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December 13, 1963 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-12-13

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YEAR IN REVIEW :
TIME OF -CONFLICT

Y

Sir 43 tau

~E.aitoi

MOSTLY CLOUDY
High--2s
Low-14
Windy and colder
kith snow flurries

See Editorial Page

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXIV, No. 84 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 SEVEN CENTS

TEN PAGES

'I

Robertson Plans
Leave of Absence
By JEFFREY GOODMAN
Associate Dean James H. Robertson of the literary college will
be on leave next semester for a busy six months of writing and
travel.
His main writing effort, Dean Robertson said, will be directed
at a chapter on honors programs for a book which the National
Inter-University Committee on the Superior Student wants to publish.
A member of the Committee, Dean Robertson hopes to discuss
some of the general defining criteria of the honors student. He will
also sketch the historical emergence of honors programs, from the
" time when there was opposition to
even identifying the intellectually
alive student.
"However, it is not terribly ma-
h terial just what specific criteria
{ are used to choose the honors stu-
dent. It is more important to ex-
amine how he can be encouraged
fand moved along, and so the
5 . chapter will not attempt to set
definite selection standards."
He also plans to work on a book
on academic counseling which he
has been considering for about
five years. The work would center
around the theme that academic
counseling is no more or less
than a primary teaching respon-
sibility, not a clerical matter."

SGC Seeks
S tatements

State

Leaders

To

Vie in Capital

By Januar'y o
By MARY LOU BUTCHER F
The 60-day limit for student
organizations to file their mem-
bership statements with the vice-
president for student affairs will NEW HEAD?
expire on Jan. 16, the first day of

$50

Million NASAProject
Independence for Kenya 'Group Cites

DEAN JAMES H. ROBERTSON
... on leave

SORORITIES:
Greeks Alter
Rush Plan.
By BARBARA LAZARUS
Personnel Director
Sorority houses have approved
by more than a two-thirds major-
ity, a new rushing plan, which
will make rush more unstructured.
It will go into effect in 1965.
The proposal had been approv-
ed last week by the Panhellenic
Association Presidents' Council
and was submitted to individual
houses with each sorority receiv-
ing one vote.'
The major change in next year's
rush will be to cut from five-
four sets and to have the two
middle sets operating on an un-
structured basis.
Patricia Lutes, '64Ed, Panhel'
executive vice-president, said yes-
terday that one objection houses
raised was that they would like
to know specifically which night
rushees will be coming during the
unstructured sets. Under the pro-
posed plan the houses would know
which women were coming, but
not the specific night.
"One possible change in the new
structure might be that we would
let the house also know which
night women were returning. The+
plan will now be given to the rush
chairmen, who will work out the
details and consider suggestions
for change."
Miss Lutes noted that there was+
also some skepticism about switch-'
ing from five to four parties, but
most sororities thought this was a
beneficial change, because it al-{
lows for longer parties during the
middle sets.
Elizabeth Leslie coordinator of
affiliated, associated and off-cam -
pus housing, said recently that this
new plan is the result of a long
development and continued evalu-
ation of rush. "This change is in'
anticipation of increasing enroll-
ments and still maintaining the
concept Lhat houses should not
become too much larger," she
added.

Wide-Ranging Dialogue
"The academic counselor should
be able to carry on an intelligent
dialogue with the student aboutl
his plans, interests, and choices;
he must be able to answer ques-
tions about the spirit of a field,
not only about the statistics of
degree requirements.
"The book will seek to develop
ways in which programs of this
kind can be structured and ad-
ministered effectively,' he said.
The book will also try to an-
swer questions on who should be
doing counseling and on some of
the specifics of setting up coun-
seling programs. Thus Dean Rob-
ertson will recommend adequate
administrative and clerical sup-
port behind faculty counselors and
some kind of centralized opera-
tion where all essential informa-
tion would be readily available.
A good deal of his time will be
spent in travel in Europe with his
family, Dean Robertson explained.
He will be interested in learning
more about the administrative
structure of various foreign uni-
versities and especially in finding
out how they are responding to
growth problems.
Plans Talks
In addition, he plans to talk di-
rectly with overseas representa-
tives of various American univer-
sities which have foreign study
programs, and to visit with ad-
ministrators and students involved
with the University's own pro-
grams in France and England.
He will also talk with adminis-
trators at Freiburg University in
Germany, where the University
plans to establish an exchange
program next yeatr.
If time allows, Dean Robertson
also hopes to begin work on a book
directed to parents and students
about what they can expect from
college. On a lighter level than
the other two endeavors, the work
would "attempt to put in some
meaningful context the nature of
the college experience, the kinds
of choices students will have to
make and the consequences of
those choices," he said.
Set Graduation
For Thursday

