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March 28, 1962 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-28

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N DAILY

Mason Notes Basic Concepts
By HELENE SCuIFF I -

Unity Seen as Hallmark
Of Democratic Society

il

11

LQ' '

On each of the buttresses of
freedom-revolution, bill of rights
and judicial review-America's
founding fathers reached a con-
sensus on basic principles,, Prof.
Alpheus T. Mason of Princeton
University said yesterday.
Delivering the second of the
Cook lectures on "The Supreme
Court: Palladium of .Freedom,"
Prof. Mason analyzed these three
inter?related concepts.
He defined revolution as the
"motif of change,,experimentation,
and adaptation."
Outside Government Hands
The Bill of Rights embodies
"the idea of a realm of individ-
ual sovereignty, beyond the control
of government" and judicial re-
view is "oversight by a body re-
mote from the pressure of partisan
politics, playing the dual role of
legitimizing public power and
y:
Converse To View
Political Behavior
Prof. Philip Converse of the so-
ciology department and study di-
rector of the Survey Research
Center will discuss"Franco-Amer-
ican Differences in Political Be-
havior" in a colloquium at 4:15
p.m. today in Aud. A.

safeguarding a domain of individ-
ual rights."
Justice Hugo Black one said,
"our country's freedom was won
by men who practiced revolution."
Neither Alexander Hamilton nor
James Madison ignored the possi-
bility of revolutionary movements
and they agreed that revolution
had to be accepted as the ultimate
appeal, Prof. Mason said.
Constitutional Revolution
The Constitution made revolu-
tion something that could be ac-
complished by "peaceful revision."
There is little or no occasion for
correction of abuses by resort to
violent remedies "where the whole
power of government is in the
hands of the people," he noted..
The Constitution was ratified by
the states only when a Bill of
Rights was promised. "Funda-
mental maxims of a free society
gained no greater moral sanctity
by incorporation in our basic law,
but individuals could thereafter
look to the courts for their protec-
tion," he added.
Chief Justice Earl Warren has,
described the Bill of Rights as the
"heart of the Constitution" and in
1878 this same document was an
almost forgotten appendage, Prof.
Mason noted.
The Bill of Rights reflects the

had reached by 1790. It is an aux-
iliary, not a panacea, he added.
Although judicial review was not
specifically written into the Con-
stitution, the founding fathers
were familiar with it and accepted
it. Hamilton had suggested that
discharge of judicial responsibili-
ties was calculated "to have more
influence upon the character of
our government than but few may
imagine," Prof. Mason said.
Chance of Error
If one moral could be drawn
from the analysis of these con-
cepts, it would be that of "toler-
ance, humility; the wisdom of a
lurking suspicion that, given all
the guidance history, reason and
experience afford, we might be
wrong,"' he concluded.
Prof. Mason will continue his
lectures with an analysis of the
legitimacy of judicial review at
4:15 p.m. today in Rackham Am-
phitheatre. He will discuss in par-
ticular the chief architect of judi-
cial power, John Marshall.
Club To Show
ACLU Film
The, Democratic Socialist Club
will sponsor a showing of the film
"Operation Correction" at 8 p.m.
today in the Multi-Purpose Rm.
of the Undergraduate Library.
The film, which was produced
by the American Civil Liberties
Union, uses the same newsreel se-
quences that compose -the film
"Operation Abolition," used by the
House Un - American Activities
Committee.
The film will be introduced by
Ernest Mazey, an attorney for the
ACLU in Detroit.

By THOMAS HUNTER,
"It must be the hallmark of,
mature democratic society that it,
can breach gaps of opinion without
falling into the disunity of an-
archy," Michigan Supreme Court
Justice Otis Smith said Friday.
Smith spoke on "Human Rela-
tions-Challenge to the Modern
Catholic" as part of a Newman
Club sponsored lecture series. He
traced social action of the past
and duties of the present in view of
Christian principles.
The moral and civil rules are
quite clear, Smith Said. Without
need of intricate reasoning each
man knows he is a superior being.
Leads to Depression
If a man lacks honor for any
reason, he will be depressed and
rebellious, for he is being denied
his due.'
To deny that an individual is
priceless and that he is important
to the rest of society is to deny
human dignity, Smith said.
"Through our entire history
people have had to take dramatic
means to make vivid their protest
that something has been denied
them," he said. The right of wom-
en to vote is a case in point.
Few Demonstrate
Smith deplored the fact that in
general "few of us are willing to
demonstrate though we may con-
demn any action which has for its
purpose illegal or immoral ends."
Wood To Lecture
On Ear Disorders
Dr. Nancy Wood, a specialist.
working with the United States
Office of Education, will speak on
"Decision Making in Speech and
Hearing Disorders" at 4 p.m. to-
day in Rackham Lecture Hall.

