TRILSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
His to ry
or Direct Classified Ad Service, Plone 764-0557
from 1:00 to 2:30 P.M. Monday through Friday, and Saturday 10:00 'til 11:30 A.M.
There is reason to hope, how-
ever,, that the legislation about to
be approved will be amended next
year, so as to help not only the
very poor but the much larger
numbers of high school graduates
who come from blue and white
collar families of moderate means.
These students do not need schol-
arships as urgently as the poor
do. By working part-time, attend-
ing a public commuter college,
and borrowing against future
earnings, they can get through.
But it takes unusual ability and
dedication to do that, and most
drop by the wayside before grad-
uation. There are some members
of Congress who feel that only
extraordinary youngsters should
be able to make it in America. But
the Administration does not feel
that way. With a big push next
year it could probably get a schol-
arship program with a flexible
means test, comparable to the
one which has been successfully
used for nearly a decade by the
College Scholarship Service (and
through the CSS, by most lead-
ing private colleges).
Ideally, such a program should
guarantee every student who can
s get into college (and stay in)
enough money to cover both tui-
tion bills and subsistence. It would
cost several billion dollars a year.
Why Not Higher
THE principal argument made
against any publicly financed
scholarship program is that it
would encourage colleges to raise
their tuition charges. This suspi-
cion is well founded, but hardly
damning. Most colleges now
charge artificially low tuitions, in
order to remain (or at least seem
to remain) accessible to low in-
The the federal government took
over more of the burden of fi-
nancing low-income students, both
public and private institutions
would almost certainly raise their
tuition to more realistic levels.
But whom would this hurt? Not
the low-income student who would
be getting vastly more money in
the form of scholarship assistance
from the federal government than
he would be paying out in tuition.
The difference would enable
them to pay for room, board,
clothes, books, transportation and
the other expenses which loom so
large that many poor boys now
give up in despair.
For many, scholarships would
make a decisive difference, either
between going to college and not
going or between graduating and
dropping out. Not only that, but
scholarships would provide the
student from a low or moderate
income family with a much better
chance of getting a good educa-
The additional tuition his col-
lege collected, both from him and
from more prosperous classmates,
would help it pay more competi-
tive salaries, offer more small
classes, set up undergraduate sem-
inars and tutorial programs, ex-
pand libraries and laboratories.
The only losers if tuition is in-
creased would be the upper income
families which would not qualify
for scholarship assistance, even
under a generous formula,, and
would no longer be able to edu-
cate their children at an artifically
A MASSIVE scholarship pro-
gram might have virtues other
than redistributing tax benefits.
By shifting the emphasis from
the support of institutions to the
support of individuals, it might
give somewhat higher priority to
the need of many undergraduates
for subsistence stipends.
By failing to provide such sup-
port, even to the very needy, the
present system encourages all but
the affluent to attend commuter
colleges which enable them to live
"on the cheap" at home. But for
many such students getting away
from home is the sine qua non of
intellectual growth. A nation as
rich as America ought to aim at
providing every student who can
benefit from it enough money to
attend a residential college if he
wants to. A scholarship program
seems to me the most politically
promising way to move in this
Another potential advantage of
a massive scholarship program is
that compared to institutional sub-
sidies it ensures a maximum re-
turn to the taxpayer on a mini-
mum investment. Scholarships
provide subsidies only for those
who need them, while encouraging
institutions to extract something
approaching the full cost of edu-
cation from those who can afford
If, for example, a $1 billion fed-
eral scholarship program made
possible tuition increases averag-
ing $300 per year, the colleges
would wind up with $1.5 billion
per year extra to spend on edu-
STILL ANOTHER advantage of
scholarships is that they would
provide millions of students with
a real choice about the college
they attend. For those who see the
local commuter college, publicly
controlled and publicly financed,
as a symbol of democracy, the
creation of such options may seem
Certainly if students were given
a freer choice, many of them would
opt for the private sector. This
would, however, reflect more than
mere snobbery. Only in the private
sector can a student get a church-
related education, escape the
sometimes questionable pleasures
of co-education, attend college
with undergraduates from all over
the country, or find a college in
which his clasmates are almost
uniformly brilliant. More general-
ly, the student who wants a small
or academically homogeneous in-,
stitution is only likely to find
what he is looking for in the
private sector. If he can only
afford a public institution he us-
ually has to go to a big, "imper-
sonal" and heterogeneous campus,
and create a way of life for him-
self within the academic metropo-
lis which makes him feel com-
fortable and at home.
