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May 01, 1964 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-05-01

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Panhel Approves
New Honor Code
Plan Reduces Bidding Restrictions,
Liberalizes Rushing Procedures
By SHERI BERMAN
Panhellenic Association voted overwhelmingly last night to
abolish their present honor code in favor of one that makes pos-
sible greater contact between affiliated and independent women.
The new honor code will enable houses to bid anyone but
first semester freshmen any time in the fall semester after fall
rush. Likewise, those houses which have not made maximum quota
in the spring may bid second semester freshmen and upperclass-
men any time after formal spring rush. Houses may not extend
a bid to first semester fresh-

Y

4jblfi

4!Iaii 49

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXIV, No. 164

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1964

SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT

I

Gold Offers
Adviser Plany
To Sororities
By LAUREN BAHR
"What you need in sorority
houses are young faculty couple
who would replace present house
directors," Prof. Martin Gold o
the psychology department said
yesterday at the Panhellenic Coun.
cil meeting.
Prof. Gold was invited to spea
at the meeting as part of Panhel's
program to redirect itself towarc
greater emphasis on the scholastic
and educational aspects of college
I ife.
According to Karen Boatman
'65, scholarship chairman, the ve-
hicle for the establishment of thi
sharing of perspectives progran
between affiliated women and fac-
* ulty members would be a faculty
associate program. Through suc
a program, faculty members could
become associate members of a
sorority house and drop in in-
formally at any time for meals
and for a talk with the girls.
Against Associate Program
Prof. Gold did not seem to thini
that such a program would fulfil
the objectives that the girls rwis]?
to accomplish.
Improving the public image o:
sororities was the first goal out.
lined by the girls. "The image w
now present possibly does noi
correspond to the roles set by the
University for the student. W
' want to find a means to mov
closer to the University," Mist
Boatman said.
Bari Telfer, '65, Panhel execu-
tive vice-president, proposed the
second objective. "We want greater
contact with faculty members or
an informal basis. There should
be rre contact between the aca-
demic community and sororit3
women," she said.
Rewarding but Unsuccessful
Prof. Gold, who is presently fac-
ulty asociate for Newberry Hall
said that the experience has beer
very rewarding. but that such w
program would not accomplist
these goals.
"I drop over informally very
seldom, not because I do not feel
welcome but because there isn't
enough time," he said. "Time is
a strong pressure mitigating in-
formal visits."
"Secondly, there are intangible
barriers to dropping in informal-
ly," he continued. "Although yo
know you are welcome, it is still
a difficult thing to do. I fee]
more comfortable when I am
formally invited," Prof. Gold ad'd-
ed.
Not Unique Problem
"The problem you are facing is
not unique to sororities and does
not stem from the sorority sys-
tem," Prof. Gold emphasized. "You
are dealing with the problem of
the intellectual value system which
sometimes breeds disdain and con-
tempt for other value systems," he
said.
"These prejudices of the intel-
lectual, the faculty, can only be
overcome by exchanges of values
which does not happen overnight"
he emphasized. "One or two infre-
quent visits by a faculty associate
would not accomplish this."
Prof. Gold said that what it
needed is more constant contact
between faculty members and the
sororites. "This can only be ac-
complished by having faculty
members living in the houses," he
noted.
Many Changes
"A great many changes would
have to be made before such a
system could be instituted," Jan
Miller, advisor to Panhel said.
"Perhaps we could start by hav-

ing couples living nearby and tak-
ing most of their meals at the
houses and giving the wives some
responsibility so the couples would
have regular contact with the
houses," Miss Miller suggested.
The suggestion of Prof. Gold re-
ceived a favorable initial reaction
from the house presidents and
many of them showed an interest
in investigating the proposal fur-
ther.
Rocket Base
EFt-hhl'2A

