THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1967
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CH!CAGO PUBLIC SCHOOLS ANNOUNCES
HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES
Examination: Sat., April 29, 1967
Filing Deadline: Wed., April 5, 1967 NOON, C.S.T.
TITLES OF EXAMINATIONS
Art (7-12), Accounting, Business Training, English,
Mathematics, Physical Education, (MEN,. WOMEN, Gr.
4-8), Biology, General Science, Geography, History, Li-
brary Science (7-12), Auto Shop, Drafting, Electric Shop,
Machine Shop, Wood Shop, Industrial Arts (7-12).
FOR INFORMATION: Board of Examiners
Chicago Public Schools-Room624
228 N. LaSalle Street-Chicago, Illinois 60601
or: Director of Teacher Recruitment, Room 1005
Chicago Public Schools
or: Placement Office
Admit FBA Inefficient For,
Larger Fraternity Houses
Peace Corps, CIA
(Continued from Page 1)j
FBA critics flaim none of the1
four meat suppliers offer discounts'
to fraternities. Fraternities must
pay the normal price for meat plusI
a three per cent service charge to,
According to FBA, meat sup-
impossible to get a meat contract
but I don't believe it." He thinks
Tau Delta Phi meat bills can be
substantially reduced by buying
Weiser's complaints provdided a
major impetus for the IFC investi-
gation. Weiser twill serve on the
pliers save a great deal of money investigating committee.
in using FBA because their billing The FBA is a non-profit organi-
is done for them at virtually no zation set up 12 years ago with the
cost. idea that a cooperative buying ar-
Board member Conger says that rangement might be of financial
meat suppliers claim they offer benefit to fraternities. It grew
the fraternities a discount but rapidly to the point where today
"no checks are made by FBA to it handles $500,000 business each
insure this." year, although FBA buying has
Wagner says FBA has no way decreased in recent years.
of knowing whether 'they are get- Present membership is down 15
ting a good price on meat, but ex- per cent from last year. Currently
plains that "meat varies so much there are 37 social fraternities, six
in quality you just can't deter- professional fraternities, three so-
mine what a good buy is." rbrities, and nine privately oper-
Weiser says, "They claim it is ated cooperative houses.
DI A M O N D RI N G S
DIANA. . ... FROM $100,
!xx only the original can have
the name Orange Blossom
inside the ring.
it/ /antlerer S/' /an lerer
ON SO. UNIVERSITY lnj)f
1113 SOUTH,U. 208S. MAIN ST.
-- - - - - .
WASHINGTON, D.C. - The
Agency for International Develop-
ment (AID) has been used as a
"cover," and every ambassador has
his tales of woe brought on by the
adventures of CIA operatives.
Even the Pentagon is known for
its "CIA generals."
But there is one governmentalx
agency which wants no part of
America's intelligence apparatus,
and that is the Peace Corps. Since
its creation by President Kennedy
in 1961, the Peace Corps has been
extremely sensitive to the issue of
possible CIA infiltration. The
then-Vice President, Lyndon John-
son, is reported to have advised
Peace Corps founding director R.
Sargent Shriver to "beware of the
three C's-Communism, Cuties,
and the CIA."
Shriver, realizing that any CIA
"taint" would destroy the effec-
tivveness of volunteers, issued
orders which are still given to
everyone associated with the Peace
The Handbook for volunteers
simply comments, "Under no cir-
cumstances are you to have any-
thing whatever to do with any
intelligence operations." Regula-
tions for staff members are more
explicit. They note that "no per-
sons are eligible for Peace Corps
employment or volunteer service
who have previously been em-
ployed by intelligence agencies or
who otherwise have done intel-
ligence or related work."
And no staff member or volun-
teer is allowed to be employed by
an intelligence operation "for at
least several years after the com-
pletion of their Peace Corps serv-
A Peace Corps spokesman notes
that "we have turned away dozens
of people who we wanted who had
intelligence backgrounds." Con-
tinued the Peace Corps official,
"We have gone to great lengths,
as far as is humanly possible," to
see that there is no CIA influence
in the Peace Corps.C
Every prospective volunteer and
staff member is asked, on his ap-,
plication form, whether he has
"ever been employed by any in-
telligence organization or other-
wise engaged in or connected with
intelligence or related activities."
