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September 09, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-09

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See Editorial Page


A6F A&
4.11 1 tr tgan


Chance of light

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom


What's New
At 764-1817
F Nationalist feelings seem to be running high among the
University's Indian and Pakistani students. Groups of students
from both countries have met and pledged support for their
governments' policies. Though exact figures are not available
from the International Center, it is estimated that there are 200
students and staff from India and about 25 from Pakistan.
Nine out of twelve Midwestern states exceed Michigan in
the percentage of non-resident students enrolled in tax-supported
colleges and universities, according to a study by the Midwestern
Council of State Governments. The report revealed that 12.5
per cent of the state's total 146,000 enrollment comes from out-
side the state. Other states in the survey had out-of-state per-
centages as high as 23 per cent.
Prof. Ross J. Wilhelm, of the graduate school of business
education, has suggested that a military pay raise of $300 a
month would elimin'ate the necessity for the peacetime draft.
Wilhelm labelled the present conscription act as a "slave labor
law" and predicted that with a monthly wage of $388 "you would
get as many men as you would need."
Approximately 350 women are participating in upperclass
rush, the Panhellenic Rushing office announced yesterday. The
first set of rush parties will continue through Friday night.
hTo ate 1124 men have signed up for the fall '65 Rush.
"This is going to be the biggest Rush in many years," said
Richard Van House, '67, IFC Rush Chairman. Sign-up for Rush
will remain open until Saturday.
The crowding of the language lab, reports its director, E. M.
Hamson, is not caused by non-working machines, but rather by
increased enrollment-in language courses and teachers' "increased
insistence that students use the tapes for drilling." Hamson said
the lab is attempting to ease the situation by adding 14 hours
to the weekly schedule. Effective yesterday, the lab will be open
from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. weekdays, 2 p.m. to 10 p.n. Sunday and
8 a.m. to noon Saturday. In addition, work on a new 12 booth
lab in South Quad should be completed by the end of September.
* , * *
Student Government Council will hold its meeting at Couzens
Hall at 7:30 p.m. tonight. Howie Abrams of the National
Supervisory Board of the United States National Student Associa-
tion will discuss what changes in USNSA mean for student
governments. The proposed change -in electian rules and three
items of the housing proposals will be voted on.
* ~*
Roger Heyns, newly-appointed chancellor of the University
of California's Berkeley campus, will leave Ann Arbor Sept. 15.
Heyns plans to return to the University for the Sept. 24 Regents'
Long Distance
Prof. Richard B. Couch, chairman of the department of
naval architecture and marine engineering, is chairing a meeting
of the American Towing Tank Conference at the Webb Institute
of Naval Architecture. Following this meeting, Couch will attend
a meeting in Washington, D.C., to review national shipbuilding
Prof. Yale Kaminar of the Law School will participate in the
Annual Judicial Conference of the Third Judicial Circuit of ii
United States, to take place in Atlantic City, N.J., today. Dis-
cussion will be on the topic: "The Supreme Court's Decision of
Defendant's Rights and Criminal Procedures."
* * * *
Prof. Samuel J. Eidersveld, chairman of the Political Science
department, was honored last night at the annual meeting of
the American Political Science Association. He received the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation Award for 1965, which included a
cash award of $500, for his book "Political Parties: A Behavioral
' * Analysis."
Four city council members expressed great concern Tuesday
night over the wisdom of last week's action granting permission
for the construction of a 26-story high-rise apartment building.
The members voiced their opposition in discussion of a substitute
proposal, which later passed, that modified last week's decision
only slightly.

A new Office of Student Affairs
policy concerning off-campus
housing rental may provide Uni-
versity students with the option
of signing either an eight-month
or 12-month lease Mrs. Eliza-
beth Leslie, director of off'campus
housing, said recently. The effec-
tiveness of the policy will depend,
however, on the cooperation of
local property owners and mana-
She explained ,that in the pastI
xhen a student signed a twelve-1

month lease and then moved out means
before its term expired the owner Withou
could send a request to the Office Univers
of Academic Affairs recommend- ers will
ing that the student be prevented into sh
from graduating or re-registering student
until he had complied with the Mrs. LE
provisions of the contract.
Under the new policy, which will sonally
not affect existing leases, the Uni- he sign
versity will no longer make such a stude
recommendations. lease w
While the earlier requests did might 1
not necessarily have to be honor- where k
ed, they gave the landlord a versity