He pointed to the 1954 Supreme
Court decision of Brown vs. Board
of Education, voiding segregation
in the public schools, as an exam-
ple of definition of the duties of
society.
Introduction of Slavery
The problem began when the
earliest settlers introduced slavery,
he explained. The Emancipation
Proclamation and reconstruction
legislation including three consti-
tutional amendments marked steps
forward. But these were offset by
a "tidal wave of reaction" in the
South.
Smith Accepts
Corps Position
Wray Smith has resigned his po-
sition as assistant director of the
Institute of Science and Technol-
ogy in order to become a full-time
consultant for the Peace Corps di-
vision of training.
In his new post, Smith will help
to establish technical training pro-
grams for Peace Corps volunteers
at various colleges and universi-
ties.
He was appointed assistant di-
rector of IST in November, 1960,
when the institute took over Wil-
low Run Laboratories. He had just
returned to the post the first of
this month after being on a year's'
leave while serving as education
chief of the House Committee on
Education and Labor in Washing-
ton.
Smith began working for the
University in 1954 as a research
associate, and was promoted in
February 1958 to the position of
assistant director of the Willow
Run Laboratories.

BUSINESS SERVICES
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The Village Apothecary
OPEN 9 A.M. 'til 1 1 P.M.
1112 S. University Ave. Phone NO 3-5533
Delivery Service -Charge Accounts
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(Continued from Page 4)
Events Thursday
Betsy Barbor Residence Halt is having
an informal tea March 29, 3-5 p.m. and
7-9 p.m. for any sophomore or junior
girl interested in seeing this dorm be-
fore filing her final housing applica-
tion.
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Dr.
Peter Werner, who is presently visiting
the Mathematics Research Center, Madi-
son, Wis., will speak on "The Boundary
Value Problems of Perfect Reflection
in the Theory of Stationary Acoustic
and Electromagnetic Wave Fields"
Thurs., March 29, at 4:00 p.m. in 246
West Engineering.
Refreshments in 274 West Engineering
at 3:30 p.m.
Stochastic Programming Seminar:
Randall E. Cline will speak on "Gen-
eralized Inverse Representations for
Certain Partitioned Matrices" on Thurs.,
March 29 at 3 p.m. in 247 West Engrg.
Bldg.
Seminar on the Structure and Sym-
metry of Crystals: Thurs., March 29, in
3065 Natural Science Bldg. Panel dis-
cussion on: "History of Ideas on Crystal
Structure."
Placement
TEACHING INTERVIEWS:
Beginning Mon., April 2 the follow-
ing schools will at the Bureau to in-
terview candidates for the 1962-1963
school year.
MON., APRIL 2--
Garden City, Mich. (Nankin Mills)-
Rockford, Mich. (Gibralter Schs.) -
Spec. Educ., Type A, Visit. Teach.
Novi, Mich.-Elem.; Jr. HS.
St. Clair Shores, Mich. (South Lake
Schs.)-K-6; Spec. Educ., Ment. Retard.
Midlothian, Ill. - Lang. Arts/Engl.
Chair., Latin/Engl., Span./Engl., Engl.,
History, Math/Dept. Chair., Math/
Coach, Chem/Gen. Set., Bio./Gen. Sci.,
Chair. of Comm. Dept., Voc. Home Bc.,
Girl's PE. fnd. Arts.
Lakewood, 0.-Elem.; Engl., SS, Math,
Gen. Sci., Chem., Ger/Fre., Span., Bus.
Ed., Home Ec., Ind. Arts., Girl's PE,
Art (Jr. HS), Quid., Deaf., Slow Learn.
TUES., APRIL 3-
Grosse Pointe, Mich.-Elem., Vocal/
Inst. Mus., Fre.; Jr. Hd Engl., Pre.,
Latin, Math, Set., Girl's PE; HS Bus.
Ed., Engl., For. Lang., Math, Girl's PE,
Sol.; Sp. Ed., Ment. Ret., Rem. Read.,
Emot. Dist., Sp. Corr.
Mt. Clemens, Mich. (L'Anse Crcuse
Schs.)-Kdg., 7th gr. Sci/Math, 8th gr..1