Backgrounds checks made for
the Peace Corps by the Civil Serv-
ice Commission are also utilized
to determine any prior intelligence
Despite charges frequently made
by several foreign governments,
there is no information on the
record that the Peace Corps has
been used by any intelligence ap-
Celebrating its twentieth anniversary the University's Gilbert and
Sullivan Society is presenting the rollicking comic opera
"Patience," also known as "Bunthorne's Bride." Performances are
March 22-25 at 8 p.m. plus a Saturday matinee at 2 p.m. in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets are available March 15-17 in the
Fishbowl, and in the Mendelssohn box office the week of the,
Project To Offer
Congregate Daily at Student Publications under the
critical eye of Jane Luxon, our Junior Lay-out and
Six days a week they fit together a paper that
combines news and advertising into something you
read every rorning. Still puzzled?
You might see Jane for immediate answers.
Announce Petitioning forI
General Chairman March 19-24
Petitions Available at
Musket Office-3rd Floor League
The Professional Theatre Pro-
gram has selected for production
under, the New Play Project next
fall "Amazing Grace," a play writ-
ten by Studs Terkel, author of the
recently published book, "Division
The play was chosen from
among 100 scripts to be presented
under a $25,000 grant from the
National Council on the Arts. It
deals with what has been termed
"the troubled lives of those trap-
ped in the urban pressure cooker."
The play contains two leading
parts, and will be staged with a'
Broadway cast under the direction
of Marcella Cisney, associate di-
rector of the PTP, and currently
directing "An Evening's Frost" in
its national tour.
"Amazing Grace" is Terkel's
first play-writing project. His
book, recently reviewed in The
Daily's supplement, "The Midwest
Literary Review," is receiving
coast-to-coast acclaim from liter-
ary critics. Terkel is noted for his
prize-winning programs\ of infor-
mal discussions with distinguished
artists, performers, and creative
personalities. In 1962 his docu-
mentary film "Born to Live" won
the East-West prize of the inter-
national Prix Italia competition.
He is a graduate of the University
of Michigan Law School, a critic,
and a former actor.
The New Play Project was cre-
ated at Michigan in 1962 in an
attempt to develop and foster
playwrights and original works for
the theatre. "An Evening's Frost,"
"Wedding Band," and "The Child
B u y e r" were all introduced
through the New Play Project.
Hillel Experimental Debates
Program No. 10
Sunday, March 26 at 7:30
"SINS OF THE HAMANTASCHEN
FLAMING LATK ES"
PETER M. BAULAND MARVIN BRANDWI
JOSEPH A. REIF HENRY D. AIKEN
ABRAHAM KAPLAN, Philosophy
Admission Free All Welcom
Optional Deli House Supper
Preceeding Debate-Reservations 663-4129
Conducted Jointly With
Beth Israel Congregation
FRIDAY at 8:00 P.M.
BI JACOB E. SE
Adas Shalom Cong., Detroit
been at 22
But it still takes
over four months
to brew Carlsberg-
Drink Carlsberg--the mellow, flavorful beer of Copenhagen.
Brewed and batited by the Carisberg Breweries, Copenhagen. Denmark . Cartsberg Agency, Inc., 104 E. 40th St., N.Y.
Jew and the
"in the begihwng was the Word
and the Word was made
flesh and dwelt among us."
.John 1:1, v.,14
CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 West Stadium
Parable and Promise"
Reception and Discussion Follows
John Planer, Cantor
Choir directed by Steve Ovitsky
Joan Spitzer, Organist
1429 Hill Street
who you are?
where you are headed?
can be found, but
spiritual research and
necessary. Hear this
lecture called "What
is Success?" by
HARRY S. SMITH,
C.S.B., an authorized