Some students are eager to do
this, and some are successful at
it. But just as many adults prefer
a small town or suburb to the
complexity and ambiguity of a
great city, many students want a
college which structures their lives
to some extent for them rather
than forcing them to create their
own world in four crowded years.
The choice should be left to
individuals, and not just the af-
fluent.,The only way to achieve
this seems to be to provide schol-
arships which enable students to
attend either publicly or privately
PERHAPS the most important
virtue of a scholarship program,
however, is that it takes no poli-
tical heroism to administer it
competently and ensure that it
achieves its purposes. It is the
kind of program which the U.S.
Office of Education thrives on. For
that reason, I think, scholarships
should be given top priority on the
Administration's education agenda
(c) 1965 by Harrison-Blaine of NJ, Inc.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
1 DAY 3 DAYS
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Coll Classified between 1:00 and 2:30 Mon. thru Fri.
Trivia U of M Society selection being
made for TUMS team to compete in
Mid-West trivia league. If you know
Boston Backe's motto & like to
travel call 662-8832. F3
REMEMBER LAST WEEK? UNCHAIN-
ED MELODY! RIGHT F30
Find a blue (print) silk scarf at the Phi
Sigma Sigma open house? If so,
please call Sharon, 764-9794. F31
JUST WHO WAS BRAM STOKER???
Now at least 2 of us are curious. If
there are any clues floating around,
call them in to 764-9779. Ask for
Kathy or Glo. F35
First the trophiese and composites, now
the skins-Delta Chi would like their
things back. returned even! F38
We'll be there!!
H. Newberry women. F29
The PIRATES are loose. They're com-
ing. . .Beware!! F25
Multi-Million Dollar Company hiring
for part time sales work. Earnings in
excess of $300 per hr. This is not pots-
knives-books or any of that door to
door nonsense. This company is ex-
panding all across the nation, conse-
quently this could be more than just
a part time job for the right person.
If you're 20, have use of a car, and
are bondable write William D. Nichols,
3372 Washtenaw Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich.
RENT Your TV from NEJAC
GE and Zenith portable for only $10
per month. FREE service and delivery.
Phone 662-5671 NOW. F
TRAVEL, in the younger set, is a part
of ED)UCATION; in the elder, a part
of EXPERIENCE." - Francis Bacon.
Display your EDUCATIONAL EXPE-
RIENCE with a travel poster of the
ARB. Send your name, address, and
phone number to POB 452, Ann Ar-
bor. $1.00 COD. F21
WAKE UP SERVICE-Have your phone
ring at any designated time-day or
night-LOW RATES, DON'T BE LATE
FOR CLASS OR WORK - AGAIN.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE.
665-8871 (24 hours). F
Yes, We have Orange Blossom ring styl-
ings. What is more important, we
have the finest in diamonds at prices
you can afford. Austin Diamond 1209
S. University 663-7151. F
Meet the Right Person
The purpose of our organization, using
established techniques of personality
appraisal and an IBM system, is to
introduce unmarried persons to others
with compatible backgrounds, inter-
ests and ideals. Interviews by ap-
pointment. Phone 662-4867.
NEEDED-one engineer to share lux-
ury modern apt. Jan.-April. 761-
CLIP & SAVE for future reference.
Lolly & Jeanne wish to inform you
that 5929 is now 5901 (so call). F3
Nothing doing Friday night? Then
come to the IQC-Assembly Sing Fri-
day, Nov. 5, 8:00 p.m. Union Ballroom.
Admission 50c. P15
Tremendous Entertainment - Inexpen-
sive too-Come to the IQC-Assembly
Sing Friday, Nov. 5, 8:00 p.m. in the
Union Ballroom. Only 50c. F14
NEED WHEELS FOR SCRAMBLING
IN THE ARB?
