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March 19, 1961 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-19

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

THE MICHIGAN'DAILY -

16 EUROPE-NEAR EAST-1395
Special Conducted Student Tours
Meet us in Venice and tour the Mediter-
ranean; sailing to Greek Islands, Rhodes,
- Cyprus and Israel. Includes guided tours,
folk dancing, seminars, life on a kibbutz,
etc., 27 days only $395and up.
For All Your Travel Needs
Call, Write or Wslt Us Now!I
ROYAL STUDENT TOURS (Div. of PATRA Inc.)
665 Fifth Ave., N.Y.C. * Tel.: PLaza 145540

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
California Sets Peace Corps

Mn

Ii

If

The Union Sponsors
CAREERS i n
MATHEMATICS

Panel Discussion

' LOS ANGELES - Thirty Cali-
fornia college students will begin
working in Columbia this July as
part of a privately-sponsored
peace corps programs.
The operation will be a two and
one half year pilot project of
ACCION, the Americans for Com-
munity Cooperation in Other Na-
tions.
The group will assemble in Los
Angeles next June for a week's
briefing, then go to Columbia for
three months of orientation before
working in the field.
Two-man teams will aid Colum-
bians in building, developing and
manning community centers,
schools and medical facilities.
Advising Joseph Blatchford, Ac-
cion originator, on this project are
Eugene Burdick, co-author of The
Ugly American, and Galo Plaza,
former president of Equador, who
is now working with the United
Nations.
Blatchford has also conferred
with R. Sargent Shriver head of
President JohnF. Kennedy's peace
corps.
* * *
MADISON, Wisc. -- The regents
of the University of Wisconsin
have adopted a policy calling for
unlimited enrollment- and the
elimination of student fees for
Wisconsin residents in the state-
supported university system.
In accepting a report of a two
year study on future development,
the regents urged that the policy
of admitting all citizens of Wis-
consin should be maintained and
that there be no entrance restric-
tions.
Enrollment increases should be
handled by increasing faculties at
the Madison and Milwaukee cam-
puses and at the university ex-
tension centers, the report said.
New freshman, sophomore units
would be added to eight already
operating if increased enrollment
necessitates them.
The regents called for a return
to charging for library, clinic and
laboratory fees, which was the
case in the institution's early his-
tory. At present, students pay
$110 a semester if Wisconsin resi-
dents; and $300 if out-of-state
residents. Tuition accounts for 20
per cent of the instructionalcosts.

"Efforts should be made to re-
turn to the traditional concept of
free higher public education," the
approved report stated.
* * *
ITHACA, NY.--Individual aid
to engineering freshmen at Cor-
nell University facing academic
problems during their first term
will be given by fourth and fifth
year students under a plan an-
nounced by the Engineering Stu-
dent Council.
As soon as the first round of
preliminary examinations is over
in. late October, piofessors teach-
ing engineering freshmen will be
asked .to submit marks for those
students receiving poor or failing
grades. These lists will be taken
by the Council and used to ar-
range conferences between the
freshmen and upperclass engi-
neers in the top half of their
classes.

CHAMPAIGN, Ill. -- Students
at the University of Illinois re-
sumed picketing against ROTC
after Royden Dangerfield, dean
of administration, reversed a rul-
ing requiring official permission
for demonstrations.
Five members of Students
Against Compulsary ROTC (SAC-
ROTC) paraded in front of the
Illini Union where University
Board of Trustees were meeting.
*
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - Leo Koch,
former asistant professor of biol-
ogy at the University of Illinois
who lost his job over a letter con-
doning pre-marital sexual inter-
course among "sufficiently ma-
ture" people, has accepted a teach-
ing position at Blake Cgllege in
Mexico.

SGC Candidates Discuss,
Off-Campus Emphasi~s,

Tues., March 21

k

4:10-5:10 P.M.

(Continued from Page 1)

Multipurpose Room, UGLI

La

He noted that his motion to de-
lay action on expressions of stu-
dent opinion until one week after
the motion had been presented
had served to prevent irresponsi-
ble action on national issues. "The
Council must not hastily and reck-
lessly act with a disregard for
student opinion," he said.
Curry said the Council should
discuss off-campus issues, but, such
issues should not be its main con-
cerns. "The Council's prime re-'
sponsibilities are to the University
community," Curry said. "For this
reason, there should be less em-
phasis on off-campus issues, and
more emphasis on improving the
University's environment."
Per Hanson, '62, SOC executive
vice-president, said the . Council
should be concerned with both the
means and the ands of the move-
ments it supports. "Only those
means should be supported which
do not violate the traditions of

redress of grievances through
proper and lawful means," he
commented.
Hanson noted that the Council
had not supported any unlawful
or improper student actions so
far, with the possible exception
of the student sit-fri movement.
"There are two halves of the sit-
in movement," he said.
"The student segment has not
violated due process, while the
adult segment on occasion has. It
is important that the Council not
imply support for unlawful or im-
proper segments of a movement in
giving support to responsible stu-
dent action.".
Mark Hall, '63, commented that
the Council often takes action on
national issues at the expense of
campus affairs. Hall noted that
the Coucil often takes action on
such issues because it is 'overrun
with liberals" who "rush to action
after little thought.
"The Council should only be
concerned with those national is-
sues which directly affect the stu-
dent body.'
John Martin, '62, said "All issues
that affect the academic commun-
ity are the proper concern of the
Council. Only those issues which
are related to the campus should
be considered, however. It is the
function of the Council to articu-
late student opinion. They should
only take action on those issues
with which the student body has
expressed concern.
"An emphasis on off-campus is-
sues is harmful if these issues'
dominate the Council's time at the
expense of other functions which
the Council should perform."
rQrk~

