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"VOL. LXXII, No. 9-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1962 SEVEN CENTS
Shocks New Regime
French, Nationalist Forces Remain
In Coastal Area, Ignore Desert Raid
ALGIERS MIP-The Algerian Nationalist government, reeling un-
der internal revolt and administrative chaos, announced yesterday
royal Moroccan troops have moved in and occupied strategic border
areas in the Algerian Sahara.
News of the Moroccan invasion burst like a bombshell in the Al-
giers prefecture, where the newly installed regime of Premier Youssef
Ben Khedda sought frantically to stem the tide of internal troubles
The Algerian leaders appeared depressed and disillusioned by the
roops Invade Algerian Border
land-grabbing move of Morocco's
King Hassan II in the midst of the
mounting difficulties that beset
this three-day-old nation.
Four State Colleges Hike Tuition
'all SGC Meetings
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The United
States lifted its travel restrictions
against Russian visitors yesterday
and invited the Soviet Union to
do likewise for its American
President John F. Kennedy or-
dered the one-sided move as 'a
do - by - example effort toward
"betterment of relations" be-
tween the two countries.
The action, effective immediate-
ly, and conveyed by note to Soviet.
Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin,
removed bars against travel by
Soviet exchange visitors and tour-
ists to the one-fourth of the
United States which has been off
limits to Russians, although nor-
mal security measures around de-
fense installations remain.
Officials said the new decision
would hold regardless of whether
or not Moscow follows suit.
Not affected by the new order
are the approximately 400 Soviet
diplomats and newsmen who re-
side in this country. They are still
banned from the off limits areas,
in reprisal for the travel restric-
tions imposed against United
States diplomats and newsmen in
Also not affected by the new
move are Russian students attend-
ing the University.
International Center director
James M. Davis said that Russian
students are still expected to ob-
tain special permission from the
State Department through their
counselors whenever they are
traveling beyond a radius of 25
miles from the campus.
There were two Russian stu-
dents on campus last year, and
one or more is expected this fall.
In actual practice, Russians
coming to this country under the
exchange program have been ad-
mitted to off-limit cities when
there was sufficient demand on
the American side.
Morocco had been regarded as
a friend and ally in the long strug- By The Associated Press
gle for independence from France. LANSING-The State Board of
The Moroccan flag was prominent- Education yesterday announced in-
ly displayed by the jubilant crowds creases in tuition fees for the
that celebrated independence for four schools under its jurisdiction.
days in the streets of Algiers. Central, Eastern and Western
The tough Moroccan infantry- Universities and Northern Michi-
men moved into several desert gan College were authorized a $35
posts in the area of Tindouf and hike, from $215 to $250, in resident
Colomb Bechar, Algerian officials tuition rates. Rates for non-resi-
said, dents were increased $55, from
There were apparently no Al- $445 to $500.
gerian troops in the area, and no "Much as the board regrets this
opposition from French units man- action it has no alternative." Chris
ning the military bases there. H. Magnusson, board president,
Coastal Concentration said. "These schools simply can-
The 15,000 Algerian regular not maintain quality in education
troops moving north into Algeria and attract high calibre faculty
from Morocco seemed more con- without more money."
cerned with consolidating their Blames Legislature
hold on coastal cities than with Lynn M. Bartlett, state superin-
the Moroccan moves in the desert, tendent of public instruction and
hundreds of miles to the south, board secretary, blamed th^ in-
Tindouf, a lead mining center, crease on failure of the state Leg-
and Colomb Bechar, an important islature to appropriate more mon-
French military base, have long ey for the schools.
been claimed by Morocco from the Gov. John B. Swainson recom-
French, but the Moroccans did not mended $2.18 million for the four
press their claims in the final schools and the Legislature cut the
stages of the Algerian war. total to $1.27 million, Bartlett said.
Algeria's second largest city, He said the tuition hike will just
Oran, was still gripped by fear about make up the difference of
after Thursday's four-hour street around $900,000.
battle between Moslems and Euro- Early last month, the presidents
pean settlers in which 96 persons of the four institutions had asked
were officially listed as killed. for larger increases-in the neigh-
Moslem and French troops pa- borhood of $50 for Eastern. West-
trolled the empty Oran streets yes- ern and Central Michigan Uni-
terday while panicky Europeans versities and $70 for Northern.
lined up for space on ships and Bulldozing
planes out of the country. But the board members, allj
President To Receive Legal Advice;
All Fraterity Data Acceptable
By PHILIP SUTIN
Seven sororities face disciplinary action for failing to turn
in adequate membership selection statements, Student Gov-
ernment Council President Steven Stockmeyer, '63, annouced
All fraternities turned in their statements by the June
23 deadline and have been accepted as adequate.
