav ladelegate
ticipation on the part of individual
faculty members stifles the execu-
tion of th:se prerogatives.
Needs Clear Plan
And still others view the Senate
as an organization with no defined
purpose or policy and capable of
becoming an active faculty organ
only through adoption of a clearly
mot amnistratv highe eh-
theu poesorial staff, say the
function to perform, and that it
is performing it. Most proponents
of this view, however, temper their
views enough to say that certain
problems do confront the Senate.
Unanimity Difficult i
As In most activity involving
human beings, unanimity is a dif-
ficult thing to achieve. Unanimity
of ideas and opinions among fac-
In Malta
* VALLETTA, Malta (.P)-A hom'e-
ward bound York aircraft carry-
ing British troops from Egypt
crashed and burned on the Med-
iterranean island of Malta yes-
terday killing all 51,persons aboard.
The big four - engine plane
smashed into the stony earth near
si the ,famed "Blue Grotto"~-a
beauty spot known to tourists the
world over. It had taken off from
Malta's Luqa airport but minutes
before.
The Ministry of Civil Aviation
in London said 45 service person-
nel returning from Egypt were
t. aboard the chartered troop carrier.
It carried a crew of six, including
the hostess.
Americans from a naval unit
based on Malta joined British
soldiers, sailors and airmen in
searching tge wreck scene for
bodies.
The high-wing York monoplane,
a civil adaption of the World Wa'r
II Lancaster bomber, was one of
two chartered to fly from Malta
to Britain Saturday with British
servicemen aboard. It was en route
from Abusuier, Egypt.-
Sring Group
At Rakhn
Performing for the final time in
the series celebrating the sixteenth
annual Chamber Music Festival,
the Budapest String Quartet will
appear at 2:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Auditorium.
The performance will Include
Beethovan's "Quartet in D major,"
Op. 8, o. ; Dvraks "uartet

Tikes ay botained at h
"offices of the University Musical
Society in Burton Tower.
Sales BegBin

ulty members and administrative
officers, many administrators and
professors say, is at times even
more difficult to achieve than in
other fields.
Nevertheless, most teaching and
administrative staff at the Univer-
sity would seem to be in agreement
on several basic facts.
The ever-increasing size of the
University, often considered in
light of difficult problems which
it creates for the administration,
is of no less concern to the faculty.
Size Effects Communication
Professors in all the University's
colleges point out that a doubling
student population' is not solvd
by merely doubling numnber of in-
structors. Of very prim~e concern
is the effect on the lines of com-
munication, nt onl btweenmbar-
but from one academic department
to another.
Many faculty members say that
inter-faculty communication is
presently "all but 'non-existent"
and view with alarm the increase
mittee carma once pt it "the
opening up of departmental oy-
Time Creates Problem
Time, also, is a problem. Prof.
Marston Bates of the zoology de-
partment sums it up, "Why should
I open my mouth at meetings

when I know my reward will be a
committee appointment."
Prof. Bates explains that "strat-
egy of time" is important to all
faculty members. "When you have
departmental committees, college
committees and University com-
mittees all soliciting your attend-
ace theresis little time lef to
accept committee responsibility
when yo u nowithat you. cannot
time to do it justice."
Administration Handicapped
University Vice-President Mar-
vin L. Niehuss also points out that
the administration is handicapped
by lack of time and the problems
generated from the increasing size
of the 'University. "The ideal is
often hard to obtain," Niehuss
says "s a d m n sative w r m u-
crop up." .
"The administration recognizes
the benefits of consulting with the
faculty on University matters, but
in many cases time makes it a
necessity to ta1~e a poll of college
speca faculty comminttr"
press the belief that problems
created by lack of time and growth
of the University provide some-
what of an over-all common
ground.

M'Hocke
Gophers, 6-2
Tech SCOres 5-
Overtime Victory
Special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.-Captain
Bill MacFarland slapped home
three goals in the second period
here last night to give Michigan
an all-important 6-2 win over
Minnesota before a screaming
crowd of 6,543 fans at Williams
Arena.
The win puts the Wolverines in
a first place tie with Michigan
Tech, who last night defeated
North Dakota 5-4 in overtime at
Houghton. Both teams now have
15 points. Colorado College has
14.
Trial in First Period
Trailing 2-1 at the end of the
first period, Michigan bounced
back with four goals in the second
stanza to sew up its second win in
as many nights from the Gophers.
MacFarland knotted the count
after just forty seconds of the
gole Jack Mc~at t a cls
The Wolverines wnt ahead t
Bernie Hanna sitting out a two
minute interference penalty, Mac-
Farland brought the puck up the
ice and let fly with a scorching
shot from the blue line.
McCarten's vision of the puck
was blocked by a teammate and
Se 'M Pg3