of enforcing the contract.
t this assistance from the
ity perhaps property own.-
1 be more willing to enter
orter leases with which the
s can more easily comply,
eslie said.
her, a student will be per-
responsible for any lease
as, Mrs. Leslie said that if
nt enters into a 12-month
,hen an eight-month one
be available for him else-
he cannot expect the Uni-
to be sympathetic to com-

plaints which may arise from his
having to sub-let his apartment
for four months at a considerable
financial loss.
However, she also said that stu-
dent housing demands must con-
sider the property owner's posi-
tion. Eight-month leases are far
less desirable from their stand-
point because under these terms
apartments must be cleaned and
damages repaired twice a year and
this may involve heavy expenses
in time and labor.
Further, she mentioned, the!

owners must be assured of 12-
months rent so that they can
meet mortgage and loan obliga-
tions. If summer enrollment is
not high enough many landlords
will be faced with a financial
burden which has always been
partially assumed by the renting
One Ann Arbor property owner
pointed out that while eight-
month leases may be practical for
older dwellings where mortgages
are low or paid off, those who
have financed the building and

management of newer apart-
ments on campus cannot "realis-
tically" consider granting shorter
rental terms.
Mrs. Leslie also said that those
students who expect the rents
under eight-month leases to be
the same or less than under 12-
month' leases will be greatly dis-
appointed. Property owners are
not making the great profits cited
in many instances and some are
already in financial trouble or will
be if they cannot be assured of
twelve-month occupancy, she said.

Indian F



I t Kaachi,



EQC Drops
IQC T Ask Contract
Releases Soon for
Upperclass Pledges
In a special meeting last night,
East Quadrangle Council voted
to drop a case before Joint Judi-
ciary Council contesting the right
of Lee Hornberger, '65, to occu-
py the office of president of In-
terquadrangle Council.
The decision was needed by IQC
to see that the problem of presi-
dential succession was cleared up
for all possible future cases.
The matters considered were
definitions of the qualifications for
the presidency, succession to the;
presidency and when the presi-
dent vacates office.I
This action was a reversal of
last year's EQC policy which would
have blocked Hornberger from be-
coming president of IQC.
IQC also passed a motion ask-
ing that upperclass pledgesbe
allowed to move into their affiliat-
ed houses. However, Director of
Residence Halls Eugene Haun had;
earlier told Hornberger that such
action could not be considered be-
fore October 1, and that by that
time, the number of people in
the residence halls would haveI
dwindled to somewhat below the
normal occupancy limit of theI
Last year, upperclass pledges
were allowed to break their con-
Kosher MealsI
In addition, it was announced
that all students who wish to re-
ceive refunds for kosher meals
eaten at HilleI must register with
Dr. Herman Jacob.
Because of meal capacities there,
only some 70 students may register
for a particular meal.

-Associated Press
U THANT, UNITED NATIONS SECRETARY GENERAL, is greeted by Michael Stewart, British Foreign Secretary, following his arrival
at London airport yesterday. Thant is en route for peace talks between India and Pakistan.