Buy two thin ones with a bike over
them and tell her you can't scrable.
1910 Hill St.
Any time of day. We try!
Two choice APA tickets -for Sat. night
Nov. 6. Reasonable price. Call Mitch
Would you like to see Herakles? Fourth
row seat for sale. Ony $3.30. Call
Sherri at 668-6491. (for Sunday night,
November 7.) F21
Two tickets in section 26 or better
wanted for OSU game. Call Ed 761-
CHALET CHERUBS: Sorry I couldn't
make it Sunday night, but I got en-
tangled in a pumpkin vine. But
don't think you've escaped Your
friend and mine, THE GREAT TUR-
KEY, will be taking over.
THE GREAT PUMPKIN
P.S. Would the finks who have been
impersonating the Great Pumpkin
kindly give up? F50
WAR ON HUNGER
All the pancakes you can eat for a
measley buck; served in the congen-
i atmosphere of a Ti-Delta dining
room. Sun., Nov. 7, 5-7 p.m. Fl
SUMMER IN EUROPE. 3 UAC sponsor-
ed air flights at min. cost. Mass
meeting Nov. 22, 7:30, Union Ball
Please, don't protest the mass meeting
for those interested in UAC (Union)
sponsored flights to Europe Nov 22,
7:30, Union Ball Rm. F4
Desperately needed- One engineer to
share luxury 2-man apt. Jan-April.
ULLR. Ski Club Members: for info
and tickets to Ski Fair in Det. Nov.
5-7, Call Tania, 663-2465. F29
ICY LITTLE HEDONIST
It is a situation fraught with danger
when an eleven year old prodigy mis-
takes the Huron for a wading river.
The PIRATES want captives.
They're headed this way. Beware!!
Show your friends the INTERESTING
places you've been. Order your travel
poster ofdTHE ARB today. Send your
name, address, and phone number to
POB 452, Ann Arbor. $10000 COD. P12
2 plus 2 equal 4 but in your case: one
plus one equal 25. Are you familiar
with this equation or will it have to
be derived from scratch? P41
TIGRESS: Ever seen a 4 day jealous
rage? I'll dies this weekend baby.
Danny: Accept my apologies for an er-
ror in political judgment. Harlan. F5
Come to the SZO BRUNCH!
Sun., Nov. 7, 1965
1:00 a.m. 1002 Packard
Ride wanted to NW Detroit anytime
Saturday. Call Ellen 761-3655. P44
PAUL GOODMAN and
will discuss "American Foreign Pol-
icy and Viet Nam" at a Diag rally
this Monday, Nov. 8, at noon. P46
Do you have trouble sticking to
your books at night? Call E. Poxy
at 761-2330 for a solution. F47
That Rumsey guy must like you a
lot to ask you to the great Spizz-
wink Party this Saturday. Sure wish
someone would ask me. F48
Congratulations on your trouncing
football victory over the Phi Delts.
Looking forward to Saturday.
The Brothers of AEP F49
750 ABARTH, zagato body, 1961, red.
Cheap. Call Freeman, 665-9057. N7
1961 VOLKSWAGEN sun roof. $725. Call
OLDS 98, 1955, automatic, good cond.
New tires. $160. Call 668-6007 betw.
'61 Fiat Spyder. Excellent Cond. Re-
built engine. $750. Call TU 1-0870.N26
1960 VW convertible. Perfect cond.
Many new parts. $695. 761-0734 after
CONVERTIBLE, 1962 Rambler, sharp.
Power steering, bucket seats, power
top. $590. 662-7787 days. 66819850
1961 ALFA ROMEO SPRINT: 40,000
miles, red, 4 new Semperit tires, will
sacrifice. Call Dennis, 761-3836. N31
1956 Buick-$100. NO 5-6885. N32
1960 T-Bird convertible-full power--
one owner $800. Call 663-6492 before
5 p.m. or after 6 p.m. (Dexter) 426-
'65 MONZA Hardtop-Only 1800 miles.
4 speed, 140 h.p.; blue; radio. $2350.
Getting married. Call Mike, 663-7462.