the spring semester.
Only five sororities - Delta
Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, SigmaI
IKappa, Alpha Epsilon Phi and Phi
Mu-have not yet complied with
the Student Government CouncilI
membership rules and regulations
approved Oct. 23.
They require all recognized stu-
dent organizations to file state-
ments on constitutions listing their
membership selection policies and
practices.
A professional dental fraternity,
Delta Sigma Delta, which had
failed to file a membership state-
ment in accordance with SGC's
1961 request, submitted its state-
ment on Nov. 28.
Failure Means Inquiry
Failure to submit the required
information would automatically
lead to an investigation by the
Membership Committee set up un-
der the rules adopted last October.
This five-person group, if it
found evidence of discriminatory
practices, would then set the in-
formation before a three-man
Membership Tribunal for a ruling.
The tribunal is empowered to
levy penalties which include with-
drawal of recognition of the stu-
dent group, suspension of rushing
privileges and/or suspension of
social privileges.,
SGC will meet on Jan. 15 to ap-
point members to the tribunal.
The statements, which must in-
clude all current rules, practices,
written or oral agreements or any
other written or unwritten cri-
teria which influence the selection
of members, will be filed for the
use of SGC's Membership Com-
mittee in determining whether any
group p u r s u e s discriminatory
membership practices, in violation
of Regents Bylaw 2.14.
Regental Delegation
Council was first empowered by
the Regents to implement the by-
law, prohibiting discrimination on
Hibernation }
With this issue The Daily
ends publication for the fallI
semester, 1963. The next issue
of The Daily will appear Thurs-
day, January 16.
While it may seem a bit pre-
mature, we would like to take
this opportunity to wish all our,
readers a Merry Christmas and
a Happy New Year. Of more
importance, we wish you the
best of luck on your exams-
you'll need it, as will we.
the basis of race, color, religion,
creed, national origin or ancestry,
on Nov. 20, 1959.
Since 1962 the national of- I
fices of several sororities have'
sought common legal counsel with
the Grand Rapids law firm of3
Schmidt, Smith, Howlett and Hal-
liday to question the legality of
delegating such authority to stu-
dents.l
However, the Regents reaffirm-]
ed SGC's power over the rules and
regulations of student organiza-J

I
i
it

-

Source Sees
Overhaul
Of'A1lance
WASHINGTON (MP) - A high
Congressional source said yester-
day the administration is con-
sidering a "complete reorganiza-
tion and a real shakeup" in the
operations of the Alliance for
Progress program.
The source, who refused to be
quoted by name, said a reorgani-
zation is under study "in the be-
lief that it can do its job better
if changes are made" in both its
top echelon and its methods of
operation.
He said it was premature to say,
as have some published reports,
that Teodoro Moscoso, now coor-
dinator of the development pro-
gram, will be dropped by President
Lyndon B. Johnson.
New Post
But the source said there is a
possibility Moscoso might replace
Delesseps S. Morrison as United
States Ambassador to the Organ-
ization of American States. Morri-
son gave up that post to run for
governor of Louisiana.
Also, the source said, Moscoso
might be named to a new position
of United States representative on
the Latin-American Economic
Committee recently established in
Brazil at a conference attended by
Undersecretary of State W. Aver-
ill Harriman.
White House Press Secretary
Pierre Salinger declined to con-
firm or deny the report that Mos-
coso will be eased out as United
States coordinator for the Alliance
for Progress.