Engl., HS Engl./Latin, Phys. or Practi-
cal Set.
Muskegon, Mich. (Orchard View Schs.)
-Elem., Vocal, Jr. HS Math, Engl., Home
Ec., Girl's PE, Boy's PE, Gen. Set.;
HS Engl., Ind. Arts, Quid. Libr.
Niles, Mich.-Elem., Elem. Art, Elem.
Vocal; Jr. HS Art, Inst. Mus., Libr.,
Engl/Journ.; HS Libr., Engl. (MAT Ex-
per.), Girl's PE, Home Ec., Bus. Ed.
(Short.), Slow Learn., iVsit. Teach.
Warren, Mich. (Fitzgerald Schs.) --
Elem. Spec. Educ. Type B, Elem. Inst.
Mus., Art, Jr. HS Engl/SS, Girl's PE,
Comm., Home Ec.
Denver, Colo. - Elem.,< Math, Set.,
Engl. (Major), Low Ability..
* * *
For additional information and ap-
pointments, please contact Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
3547. Note: Appointments may also be
made for the week of April 16-20. Fields
wil The in DOB on Fri. & Sat.
AertleBildfg.iingfli Epec BEngl,
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg. :
MARCH 29-
E. W. Bliss Co., Canton, O.-Engrgs.
Dev. Prog. at Major Divs. Middle West-
BS: EE, EM, ME & Met. June & Aug.
grads. Des., R. & D., Sales & Prod.
U.E. Army Ordnance-Thru-out U.S.
-Most openings at: Dover, N.J., Water-
vliet,, N.Y., White Sands, N.M., Aber-
deen, Md., Huntsville, Ala., Wash., D.C.,
Phila., Pa.-Ail Degrees: EE, AE, ME, IE,
Physics & Math. Weapons res., dev., pro-
curement, prod., maint., supply, in the
areas of guided missiles, rockets, etc.
U.S. Army Transportation Material
Command, St. Louis, Mo.-Al Degrees:
AE & ME. June & Aug. grads. Qualita-
tive Engrg. which is in support of pro-
visioning, Procurement, R. & D.
MARCH 29-30-
NASA-Flight Research Center, Ed-
wards, Calif.-AII Degrees: AE & Astro.,
EE, EM, & ME, Physics & Math. Prof.:
Applied Mech. BS: E Math & E Physics.
MS - PhD: Instrumentation. BS - MS:
Mat'ls. June & Aug. grads. Both Men
& Women: Summer Employment: Please
sign summer group meeting schedule
for 4:30 on Mar. 29 in Rm. 144, W.E.
R. & D.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
Detroit Civil Service-Openings for
Men & Women as Supervising Camp
Counselors, min. age 22, good pay. Last
filing date is; April 2, 1962. (Come to
Summer Placemnent Service for further
information.)
POSITION OPENINGS:
Chevrolet Motor Div., GM Proving
Ground, Milford, Mich.-Report Writer,
automotive testing field. Man, with
bkgd. in English pref., degree not nec-