The seven sororities in violation are: Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Kappa Delta, Phi Mu, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Delta Delta,
Delta Sigma Theta and Sigma Kappa.
Under terms of a Council procedure adopted at the May
23 meeting, Stockmeyer will confer this summer with Prof.
Robert Harris of the Lawt,
School, SGC's legal counsel, to
set up a hearing procedure and
"I was of the opinion May 23'
and still am that hearings could
begin the third regular meeting
of the fall semester," Stockmeyer
He surmised that most of the
seven sororities failed to file ade-
quate statements because of oppo-
sition from their national organi-
zations who do not want students:
to deal with membership issues.
Stockmeyer had announced that
the first four were in violation at
SGC's last meeting of the spring
semester, May 23. The filing dead-
line for the latter three fell due
Under the SGC membership se-
lection regulations, fraternities and ANN McMILLAN
sororitieq were required to file cop-
ies of their membership clauses
and other relevant data of their
constitutions to the Office of Stu- IR A C V iew s
dent Affairs. They also had to sub- ,ilA C View s
mit interpretations of their state-
Iments. The SGC president was em-
powered to read all statements to A ppeadm tan
determine if they adequately met
the membership filing require-
ments. A study committee composed of
PLUNDER-Brazilian mobs loot shops in Duque de Caxias, a town near Rio de Janiero. Police and
army units finally put down the riots.
Rioting, Strikes Plague Brazil
The literary college Honors
Council will have no visiting pro-
fessor for the academic year 1962-
63, Prof. Otto Graf, director of
the council, said yesterday.
The selection has been post-
poned until 1963-64.
University Executive Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin L. Niehuss said it
was difficult to attract well-placed
people for visiting professorships.
He also commented that a visiting
professor cannot "score every
Democrats, viewed the appropria-
tion as an attmpt to "bulldoze"
the group into approving a tuition
Bartlett may soon take part in
another important decision affect-
ing higher education in Michigan.
The Oakland County Board of
Education next week is expected to1
approve a recommendation to put'
a one-mill property tax on the
ballot in November to finance a
network of community colleges in
Bartlett has to approve the pro-
posal, which would need 6,500 sig-
natures from county voters. Sites
near Pontiac and Troy are con-
sidered the most likely areas for
ARTS AND LETTERS:
KYoknapatawpha' and Its Writer
R1 O DE JANEIRO (M)-Fears of shutters and it took platoons of
food rioting spread panic through mounted police and marines to
the busy downtown streets of Rio restore calm.
de Janeiro yesterday. Crowds jammed the streets in
Merchants slammed down steel a mass exodus from the business
Of Williams Fraternities
A special 11-man committee set up last year to examine the fra-
ternity system at Williams College has recommended in effect that the
fraternities be abolished.
The group suggested that the subsidy paid by the college for
housing and eating costs be eliminated, although the 15 fraternities
would be allowed to function if they were able.
The committee said that fraternities were exercising "a dis-
proportionate role" in undergraduate life, and that this "all-encom-
'>passing . . influence tends to in-
terfere with thetbroader, morein-
clusive ends of the college itself."
Soon as Possible
It asked that the change be
made as early as possible, but not-
edrthere would be many difficul-
ties and delays in transferral.
ner, but a printer's error turned An .accompanying statement by
it into Faulkner which was his Williams' board of trustees ex-
original family name and it has pressed at least partial sympathy
stayed that way since. with the recommendation, saying
During his life time he won that provision of housing, eating
the Nobel prize in 1949, the and social accommodations was a
National Book Gold Medal in responsibility of the college itself.
1950 for his collected stories, In past years several stringent
and the Pulitzer Prize in 1954. measures have been adopted at
The two works Faulkner him- Williams to oversee the fraternity
self loved best were "The system.
Fable," a religious allegory, and Rules of Game
"The Sound and the Fury," These have included a ban
which he liked because it was against freshmen in the houses,
his "most splendid failure." outlawing of discriminatory claus-
His latest novel "The Rei- es, and an open-bid system, by
vers" has recently been releas- which any student wishing affili-
ed and has been called minor ate membership was assured of at
but beautiful Faulkner. least one bid.
* The committee found, however,
A GENERATION,havcounty that too much "otherwise useful
William Faulkner is dead. energy has already been wasted in
When he received the Nobel wrestlng with the fraternityv prob-
prize, he gave a very short, con- m
cise and searching speech on i
his writing and the writing of High -Altitude
the rest of the world.
In this speech he said man is Shot Readied
herioc and good and brave and
center as merchants started
ning down the shutters over
The government radio reported,
meanwhile, that renewed food
riots had broken out in the su-
burb of Duque de Caxias, about
20 miles from here. At least 171
persons were killed there and in
two nearby towns in food rioting
Thursday. The latest rioting was
reported minor and quickly quel-
Food shortages, the result of
Brazil's inflation, plus a general
strike in support of President
Joao Goulart sparked the rioting.