TO THE pledges of Tep who are so gay,
the A e Pi pledges would like to say;
How they were, we're sure you can
guess, Glad it was all for WUS.
Jest in Time. F117
GALA SUMMER college tour-Europe
& Israel. June 28-Aug. 22. $1350.00
Incl. NO 3-7151 evens, weekends. P118
MARRIAGE 9N your mind, watch out
for WEDIQUETTE. P101
ATTENTION JUNIORE-ELECT ALAN
BURSTEIN, L.S.A. VICE-PRESIDENT.
P110
T.C., T.C.A., & friends-Come help
Alice Reger ring in her 21st at the
Bell, Monday night. P112
WITH twenty pledges for you to meet,
Our actives will see you to greet;
We inivite one and all to our yearly
spree,
See you at Phi Sigma Sigma's P.O.P.
Pledges on Parade-Sunday, Mar. 19,
2-5 p.m. 407 N. Ingalls. F114
JGP: Get your tickets for Teartsba
this week at the League-Mon thru
Thurs. 10-8:30. On the Diag, Mon.-
Fri. 12-1:00. P115
VOTE in All-Campus elections Tues-
day & Wednesday. F97
JUNIORS - ELECT ROGER PASCAL
LSA PRESIDENT. F96
GIRLS - ANY DANCING ABILITY?
Would you like to be a SPRING
WEEKEND jester. For ,information
call Irwin, NO 5-8367. F107
PETE SEEGER -mail orders:
Polk Arts Guild
Box 454, Ann Arbor
Tickets; $1.50, 2.25, 2.75, 3.25, 3.50
F108
MJQ Ann Arbor concert to be covered
by- DOWN BEAT. Tickets now at
Disc Shop and Hi F1 and TV Center.
F104
Join the DAILY and see the world -
throughan Associated Press Teletype
Machine. 711
YOU GET the finest KOSHER ROT
DOG with sauerkraut, only 35c at. the
Cafe Promethean. Open for lunches
11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. every day. P20
THE BOLL-WEEVIL JAZZ BAND is
now accepting bookings for spring
dances. Phone the Bud-Mor Agency,
NO 2-6362. F18
FOR SALE
FOR SXLE: Tux and dinner jacket.
Summer weight, Ivy cut, 41 long. $25.
'Call 5-7316 evenings. B
1.03 K DIAMOND, value $1,175 selling
for $675. NO 5-6490 evenings. B17
1957 SCHULT Mobile Home, 1 bedroom:
Call HU 2-3532: B93
INCOME HOUSE: by a student owner,.
Gross income $300 per conth. Campus
location. Call NO 2-6094 evenings. B7
'60 VW, like new. Radio, low mileage,
must sell now. $1,395. Call NO 5-9235
evenings. B21
BARGAIN CORNER
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$7.95; socks
39e; shorts 69c; military supplies.
SAM'S STORE, 122 E. Washington
Wi
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM MATE wanted to share large,
attractive, newly furnished room;
Contact W. Blatter at 518 S Division
after 7:00 p.m. E9
TRANSPORTATION
NEEDED: Rides to Texas. Will pay all
expenses & share driving. Tex Curry,
NO 3-7541, ext. 767. G5

Going South for Spring Vacation?

Let KESSEL'S help you pack!

11.

the name on

th

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e tip of her tongue is
petti

11

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t

I

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t
:

May we
Cotton

11

suggest Dacron/
in a Seersucker

RITZ MISS MARSOLEE SAWYER
Ritz Consutant

You'll really enjoy your personal and complimentary
beauty consultation with this beauty-fashion expert. Direct
from New York, Miss Marsolee Sawyer is at Goodyear's
this week, to introduce the new Charles of the Ritz hair-
care preparations. Created and tested in the Charles of
the Ritz salons, they irnclude Salon Shampoo Ritz, Salon

weave . . . a fabric that
absolutely, refuses to
wrinkle , .
SUIT ............$22.95
PLEATED SKIRT ...$12.95
BERMUDAS .......$10.95
ALL BY
OF 0 14 4

From Petti of Encino, the suspender swim suit with
true boy styling in front, all girl curving in back.
The deeply scooped-back swimsuit in multi-stripes
of turquoise or red and orange. Sizes 5 to 15. 14.98

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