men at any time.
Retained in the new code is the
provision excluding sorority wom-
en from independent housing units
and unaffiliated girls from soror-
ity houses during formal rushing
periods.
Can Speak Freely
Affiliated women wil now be
able to speak freely to independ-
ent women about rush and any
aspect of the sorority system.
Freshmen women can be present
in sororities any time except dur-
ing the formal rushing periods.
The previous honor code for-
bade any women who did not have
the opportunity to go through rush
on the Michigan campus from vis-
iting a sorority house.
The old code also forbids wom-
en from "knowingly influencing
a girl's decision pertaining to rush
either directly or indirectly." It
places all women on their hon-
or "not to discuss rush in any
groups where both affiliated and
Independent women are present."
To Benefit Small Houses
One possible argument in fa-
vor of the new code was the hope
that houses which have not made
their quotas during formal rush
would be able to benefit from
the more intimate basis of an
open rushing situation.
Speakers at the meeting con-
tended that freshmen girls have
preconceived notions of sororities
that may inhibit them or prevent
them from returning to some of
the less popular houses. It is hop-
ed that under the new regula-
tions freshmen women will be able
to judge the houses on a more
equal basis.
Opposition to the proposal was
based mainly on the fear that such
a system would lead to "dirty
rushing." Some of the sorority
presidents and rush chairmen
present saw the chance of a few
girls being highly pressured by
some of the more powerful houses.
Dirty Rush
Panhel President Ann Wickins,
'65, pointed out that dirty rush
would not be possible. "Sorority
women do not have the time or
their houses the funds to' invite
1300 women to dinner." Miss Wic-
kins sees competition forming
along natural lines.
The new code was recommend-
ed by the Panhel rush study com-
mittee and approved by the Exec-
utive Council of the all-sorority
organization. It was passed to rem-
edy the conflict between the new
fall rushing system and the pre-
vious honor code.
Zanzibar Leader
Frees Prisoners
ZANZIBAR R)--On the heels
of his union with Tanganyika,
President Abeid Karume toured
the jails and prison camps in
Zanzibar yesterday and personally
ordered the release of 1000 politi-
cal prisoners.
He was making good on a prom-
ise made in a speech Wednesday
that all but the major enemies
of the people would be out of jail
in time to attend a May Day
celebration today.
Most of the prisoners were Arabs
who had been jailed since the is-1
land's January revolution.
UN Force Act

$1.3 MILLION:
To Solicit Federal Money
For General Library Addition

HUBERT H. HUMPHREY

Senate May
Vote on Bill
Amendment
WASHINGTON (W) - Senate
majority leader Mike Mansfield
(D-Mont) expressed some confi-
dence yesterday that the jury trial
amendment to the civil rights bill
can be brought to a vote next
week without trying to invoke
cloture.
"Very encouraged" was the way
Mansfield pictured the outlook for
getting a vote without a show-
down debate-limiting attempt.
As dickering over this went on
behind the scenes, the Senate roll-
ed through its 44th day of debate
on the House-passed bill. Sen. Hu-
bert H. Humphrey (D-Minn), floor
manager for the measure, flatly
predicted "there will be amend-
ments" and that President Lyn-
don B. Johnson will accept some
changes.
This apparently was an official
change in the administration's
stand that the bill must be passed
by the Senate with no changes.
There had previously been defin-
ite indications the supporters of
the measure, including adminis-
tration officials, were reconciled
to accepting several changes.
Early in the day Senate Repub-
lican leader Everett M. Dirksen
(Ill) said he hoped an agreement
could be announced for a vote
next week on the jury trial amend-
ment.
But Mansfield said he and
Dirksen had concluded after a
round of conferences that "it
would be inadvisable to try to get
an agreement this week" setting
a time for a vote.
Mansfield said he and Dirksen
will try and give senators "plenty
of notice when a vote might be
expected."
Indications were that the Sen-
ate leaders hope a vote could be
mustered next Wednesday or
Thursday, without any announced
agreement and without a limita-
tion on debate.
Cloture has never been invoked
successfully in civil rights de-
bates. It takes two-thirds of sen-
ators voting to accomplish this.
[s To Subdue