The struggle centered aroundj
Goulart and dominant conserva-
tive parties in Congress deter-
mined to put forth one of their
number as prime minister.
Sen. Auro de Moura Andrade,
who resigned as prime minister
only 36 hours after being approved
this week, told newsmen in Brasilia
the situation had developed into
a military-political crisis.
Six of the seven sororities that
failed to submit adequate state-
ments received a form letter in-+
forming them that they are sub-,
ject to SGC sanctions, Stockmney-
er said. The seventh. Sigma Kappa,
received a special letter because it1
seemed to be confused, he added.
Interfraternity Council Presi-
dent John Meyerholz, '63, said that
he received "reluctant, yet diligent
cooperation" from fraternities as
he aided them in turning in state-
(EDITOR'S NOTE: William.
Faulkner died of a heart attack
yesterday at his home in Oxford,
Miss. He was 64 years old.)
By JOHN HERRICK
At 2 p.m. yesterday, a county
died with its creator.
The county was Yoknapataw-
pha county and the man, Wil-
liam Faulkner, who created it
and peopled it with original
Sartoris,' the Snopes' and the
The history of this county is
now forever in the imagination
of the many readers of William
In Faulkner's own words he
was never a writer, just too
damn lazy to work. The reason
this man, one of the greatest
writers in the world yesterday,
maintained he wasn't a writer,
is that he just wrote for fun.
THE DEATH of this man and
this county has, or will stun
a nation. President John F.
Kennedy said that Faulkner
dead "is in the heart of the set-
elder statesman of American
The two major figures of
contemporary American fiction
are now dead, Hemingway last
year and now Faulkner.
A generation of American
fiction is over and now a new
and different one will have to
The authors of "For Whom
the Bell Tolls" and "The Sound
and the Fury" have died and
will-must-be replaced from
the ranks of those who have
written works like "The Naked
and the Dead" and "Catch 22"
and "Clock Without Hands."
* * *
WHO WAS this man who
wrote with such beautiful
"sound and fury," signifying a
whole world full of life,
through the universality of one
small and fictional county in
He was 64 years old when he
died yesterday of a heart
attack. He was a shy and self-
deprecating little man with
close cropped gray hair and a
small moustache and large
sense of humor and life.
This man who turned out
some of the best and some of
the most difficult fiction of our
time spent much of his life in
the home of his family in Ox-
ford, Miss., living in the Civil
War house of his grandfather.
He was once a newspaper
writer and bohemian in New
Orleans. In his home town he
was known as "Count No
Count" because he was "just
too damn lazy to work."
* * *
HIS FIRST published book
was a collection of poems called
"The Marble Faun." While he
was in New Orleans he knew
.hpwn dA A nrAon. whn en-
NATIONAL NEWS ROUNDUP:
Group. To Inves tigate
Pressures on Senate
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A year-long, far-ranging inquiry into how far
lobbyists hired by foreign governments go to influence United States
policy and get more foreign aid or sugar quotas was voted yesterday
by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Chairman J. William
Fulbright (D-Ark) said the investigation-starting in a few days-
would be far broader than one being undertaken by a Senate judiciary
subcommittee into efforts by high-
ly paid foreign agents to influ-
ence this year's sugar legislation.
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
Defense Robert S. McNamara voic-
ed optimism yesterday over the
outcome of the warfare against.
Communist guerrillas in Southy
Viet Nam but said it will be a
long time before victory. .
* * * y
members of the national social
and professional fraternity and
sorority organizations is studying
an appeal to the Regents concern-
ing the University's membership
However, no definite action has
1 been taken, Francis S. Van Debur,
head of the Interfraternity Re-
search Advisory Council,the study
group, said last night.
"So far the group has taken
hardly any position. Its position
has not crystalized, just as the
thinking of the University has not
crystalized," he declared.
t He pointed out that a number
of steps could be taken. IRAC
could act collectively or any one
or combination of the component
national organizations could talk
to the Regents, Van Debur ex-
However, IRAC does not meet
during the summer and will not
meet again until late this year,
he noted. Van Debur said that a
special meeting was unlikely.
Panhellenic Association Presi-
dent Ann McMillan, '63, said that
any action IRAC takes it out of
the local Panhel's hands and that
it would go to University Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher and the
Hopes for Change
She expressed hope that some
of the nationals will change their
position when they see the threat
to their sororities. Miss McMillan
explained that national sorority
representatives, meeting at a Pan-
hel convention in Chicago during
spring vacation, had informally
agreed it would be unwise to
recognize the authority of student
courageaous a n d everything
e 1 s e Faulrne,. hliurd h
! I i2u'Tha tY ccnr+:atsati Pracc I