Red Trad

e Boss

Wardrops Suspended7
For 'Insubordination

. By ED SALEM
Swimming Coach Gus Stager announced last night that star
swimmers Jack and Bert Wardrop have been suspended from the
Michigan team.
In a statement to the Daily early yesterday evening, Stager said
that the suspension of the Scottish twins was due to a "case of
insubordination."
He pointed out that Bert Wardrop was not directly connected
with the "insubordination," but any action taken on his brother
Jack would naturally affect his own swimming.
The decision was reached shortly after Michigan's 52-50 defeat
at the hands of Indiana. Stager emphasized that the suspension was
nout d..e to Jack Wardrop's poor

I - .
By The Associated Press
Kefanxver . . .
CONCORD, N.H.-Sen. Estes Kefauver, D-Tenn., said last night
he will make a six-day New Hampshire campaign tour early next
Adlal Stevenson's supporters pounced on the announcement as
an indication that "we've got him worried."
* * * * '
Atom INGTON-Secrearof the Air Force Donald Quarles yes-
terday discounted the over-riding importance of atomic missiles, say-
ing they do not "kill you any deader" than planes carrying A-Bombs.
This was his reply to critics hammering on the theme that the
government has been dragging its feet in developing far-ranging
missiles, and that Russian progress imperils this country.
Fraternity Hazing . . .
NEW YORK--A ban on hazing such as cost the life of a Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology student was ordered yesterday by
national officers of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
The DKE National Council said it has demanded that its chap
trs henceforth confine initiation activities to the fraternity house
and that this order will be "vigorously pursued."
The council was spurred by the drowning of Thomas L. Clark,
18, of Harvey, Ill., who drowned in a Cambridge, Mass., reservoir
while on an initiation stunt.
* * * * B
InAstIGatio-n. William D. Knowland, R-Calif., hinted
strongly yesterday that Republicans may seek to keep in bipartisan
hands a Senate investigation growing out of the natural gas bill
battle.
A Senate Elections subcommittee has announced plans for 'a
sweeping probe of any improper efforts by "selfish interests" to in-
fluence federal elections and legislation. '
Kniowland . . .
WASHINGTON-Sen. William Knowland (R-Calif.) was reported
preparing yesterday to broaden his unofficial campaign for the
Republican presidential nomination on what he apparently regards
as the 50-50 chance President Eisenhower won't run again.
Eisenhower's resumption of sports activities after the reassuring
reports of doctors earlier in the week evidently has not swayed Know-
lan's elef that the odds againd a second-term bid remain even.

A comparison of the Soviet com-
munist system to religion was
stressed by William Edgerton,
specialist in Russian studies, in 'a
talk last niht.
Edgerton pointed to the lines
odpeosplfe who wait to see the
amples of religious feeling whic
is transferred to the Comuit
party and its leaders.nis
Edgerton spent two months In
Russia last summer as a part of
the American Friends Service
mission to the Soviet Union during
which he traveled from Leningrad
to the provinces and Kiev, later
returning to Moscow. He also
'spent time doing research on Rus-
sian literature in Moscow and
Leningrad libraries.
Observing 'Russian life in his
travels, Edgerton found a great
thirst for culture which often re-
sulted in a black market in books
and literature.
Edgerton also noticed .a, sur-
prising lack of common machinery
such as farm implements in the
Soviet Union. He pointed out that
much of the work was done by
manual labor.
.In addition the language spec-
ialist noticed a tremendous amount
of construction going on in the
Soviet Union, especially in hous-
ing facilities.
"A genuine, deep-rooted desire
for peace is very noticeable in the
Russian people," Edgerton said.
He pointed out that this desire
was being channeled into hatred
of the U.S. as a possible aggressor
by the Communist party.

WASHINGTON (A)-The United
States last night cancelled its two-
day old embargo on the shipment
of arms to the Middle East, in-
cluding 18 light tanks for Saudi
Arabia.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
made the final decision, on the
recommendation of the state de-
The President's decision permits
the export not only of the tanks
but of certain other military equip-
ment among which the $110,000
worth of automotive and aircraft
repair parts and other articles for
Israel.
In Line With Policy
A state department 8nnounce-
ment said the two day embargo
was ended after officialIs had satis-
fied themselves that shipment of
the tanks to Saudi Arabia would
be in line with United States
policies designed to avoid an arms
race between Israel and the Arab
states and to promote stalility and
peace in Palestine.
Press officer Lincoln White said
the lifting of the stop order has
no relationship to a pexiding 50-
million-dollar request from Israel
for jet airplanes, anti-aircraft guns
and other weapons to offset the
sale of Communist arms to Egypt
by Czechoslovakia.
Shlipment Restored
The effect of the presidential
decision therefore was to restore
the arms shipments sitluation as
it existed prior to the dramatic
issuance of the stop order shortly
after midnight on Friday morn-
ing.
The proposed shipment of the
'18 Walker Bulldog M41, 25-ton
tanks to Saudi Arabia was dis.-
closed on Thursday and inmmedi-
ately set off a wave of controversy
in Washington.
The action appeared contrary to
the much-emphasized United
States policy of avoiding any in-
crease of tensions in the Middle
East,.