By JUDITH WARREN
The University awaits its chance
to apply for $1.3 million in fed-
eral funds for an addition to the
General Library.
The funds became available by
a $1.2 billion federal program to
aid in the construction of educa-
tion facilities. The library addi-
tion would cost $5 million overall.
The bill appropriating specific
funds for the federal program has
passed the House of Representa-
tives in Washington. It is await-
ing passage in the Senate, accord-
ing to John Muntone, legislative
liaison of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Construction Grants
The pending bill will provide
$463 million in direct grants, and
loans for construction this coming
fiscal year. The program will then
be renewed for two more years.
Of this sum $60 million will be
available for graduate institutions.
It is for part of this amount that
the University will apply.
According to the provisions of
the bill, the University will apply
directly to the Commissioner of
Education in Washington. Then,
after reviewing the University's
application, the money will be ap-
propriated.
Also included in the bill are
measures for the construction of
undergraduate buildings and loans
for further construction.
$230 will be available for un-
dergraduate construction. If the
University wishes part of this
money, it will apply to a state
commission of education. On the
basis of the recommendation of
this commission, money will be
Federal Pay
Raise Passed
By Committee
WASHINGTON OP) -- With a
strong push from President Lyn-
don B. Johnson, a new pay-in-
crease bill for 1.7 million federal
workers won House committee ap-
proval yesterday.
The main difference between
the new bill and the one defeated
by the House last month is that
the proposed annual raise for
members of Congress is trimmed
from $10,000 to $7500. They now
make $22,500 a year.
The prospect of explaining to
the voters why they gave them-
selves a $10,000 raise was a major
factor in the 222-184 vote by which
the House defeated the original
bill on March 12.
Rep. H. R. Gross (R-Ia) one of
the three Republican members of
the House Post Office and Civil
Service Committee who voted
against approving, the new bill,
quickly carried his opposition to
the House floor.
There he complained that the
new bill was delivered to commit-
tee members only Wednesday, and
approved yesterday on a 14-3 vote
with no hearings or witnesses.
The raises for career employes
and postal workers covered by the
new bill would be the same as in
the earlier version, ranging from
less than three per cent at the
bottom to about 22 per cent at
the top.
Also, raises for top officials and
congressmen would take effect
next Jan. 1 instead of in July. All
other raises would be effective on
the first payday after enactment.

appropriated by the federal gov-
ernment.
The state commission has not
as yet been set up, nor have rules
been established for application
for funds, John McKevitt, assist-
ant to the vice-president for bus-
iness and finance, said.
The commission will be com-
posed of nine men-one repre-
sentative each from public, pri-
vate and community institutions
and six representatives from the
public-at-large.
Chosen by Governor
The representatives will be
chosen by the governor subject to
the approval by the Senate. The
commission will be led by State
Controller Glenn Allen.
The state superintendent of
public instruction will sit on the

commission as an ex-officio mem-
ber.-
Also, according to the bill, $169
million will be available for loans
by the federal government for the
construction of both graduate and
undergraduate facilities.
Direct Loans
Appropriations for loans will be
made directly by the Commission-
er of Education in Washington to
the institutions requesting the
money.
"Because of the debate now go-
ing on in the Senate concerning
the civil rights bill, there is no
way of knowing when this approp-
riations bill will be brought up,"
Dr. Montone said.
Passage of the bill is expected
since it passed quite strongly in
the House, he added.

Inserts $2 Millo
RCK 12 O U 1
Back i'nto'UBi
$44 Million Budget Would Assure
Full-Scale Trimester, Pay Hikes
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
LANSING-The House put trimester into the calend
and wrote faculty salary hikes into the payrolls last nig
as it restored the University's budget to $44 million.
Repairing a $2 million slash made by the Ways a
Means Committee on Tuesday, House members prepared t
Senate-approved budget appropriation for final passage 1
day.
Their action on the House floor was part of a gene:
mending of Gov. George Romney's $131 million higher ed
cation budget. It was adopted that way by the Senate se
eral weeks ago, but the ways and means committee h
reported it out at $124 million-
on Tuesday. ""m

Castro Warns U.S. Against
Sending Planes over Cuba
HAVANA (p)-Prime Minister Fidel Castro warned yesterday
against more United States lane flights over Cuba, declaring: "We
will defend our sovereignty, whatever it may cost. and wherever it
may happen."I
He said he is ready to seek a peaceful solution to problems with
his North American neighbor but if the Americans want war "there
will be war."
Castro made the statement during the course of a four-hour talk
with foreign newsmen and diplomats at a Japanese diplomatic