-Associated Press
PREMIER JOMO KENYATTA OF KENYA, which received its freedom from Britain yesterday, is
shown here waving the "constitutional instruments,"-the articles of independence-which for-
mally made his nation a free state. The papers were presented to Kenyatta by Prince Philip, left,
representing Queen Elizabeth II.

SENT TO SENATE:

House Passes Job-Trainiiig Bill

WASHINGTON (P) - A major
production bill that would pumpt
$1.56 billion into three programs'
was passed by the House yesterday3
and sent to the Senate where ac-1
tion is expected today.
Passage came after a Republi-
can-backed motion to trim two
items was defeated 193 to 180.
The roll call on final passage

calls for the construction of five
residential schools to provide su-
pervision and job-training for
school dropouts and youngsters
living in undesirable environments.'
The defeated Republican amend-'
Sends Note

SWants Overview was 300-65.
s rwThe bill, a compromise between
Asked about the report, Salinger different versions passed earlier TN
said only that President Johnson by the House and Senate, contin-&
is "looking over the entire spec- ues or expands three existing pro-
trum" of government operations grams-vocational education, the WASHINGTON ) - President
to see where agencies are working impacted school areas program, Lyndon B. Johnson has sent a
effectively and where they are not. and the National Defense Educa- message to ministers of the Atlan-
Salinger added that he did not tion Act. tic Alliance who meet in Paris
believe Johnson had been in office Besides authorizing $731 million next Monday, a high-ranking
long enough to have formed an for federal support of vocational source said yesterday.
opinion, on the basis of his Presi- education for a four-year period, Tr s yeta
dential experience, about the ef- The nature of the communica-
fectiveness of Moscoso's office. See Related Story, P. 3 tion was not disclosed.
In New Orleans Moscoso was The message will be delivered by
told by telephone of the reports the bill overhauls the longstand- Secretary of State Dean Rusk,
he might be replaced. His com- ing program to make it more suit- who heads the sizable American
ment: able to the job needs of an auto- contingent attending the Paris
"I know nothing about it. All I mated economy. meeting. Others on the Cabinet
m interested in is in doing the At present vocational education level will be Defense Secretary
,job that takes all of my waking training programs are limited Robert S. McNamara and Secre-
hours." largely to home economics and tary of the Treasury Douglas Dil-

ment would have eliminated $150
million to establish the schools
and a provision which would al-
low vocational students to take
part-time jobs.
The bill continues for two years
the program under which federal
grants are made to public school
districts crowded because of fed-
eral installations. A two-year to-,
tal of $527 million is provided for
hundreds of schools in more than
300 congressional districts.
The third program continued in
the bill is the Defense Education
Act enacted in 1958. All its provi-
sions would be extended for one
year, at a cost of $304 million.
The only major change made
in the act would increase the funds
in the college student loan pro-
gram. These go from $90 million to
$125 million in the current fiscal
year and $135 million in fiscal
1965.
Funds will have to be provided
in later appropriations bills.
Groth Reveals
SpringTerm
Book Collection
L e a g u e President Gretchen
Groth, '64, announced yesterday
that a book drive would be held
at the beginning of the spring se-
mester to establish a library in
Kolahun, Liberia.
The new library would be estab-
lished in conjunction with Peace
Corps programs to build schools in
Kolahun. "Any books, magazines
or paperbacks would be welcom-
ed," Miss Groth said. The books