FOR SALE - '60 Saab, $400. All new
tires. 30 miles to gallon. 764-4422. N
RENAULT Caravelle, '61, 2 tops (hard
and convert.). 1 owner, sharp, radio.
New w.w. tires; muffler, brakes.
ZIEBART RUSTPROOF. Best offer
over $700. 662-9112. N36
'59 RAMBLER Six, just rebuilt. $350.
Handmade coupe by Facel of Paris. On
1960 Simca chassis. Handling preci-
sion. Fine cond. NO 3-6071. N34
1959 MGA, low mileage, ex. running
cond. Call 665-9248. N37
WANTED TO BUY
Wanted 2 tickets to Ohio St. game.
Call 761-3261. K28
1964 HONDA 150. $425. 2800 miles. Call
663-4085 after 6 p.m. B27
WISCONSIN and Ohio State tickets for
sale. Call662-7236 after 6 p.m. B26
TWO TICKETS to Herakies and Krapp's
Last Tape, Sunday matinee, Nov. 14,
third row of balcony in center. $3.60
each. Call 665-7121. B29
OLD ELM ANTIQUES for the discrimi-
nate collector. 723 Packard,. near
VISIT OUR new WESTERN STORE.
Suede Jackets, boots, hats, clothes,
and saddles. Tues.-Sat. 10-5; Wed.
and Fri. evenings 7-9. Schneider's
Western Supply, 2635 Saline Road, 1
mile south of Mich. Stadium. JS
Automatic pistols-Browning, Mauser,
Lahti, Radom, Dreipe, others. Chris
Royal Portable Typewriter. Nearly new.
Must sell. $45. Call 764-8939 between
6:30-7 p.m. B41
For sale: Bookcases. Call NO 8-8345
between 6:30-8 p.m. Friday. B43
105 E. Ann
9:30 a.m.-5:15 p.m.
Typewriter desk, office chair, dishes,
Bunk, Hide-a, Sofa, and Roll-away,
Beds. Ten-piece Dining Room set,
Lamps and Clothing, B42
from 5 completely furnished
Model Homes in all stylings
30 to 60% off
SAT., NOV. 6, 1-3 P.M.
SUN., NOV. 7, 1-3 P.M.
(across from Bendix School
at Orchard Hills sub.
Plymouth Rd. near Route 23)
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
LUNCHES ONLY. Call 663-3393, ask
for cook or steward. H23
We are looking for male and female
part-time sales, male part-time stock-
work. Apply in person, personnel of-
fice, Montgomery Ward, Arborland
Shopping Center. H47
$6 for Rh positive; $7, $10. $12 for Rh
negative, Hours: Mon., 9-4; Tues.,
9-4; Fri., 1-7. 18-21 years old need
parent's permission. Detroit Blood
Service, new location, 404 W. Mich-
igan, Ypsilanti, Mich, H
Music Majors or musically trained sub-
jects needed for part time listening
tests. Call 764-4227 between 8 and 5.
Full-time permanent position open in
our paperback book dept. Involves
selling, stockwork & cashiering. Good
salary. Apply at Folletts 322 . State.
Staff Photographer for Boyne Mountain
Lodge. December 20th to March 15.
Apply: Symons General Store, Petos-
key, Michigan. H30
Is there a creative genius at Michigan
who spends his time in class doodling
greeting card sketches or ideas? We
pay top prices for ideas or art aimed
at college market. Write: College
Hall Cards, Hickory Dr., Larchnmont,
Men or women with car needed for pt.-
time delivery work. 665-0504. 106 E.
Immediate opening for girls with good
speaking voice to work in downtown
office of advertising agency. Flexible
hrs. & good pay. Phone 665-0504. H32
WANTED WAITERS. Call Steve Hand-
loss, 662-31111. H33
Person with trailer or tent needed to
live near home being built until
APRIL. $75 & free elec. Near Chelsea.
