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April 04, 1958 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-04-04

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Sixty-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 4,1958

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Power

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Defense

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Regents List Criteria for Promotion

WASHINGTON (P) - A far-.
reaching overhaul of the United
States defense setups concentrating
control over military( money and
missions in the secretary of de-
fense, was proposed to Congress
yesterday by President Dwight D.
Eisenhower.
Signalling the start of what may
be a historic fight on Capitol Hill,
President Eisenhower emphasized
that major reorganization is neces-
sary to end interservice bickering
and promote fighting efficiency.
Outlines Program
He outlined his aims in this
paragraph:
"Strategic and tactical planning
must be completely unified, com-
bat forces organized into unified
commands, each equipped with the
most efficient weapons systems
that science can develop, singly
led and prepared to fight as one,
regardless of service."
The presi4ential message pro-
duced some approving comment
but also rumblings of doubt in a
Congress where each of the three
armed services has its champions.
Broad Proposals
The proposals were broader than
any of the several reorganizations
made in the decade since military
unification was started.
"We must remove all doubts as
to the full authority of the secre-
tary of defense," President Eisen-
hower said.
For example, President Eisen-
hower proposed that while the an-
nual appropriations would be made
by categories of functions, the ac-
tual appropriations would be made
to the defense secretary, to be al-
located among the services.
City Election
To:Fill Five
Council Seats
By WILLIAM RANSOM
Five city councilmen will be pro-
duced from an estimated 8,000
votes Monday as Ann Arbor citi-
zens go to the polls in the city's
regular spring election.
Also on the ballot is a proposal
to annex the Ann Arbor Hills sub-
division to the city.
Incumbents will be seeking to
retain their office in all but the
fourth ward; where Republican
councilman Ronald E. Hinterman
is nit running for re-election. At-
tempting to keep their seats will
be Democrat Richard Dennard and
Republicans Russel Burns, Clan
Crawford, Jr., and James Brinker-
hoff.
Brinkerhoff was appointed to
the Council February 20 to fill out
the unexpired term of F. A. C.
Davis, who moved from the city.
Hoping to gain new positions are
Republican Harry Mial and Demo-
crats Lloyd M. Ives, A. Nelson
Dingle and Weston Vivian.
See page six for related story.
De-emphasizing clear-cut party
policy differences on the local
level, city Republican Committee
chairman Kenneth H. MacDonald
said recently "people know a lot
about what's going on in Ann Ar-
bor city gavernment because of ex-
cellent coverage by the press and
radio.
With the first annual city re-
port, the Human Relations Com-
mission, the urban renewal pro-
grain and the bus settlement cited

assistant, associate and full pro-
fessor.
The University has declined to
reveal individual salaries on the
grounds that it could lead to dis-
cord between instructors with
comparable positions but unequal
pay. Officials say they have been
shown no good reason for divulging
individual salaries but add that
any other information will be sup-
plied to the State Legislature on
request.
If an Instructor has not been
promoted to assistant professor
after five years of service, he "will
ordinarily be advised to consider
the desirability of finding employ-
ment elsewhere."

HAVANA (W-)-The Cuban government is ready to grant amnesty
to Fidel Castro's rebels if they will lay down their arms, Prime Minister
Gonzalo Quell said last night.
His offer to compromise with Castro came less than 24 hours after
the regime met rebel strike threats with drastic decrees authorizing
workers to kill anyone interfering with their jobs.
Rebels in Minority
Prime Minister Guell declared the rebels were a minority group
opposed to the desires of the people, but he said the government of

The same holds for an associate
professor who has not been pro-
moted to assistant after six years,
the statement says. Associate pro-
fessor is usually a position of "in-
determinate tenure"
Lack of Openings
An Associate professor's failure
to be promoted may not be due to
a lack of ability, but rather a lack
of openings above him in the de-
partment, the statement says.
In both the literary and engi-
neering colleges procedures for
promotion begin on the depart-
mental level.
According to Prof. Amos Haw-
ley, chairman of the sociology
department, service, is not alone a
sufficient basis for promotion. The
emphasis is placed on teaching
and scholarship.
"Distinguished service gives add-
ed weight to a recommendation
for promotion," he explained.
Committee Meets
When the time limit approaches
for consideration of a person's
appointment to a higher rank, the
executive committee of the de-
partment meets to consider him,
Prof. Hawley said.
When a person is appointed to
the tenure position of associate
professor, the whole staff is con-
su'lted, particularly those in the
department who already hold ten-
ure.
For promotion to assistant pro-
fessor, the sociology department,
for example, requires that the in-
dividual be a good teacher, and
"show promise of research pro-
ductivity," Prof. Hawley declared.
His teaching ability is deter-
See REGENTS, page 2
joint Judie
To Decide
Galens Issue,
Galens medical honorary will
hear Joint Judiciary Council's de-
cision regarding violation of boun-
daries during Galens' December
bucket drive at the honorary's first
meeting after vacation.
No definite date has yet been
set for the meeting, according to
Bob Jewett, '58M, Galens presi-
dent.
At the meeting Galens will con-
sider whether or not to appeal the
decision.