APA Eliminates Brooadway Run;
Rabb Blames Ford Grant Lack

Say Lahore
Strike Halted
China Charges Shastri
Government with
'Expansionist Action'
By The Associated Press
NEW DELHI-Parachute troop
spread the India-Pakistan conflict
across the breadth of the sub-
continent early this morning.
There were reported comman-
do missions of sabotage and ter-
ror at scattered points stretching
more than 1000 miles from Ka-
rachi to Calcutta.
Anti ircraft batteries opened up
in blacked-out Karachi last night
and the Pakistani radio said In-
dian chutists had dropped in the
area. The broadcast appealed to
the people to seize the. raiders
and turn them in to police.
Also Hit Sargodha
Indian paratroopers were also
dropped last night in the Sar-
godha area of West Pakistan, 170
miles south of Rawalpindi, a Paki-
stan government spokesman said.
Air battls still were being fought,
but apparently on a reduced scale.
Pakistan claimed two Indian
planes shot down, and India
claimed a transport plane was
shot down in an attempted air
raid on New Delhi. A Pakistani
spokesman denied there was any
air raid on New Delhi.
The intense airborne action by
both nations followed the open-
ing of two new fronts in West
Pakistan by Indian assault units
yesterday. The twin drives osed
threats to Rawalpindi, the Paki-
stani capital, and the major nav-
al and air base at Karachi. the
former capital.
Indians Claimed Slowed
Pakistan claimed to have blunt-
ed an earlier Indian drive, launch-
ed Monday towardnLahore, and to
have thrust a' spearhead of its
own into Indian territory.
Fixing this action around Ka-
sur, 34 miles southeast of Lahore,
a Pakistani army officer said the
Pakistani army has pushed "a lot
of miles" into India.
Naval power came into play for
the first time with a Pakistani
bombardment of the west coast
port of Dwarka, sacred to all In-
dia's Hindus.
In Rawalpindi, Pakistan's Pres-
ident Mohammed Ayub Kahn
charged that. 75 Indian battalions
are poised for new "aggression"
against Pakistani Kashmir and
Pakistan itself.
Without mentioning the new in-
vasions, a source in Rawalpindi
said all Indian soldiers had been
driven from Pakistani soil on the
Lahore front between the two new
crossing points.
Later a Pakistanian source said
that many of yesterday's para-
troopers had been captured,
On Diplomatic Front
On the diplomatic front, Red
China fired off a note to New
Delhi claiming Indian troops were
guilty of crossing the Chinese bor-
der four times in July and five

The Association of Producing
Artists and the Phoenix Theatre
have cancelled a projected move
to Broadway this winter, T. Ed-
ward Hambleton, managing direc-
tor of the Phoenix Theatre and
Ellis Rabb, APA artistic director,
announced yesterday.
Explaining the decision to sus-

pend New York production after
the coming ' Michigan Fall Fes-
tival, Rabb, in a recent New York
Herald Tribune article, said, "With
the collapse of the foundation
subsidy for which we had hoped,
we are forced to cancel plans for
a move to Broadway."
Rabb was referring to a Ford
Foundation grant. Despite the

fact that the APA wound up its
most successful New York sea-
son at the Phoenix Theatre on
Labor Day with "War and Peace,"
and "Man and Superman," plays
created for the University's 1964
Fall Festival, the liimted seating
capacity and subscription of the
theatre were not enough to off-
set production costs.

'65 VERSION OF '59:

Lightning-Minded Gargoyle Staff Strikes


The Phoenix had a seating ca-
pacity of 299 and 7500 subscribers.
It wound up with a $100,000 defi-
cit despite sell-out crowds and
unanimous critical approval.
If the Ford Foundation grant
had been forthcoming the APA-
Phoenix would have moved to
Broadway's Lyceum Theatre after
the APA's fall production here.
The Lyceum seats 1100, and "APA-
Phoenix would have aimed for
25,000 subscribers," Marcella Cis-.
ney, associate director of the Pro-
fessional Theatre Program, said.
The Ford Foundation did not
state its reason for refusing the
grant, but in a recent Tribune
article W. McNeill Lowry, vice-
president in charge of performing
arts for the Ford Foundation, said
that the foundation was no longer
supporting regional theatres as
it had for the last five years.
Here for One Year
New York's loss is not neces-
sarily the University's loss. The
APA is a repertory company.which
has been under contract to the
University's Professional Theatre
Program for three years. -
The University fully subsidizes
the APA in the fall, has developed
a large audience for it and under-
writes the losses that naturally
befall repertory companies.
The APA signed a one-year con-
tract with the University last year
when its three-year contract ex-

"Any college humor magazine
can copy our stuff for nothing
provided we get credit. Remem-
ber: .he who steals trash steals
-from the masthead of a
1959 Gargoyle.
Gargoyle stole its own trash.-
Few of those who chortled over
the latest Gargoyle yesterday,
realized that they were reading
an updated version of a piece from
a 1959 Gargolye.-
The highlight of the latest is-
sue of the campus humor maga-
,,i1n wa , i'-nny"A a 0I.kA-ff

Gargoyle has come on hard times.
The 1959 version is far funnier
than the one sold yesterday for
25 cents. .The 1959 version, pre-
pared under editor Dick Pollinger
was subtler and far more effective.
In one sense the current version
was an improvement. The board,
a large insert, as opposed to the
smaller fold-out version in 1959.
But the 1959 version included
play money for the game. The
1965, "Michiopoly" didn't. Now
how can you play "Oligopoly" or
"Michiopoly" or Monopoly with-
out money?
Unable to come up with some-
thing new the Garg has returned

t' - {



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