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March 22, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THUDR DA', I

ARC

-M I NI'.A1

Union Revamps Committees

Former IQC President
Sees Active Participation

Chess Championship

in addition to the springtime Cre-
ative Arts Festival.
This group will also be working
closely with the new resident pro-
fessional theatre and establishing
contact with other campus cultur-
al organizations in an attempt at
better coordination.
The International Affairs Com-
mittee will strive to bring more
graduate students into its pro-
grams with foreign students.
Projects of this sort might in-
clude dinner group seminars, in
Which foreign students and Amer-
ican students both working in the
same area would meet informally.
The committee will also explore
the idea of a regional United Na-
tions, in which foreign students
from several state colleges would
participate.
He also announced the new
chairmen for these committees.
They include: Cultural Affairs,
Raymond Kusnak, '64; Interna-
tional Affairs, John Karls, 164;
Personnel, James Fadim, '64; Pub-
lic Relations, Robert McKenzie,
'64; Social, Frederick Gilson, '64E;
Special Projects, Douglas Peacock,
'64; Student Affairs, David Hoek-
enga, '64; University Affairs,
James Benson, '64.,
League Backs
Silver Contest
A silver arrangement contest,
sponsored by the Michigan League
and a major silver company, isI
offering $2,050 in scholarships for
women arranging the best design
from prepared china and silver
sets.
To apply contact Mary Ann!
Frederick, '63, of the League Stu-
dent Service Committee.

Former Inter-Quadrangle Presi-
dent Thomas Moch, '62E, looks
back on his term in office as a
year in which "IQC's quiet diplo-
macy changed to active participa-
tion."
With parts of his final report
to the Residence Halls Board of
Governors being discussed by the
Board last Monday, Moch hopes
that through this report, plus rec-
ommendations from the Office of
Student Affairs Study Committee
and Student Government Council,
"many constructive suggestions
have been made-and will ,be im-
plemented."
His document listed proposed
changes in staff, services, business
and educational policies and basic
quadrangle philosophy,
Asks Power
It also asked considerably more
power for residence halls student
government and that the business
staff be subordinated to an edu-
cationally-oriented administrator.
In viewing events earlier during
his term, Moch recalls the "wo-
men-in-the-quads" issue as being
by far the most significant.
"This proposal finally brought
quadrangle government into the
eyes of students and .made them
interested in it."
Although disappointed that this
motion was vetoed by the board, he
was even more disappointed "with
the attitude that alumni and Ann
Arbor residents seemed to harbor
toward this issue."
Greater Understanding
However, he believes that rela-
tionships between IQC and the
board have been greatly solidified
as of late, as board members have
showed a much greater under-
standing of residence halls prob-
lems.

This understanding will be ex-
tremely necessary, he stresses, as
the board continues to study co-
educational housing. Moch calls
this housing "not only possible but
feasible on a permanent basis; one
of the best things that could hap-
pen to residence halls."
Another step by which the coun-
cil played a strong role was with
the two student-faculty-adminis-
trator conferences it held to dis-
cuss the quadrangle system.
Moch says that much valuable
information was gained at these
meetings, and that "they should
be continued, if only to provide
badly-needed communication."
Scheub Report
In referring to the controversial
Scheub report which was made
public during his two first weeks
in office, Moch scores this survey
as not only statistically invalid but
also "for not telling us anything
we didn't know in the first place.
"There was no critical examina-
tion or constructive suggestions."
White Claims
YAF Combats
Commucnism
By RONALD WILTON
With the formation of the
Young Americans for Freedom,
American college students have
swung around and are combatting
Communism and Socialism.
This opinion was expressed by
Mrs. Doris Pike White, president
general of the National Society
of the Daughters of the American
Revolution in Detroit last week.
She explained that the left had
a "stranglehold" on young peo-
ple up until a year ago but that
this was no longer so. She char-
acterized YAF as "a big swing
away from the state welfare idea,
and this despite the fact that the
home, the school and the church
have let the young people down."
Declaring that neither parents
nor the schools teach young peo-
ple to be patriotic, she claimed
that "our history texts are prone
to emphasize America's flaws and
faults, to accentuate the negative.
American culture and achieve-
ments are talked down. Class
struggle is highlighted.
"The philosophy which has
made America great - rugged in-
dividualism, private enterprise, pay
as you go, live within your means
-is rarely found in textbooks.'