-Daily-Robert Kanner
NEW OFFICERS-Inter-House Council last night elected Robert
Ashton (bottom left) next year's IHC president. Also elected
were (top, left to right) Charles Sheffer, treasurer, Irwin Starr,
administrative vice-president; Edward Fronczak, secretary and
(bottom right) williamnFehlberg, executive vice-president.
Ashton Named President
Of Inter-House, Council
By JAMES SEDER
A slate of five candidates, who ran unopposed, were elected
executive officers of the Inter-House Council last night.
Robert Ashton, '59, was elected on the role call vote of the IHC
presidium. Although he ran unopposed, Charles Perry, '60, president
of Kelsey House, South Quad, asked for the role call vote. Thm four
"na" votes and the three abstentions came from seven of the eight
South Quad Presidents.
The other four officers were elected by acclamation at the
presidium meeting. William T. Fehlberg, '60E, was elected executive

sic Building. Sen. Robert E.
Faulkner (R-Crolona) the
bill's sponsor, said these build-
ings would be immediately eli-
gible for funds under the pro-

eU' Officials
View Plan',

Senate Approves
Capital Outlay Bill
University To Receive $9,072,000
From Veterans' Fund Transfer
By PHILIP MUNCK ,
Special to The Daily
LANSING - In a move termed "unconstitutional," tl
State Senate yesterday approved a bill which would quicl
ly make $9,072,000 for capital outlay available to the Un
ersity.
The building money will come from a transfer of fun(
from the $50 million Veteran's Trust Fund. The bill authorizE
the establishment of a new state agency, Educational Buildi
Authority, to administer the funds.
The bill would allow construction of the second unit on tl
Fluids Engineering Building, a Physics and Astronomy Bullt
ing and a new School of Mu-t

Grads Seek.
More Power
Graduate Student Council last
night considered a motion that
graduate students be given the
power to govern themselves, simi-
lar to Student Government Coun-
cil.
The graduates' group also
passed a motion asking for an ex-
officio seat on SGC and seeking
an office in the Student Ativi-
ties Bldg.
Members of the graduate coun-
cil said SGC was largely an un-
dergraduate organization with an
undergraduate point of view, and
the graduates should not be gov-
erned by an undergraduate group.
. Assistant Dean of Men John
Bingley, present at the meeting,
pointed out the complications in
getting full authority for the
graduate students to form their
own governing body.

>Presdent Fulgencio Batista is will-
ing to negotiate with all political
opposition elements to restore
peace.
Speaking to foreign correspon-
dents, Guell said the elections now
scheduled for Nov. 3 promise the
best solution and pledged all op-
position parties would be given full
guarantees in the voting.
Guell said the government would
agree to supervision of the elec-
tions by an international agency-
such as the Organization of
American States-if the opposition
parties desired.
Predicts End
He said government forces have
not yet made an all-out effort to
blast Castro's forces out of their
mountain hideouts in Oriente
Province, but he asserted they are
fully capable of crushing any dis-
order.
Castro's attempt to overthrow
the regime by violence, Guell said,
will only bring chaos and blood-
shed. Ht reiterated earlier govern-
ment charges that Communists
and professional agitators are be-
hind Cuba's troubles.

vice-president. Irwin Starr, '61,
was elected administrative vice-
president. As secretary the Presi-
dium elected Edward Fronczak,
'60E. Charles A. Sheffer, '61, was
re-elected treasurer.
In his acceptance speech, Ash-
ton said that he felt that the
Residence Hall system was essen-
tial to the University, and that
the primary responsibility of the
system lay in the area of schol-
astics.
Ashton said that the Residence
Halls should encourage student-
faculty communication and that
the Quadrangle libraries should be
expanded.
He also asked that the members,
strive for more cooperation among'
themselves and with the execu-
tive officers. Ashton stated that
the IHC must become more of a
policy board, and that the presidi-
um members should strive for this
in the next year.

Suggestions
On Calendar
To Be Given

1,

OPPOSE BOMB TESTS:
Protesters Hold Vigil Under Flagpole
By SUSAN HOLTZER
"I think it did what we wanted," Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding of
the economics department said.
He was referring to a "vigil of penitence" held yesterday by a
small group in protest against continued atomic testing by the United
States. As planned, at least one person stood under the flagpole
near the Diagonal throughout the day. "All we wanted to do was
set people to thinking," Prof. Boulding said. "We don't want to stir
up a lot of mass emotion, but we do want people to think about this
problem.
Captain Assails Prof. Boulding