essary. Typing required Good sal. Im-
med. opng.
Wayne State Univ., Detroit - Psych.
Ass't; GIRL with BA, Psych. major, for
group testing program. Perm. position
-start now or summer '62. Recent grad
or June grad. No exper. necessary.
City of Rockford, Il1.-Graduate Civil
Engr. for Public Works Dept. Some
exper, pref. Chief Examiner-for Civil
Service Comm. Man or WOMAN with
some personal exper. pref., plus BA in
poll. sci., psych., Bus. Ad., or public
Ad. Immed. opngs.
YWCA, Warren, O.-Ass't Director of
Health, Phys. Ed & Recreation. Seek-
ing qualified water safety instructor
or exper. in swimming & camping. Perm.
position with one month vacation.
Hotpoint, Div. of Gen'l Electric, Chi-
cago-Exper., Engineers-MTS; Process-
ing, Mfg. & Value Control, Computer
Programm., recent grad w/math major.
Also immed. opnings for recent grads
in Mktg. Program.
Pro-Phy-Lac-Tic Brush Co., Div. of
Lambert Pharmaceutical-Sales Train-
ing Program starting April 16, Detroit,
for Michigan territory. Later assign-
ment anywhere in U.S. Unlimited ad-
vancement oppor. for recent grads, male,
Bus. Ad. or Econ. major pref. No exper.
req.
Mgmt. Consultants in the East -
Manager for Germany-for domestic op-
tical co. Respon. for operation of a
German subsidiary. Technical degree
pref. plus MBA desirable plus pertinent,
exper. & conversational German.
* *e *
Please contact Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544 for further
information.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Building, during the following hours:
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 12 noon
and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for. part-time or full-time temporary
work, should call Bob Hodges at NO
3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-Graduate -student with background
in Immunology or closely related
area such as immuno-Chemistry.
3-Caretakers in exchange for apart-
ment on campus.
1-With programming ability plus fast,
accurate keypunch skills.
--Experienced Electronic Technicians
with good academic record prefer-
red. Must be able to design and
build electronic circuit and related
equipment. .
2-Pull-time, experienced keypunch
operators.
2-Couple-personable woman to han-
dle rentals, etc. Husband may have
other job or be semi-retired for
simple maintenance work. Must be
handy. No children.
FEMALE
1-Graduate student with background
in Immunology or closely related
area such as Immuno-Chemistry.
1-With programming ability .plus fast,
accurate keypunch skills.
2-Couple-personalble woman to han-
dle rentals, etc. Husband may have
other job or be, semi-retired for
simple maintenance work. Must be
handy. No children.

'Featuring student ufrnishings of
all kinds, appliances, typewriters,
televisions, bicycles, etc. Open
Monday & Friday evenings 'til 9.
J12
HI-FI, PHONO Tv, and radio repair.
Clip this ad for free pickup and de-
livery. Campus Radio and TV, 325 E,
Hoover. NO 5-6644. . J24
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr-Pat-
terson and Auld Co. 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. 11
GUITAR AND BANJO INSTRUCTION
Beginner and advanced. Individ-
ual and small workshop groups.
Classical, folk, popular. Call 663-
6942. J20
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
PERSONAL
WANTED: Person to drive car from
L.A. to Ann Arbor during Spring
vacation. Call NO 3-3747. P18
ANY INDEPENDENT WOMEN living in
an apartment, who wish to vote for
the pres, of Assembly Asso., may at
tend the ADC meeting at 3529 S.A.B.
at 4:15 p.m. Monday, April 2, to cast
their ballots. F19
"SUSIE: Only 2 days to go. I can't
wait. Hairy." P20
BOB: It's lovely weather for taking a
ride in a red Ford convertible. We
plan to hold you to your promise.
C and R F21
C.S.: The happy day is almost here.
Sure is a good thing we "kids" will
be able to join your celebration. rs
P22
ENSIAN HOUSE REPRESENTATIVES:
Turn dln money and receipt at the
Campus Sale on Tuesday & Wednes-
day. --15
BETSY BARBOUR
Welcomes you to an Informal Tea
on Thursday, March 29, from 3-5
p.m. and 7-9 p.m. for any sopho-
more or junior women Interested
in visiting this dorm before filing
final housing applications. P14
ANYONE interested in a jet flight to
Europe for 8 wks. this summer; $300
round trip? Please contact Margie or
Marley, NO 3-3384. F4
LEAGUE PETITIONING NOW OPEN!
Hurry! Pick up your petition in the
League Undergrad office. F5
DIAMONDS-WHOLESALE
From our mines to you
at considerable savings
Robert Haack Diamond Importers
First National Bldg., Suite 504
By appointment only, NO 3-0653
P20
JAMAICAN HOTEL directly on the'
ocean. 205 N. Atlantic Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. Students welcome.
Make reservations now. $6 per person
per day. Write hotel directly or phone
local agent, GR. 4-6730, Farmington,
Michigan. F11
HELP WANTED
MONTANA. Construction. Two new dam
projects. Long, top paying jobs. "Con-
'struction News" 30c & stamped enve-
lope. KGCO, Box 1023, Houghton,
Washington. H4
FOR AMBITIOUS reliable student to
run lge. rooming house close to
campus. Call after 5 p.m., NO 2-6156.
H3
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
will interview prospective represen- 4
tatives to deliver gifts and explain
child-care program to new mothers
throughout the midwet. Those ac-
cepted must be free to start on
completion of school. Car furnished.
No experience necessary.k Earnings
from $100-$150 weekly plus bonus.
interviews will be held at Michigan
Union, Rm. 3-d, 1-5 p.m. on Wed.
H2
PART TIME WORK-Women needed to
work in downtown office of dry clean-
ers. Day & evening work avail. Phone
NO 5-3462. 1
8,000 Summer Jobs NATIONWIDE to
$600/mo. All fields-Coeds included.
Complete listings $1.00. Act now!, Col-
lege Job Mart, Glendale Bldg., 221
Glendale Ave., Lexington, Kentucky.
H19
FOR SALE
CLEAN '58 Allstate Cruisaire. Phone
NO 2-5101 4-5 P.M. Bl
AMPLIFIER. 30 watts of stereo power.
Cheap. Phone NO 2-4401, 221 Chicago
House. Bo
VEGA 5-string Banjo model Fw-5 ex-
cellent cond. 8-8583 after 6 p.m. B6
FOR SALE: 1957 T.W.A. Contessa. 1100
mi., best offer. 3-9484.B
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES

FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports cars.
Lubrication $1.50
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
82

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Phone NO 2-4786

}
-

BARGAIN CORNER
ATTENTION ROTC
OFFICERS' SHOES
Army-Navy Oxfords - $7.95
Socks 39c Shorts 69c
Military Supplies
SAM'S'STORE
122 E. WASHINGTON WO
MISCELLANEOUS-
LAID OFF factory machinist with sen-
ior-rating, casualty of local une"-
ployment, age 41, wife and 3 c::.'-
dren, excellent character referen -
ces. Prefers maintenance or bldg.
inspection type job; can do limited
construction work. Phone Mr. Dean,
NO 8-6832. M4
RIDERS WANTED for chartered Grey-
hound Bus to N.Y.C. and Phila. spring
vacation. Round trip $24. Call 3-9341,
Carol or Margie. M3
THE NEW YORK TIMES delivered daily.
Student Newspaper Agency, PO Box
241, Ann Arbor, Michigan. M10
BIKES and SCOOTERS
BEAUTIFUL, red-black, 1955, 200 c.c.
Zundap motorcycle. Very reasonable.
After 5 p.m. Call HA 6-3441. Z22
'59 LAMBRETTA Motor Scooter. Call
NO 2-6455 or U-M ext. 612. Z23
MO-PED SCOOTER. Good condition.
$60. Call NO 2-2858. ' Z24.
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
ATTENTION All Tape Users: You prob-
ably know by now, but we would
like to remind you of the lowest
prices almost anywhere. Example: 1200
foot acetate $1.49 at Hi Fi and TV
Center, across from Hill Auditorium
on Thayer Street. X5
USED CARS
1959 Borgward, excellent condition.
Priced to sell. Phone 2-3604. N19
'52 MG-TD. Call 5-8691, Good condi-
tion. Ask for Anna. N20
'50 PLYM, 4-dr. R&H, Gd. tires. $60.
Call NO 8-9846. N21
'50 PLYMOUTH, 4-dr. R. H. Gd. Tires.
$60. Call. 8-9846: ,N18
FOR SALE: Alfa Romeo Guilletta coupe.
1959. Excellent condition, recent over-
haul, new battery and generator.
Maintained for personal use - never:
raced. Forced to .sell at sacrifice.
Reason-unexpected long leave from
area. $1875 or nearest offer. Call NO
3-0857. N5
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: "Operational Methods" textbook
by Kaplan. Call NO 3-3661. * A17
LOST: Post Vestalog Sliderule. March
26 between B9.' Engin. and Angell,
Hall. REWARD. Call NO 3-1825. A8
LOST: A gold bar girl's antique pin
with birds and flowers set in pearls.
Of sentimental value. REWARD. Call
NO 3-1651, ext. 142. A9
LOST-One black men's topcoat. Bought
at McGowan's Men's Store. Lost at
SDT Open House Sunday. Call Bill
Irwin at NO 2-5571. A16

