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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 15, 1961 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-15

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

1

THE MICIIIGAN DAILY

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SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
VOGUE
SEVENTEEN,
Each $5

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Three from Chicago
Claim Attack in South

NSA Asks Abolition of

-A

(Continued:

Send to

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CHICAGO-Three residents of I
the University of Chicago commu-
nity claim they were victims of
violence and police brutality in
Mississippi and Alabama jails.
Ralph Fertig, Felix Singer and
Terry Sullivan were arrested for
participating in "Freedom Rides."
A white woman was persuaded
by an Alabama sheriff to accuse
Fertig of "attempting to sit on
her." (Fertig states that he had
merely asked to sit by her.)
Immediately Fertig was charged
with assault and disturbing the
peace. In jail that night he was
warned he "would never leave
town alive." Then the lights were
turned off, all the cells unlocked.
The other prisoners began beat-
ing Fertig so severely that he mo-
mentarily lost his hearing.
Fertig posted bond and returned
to Chicago to- enter a hospital.
Singer and Sullivan, arrested in
Mississippi, say they were dragged
to jail through mud, across grass
and then along the concrete floor.
In their cells they were stripped
then beat and kicked.
MINNEAPOLIS - About 30,
members of the Student Peace
Union of the University of Min-
nesota met Wednesday afternoon
August 9, in front of the Union in
1,a silent observance of the drop-
ping of the atomic bomb on Naga-
saki 16 years ago.
The group gathered in a semi-
circle around a wastebasket of
PAPER-BOUND
BOOKS,
Huge stock for all classes
PROMPT SERVICE
On Special Orders
OVERBECK'S
BOOKSTORE

flowers to meditate on the need for I
eliminating weapons of mass de-
struction. Curious observers stud-
ied the posters,'glanced at SPU lit-,
erature or just sat on the Union
steps and watched.
SPU members believe that war,
can no longer be used to settle in-
ternational disputes. They study,
alternatives to war and are work-
ing to end the present arms race.
They believe that to be effec-
tive, any peace movement must be
independent of existing power
blocs and must seek new means of
achieving a free and peaceful so-
ciety.
After a half hour of silence,
the group listened to Dr George
Hall, pastor of the Lutheran Stu-
dent Association, speak on the sig-
nificance of Hiroshima and Naga-
saki.

shape student
ment.
USNSA calls
dents to seek
to formal ca
which prohibit
doms, but also,
,ments with wh
community whe
by a common
learning, nots
atmosphere whi
ters.
USNSA conti
belief that th
not restrict t.
thought, associ
which are simu
requisites of a
social order and
ment.
USNSA dep
government's i

from Page 13)r
f a.of the overwhelming majority of , PURPOSE OF STUDENT GOV-
life and develop- those involved in the San Fran- ERNMENT - Student govern-
csco demonstrations. ment, as a part of the educational
on American stu- *!process, has a unique opportunity
not only an end NON-VIOLENT ACTION Ito help the student become aware
mpus restrictions USNSA, as a confederation of stu- of his social, academic, cultural
legitimate free- dent bodies with full knowledge and political environment. By
seek the instru- that a commitment to mAss civil
disobdienetisa peronalde -making the student conscious of
ich to generate a disobedience is a personal de- his environment, the student gov-
re men are linked ision, does support the right of erninent complements the learn-
~remenarelinedstudents to. protest injustice
commitment to ing process by creating within the
segregated by the through dignified'non-violent ac- student the desire to form opin-
ch paternalism fos- ton. ions and to take subsequent ac-
. inherent dignity of the individual tions.
nues to affirm the and the right of any individual The purpose of studentgovern-
e university must to work.for rectification of ment is to encourage and provide
hose freedoms of equality and injusticepresent in for this c eative thought process.
ations and action services offered to him as part Within tht limits of interest and
itaeouly he re-of the general public. c
fln sly deocrtc USNSA commends the action of competence, student government
Ifully democratic lean fulfill its function in educat-
d personal develop- students who have chosen tQ work ing students by encouraging ef-
for this rectification through non-'Ingctudensenc or n
violent legal protest It strongly fective response to important
lorss un believes that in this protest eac problems and issues on regional,
cus sonui-national and international levels.
we c+'m an xnu rye tuaietut't~f uvuit

SEATTLE-A unique opportu-
nity is offered at the University
of Washington for students inter-
ested in social work and social
welfare. Students planning pro-
fessional study in social work,
those interested in non-profession-
al social welfare positions,, and
those who wish a liberal arts back-
ground with an emphasis in so-
cial sciences and social welfare,
may elect a major in social welfare
under the division of general stud-
ies in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences.
Within this program the student
will take a well-rounded program'
in the social sciences, three courses
in"social welfare, andhave an op-
portunity to work in an agency
that deals with a particular social
welfare problem.
Localagencies recently used in
this program dealt with mental
health, child welfare, juvenile and
adult offenders, community orga-
nization, mental retardation and
physical handicaps and youth ac-
tivities.

versity autonomy and the academic
rights of students and faculty
members. Most seriously, USNSA
condemns the present government
policy of penalizing any and all
criticisms of the Castro regime.
The attainment of a Cuban solu-
tion to these problems is jeopar-
dized by such external interven-
tions as the United States govern-
ment involvement in the Cuban
refugee invasion of April 1961 and
the Soviet arms shipments to the
Cuban government. USNSA there-
fore condemns both these actions.
* *-*
OPERATION ABOLITION
USNSA urges the United States
House of Representatives to dis-
,claim the film "Operation Aboli-
tion" as an official and accurate
documentation of the San Fran-
d demonstrations against the
USNSA further feels that the
film is being used to discredit those
students. and .other citizens who
protest the committee's procedures,
tactics and its very existence. It
considers the charges against these
students as unwarranted and, as-
serts its belief in the sincerity,
independence and good intentions

man must be guaranteed baothn
theory and practice, due process
of law and protection from in-
timidation, no matter what its'
source of sanction.
* * *%
VOTING RIGHTS - It is vital
that a minority group possess the'
right to vote. Were the laws now
in effect properly enforced and ad-
ministered they would be suf-
ficient to guarantee the rights of,
all citizens. USNSA reaffirms its
desire to maintain and insure stu-
dent rights in this area.'
It urges that students assist'
individuals in their efforts to qual-
ify for registration, assist qual-
fled individuals in their peaceful
.efforts to register and encourage
people to exercise their voting
rights.
* * * *
BERLIN - USNSA condemns
the border closing, which would
'deny the freedom of university
access to the students of East
Germany and in particular to the
students living in 'the Soviet sec-
tor of Berlin, who have been
guaranteed the freedom of move-,
ment under previous four power'
agreements.

COLLEGE ACADEMIC FACILI-
TIES AND SCHOLARSHIP ACT-
USNSA strongly urges the passage
of the proposed College Academic
Facilities and Scholarship Act and
expresses its hope that the United
States Congress will provide fed-
eral aid to education.
* *.: *
COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION
- It is suggested that each mem-
ber school have a student educa-
tional affairs representative to es-
tablish programs to increase stu-
dent interest in educational issues.
USNSA belives this would also
contribute to the formation of, or
to the increased utilization of al-
ready existing student groups con-
cerning themselves with these is-
sues.
INTERNATIONAL RESOLU-
TION NO. 1 - USNSA will send
telegrams to Latin American gov-
ernments and student organiza-
tions requesting immediate action
to save the lives of Alberto Muller
and other Cuban students on trial
for alleged counter revolutionary
activity.

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