ishowin ino thr 220-yard feet
eyin the meet.
Itaid aper to those achsing,
efot on Wardo'uart.He in-h
ihd abpoo trd ht eet
teand di no e nth er actio
inth met. l hve d
nt. th niiul"H adh

BERT WAUDROP e
Stager's drastic move was defi--
nitely not a last-minute decision.
The situation had been building
up throughout the season, and
seemed to be causing unrest on
the t eam.
I t w a sc fa i r ly o b v i u s t h a t t h e r
squad. At one point, Jack Ward-
rop told the team, in effect, that
although~ he would swim on the
squad, his heart would not be in
it. -
Problem Over Captain
much of the conflic hdbe
caused by Jack's disappointment
after not being elected captain of
the team last spring. Many people
close to the scene felt he deserved
that position.
It is also believed that he was
unhappy when he was not chosen
for a Michigan honorary society
last spring, even though he ranked
as one of the world's greatest
swimmers. At the time it was not
known whether he and his brother
would return to Ann Arbor for
their senior year, 6r if they would
be swimming for Michigan.

Hits
News of Speech
Spread Widely
MOSCOW (VP) - The works oil
roseph 'Stalin were assailed in the
Soviet press yesterday directly and
sy name. It was an action unprece-
.ented in the Soviet Union,
The man whose words were
seing published was a first deputy
premier of the Soviet Union, An-
estas L. Mikoyan, the dapper little
Lrmenian boss of the U.S.S.R.'s
~rin taeHeso ee at h
He devotedl his remarks in con-
Idrbe par to a critiimo
talin's method of rule, Stalin's
lews on capitalism and Stalin's
ersion of Soviet history. The text
f Mikoyan's address was pub-
shed by the Soviet press and
roadcast over the Soviet radio
esterday morning. Apparently
he delay in its issuance reflected
erious soul searching about it at
he highest party levels.
For two decades, said Mikoyan,
lie Soviet Union had no collective
sadership while the personality
ilt flourished. Now that collective
SLninit mthods of leadership
Sfelt. This was a direct reference
a the last 20 years of Stalin's
6mination.
Mikoyan said Stalin's statement
Shis last work, "The Economic
roblems of Socialism in the
r.S.SR."-that production in the
rnited States, France and Britain
rould shrink-is a mistake. It
can hardly help us and is hardly
rrect" he added, and demanded'
tiat this entire work by Stalin be
aveiwed critically "from the point
Sview of Marxism-Leninism."
Book Criticized
Mikoyan assailed in strong terma
[alin's book "The Short History
Sthe Communist Party." It was
iblished in millions of copies and
lade compulsory reading for
dults and school children in the
wviet Union. It had the status of
Bible of Stalinist doctrine.
Mikoyan's views on Stalin's
tajor works todiay vary bonsid-
'ably from statements he made
hile Stalin was still alive. At the
9th party Congress in 1952 he
eclared of "the economic prob-
ms of socialism in the U.S.S.R."
iat this study "lights up with
balmn's genius both the great his-
>rica1 path we have traversed as
,ell as the road to a more and
.ore tangible Communist future."
Jniversa Day
)f orship
[o e Hl

A Universal Day of Prayer for
udents will be held at 7:30 p.m.
day in the First Congregational
hiurch.
The program sponsored by In-
rguild will consist of a worship
rvice and speeches by two stu-
sUss era epriyeceDs paron
rvices being held all over the
orld under the sponsorship of
1e World Student Christian Fed-
ial event is the prootor'o

JACK WARDEOP

New Gre Prlme, May

ATHENS, Greece VP) - Greek
voters elect a new 300-man Parlia-
ment today and the outcome may
influence this nation's ties with'
the West.
A coalition of seven opposition
parties ranging from rightwing to
Communist-controlled seeks to
oust the pro-Western government
of Premier Constantine Karaman-
lis.
In a campaign fought through
Greece's coldest winter of the cen-
tury, the' coalition, called the Dem-
ocratic Union, charged that Kara-

manlis is a puppet of Britain and
the United States. It accused him
of selling out on the Cyprus issue
and demanded a foreign policy in-
dependent of the West.
Karamanlis countered with the
charge that the coalition is playing
Moscow's game, risking landing
Greece behind the Iron Curtain.
In his windup speech, he declared
creation of the coalition "has made
the C om m uni s ts respectable
again." Greece outlawed the Com-
munist party nine years ago.

CERAMICS, TEXTILES, FURNITURE:-
Home Furishings EXh1iion Opes Tomorrow
porr Hoe Funishngs Ehbton, opng tooo in te Rack-
ham Galleries-.
The work of local designers and architects, articles on display
include the fields of textiles, ceramics, furniture and residential work
Textiles, Ceramics To Be Shown .
pays ar the works oEffi ews, Rhd opePuieElitih

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