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December 15, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-12-15

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AGETTWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1961

SGC Changes Status
Of Roberts Motion

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Colorado Students Ask Rule Change

C)-

terms of what he sees the Council
udent Government Council to be?"
d Wednesday night to consider League President Bea Nemlaha,
otion on authority over stu- '62, one of the sponsors of the
rules and conduct as spe- motion, said that the retreat would
business at its next meeting create greater understanding
iary 3yD among council members.
ie motion, sponsored by Daily ACLU Film
r John Roberts, '62, and The Council ordered SGC Ad-
rn Glick, '62, has been new ministrative Vice-President Robert
ness at previous two meetings, Ross, '62, to obtain the American
was not considered as the Civil Liberties Union movie, "Op-
icil adjourned before reaching eration Correction."
new business portion of the The film deals with the Spring,
da. 1960, student demonstrations in
ider this motion, the Student San Francisco. The demonstrations
rnment Council would rec- protested students' exclusion from
lend changes in its structure hearings held by the House Com-
would give students more mittee on Un-American Activities.
er, to the Office of Student "Operation Abolition," a movie
irs Study Committee. on the same topic released by
Council Retreat HUAC, was -condemned by the
XC also appropriated $170 for Council last March as "unfairly
>uncil retreat which is sched- accusing students of subversive
for Feb. 9-10 at the Fresh activity" and as distorted.
Camp. Disarmament Conference
a series of informal meetings, The Council unanimously passed
Council will consider "what a motion introduced by the Com-
iould be doing?" and "what mittee on Student Concerns to
e role of a council member in send two students to the First
Intercollegiate Conference on Dis-
armament and Arms Control at
o E nforce Swarthmore College, Feb. 16-18.
A Council representative and
one representative of a peace
group or current affairs group on
campus will be selected by the
Committee on Student Concerns
ie Driving Code Revision Com- to attend the Conference.
ee will recommend today to A calendaring request from the
-President for Student Affairs Engineering Council for a concert
es A. Lewis that there be an on March 3 was defeated by the
eased enforcement of driving Council. Only Richard G'sell, 63E,
lations regarding unregistered voted in favor of it.
ent cars.
om Jan. 3 to the last day of fe
es this semester, Jan. 19 at ,
in., the University Patrol will
courtesy warnings to all un- Science .issue
tered student cars, the com-
ee report stated. I,.
ginning with the first day u am atgntn
lasses in the second semester,,
anregistered cars will be re- The mass media should campaign
ked, and those still in viola- on scientific issues as well as poli-
will be subject to disciplinary tical ones, Watson Davis, director
)n by Joint Judiciary Council. and editor of Science Service, said
twenty dollar fine is the Tuesday -at a University Lecture
ial penalty for this offense. on Journalism.
I student lots, North campus ' Since the mass media is the most
fraternity and sorority lots, potent, force for enlighting the
all University property will be people, it has a responsibility both
:ed for violations. to science. and to truth, he de-
le committee report also stat- clared.
hat a letter from the Office Science as news has been taken
tudent Affairs will be sent to for granted by the press. In sev-
esidence units explaining the eral areas, there has been a clear
eased enforcement. promotion of "anti-science." While
drop of almost $14,000 in newspapers do conduct effective
rue from driver registration editorial and news campaigns on
he past five years, has caused certain issues, they seem afraid to
recommendations, the report present the whole truth in other
ained. fields.
DIAL NO 2-6264 0 ENDING SATURDAY 0
SHOWS START at 1:00
2:45 - 4:50 - 7:00 and 9:05
FEATURE STARTS at 1:00
3:00 - 5:05 -'7:15 and 9:20

By SANDRA SANDELL
BOULDER-The University of
Colorado Student Senate recently
passed a resolution which urged
that "The university no longer
discriminate on the basis of sex
or age in any social regulations
applyingto individuals who have
reached the age of 21."
It was announced that the de-
cision would be appealed to the
student Supreme Court. If it is
upheld by the court and the dean
of students, it would void portions
of the social code which place
limitations on students up to the
age of 23.
The purpose of the resolution is
to test the actual power of the
Student Senate.
* *. *
SALT LAKE CITY-The Uni-
versity of Utah Student Senate
Executive Committee recently
formed a temporary committee
which will make personal contact
with proprietors practicing dis-
crimination.
The committee was formed as a
result of an earler resolution pro-
testing the action of a downtown
restaurant which refused to serve

a university student on grounds of based on the beliefs of an organi-
race. zation.
The committee stated that per- * * *
sonal contact rather than letters COLUMBUS-The National In-
would be a more effective method terfraternity Council recently cit-
of protest. ed the Ohio State University fra-
ternity system as the most out-
BLOOMINGTON-Two resolu- standing in its classification.
tions recommending that the Uni- The following criteria were used
versity of Indiana withdraw rec- in the decision: service to the com-
ognition from the campus chapter munty, university, and member
of the Fair Play for Cuba Commit- fraternities, interfraternity co-
tee were introduced at the meet- ordination, and project activities.
ing of the Student Senate last This is the fifth time that the
week. NIC has selected Ohio State's sys-
The resolution states, "The Fair tem.
Play for Cuba Committee was
originally organized on the premise
that Fidel Castro and his govern-
ment were not Communist, but
liberal politically and economical-
ly socialist . .
Events have proven the prem-
ise to be false, the resolution con-
tends.
One student stated that recog-
nition would be withdrawn unless
the organization has not con-
formed to university procedural Start Ta kin
rules or violated Federal laws.
Recognition, he continued, is not

