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January 08, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-01-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

[IFC Elects Officers

SPEECH ON GERMANY:
Roundtable To Feature
Talky on Co-Existence

-Daily--James MacKay'
Chi's Jon Trost, '61, was elected president of the Junior
aternity Council last night. Other elected officers are Dan
'59E, of Acacia, secretary; Phi Kappa Psi Dick Chjmber-
treasurer; and Allan Frew, '6 E, of Alpha Tau Omega,
esident. 4
CORNETIST:
rke To Feature Own Music
Guest of Symphony Band

ames F. Burke, solo cornetist
h the Goldman Band of New
k City, will appear as guest
ist with the University Sym-
Hy Band at8 :30 p.m. Thursday
Hlli Auditorium.
'he Symphony Band, under the
on of Prof. William D. Revelli
t music school, will feature
ke in Arban's "Carnival of
lice," Goldman's "Scherzo" apd
3urke's own composition, "Mag-
Trumpet."
'he percussion section will be
hilghted in "Toccata Para In-
iments de Percussion" by Cha-
z, an uninterrupted suite of
ee movements.
rofe's "March for Americans,"
o's "Le Rot d'Ys," Persichetti's-
vertimento" and Jacob's " Mu
for a Festival" will also be
Ord in the concert.
ccombined concert of the Sym-
ny. Band, the Symphony Or-
stra, under the direction of
f. Josef Blatt of the music
ool, and the Milc1igan Sing-
utedge Wins
ellowshp
ester Rutledge, a research as-
ate in the physiology depart-
nt, is among 40 scientists who"
receive a five-year public,
Ith service fellowship for ba
science research.
ach fellow will get an amount-
al tc the salary for faculty
nbers of similar status, plus
to $2,000 to pay part of the re-
rch expenses.
he University is one of the 34
versities and medical schools
ned in the research' grants.
awards are aimed at encour-
ng promising young scientists
continue research studies in
basic science field.
rof, To Address
onor Fraternity
rof. Henry J. Gomberg of the
lear and electrical engineering
artment will speak to -initiates
Phi Kappa Phi, national senior
orary fraternity at 8 p.m. to-
it in Rackham Amphitheatre.
:e will address the 245 seniors
six faculty members on "Ob-
ations on Research in Russia."

ers, directed by Prof. Maynard
Klein of the music school, will be
held at 8 p.m. Friday in Hill Audi-
torium.
The Symphony Orchestra, one
of the largest in the history of the
organization, will perform "A
Ball," "March to the Scaffold"
and "Dream of Witches' Sabbath
and Round Dance" from the Ber-
lioz "Symphonie Fantastique."
Mexjc),an Art
Exhibit Slated
For April 17
Mexican art 'will be shown Ap-
ril 17 through June 14 in the gal-
leries of the Museum of Art in
Alumni Memorial Hall.
This collection is to be the most
comprehensive exhibit of Mexican
art assembled in the, United States
since a display at the Museum of
"Modern Art in New York in 1940.
Accompanying the art collec-
tion' will be a four-day symposium
on Mexican art, architecture, mi-
sic, literature, theatre and the
dance. The symposium will take
place April 18-21.
Other programs and a series of
lectures relating to Mexican art
and culture are being scheduled
for the entire exhibition period.
The collection is being arranged
in cooperation with the Cultural
Agencies of the Mexican Govern-
ment and a series og museums and
universities in the U. S.
Organized into five sections, the
exhibit will include Mexican art
from pre-Columbian to modern
times. The sections will cover pre-
Columbian, colonil, contempor-
ary, and popular Mexican art.
Contemporary architecture will
higllight the fifth portion. The
primary focus will be on the de-
velopment of the new University
City being organized by 'the Uni-
versity of Mexico and participat-
Ing architects.