Wanted: tutor in Spanish for 10th
grade high school student. Call NO
5-8394 after 5. H37
Wanted: Folk Singing Groups to play
at the Stage Coffee House in Adrian,
Mich. Friday and Saturday nights
only. Please contact The State, 906
W. Pottawatamie, Tecumseh, Michi-
gan or telephone 313-423-4281. Now
booking for Nov. and Dec. H36
PSYCHOLOGICAL SUBJECTS NEEDED
For research. Must be able to spend
3 hrs. in 1 wk day eve. sitting fol-
lowed by 1 more session of slightly
over 1 hr. Payment of $5' on com-
pletion of final session. Choice of
eves available. Sign up sheet in lob-
by of Social Work Annex (former
Corner House) corner Washington
and Thayer. H38
WANTED TO RENT
NEED 1 MORE girl to share mod. apt.
for winter term. $60/mo. 761-3676. L22
TIFFANY APARTMENTS - Luxurious,
furnished by-level apartments. Now
available for men and couples. Just
four blocks from main campus. Phone
Third girl for 3 bdrm. apt on East U.
$53/mo. 761-0568 eves. C43
1 BEDROOM- Suitable for 3 people,
half block off~State. Beautifully fur-
nished, air cond., balcony, frigidaire
appliances. $177. NO 8-6906. C45
Furnished 1 bdrm. apt, in Huron Tow-
ers. Lease expires Aug. 31, '66. NO
3-0800; 449-5811. L26
3 girls need fourth immediately to share
furn. mod. apt. 1026 Vaughn. 761-
Fourth girl for 2 bedroom apt. at 910 S.
State $50. Call 663-6020 Mary Ann-7
a.m.-11:30 a.m. C50
3rd man 'for next sem. mod. apt., excel.
location. Gary 761-0744. C1
Need 4th man for winter semester in 2
bedroom apt, at Huron Towers. 5
minute walk to music school, bus
service to campus is available-or if
you're under 21, it's far enough from
campus to qualify for driving permit.
Security deposit already paid. Rent
$60/mo.-I'll retain responsibility for
lease for responsible person--call
Vaugh. 663-4010. C2
ONE MAN-TWO MAN-COUPLES
tastefully furnished new apartments
with concrete walls and ceilings
to insure quiet and privacy.
Phone: 662-7961 afternoons & evenings
Mod. furn. apt. for 2, 800 Fuller No. 28.
Call 663-0551 or 665-0417 after 6. 04
Furn. Apt, for 2 avail. now. $135/mo.
Call 665-6001 after 5. C5
TUTOR OF FRENCH & GERMAN
Lessons in conversation and grammar
by native speaker. Graduated rates.
Mme. Kerr, 701 S. Forest. NO 3-2108.
GRAD LANGUAGE EXAMS
Special courses for reading and screen-
ing exams in French and German by
native speaker. Graduated rates. Mme.
Kerr, NO 3-2108. J2
Your number for QUICK, ACCURATE
AND EXPERIENCED manuscript and
thesis typing, transcription-mnedical,
legal a n d technical conferences;
mimeographing; offset; ditto; litho-
graphy; varityping and composition
AA PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
ANY MOTH HOLES, tears or burns in
ONE GIRL to share apt. $55/mo. Mod- your clothes? We'll reweave them
ern bldg. on campus. 663-6304 after 4. like new.
1959 AJS 600 cc. motor cycle. Ex. cond. 4th girl to share large 2 bedrm. apt. w.
Reasonable. Call Bob at 663-2733. Z15 3 other grads. $52.50/mo. Call 663-
3435, 5-7 p.m. L28
FOR your HONDA, go to the oldest,
largest and most experienced HONDA
dealer in suburban Southeast Mich-
igan. Makes sense, right? HONDA of
Ann Arbor, 3000 Packard Rd. 665-9281.
Home of the nicest people since 1963.
NICHOLSON M/C SALES
Authorized dealer for TRIUMPH-
YAMAHA - BMW - GILERA. 224 S.
First. Phone 662-7409. Z
Honda of Ann Arbor-3000 Packard Rd.
Home of the nicest people since 1963!
HONDA, VELOCETTE, MONTESA
Home of the nicest people since 1963.
HONDA of Ann Arbor, 3000 Packard
Rd. 665-9281. Z36,
THE 6-SPEED IS HERE.
All 1966 models. Demonstrator sale.