Advantages
In Michigan
Romney To Head Unit
Placing 'Center' Bid;
Sawyer in Delegation
By LOUISE LIND
A four-man delegation of Mich-
igan government, education and
industry leaders will travel to
Washington Tuesday to present to
representatives of the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis-
tration the advantages of locating
a proposed $50 million electronics
research 'center in Southeastern
Michigan.
The , delegation, with Gov.
George Romney at its head, will
offer an hour-long presentation to
George Simpson, NASA's associate
administrator for technological
utilization and policy planning.
Within the last week, Univer-
sity officials have viewed with
growing optimism the prospects of
gaining the center for Southeast
Michigan.
University.. President H a r 1 a n
Hatcher said yesterday that "the
resources and capabilities of the
Southeastern Michigan area are
impressive in relation to the needs
of the NASA program" and that
the area is "in an exceptional posi-
tion to fulfill the requirements
that NASA has indicated.
Chances Unknown
"What our ultimate chances are
for gaining approval as a location
for the center, I do not ,know,"
he added.
President Hatcher will join
Romney in the delegation along
wih Bendix Corporation Presi-
dent Malcolm Ferguson and Prof.
Hansford Farris, associate direc-
tor of the University's Institute
of Science and Technology.
Prof. Farris, head of the steer-
ing committee which helped amass
the materials for the Michigan
presentation, commented yester-
day that "the crospects are equal-
ly good for Michigan as for any
part of the coutry."
Boston First Choice
The research center was orig-
inally slated for a Boston location.
However, congressional objections
to the Boston site several months
ago induced NASA to make a fur-
ther study of possible locations for
the center.
NASA named a site-selection
committee for J e study. The com-
mittee, in turn, appointed Simp-
sn to hear "eser"tations from
the 25 areas seeking the center.
'Ihe NASA committee has spe-
icfbed three e'incria that an ac-
ceptable cent' r location must
meet.
Robert Burroughs, director of
the University's Office of Research
Administration, vaid yesterday
that "the Soubesstern Michigan
area has a top rating in all three
categories."
The first critericil demands that
the location feature a strong
graduate educatiom program in
engineering an.i general space sci-
enc"-s.
Burroughs commented that
Southeastern Michigan has "one
See SUGGEST, Page 6

Congressional Criticism
The Alliance for Progress pro-
gram has come under heavy criti-
cism in Congress during consider-
ation of the controversial foreign
aid bill on grounds stemming
largely from the failure of some
Latin American countries to pro-
vide the self-help projects it calls
for and to institute land, fiscal

farm operations. But the new bill
Friday Meeting
Set for Regents

lon.
Rusk and his aides are sched-
uled to leave for Paris Friday
morning. The weekend will be de-
voted to conferences with the for-
eign ministers of the 15 member
nations.
In addition a quadripartite

tions on May 17, 1963. or other economic reforms.
The Regents again reaffirmed In a Senate speech opposing
rmol a+hnriv t hpiv Nn d ntin of % m mifi !36 hil-

uouncuis auLnority au Liner o- a opa n oVi a compro se$ .U u
Midyear commencement exer- i vember meeting when it rejected lion foreign aid bill, Sen. Wayne
cises will be held at 2 p.m. on an appeal from sorority attorney Morse, (D-Ore), said that "there
Thursday, Dec. 19, in Hill Aud. Lawrence Smith to reject the are increasing signs that the larg-
Featured speaker at the cere- membership regulations passed by est recipients of United States aid
monies will be United States Sec- Council. in Latin America are drifting
retary of Labor Willard Wirtz. Regental passage at that time away from the objectives of the
A total of 1,770 degrees, includ- was the final step to official adop- Alliance and failing to fulfill their
ing 245 doctorates will be awarded., tion of the regulations. own obligations under it."

The Regents will hold their meeting is scheduled with the for-
monthly meeting one week from eign policy chiefs of Britain,
today, Friday, December 20. France and West Germany to re-
Lawrence Smith, '37, a lawyer view the German-Berlin problems,
for 10 campus sororities, has asked and a tripartite conference with
to appear before the Regents to the British and French to discuss
argue against Student Govern- the Southeast Asia situation.
ment Council's Regulations on The fact that there have been
Membership Selection. While no government changes in 10 out of
decision has been made, a Uni- the 15 NATO countries since last
versity spokesman said the Re- spring gives added significance to
gents normally don't allow peti- the Paris parley, the informants
tioners to appear before them. noted.

will be collected
units on campus.

in the housingI

How To Study for

Finals: Pills,

All-Nighters,' (Prayer)

t .;; :.::::::::::.:::::.::::.:::: ".:: .

MI.- A: .,Olson

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