The Political Science Round-
table will hear Prof. Wolfgang
Stolper of the economics depart-
ment at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.
Prof. Stolper will discuss "West
Germany and Competitive Co-
existence."
Germany, this time its relations
with the United States, will be the
topic of a Weekend Institute on
Germany Today, to be held Friday
and Saturday in Rackham Audi-
torium, Detroit.
Sponsored Jointly
The Institute will be sponsored
jointly by the University, Michi-
gan State University, the Univer-
sity of Detroit and Wayne State
University.
Three panels will be held deal-
ing with political, economic and
cultural aspects of Germany. One
expert from the German diplo-
matic staff will take part in each>
Heinz L. Krekeler, German Am-
bassador to the United States, will
open the Institute at 8:30 p.m.
Friday, after being welcomed to
Detroit by Mayor Louis C. Miriani.
- Panel Planned
On Saturday between 9:30 a.m.
and 12:00 noon a political panel
will be held with Dr. Winfred
Herbison, vice-president, Wayne
State University, as moderator.
Dr. James Polylock, chairman of
the political science department,
University of Michigan and Dr.
Rolf Pauls, counselor of the Ger-
man Embassy will also be present.
The economic and cultural pan-
els will take place simultaneously,
2:00-1:00 p.m. on the same day.
Representatives to the econdmics
discussion will include successful
businessmen, professors from the
institutions present and the Ger-
man consul in Detroit.
The cultural panel will feature
businessmen, historians and cler-
gymen familiar with modern Ger-
many plus Dr. Marie- Cecile
Schultz- Strathaus from the cul-
Organization
Notices
A Graduate Student Coffee Hour wfll
be held every Wednesday. in January
from 3:00 to 4:00 p.im. in Rackham, sec-
ond floor West Lounge. This event is
sponsored. by the Graduate Student
Council and provides an opportunity
for graduate students to meet others
doing graduate work in different de-
partments. All graduate students are
cordially invited.
Folklore Society, sing and organiza-
tion of Guitar Workshops, Jan, 9, 7:00
p.m., Hussey Rm., League.
Political Issues Club, panel discus-
sion, Jan. 9, 8:30 p.m., Room 3KLM,
Union. Topic: "Organized Labor". Pan-
el: Mr. Lawrence Rogan, Inst. of La-
bor Relations; Mr. Frank Marquart,
UAW Local 212 Mr. Edward Cushman,
American Motors Co.
* * *
Chess Club, meeting, Jan. 8, 7:30 p.m.,
Union.'
ULR Ski Club, weekly' meeting, be-
tween semester trips discussed, Jan a8,
7:30 p.m., Room 3G, Union.
* * *
Kappa Phi, dinner and program by
alumnae, Jan. 9, 5:15 p.m., Social Hal,
First Methodist Church. Ensian pic-
tures will be taken.
* * *
J-Hop Ticket Sales, Jan. 8-10 and
Jan. 13-15, 12-4:30 p.m., Administration
Building Lobby.

tural division of the German Em-
bassy.
Since these discussions are ex-
pected to be crowded, it would be
advisable to arrive early.
MtAanipulation
'OfTax [base
Manipulating Michigan's tax
base could either result in an $80
million increase in state sales tax
revenue, or, conversely, in a $60
million decrease, according to Prof.
Harvey E. Brazer of the economics
department.
As committee research director,
Prof. Brazer explained to members
of the Citizens Advisory Committee
to the Conlin Legislative Tax
Study that :
1) The insurance premium tax
could be made to yield an addi-
tional $18 million a year by apply-
ing a uniform rate of three per
cent to all segments of the in-
dustryand broadening its base.
Last year receipts from this source
totaled approximately $17,800;
2) The Michigan chain store tax,
'which produces one half million
'dollars a year, might well be dis-
continued since it is not 'worth'
much as a revenue source and is, a
'"discriminatory nuisance."
m nThe committee is now in the
process of fact-finding and is ex-
pected to submit a complete report
fin 1959.
Prof. Braze ebased his discussion
of the sales tax on a research re-
port by Prof. Denzil C. Cline,
Michigan State University eco-
nomist.
Michigan collects the second
Shighest gross revenue, $328,805,000,
among the 33 sales tax states, Prof.
C)ine reported.
An additional $30 million a year
could be raised by including service
businesses and occupations in the
tax base, Prof. Brazer said..
By removing the exemption on
machinery used in industrial and
agricultural processing and apply-
ing a tax levy, Prof. Brazer esti-
mated that $50 million could be
obtained.
However, by removing food from
the scope of the sales tax, as has
been advocated from time to time,
Srevenues of $60 million would be
lost, he observed.
If removing the exemption on
machinery is considered by the
committee, Prof. Brazer suggest-
ed that they also examine the pos-
sible effect on industry plant lo-
cation, since no other sales tax
state is as attractive to industry
on this basis as Michigan.
Approximately 40 per cent of
current business levies would be
added to taxes on industry if the
exemption were eliminated, he
said.