'WANTED TO RENT
COLUMBIA University professor, wi
and two children wish to sublet fu
nished house near university
quiet street suitable for childre
minimum three bedrooms. Reply
T. Selden, 21 Claremont, New Yc
27.
WANTED TO RENT: Two grad si
dents seek a two man apartment:
school year, Sept. '62 to June I
Must be close to campus. Call N
5-7638; ask for Ray.
WANTED TO RENT or sublease by
research chemist and wife, fur-
nished 2-bdrm. house or apart
ment, preferably near campus, be
ginning June 1, for 1 or 2 year
Reply W. R. Pierson, Enrico Fermi
Institute for Nuclear Studies, Uni
versity of Chicago 37, Illinois. L
FOR RENT
ARE YOU THE
MADISON AVENUE TYPE
2 bedroom apartments 500 yard
from Union. New, furnished, car
peted, luxurious. Air-conditionec
full kitchen, parking. Call NO 3
6357, 320 East Madison. C
A LIMITED NUMBER of efficiency
bedroom and two bedroom apartme
available in April, May, and Jux
Applyat University Family Hous
Office, 2364 Bishop Street, No
Campus, or phone 662-3169 or E
1511, ext. 3569.
NEAR CAMPUS,-Furnished 3-rm, a
First floor. $80. Call NO 3-9212. I
CLEAN, QUIET single, room for mar
NO 2-7395. On campus.
FOR RENT: Contemporary styled,
tractive, furnished, 2-bdrm. dup:
on wooded hillside near N. Camps
1574 Jones Drive (off Plymouth R
Call NO 5-6773.
GARAGE 2 blocks south of East QuE
NO 8-6665 after 5. C
ON CAMPUS. Now taking applicati
for summer and fall furnished api
ments and parking. Call between
and 6. NO 2-1443.C
FURNISHED
APARTMENTS
TOO!
More of everything for everybody a
Huron Towers ... we can furnis
the apartment of your choice'al
reasonable additional monthly rate
(rates on request) . . we bus ot
tenants to campus, downtown, ho.
pital area in our private "Trans
porter" . . . We have large privat
grounds with patio, swimming poo
and sun decks . . . carriage room
for "garaging" strollers. We hea
and air condition your apartmen
Shops off the lobby which. include
Marilyn Mark's Hair Styliss,t Troja
Laundry, O'Grady Barbers will serv
most daily needs. But see it all fc
yourself. Model apartments open
to 6 p.m. daily.
UNFURNISHED $98 to $330. FUR
NISHED FROM $133.
NINE- OR TWELVE-MONTH
LEASES WITH PERMISSION Ti
SUBLET.
H URON TOWERS
APARTMENTS
2200 Fuller Road
NOrmandy 3-0806, 5-9I61

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

For ; dewy, fresh appearance
is an oasis
for.dry
skins

7'.a JO
+l;r 1

h, '
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Supplements
complexions
parched by.
harsh winds or
sun, with its'
long-lasting
.moisturizing
and
lubricating
properties.
A blend of

A huge new shipment
of HEATH Stoneware has
just come from California,
New pieces, new shapes, and
new accessories - and remember,
HEATH is ovenware.
JOHN LEIIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 0 601 East Liberty

sixteen rare oils,
4exana~
measurably aids in keep-
ing face and throat
fresh, smooth, and radiant
under make-up for many
hours. $17.50, 10.00, 6.00,
3.50... all plus tax
- A i7

What touches off the vicious vacation riots i resort
towns from coast to coast? What madness causes
the drunkenness, open immorality, violent battles
with police? What sudden mob impulse can moti-
vate a crowd of 30,000 educated young men and
women into a rampage of destruction? Perhaps it's
a new way to "let off steam" . .. a savage kind of
self-expression. But why are so many college
students-presumably the nation's most "adult"
and sophisticated young people-involved? Why
do they knowingly risk their futures, even their
lives for a few hours of wild abandon? In the new
April McCall's, don't miss the unbelievable, yet
true, report on the spread of this insane activity ...
the tirrible nrice you may have to pay if you're

Imported Gifts
For AU Occasions
INDIA ART SHOP
330 Maynard
(across from the Arcade)

LECTURE SERIES:
World Religion for Modern Man
"The Condition of Man and the Purpose of Life:
A Reappraisal of the Spiritual Teachings of
Modern Religion"
Speaker: Miss Sandra Cassell
March 28, 1962at 415 P.M.
Room'3511I Student Activities Building

C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
FRIENDLY SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS
Stop in now for braise work, engine
tune-up,.battery and tire check-up.
South University & Forest
NO 8-9168
S4
.1

OPEN DISCUSSION at Friday evening
4118 Lawrence - NOrmandy 3-2904

fireside
8:00 P.M.

IMAGES DE LA FRANCE

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Unh I, ~iWrld ait'url ~h e"'ionnI Service

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