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March 09, 1962 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRMAYIR

MARCH 9, 1962

Advises Changes im OSA

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:,
Rockefeller Tells Plan
For Yearly Operation

"Freshmen should live in resi-
dence halls. The University has an
obligation to provide this edu-
cational experience and guidance
counselling," Assembly Associa-
tion president Sally Jo Sawyer,
'62, said.
Urge Abolition
The Council urged the abolition
of the associates advisor's posi-
tion in the quadrangles as stu-
dents seek advise from the resi-
dent advisor. The associate ad-
visors' salaries thus could be bet-
ter spent in raising other staff
pay.
The building of University apart-
ments, the establishment of co-ed
dormitories, and of special aca-
demic interest units were also
recommended by Council.
,Council adopted the rule making
committee report urging the abo-
lition of women's judiciary. How-
ever, it recommended that the
defendant be allowed to be heard
by a board of one sex.
Accept Amendments
As the functions of the proposed
Advisory Board on Discipline can
be adequately handled by policy
commission, the Council urged
that the board be abolished.
Students could gain open hear-
ing, face his accusor, present wit-
nesses and have counsel before
joint judic at his request, the
Council asked.
SGC accepted two amendments
by Brian Glick, '62, which asked
that Bylaw 8.03 be changed to
place rule making authority in
the policy commission and elim-
inate double jeopardy between
University and civil judiciaries.
McGill To Talk
On 'Loudness'
Prof. William McGill, of Colum-
bia University, will speak on
"Loudness, Latest Model" at 4:15
p.m. today in Aud. B.
The lecture is sponsored by the
psychology department.
Prof. McGill will discuss the
new results on the loudness of
tones and the' relation between
loudness and reaction time point-
ing to a direct relation between
these areas and the theory of sig-
nal detection.

V

By BUEL TRAPNELL, JR.

IY

I.

ALBANY-Governor Nelson A.
Rockefeller yesterday announced
an experimental plan that may
lead to year-round operation of all
units of the State University of
New York.
University President Thomas H.
Hamilton described in a letter to
the governor a program to estab-
lish 12-month operation in three
of the 28 schools and colleges be-
ginning in summer, 1963.
The three institutions were se-
lected for the experimental pro-
gram bec'ause each represents a
different type of unit within the
university and each has been hav-
ing heavy enrollment pressures.
Harpur College at Binghamton,
offering undergraduate liberal arts
and some graduate courses, and
the two-year Agricultural and
Technical Institute at Farming-
dale will adopt trimester plans.
The New Paltz College, emphasiz-
ing teacher education, will change
to four terms from its present two-
semester program.l
GAINESVILLE-The University
of Florida Legislative Council has
defeated a proposed constitutional
amendment that would have giv-
en the student publications board
authority to remove editors of the
Alligator.
Council members argued that
their power to impeach editors and
business managers would be usurp-
ed. The Council also killed a pro-
posal to increase the autonomy of
the publications board.
ITHACA-Willard Straight Hall,
'A

Cornell's student union, has ap-
plied for a state liquor license,
If it is granted, the union will
serve liquor to groups connected
with .the university when they use
certain dining room facilities. The
license would also permit serving
win or alcoholic punch at recep-
tions.
MADISON-By signing an Ac-
tive Training Creed, each Univer-
sity of Wisconsin fraternity agrees
to allow the interfraternity coun-
cil to observe its initiation week
proceedings.
The council president urged fra-
ternity presidents to turn in writ-
ten reports of initiation week plans
if there is any question as to
whether they violate the creed.
CHAPEL HILL-Half of the 24
University. of North Carolina so-
cial fraternities were disciplined
for failure to maintain a satisfac-
tory academic average.
Two fraternities, Chi Psi and.
Theta Chi, lost their rushing and
pledging privileges because they
failed to make the grade limit for
the second semester in a row.
The other ten have been placed
on probation and will lose their
privileges for next fall if the aver-*
age is not met this spring.

Applications
For Study.
Abroad Due
Applications for the University-
Wisconsin joint junior year at the
University of Aix-Marseille at Aix-
en-Provence are due today.
A week's extension was granted
to permit additional students to
apply. Applications are to be
turned in to Prof. James Gindin
in the. Freshman - Sophomore
Counselor's Office.
The program isopen to honors
calibre sophomores with at least
a two year proficiency in French.
NEW PORTABLE
TYPEWI ITER

ZONTA CLUB
RUMMAGE SALE
The Armory, 223 East Ann
Saturday, 8:30 A.M.-1.O0 P.M.
-courtesy of Ramsay Printers
-s
-f

As Low as $39.50
Model Shown
Slightly Higher
TYPEWRITER MART
3785 Washtenaw
Arborland 665-3631
Daily 1 t -9, Sat. 9:30-6

*11

i I

BIG PHOTO SALE
at M M
TODAY

Don't Miss the
PAUL BUNYAN BALL
Saturday Night-March 10
8 P.M. - 12 P.M.
8 P.M. - 9 P.M - Square Dancing
Informal
Michigan Union Ballroom
Tickets available on Diag and at the door

Don't Miss It

w

I

IL

DINE

OUT

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT

9anvu' (or 9ihe food
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional Italian dish
I PIZZAj
will be served daily from
12 Noon to 2 P.M. and 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.
FREE DELIVERY
from 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.

C, f
J

Gfood food expertly served, in pleasant
surroundings, to the most exacting taste.
Luncheons, 11:30 to 2:00 Dinners, 5:30 to 7:30
Sunday: Dinners, 12:00 to 3:00 Closed Mondays
We suggest that you telephone
4 for reservations.
AVe Corner JouAe
S. Thayer at Washington in Ann Arbor
A block west c f Rackham BIdg.--NO 8,6056

TONIGHT

if

kal

DEL RIO BAR
Freshly Remodeled - New Management
Beer, Wine, Liquor and Cocktails

do you

realize that at the

4~

TAKE-OUT SERVICE AVAILABLE

ta iyAl
9)h7hif

OPEN 24 HOURS

CLOSED TUESDAYS

Specializing in Delicious Pizza Pie

Sandwiches

221 N. Main St. -Opposite the Post Office
Phone NO 8-9550 or NO 3-3857

Phone NO 2-9575

122 W. Washington

341 S. Main St.
OPEN DAILY 11:30 A.M.
SUNDAYS 12:00 NOON

NO 3-2401

I

I

S4+i
STENDERLOIN 7
STEAK
skillfully broiled to per-
fection, crisp, seared on
the outside, tender with-
in, covered with French
fried onion rigs, French
fried or baked potato,
served with sour cream r
and chive dressing,
homemade rolls and
butter and our colorful
relish tray.

All
Our Steaks
.are the finest

y<ocosoc>o=o=<=>X=>cotwo<=> s<=>q
c ;.
Ii 0
O Enjoy the Finest
CFANTONE
FOOD0
ii &

you can have

you can have FULL DINNERS FROM $2.50?

you can find
you can enjoy

THE BEST SELECTION OF DISHES
FOR BOTH AMERICAN AND
INTERNATIONL CUISINE?
A COCKTAIL or an AFTER THEATRE
HOMEMADE DESSERT, LISTENING TO
THE BEST LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
with
ART DEVANEY
or the

THE BEST, THE FASTEST AND
MOST INEXPENSIVE LUNCHEON?

CLARENCE BYRD TRIO?

I

!

11

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