Stormy Session Awaits Ike'sRespor
(The following article, summariz-
ing Washington observers' predic- lars to survive the present session critics. Surpluses
tbans for the 1958 Congressional ses- of Congress. mount despite the
sion, analyzes some of the issues and Adt dctoa ugse
problems the Administration will face A reduced farm supp
during the present year.) by the Administration has already
received Democratic criticism. ministration propo
By MICHAEL KRAFT ren. Demcraic agricultural support
. sa sSen. Lister Hill (D341a.) and but a bi-partisan g
With an eye towards Sputnik- Rep. Carl Elliott (D-Ala.) are - i-s g
, ncrgRp alElit DAl. r n farm states, conscioi
streaked skies and an ear on cur-troducing bills to provide 240,00 m year, itns
rent constituent concern, the sec- Federal schlarships over a six-i
ond session of the 85th Congress year period for college education mo subsidies.
awaits President Dwight D. Eisen- v to outstanding students. of President Eisen
hower's response to Russian Student Grants lems during this
achievements. Each student would receive a session. While tryin
Missing is the air of cooperation maximum grant of $1,000 a year. Democrats that his
and compromise which marked eoThe Administration's program, an- adequate to defenc
teons.Initead, itheas beendissi- t nounced last week, would award and persuading th
pated by Democratic intentions to ~40,000 four-year scholarships over wing of his own pai
give the Administration what Sen- a four-year period. The amounts, expenditures and c
ate Majority Leader Lyndon John- which would vary according to f-' taxes are essential t
son (D-Texas) calls "a good dose -nancial need, have not yet been fense, the Presider
of urgency." PRESIDENT EISENHOWER specified. his budget past tl
The renewal of partisan ... faces opposition .While external threats to the regional interests wA
gressiveness which Democrats plan inofnation's security receives most of hand out for a sli
rin ehi n aly all aspects of Presi- the emphasis, many congressmen ment spending.
to bring to this session of Congress dent Eisenhower's programs. have expressed concern about the Economy in gov
will focus on the area of national Defense plans of the Adminis- nation's internal economy. A La- philosophy of the
defense, but with President Eisen- tration will undergo sharp scrut- bor Department report revealed may find few pract:
hower's politicalinfluenceweak- iy.d Aboost of two billion dollars unemployment claims have reach- the session that it
ening, h in defense spending will be re- ed 550,995,000, the highest level underway.
be sharper on most of this ses- quested but congressional anxiety since 1938. Two recently issued
sions issues. over the . nation's security finds Commerce department reports
Popularity Tarnished continual expression and Demo- point to further declines in sales ,IMIIII
Habitually preferring to per- crats may feel the need to "go the by manufacturers and wholesalers.
suade rather than command, Pres- Administration one better." Meanwhile, many areas, including
ident Eisenhower's enegry for this Democrats will also press for Detroit, have been hit by factory iaN
task has been undermined by his publication of the Gaither Report, layoffs.,erDial N(
Third major illness. And the acid the leaks of which indicate it is Blame Administration
signs of growing Soviet strength critical of the United States' de- IF YOU
have tarnished the aura of invin- fense position and urges a sub- Democrats will attemp toIFY
cible popularity the President stantial spending increase. the blame for the economic re- NEED
cession on administration prol-
gaied in the 1952 and 1956 elec- Too Much Complacency grams, including the tight money A PRETEXT
ithin his own party, President "We have been too complacent," policy designed to curb the post-
Eisenhower is faced with growing Sen. Johnson was quoted as say- war infation.AUGH
independence among Republican ing in Washington yesterday. "We An accelerated pubic works
conservatives who no longer see have' been passing out too many program to prime the country's H ER
the necessity of holding "Modern tranquilizing pills and saying economic pumps may be proposed
Repulic nm cotaltogn everything is going to be all right in this session,.
office. Some, imcluding Sen tomorrow and papa knows best." The farm issue will be another
minority leader William Know- Foreign aid programs are ex- rallying point for administration
land (R-Calif.) have -not hesi- pected by Washington observers
tated to publicly differ with the to be the object of Democratic at-
Administration's policies. tack. Few expect the present
Outside, the Democrats will take spending level of four,billion dol-
any advantage of any weakness
they expect to see in the Adminis-
tration's proposals as they look toU T E a u t"
this fall's Congressional election'sVin
opportunity to increase their 50-46 rPr ? Round Trip vial
edge in the Senate and; 230-200 "' Sec .
margin in the House. FREQUENT SAlNGS pp
Already, the Democrats see fail- Lighting engineers, architects. Thi.4ft D....l Tre. hu Ai.

