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December 18, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-18

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EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUES)A

DAY, DECEMBER 18, 1962

Liechtenstein Keeps Peace Amidst Wars
(Continued from Page 3)
diplomatic representation abroad two countries and yet offend no
The Liechstensteiners have not and use of their currency. From one was especially strong in World
eveloped tourist attractions. the Austrians comes the lion's War II.
"You're welcome to come here," share of the legal system plus rich The Liechtensteiners gathered
frmer Gunther Vogeli says, "but pastries and meat dishes swim- periodically on the Austrian fron-
e don't go out of our way to get ming in dream sauces. tier within earshot of Nazi troops
ou . Most of their German-speaking to sing their national anthem. Its
Dwarf Domain Swiss neighbors are Protestants, words are set to the tune of "God
Liechtenstein lies in the center but the Liechensteiners, like the Save The Queen," adopted years
LEurope. Covering 2 square Austrians, are largely Roman ago because it struckthe fancy of
ieuitroetcoer7 ing le2squrehCatholics. a few leading citizens,
ies, It stretches 17 miles north "Our heads are with the Swiss Limited Power
south and about seven miles but our hearts with the Austrians," The ruling monarch is Prince
Lst to west at its widest point. Mrs. Joseph Rheinberger, a farm- Franz Josef I. His rights are lim-
The Austrian princes of Liech- er's wife, says. ited Jhstein's 15g-smember
nstein bought the territory from Relaxed Comfort ited. Liechtenstein's 15 - member,
vo other bankrupt noblemen and Every village is a picture of com- parliament, which his grandfather
unded the state in 1713. promise-Swiss cleanliness on the set up in 1921, sees to that. Aside
Switzerland and Austria are im- outside but an atmosphere of re- from opening and closingpoved parlia
ediate neighbors. laxed Austrian comfort inside. mn, gmgmausaprvd
The Swiss supply border guards, The desire to take the best of by parliament and approving the
lawmakers' choice of prime minis-
_______________________________________________- ter, he grants amnesties and be-
stows titles on deserving subjects.
The income the prince derives
from industrial and farm holdings
in Western Europe is substantial
xbut not enough to let him live
extravagantly.
The prince receives not a penny
of government funds and pays no
taxes, but his subjects look to him
in times of need. When a widow's
barn burns down and her cows
lost, the prince's family supplied
the money for a' new barn and a
new herd of cows. After World War
II, when the treasury was short,
the prince's family helped pay for
new roads.
Postal System
The Swiss let Liechtenstein turn
out stamps despite its incorpora-
tion with the Swiss postal system.
The sale of limited editions to
collectors provides a tidy income-
exactly how much is secret.
Liechtenstein's specialty is the
registration of foreign companies
whose directors need not reside in
this country of reasonable taxes.
No list of these is ever published,
discretion being part of the service
offered. Government officials say
R S C 0 aa DS 5000-6000 such firms are signed up
here for an annual fee of $100-150
each.
"These fees help build our roads:.
S AA and schools and keep work going
on in Government House," Oswald
Keller, a storekeeper, says.
Government House is the three-
story capitol. The 12-man police
force and the interior ministry oc-
cupy the ground floor. The infre-
quently used jail is in the base-
MONO and STEREO ment.

Thrombosis
Takes Boak
After Illness

WOMEN'S RESTRICTIONS:
AHC Accepts Survey
For Dorm Distribution

"LONDON-RICHMOND"
CHRISTMAS SPECIALS**n

PROF. ARTHUR BOAK
... dies after illness

Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, Pro-
fessor Emeritus of history, died
Sunday of a heart attack after a
long illness.
Prof. Boak, who was chairman
of the history department from
1930 to 1946 and Richard Hudson
Professor of Ancient History, re-
tired in 1957.
Prof. John Bowditch, chairman
of the history department, called
Prof. Boak, "One of the pre-emin-
ent American and world scholars
in the field of ancient history.
"His devotion to his students
was one of his traits that made
him as beloved as he was respect-
ed. His passing will'create a major
gap in the field of ancient history."
Prof. Boak was born in Halifax,
Nova Scotia, in 1888. He attended
Queens University, in Kingston,
Ontario; Harvard University; the
University of Berlin, and the
American Academy at Rome.
Before coming to the University,
Prof. Boak was a tutor in Latin
at Queens University and a lectur-
er in Greek at McGill University
College of British Columbia. He
was on the.staff of University ar-
chaeological expeditions at Kar-
anis, Egypt in 1924-25 and 1931-32.

Assembly House Council ap-
proved the distribution of a wo-
men's hours survey in the dormi-
tories and passed a motion endors-
ing the goals of coeducational
housing at its weekly meeting yes-
terday.
The survey was submitted to
AHC by Claire Walter, '64, chair-
man of the Student Government
Council Committee on Student Ac-
tivities.
The survey asked if the weekend
curfew should be extended, fresh-
man women be granted permission
to visit apartments and junior wo-
men have no hours.
It also asked questions about
late minutes and whether dormi-
tories should be divided into up-
per-class and under-class.
The basic goals and tenets of
coeducational housing were con-
tained in a resolution supported by
the AHC members. The goals ex-
College Totals
Still Continue
To Increase
WASHINGTON GP)-College en-
rollment in the United States to-
talled nearly 4.2 million students
this fall, a record by 8.1 per cent.
This was the 11th consecutive
yearly increase, the Office of Ed-
ucation said. The previous record
was 3.9 million students in the
fall of 1961.
The statistics showed the num-
ber of students enrolled for the
first time in college was just over
1 million, up only 13,000 from
1961, which had been some 96,000
higher than the previous year
(1960).
The proportion of women col-
lege students increased again this
fall. There were 2.6 million, men
and 1.6 million women, compared
with 2.4 million men and 1.4 mil-
lion women last fall. The per-
centage increases were 9,3 for
women and 7.4 for men.

pressed are that coeducational
housing will provide a more nat-
ural atmosphere in which to live
and it will improve the general at-
mosphere in the residence halls
where it will be instituted.
The Council felt that the social
development of its residents will
be aided by coeducational housing
by providing coeducational areas
in which to mix socially. Educa-
tional goals would benefit in an
environment convenient to dis-
cussions of educational topics, in-
tellectual exchange and seminars.
Coeducational housing will also
provide for the privacy of all occu-
pants.
o
0
iu
~ ~ 9

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