Got homework fatigue?
Snack at the LEAGUE
Serving
Breakfast, Lunch, Snacks
Monday-Friday
7:15 A.M.-4:30 P.M.
8:30 P.M.1:30 P.M.
Saturday Breakfast
7:15 A.M.-11A.M.
OPEN EVENINGS

+

-Daily--Jerome StarT
FINAL ROUNDS-Sponsored by the University Chess Club, forty
participants in two divisions competed last night for the club
championship including club president Peter Wolf, '64, and
David Reynolds of the sociology department, shown above.

AGATHA
CHRISTIE
THE FIRST LADY OF MYSTERY
AND
MARGARET
RUTHERFORD
THE LAST WORD IN DETECTIVES
BRING YOU A KILLER OF A
SUSPENSE YARN...
NO IFS,
ANDS OR
BUTLERS
ABOUT IT!
(SHE: SAlD)
From
MG-M
SOLVING THRU
AROUND SATUR-
DAY

t1:-[ Ki^ c toot%

CU^%AIC AT

Dial NO 5-6190 SHOWS AT
11 1:00 - 3:30
6:10 - 8:45
1Feature 20 Minutes Lc
WILLIAM HOLDEN CLIFlO E

.ter

CREDENTIALS GROUP:
SGC ElectionDispute,
Causes Controversy

EVEN THE INDIANS ARE FUNNY in
"SERGEANTS 3"
DEAN SAMMY
MARTIN DAVIS JR.

NOW AT THU

(Continued from Page 1)
While the Credentials committee
found a violation, it believed that
"Monberg satisfactorily completed
requirements set by the elections
director to rectify the violation
and therefore it imposes no pen-
alty."
At the same time the com-
mittee received a request from
Daily Editorial Director Faith
Weinstein, '62, Associate Editorial
Director Richard Ostling, '62,
Daily Editor John Roberts, '62, and
Marjorie Brahms, '64, as follows:
Light of Numbers
'In the light of a number of
established violations of SGC elec-
tion rules concerning illegality of
petitioning in particular places and
ways, we feel that the committee
should arrange for a spot check
of persons signing the petitions of
candidates to determine if other
candidates were involved in the
same activities as those who have
now been established.
If the committee does not wish
to do this, we would like to be
permitted to do so under super-
vision of a Council officer."
Rejects Proposal
The committee rejected the pro-
posal that the four parties be per-
mitted to do the check, but noted
that it would conduct such a spot
check for the purpose of deter-
mining whether or not a candidate
shall be recommended for seating.
A complaint was also filed
against Matthew Cohen, '64, but
was not considered Tuesday night.
While the credentials committee
was considering the Monberg Case,
Howard Abrams, '63, Fred Batlle,
'64A&D, Monberg, Kenneth Miller,
'64, Henry McAllen, '64L, and
Lubin met on the second floor of
SAB to discuss the latest develop-
ments. Cohen was not present.
Wouldn't Run
"Basically, none of the candi-
dates felt they would be eligible to
run again if the election were in-
validated as they would not have
enough time or money. Besides, if
qualified candidates were not pres-
ent in the first election, where
would they come from for a second
election?" Miller said.
The candidates position was
unanimous, Monberg reported.

"One candidate asked 'if anyone
disagrees, say something?' Nobody
did," he said.
Not Withdrawing
The candidates announced that
they were not withdrawing and
asked questions on the disposition
of the Monberg and Cohen com-
plaints, Lubin noted.
They also complained about the
"picayune" election rules, Mon-
berg said.

I.

NO

2-6264 niut n
SHE WOULD KILL.
AS QUICK AS
KISS!

Now Thru
Saturday

PO CKET
ROD STEIGER- NAO4A tLLER
A PANE-asERVACK
IAN SANNEN " .mowSERVAIS

while you are watching it. town. Karl Kaspar, a now al-
mes, it is even beautifully most forgotten hero of the FOLKLORE SOCIETY CREATIVE ARTS SOCIETY *
iL. But if we ignore the American lunatic fringe, de-
ard realistic trappings, we scended from New York and
realize that we are in the with a certain amount of com-
, world of deep love at first munity support aroused local
the world of Romance and mobs to oppose White and Ne-
nted universal brother- gro children going to school to-
w/here Fate and people are gether. This threat to "Ameri-
volent and lovable, not sus- can" institutions was, however, 'KI*
us and malevolent. overcome by the governor'scf
illywood did something like sense of dedication to constitu-
for years. But Hollywood tional rights, as well as a grass-
seldom so intent on con- roots movement of ordinarily
n us we were watching tired liberals. While the upshot "\ / I T _

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