reception that stretched into the'
early morning hours.
To 'Hit' U.S. Flights
His remarks set the stage for
an address he will deliver today
at Havana's big May Day cele-
bration. Diplomats expect him to
hit hard at the U.S., which "as
announced the reconnaissance
flights will continue despite Cub-
an protests. The Soviet Union has
supported Cuba's protests.
"We will prevent these flights
to the limits of what our weap-
ons can do," Castro asserted.
He did not specify that meant
Cuba would use Soviet rockets to
try to bring down American planes.
Russian Missiles
Without mentioning any defi-
nite date, the Cuban leader said
the ground-to-air rockets now con-
trolled by Russians "will be hand-
ed over to Cuba."
It had become known in Wash-
ington previously that hundreds
of U.S. jet fighter. bombers and
attack planes-each capable of
hurling tons of explosives, are
poised within striking reach of
Cuba.
U.S. Defense Department sourc-
es have said no precautionary
alerts have been ordered but tac-
tical air units are expected to be
be in shape to scramble, or
ready for action, on short notice.
The most probable form of ac-
tion against any retaliation by
Cuba to the U.S. reconnaissance
flights, Washington observers be-
lieve, would be a swift blow to
knock out one or more of the
Cuban antiaircraft missile com-
plexes.
Crisis
The spy flight crisis arose from
U.S. intelligence reports that de-
parting Soviet troops are cxpected
to turn over to Castro 24 high-
powered antiaircraft rocket'-instal-
lations.
A U.S. note was sent to Cuba
March 27, via the Swiss, warning
Castro against interfering with the
American flights.

File Assault
By LEONARD PRATT
An unsigned complaint has been
sent to Municipal Court charging
a 20-year-old white University stu-
dent with assualting an 18-year-
old Negro at Michigras last Satur-°
day night.
The University student may be
charged with assault and battery
if the complaint is signed.
This fight is the one which is
reported to have set off the brawl
at Yost Field House as well as later
fights.,
No Names
Officials connected with the
case would not release the names
of either of the youths involved.
Sources did note that the com-
plaint against the University stu-
dent would "presumably be sign-
ed."
Four young men have also been
arraigned in Circuit Court in con-
nection with a fight that took
place at McDonald's Restaurant
around 1 a.m. last Sunday. This
fight was reportedly connectedj
with the earlier one at Yosr Field
House.
In this case, Robert Jacobs and
Thomas Darrow, both of Dexter,
have entered pleas of not guilty
before Municipal Court Judge
Francis L. O'Brien.
Disorderly Fighting
Gerald Ulmer and Leroy Wil-
liams, both of Ann Arbor, stood
mute to the charges. The four are
charged with disorderly fighting.
Jacobs and Darrow are sched-
uled to. stand trial in Municipal
Court on May 13. Ulmer and Wil-
liams will plead to the charge on
May 6.

For the University, the reinstat-
ed $2 million will assure the mer-
it salary pay hikes and full-scale
trimester plan which have top
budget priority.'
Executive Vice-President Mar-
vin L. Niehuss expressed "our great
pleasure" at the restoring of the
funds. He, along with a host of
administrators from the state-
supported schools, have worked
here over the past few days to
have the money reinserted into the
bill.
The University's $2 million was
added back as Ways/and Means
Chairman Rep. Arnell Engstrom
(R-Traverse City) recommended
"non-concurrence" with his m-
mittee's suggested $7 million
slashes for higher education.
Voice Vote
His request came only a few
hours after a Republican caucus
had "strongly urged", that the
funds be restored, Rep. Gilbert E.
Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) said. The
official adoption of Engstrom's
recommendation, by a voice vote,
was necessary to set the bill up
for the final passage by the mid-
night deadline tonight.
The capital outlay bill, from
which the ways and means com-
mittee deleted $300,000 of the
University portion, was also set
for final passage today - with
the cuts intact. '
Some of the money may be re-
stored by a joint conference com-
mittee, Bursley said. The House
and Senate will have to confer
over differences in their capital
outlay bills.
Difference
The only major difference in
the bills would be the $300,000 for
the University.
Members of the House, includ-
ing Michael O'Brien (D-Detroit)
were pressing to have 'oth bills
sent back to committee under the
parliamentary escape that "there
were errors made."
But, conceding to the will of the
Republican caucus majority, Rep.
Wilfred 'G. Bassett (R-Jackson)
declared that "we must get these
bills set for third reading (final
passage) right now." He explain-
ed that the committee deadline
had expired and that the House's
deadline was only 24 hours away.
'Not Satisfied''
After the Houe had disposed of
the capital outlay and budget bills,
Rep. Carroll Newton (R-Delton)
conceded, "I'm not satisfied with
the bills, but a number of Re-
publicans just didn't approve of
the committee's changes."
The reversal of the ways and
means committee recommenda-
tions was considered a rare ac-
tion. Bassett had indicated Tues-
day that only about one in 20
bills reported out of committee is
changed drastically on the floor.
Legislators said, however, that
'Romney, whose prestige and $131
million request were at stake, had
exerted little pressure.
Lobbying Campain
Qualified sources reported that
a strong lobbying camaign had
been carried on by both educa-
tors and legislators who have state
supported schools located in their
home towns.
The climax of their work will
come today when the House is
predicted to pass the bill by "a
huge majority," Bursley indicated
The operations bill requires F