Suzuki Sport Center. Just east of
Arborland. 761-2650 Z19
FANTASTIC DEAL for scooter enthus-
lasts. We have one new Lambretta
Cento $199.99 full price. NICHOLSON
M/C SALES, 224 S. First. Z34
4 speed Honda, 50cc, mint mech. cond.
& appearance. 2 mirrors, bookrack.
1956 PUCH (Allstate) motorcycle 250cc.
Complete rebuilt & repainted. $200.
662-5236 betw. 5:30 & 7:00 MTW & all
day Sun. Z42
1864 Yamaha YDS 2. 761-3609. Z3
CUSHMAN EAGLE. Runs good, cheap.
Call 665-6284. Z44
'57 Vespa for $50 or best offer, good
condition call 663-6389. Z45
1965 Honda Scrambler 305cc $625. Le-
vaning School. Bought new Sept. for
$807. 700 mi. Call Don 663-4381. Z46
Let us give expert repair to your
SIGHT & SOUND INCORPORATED
7155 Jackson Rd., NO 5-3316
Stretch your mind
While you stretch your tummy
Get esoteric victuals
Open every night 'til 12
For your dinner meetings, dances, o.
banquets . . . excellent food and ac-
commodations for up to 140. Reason-
ably priced. Call Manager, Huron
Motor Inn, HU 3-1771, Ypsilanti. M
1 girl needs 3 to share furn. 2 bedrm.
apt. $60/mo. 764-1404 or 665-4828. L29
4th man needed in new luxury apt.
starting Jan. Phone Steve at 761-
For SUMMER '66-3 or 4 bdrm. house
in AA or environs. 764-6495 or Box
111, 420 Maynard St. L31
LOST AND FOUND
German Shepherd lost, 4 mo. male, blk.
with tan & silver markings; tan col-
lar, ans. to name Zeus. Vic. Cherry
St., Miller Rd., AA. Reward. 662-3379.
Lost-Diamond ring in Angell-Mason
Hall. Reward. Please contact Susie.
Found-Key case with 3 keys; 2 VW,
1 apt. on State St. Call Mr. Reade
764-6275 or 662-1512. A14
Lost-Cross-gold mechanical pencil. Fri.
a.m. campus. Merle, 668-9040. A16
FOUND-Men's black glasses. Brown
plastic case, in front of union. 662-
SAM'S STOR E
Has Genuine LEVI's Galore!
"White," and 5 Colors
For "Guys and Gals"
LEVI'S STA-PREST PANTS
Never Needs Ironing
"White" and Colors-$5.98
For Gals and Guys
( 15 Colors)
IN THE NICKELS ARCADE
240 Nickels Arcade
Ride wanted to MSU. Leave Sat., re-
turn Sun. Call Bob 665-8489. 050
Riders wanted to Chicago. Leave Fri.
Nov. 5. Return Sun. Call Mitch 665-
Riders wanted to New York City for
Thanksgiving. Call Bob, 665-8489. G49
Rides wanted to Cleveland and return
for Thanksgiving. Call Joyce 665-0158.
Ride wanted to Buffalo, leaving this
Friday after 10 a.m. and returning
Sunday. Will share driving and ex-
penses. Call Don, 662-4880. 04
Fly to Cal. for Christmas. Non-stop
jet. $196 plus tax. 665-0007. 06
Ride for 2 coeds wanted to Pittsburgh
Nov. 23 - Return Nov. 27. Sue, 761-
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS, AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington
UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE, INC.
518 E. William (Maynard House)
GUITARS-$39-$45 Free Guitar strap.
Most folk & method books. NO 2-
If you do you'll get right over to Ann Arbor Bank to open your
Speciclcheck checking account. Why? Because it's the most eco-
nomical checking account available for you if you write just a
few checks a month. With Specialcheck account you just pay 10c
for each check you write and that's alls There's no service charge
or minimum balance required, and no charge in advance for
check-books. See Ann Arbor Bank about your Specialcheck check-
**... .,i )1iry 0 2
Open Mon. & Fri. Nights o U mi tt e
ESAM'S STORE 664156
122 E. Washington