Quad Receives
Larger Desks
Since October, the desks on the
south side of East Quad have
gradually been replaced, according
to, George Langeler, resident direc-
tor of East Quad.
. Langeler explained that the
original desks were installed in
1946 when that wing was built.
Because of the postwar shortages,
the University was niot able to
obtain large enough desks. In ad-
dition to larger desks, new lamps
are being supplied to those rooms.
The new desks, which should be
completely installed within a few
months, are more than two inches
wider than the old ones, Langeler
said.
This will standardize all the
desks in the quad, he added.

I'

IN PERSON
JOSE

I1 i llil i Rat ltll NWil" ta t iil flut l y

Dial NO 8-6416,

Week Nights at 7 an
... Ends Tonigh
"AN UNUSUALLY
GOOD MOVI1E"
GHerald Tribune
"A SUPERIOR
BRITISH FILM"
--World Tele. & Sun

d 9

t..

GILBERT & SULLIVAN SOCIETY
Organization Meeting
Thurs., Jan. 9 . . . 73 P.M.
Michigan League
SING - ACT - DANCE
ORCHESTRA - PRODUCTION - PUBLICITY
for H.M.S. PINAFORE
Rehearsals start next semester,
Department of Speech
Presents
A LABORATORY BILL OF
=E
3 One-Act Plays
SYNGE'S "Tinker's Wedding"
SHAW'S "The Shewing-up of.
Blanco Posnet

I

I

1

GREW
And His COMPANY OF
SPANISH DANCERS
DANCING STAR OF
"AROUND THE WORLD
IN 80 DAYS"

On Stage
MONDAY,
JANUARY 13
at 8:30 P.M.
Seats On Sale
1 to 5 P.M. Daily
MAIN FLOOR
$3.30-$2.75-$2.20
BALCONY
$2.75-$2.20-$1.50
Prices include tax
DIAL
8-840

ENDING
TONIGHT

1.1
'Altil
tlrnril m+ .
tnnPltlrss~t 1.1ti1
r linrrll mt4tlt , rattrrrm+
r HAMMERSTEI N I

DIAL
NO 2-3136

RODGERS &

FESTIVAL!

A. J. CRONIN'S

Premieres

THURSDAY..

RODGERS & HAMMERSTEIN'S
COLOR by DELUXE
at 3:10 and 7:30 P.M

Rollickng Return
Engagement!
"A MASTERPIECE
r rmu ~rw ur."

at 1-5:10 and 9:30 P.M.

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