ROBERT SIDEMAN

Grant 'G&S
Theater Use
The University Calendari
Committee met yesterday and a
proved the Gilbert and Sullh
Society request for use of
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre t
weekend of Nov. 18-21.
It took the committee three s
sions of discussion to come
this decision because both So
Show and G&S desired the the
tre for that weekend. Since t
Association of Producing Arti
had already booked Mendelsse
for all the other fall weekends
to, that time, this was the .0:
practical weekend open to b
groups.
Musket had previously decid
to move its performance to t
spring and was given the weeke
of Feb. 24-27 for use of Me
delssohn.
To Perform in High School
Soph Show has decided to h
its performance at Ann Art
High School the weekend of N9
12-14, because it would be I
possible for them to move to
spring, Robert Sideman, '67, gi
eral co-chairman, said.
Vice-President for Student
' fairs James A.' Lewis said tl
the committee was as fair as
could. possibly be under the
cumstances. He. said that G2
was given the date for two reaso
-"They have the kind of 1n
formance that doesn't fit any o
er theatre.
Spring Show Impossible
--"They give another perfor
ance in the spring so they co
not very well move 'up to
spring and give two performari
at that time."
Michael Baad, '65, president
G&S, said that the group thou
that they should get the weeke
they requested over the ot
groups. "If we did not get the
dates we would not be able to
on a fall production at all, si
we go out on the road and n
the time to do so before fina
he said.
Both Sideman and Deanne Y
'67, his co-chairman, are qu
pleased with their choice of th
tre for Sonh Show. "It has exc
lent facilities, a fine stage and
larger seating capacity than M
delssohn," Sideman said.

Further Fighting in Cyprus
NICOSIA WP)-Reacting swiftly after a truce-breaking skirm-
ish between Greek and Turkish Cypriots, the United Nations peace-
keeping force planted 13 observation posts on the Kyrenia moun-
tains yesterday in an effort to discourage further fighting.
Roving UN patrols had failed to stem hostilities in that hot-
test sector of a war which Secretary-General U Thant is trying
now to end through a new nine- t

point peace plan.

Canadian infantry units rang-
ing from 4 to 36 men manned the
mountain posts. They were link-
ed by scout cars and radio. A
spokesman said the arrangement
meant "a more active approach"
by the UN force.
The soldiers told newsmen they
have warned both sides that if
any shots are fired in their direc-
tion, the fire will be returned
'immediately. In setting up the
posts, they expelled armed men
from several Greek and Turkish
Cypriot villages flanking the Ky-

SPEAKS AT SCHOLARS CONFERENCE:
- Heyns Defines Faculty Statesman Role

By ADALINE ADAMS
"Throughout the entire Univer-
sity, and most particularly in the
faculty, there must be people who
are concerned with the organiza-
tion itself," Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Roger W. Heyns
said in addressing the Michigan

Heyns emphasized that interest'.
in these areas cannot be located
in a few professional administra-
tors. The faculty itself must rec-
ognize the importance of the or-
ganization as a whole and not
confine themselves to activities in
their own discipline.
They should be interested, as
i -nA, ..+nrc in nn 1.4',. flf fl,0 v y'i

Osomething about them and par-
ticipate in their solution.
He recognized that there are
many faculty members who are
aware of the narrowness of their
own disciplines and who make
themselves active in maintaining
the functional structure of the
organization.
He expressed concern, however,

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