PETER AVERY
... Persian poetry

Note Quality
Of Literature
By DEBORAH BEATTIE
"Persia possesses poetic litera-
ture that makes aping of foreign
poetry folly, and indeed Persian
poetry is there for foreigners to
imitate," Peter Avery, chairman
of the Persian department at
Kings College, Cambridge Univer-
sity, said Monday, in a lecture on
"Modern Persian Literature."
"The excellence of early Per-
sian poetry is partly responsible
for the lack of modern poetic
development," Avery said. "The
poets tend to use traditional forms
although their content is mod-
ern."
Prosaic Propaganda
"The use of Persian literature
for prosaic propaganda which did
not lend itself to poetry was re-
sponsible for the revival of Per-
sian prose."
"Since their development of
prose literature, the modern Per-
sian writers have been the artic-
ulators J1 social distress. Modern
Persian prose is marked by hard
realism," Avery said.
The literature originated to
bring color to people starved for
color in a barren land. When it
became essential to utilize the lan-
guage in texts, newspapers and
government communications the
language was made brief and un-
ambiguous to serve a written not
spoken purpose. This economy of
words is characteristic of mod-
ern Persianliterature and speech,
he explained.
Short Story
The modern author prefers the
short story or novelette which is
actually a perpetuation of an old
form of literature.
"Persian literature has always
been used to moralize and paint
adventures. The change from early
to modern literature is merely
one from oral to written litera-
ture."
Unpublicized elements of popu-
lation, chiefly the life of the poor,
provide subjects for modern Per-
sian writers. The ordinary people
are the most truly Persian sub-
ject matter. The literature is
written to preserve the entity of
Iran.
"Persian literature today suf-
fers from the present political un-
certainty in Iran," Avery explain-
ed. "The young writers don't feel
free, therefore, their creative gen-
ius lies dormant."
In the past decade Iran has gone
through a period of instability.
Since the seizure of the Anglo-
Iranian oil facilities in 1951, the
country has known no internal
peace.
Frosh Committee
Opens Petitioning
Petitions are now available for
Frosh Weekend Central Committee
at the League Undergraduate Of-
fice. The deadline for petitioning
is Jan. 5.

Vaughn Calls YD's Useful
For Training in Polities

By ANNE SCHULTZ
The Young Democrats provide
an opportunity for participation
in good government and a train-
ing ground for political action,
Jackie Vaughn, state president of
the Michigan Young Democrats,
said at a speech to the YD's Wed-
nesday night.
Vaughn said that through the
organization, "one learns about
the art of leadership and the art
of politics." It provides "ways and
means of getting experience which
culminates in active political par-
ticipation."
Drawing from his experience in
running for a position as con-con
representative, Vaughn listed some
of the problems facing candidates
for political offices. Ethnic groups
influence the vote in that they
support "their own candidate first
and foremost," Vaughn said. "The
art of running for public office is
learning to converse with various
groups."
History Beneficial
He found it beneficial for can-
didates to learn the history, back-
ground and language of different
groups and cited Rockefeller's pro-
ficiency in Spanish as an example.
Center Announces
Deadline for Tour
Today is the deadline for reg-
istration for the International
Center's annual Washington-New
York tour to be held Dec. 26-Jan.
2. Foreign students interested in
this program should contact Har-
riet Cady of the center and, if
registering, bring $10 for a depos-
it.

Learning to accept open criti-
cism and learning how to respond
at news conferences are also prob-
lems in running for political of-
fice, Vaughn said.
In regard to racial discrimina-
tion, Vaughn said, "Michigan is
unique in that it is a pioneer in
terms of integration in public of-
fice." He said it is the only state
which "exposed Negroes to state
elections and has three times
elected them."
State Politics
Discussing state politics, Vaughn
attributed Jerome Cavanaugh's
election to the power of the eth-
nic group vote, particularly the
Catholic and Negro vote. Also, he
said, the outcome was a result of
a general dissatisfaction in the
status quo, and "the rank and file
labor, in spite of the Wayne Coun-
ty AFL-CIO's endorsement of in-
cumbent Mayor Louis Miriani,
supported Cavanaugh. I am quite
sure labor voted 85 per cent for
Cavanaugh."
In viewing the next election for
governor of Michigan, Vaughn ad-
mitted, "We have more work to
do because of the caliber of the
candidate, George Romney."
The Democrats, however, do
have a majority of Wayne County
votes, so in order to carry Wayne
County, Romney must convince
the voters that he is just as left
as Swainson, Vaughn concluded.
"As young people, we are in-
clined to break norms and tradi-
tions and this should be encour-
aged," Vaughn added in viewing
youth today.
In addition to his state post,
Vaughn has served as chairman of
the Michigan delegation.

mmmmlmmm I i1

Ending
Saturday

DIAL
NO 8-6416
IGMAR BERGMAN'S
"THE CHEATERS"

STARTING SUNDAY
"HAND IN HAND"
STARTING DEC. 20th
"UPSTAIRS AND DOWNSTAIRS"
AND
"THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE"

THEY SAIDThe Top .2 Comedies
THEY SAID fThe Yor could
never be shown together! But, NOW, The
Michigan brings both to you as a
PRE-XMAS BONUS
I The uniniibliec.stor
of a carefree kaczor.#. :

a careful career girl...
andhowthey Iamthat
WI~LLOW TALK.Is no
gu forJust :Duel

----------

MERRY CHRISTMAS
and a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Sfrom

---ToNY R NDALL THELA I TrE
a NICK ADAMS-MARCEL BALD+JULIA MEADE
AND
M CRYGRA([A TONY cuiSm

i

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