A list of tentative principles on
what a basic calendar should con-1
tain will be made public shortly
after vacation, according to James
D. Shortt of the University Rela-
tions office, and secretary of the
University Calendar Committee.1
Eight hundred of the 13001
schools questioned by the com-
mittee about their calendars have1
responded, according to Shortt,
and the committee is now studying
their answers.
The ,university committee was
set up by University President
Harlan Hatcher in January to1
study the calendar with an eye
toward recommending a new pro-
gram by summer.
Not Quite Satisfied
The letters from almost all,
other schools. seem to have one
thing in common. They are not
quite satisfied with their present
calendar.
There are exceptions to this.
The dean of North Carolina State
College reports that two years
ago a special committee of that
school worked out a list of calen-
dar principles and by applying
this list to planned calendars,
everything works out well.
These principles include:
1) Semester length should be
as close to 90 academic days as
possible - including registration
and examination -but not days
of counseling and orientation.
Need Balance
2) There should be a balance
between spring and fall semesters
and between Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday class sequences and
Tuesday, Thursdaysand Saturday
sequences.
See GROUP, page 2

gram.
Approve Capital Outlay Bill
Passage of the bill followed ap-
proval earlier in the day of a sep-
arate capital outlay appropriation
bill to be paid from the sttae gen-
erAl funds. Included is $1,175,000
for completion of the University's
Medical Science Building and
$340,000 for electrical renovations
and food and other services at
University Hospital.
In the mental health bill, also
okayed by the Senate, was a $1,-
600,000 allotment to the Univer-
sity for operation of three psychi-
atric units.
The Senate also passed and sent
to the House a drastically re-
duced higher education operation-
al money bill. Passage followed
vain attempts by Democratic sen-
ators to bring the bill up to Gov.
0. Mennen Williams' request.
Recommend $30 Million for 'U'
A recommendation of $30,000,-
000 for 1958-59 University opera-
tions is part of the bill, which
does not include a capital outlay
section.
A five-man authority would
administer the new building
plan, and would be empowered to
issue revenue bonds for exchange
with United States bonds held by
the Veteran's Trust Fund estab-
lished in 1946.
This money will then be avail-,
able to the Authority to loan to
state supported colleges, universi-
ties and junior colleges for use on
projects expressly approved by
legislative resolution.
Must Pay Fees
The schools would be obliged to
pay lease fees to the Authority
out of funds annually appropriat-
ed by the Legislature for bond in-
terest and retirement.
It was on the point of getting
money from the Veteran's Trust
Fund that Sen. Lewis G. Christ-
man (R-Ann Arbor) disagreed
with the bill's author, Sen. Faulk-
ner.
Sen. Christman said the bill
would be, in effect, contracting
a debt in excess of the limit of
$250,000 authorized by the state
Constitution.
Question, Constitutionality
Other opponents questioned the
bill's constitutionality, and one of
them, Sen. Clarence F. Graebner
(R-Saginaw), called it a "hoax on
the public."
The bills will go to the House
Ways and Means Committee next
week (probably Tuesday accord-
ing to the committee's chairman)
and then to the floor of the
House.
Observers in the capitol build-
ing say the House will add to the
Senate higher education opera-

With.Favor
By DAVID TARE
University officials are viewin
the Faulkner Building Plan as
reasonable alternative to an other
wise construction-less year.
The plan apparently represen
state Republicans' answer to o
G. Mennen Williams' $114 millic
bonding program for constructiC
of state buildings. It also leave
next to dead two other propose
bonding construction progran
now before the Legislature.
University Vice-president Wi
liam, F Stirton noted the ne
funds, spread among Michigan
colleges and universities, would ni
go far and leaves the question e
what the state will do for buildir
money in the future.
Watch Building
The plan also leaves Universi
building under close scrutiny e
the Legislature since each reque
to the Authority for money for
new construction project is sul
ject to approval by both the Sena
and House.
But if approved the plan w
permit many more millions of dc
lars to be spent in state buildir
than might otherwise be possible
The program amounts to a su
stitute for state building activi
heretofore paid from general fun
in an annual capital outlay bill.
Approve Bill
Senators yesterday approved ar
sent to the House the 1958-1
capital outlay bill whichcalls f
only a little over five million do
lars and includes no new constru
tion projecst. The University wou
get $1,175,000 to continue Co
struction of the Medical Scieni
Building and some $390,000 for
remodeling project at Universi
Hospital.
Last year, nearly $20 milli(
was appropriated in the capit
outlay bill, and in 1956 the b
totaled $36 million.
Stirton also said the Universi
hopes to regain a good part of t
cut in its 1958-59 operating buds
when the bill comes before . t
House next week.
The Senate cut the Universit
budget request eight million do
lars to $30 million, a figure almc
a million dollars under the curre
appropriation.
Blatt To Get
Music Medal
Prof. Josef Blatt of the mt
school will receive the Mah
Medal today during intermiss
of the University Symphony pr

One person, at least, was thinking. A naval ROTC captain, pass-
ing the scene, halted to assail Prof. Boulding for speaking as he did
about his country directly beneath an American flag. "Are you just
trying to be clever?" the captain asked.
"I'm darned tired of being clever," Prof. Boulding retorted. Later,
however, Prof. Boulding reported they had had a "nice little chat."
Along these lines, Prof. Boulding said he "felt satisfied. I think
many students felt a little concerned," he said. "No one was laugh-
ing. Everyone took it in the spirit in which we were doing it. I felt
rather proud of the students there."
A bit more dubious, William Livant, one of the group, said, "there
is very little evidence as to whether it was successful or not. "It is
very difficult to measure when people are thinking," he said.
Mentions Incident

I

Lilieii Sans~

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