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August 30, 1963 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-08-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VGRESS OF RECONSTRUCTION':
USNSA, Lessens Power of Executive Committee

ontinued from Page 1)

P'

'%" n

rietnamese students to deten-
camps for anti-government
ity. and for the suppression of
hist demonstrators.
e resolution urged the United
,s to reconsider itspolicy
rd the regime of President
Dinh Diem. Delegates deleted
erase calling on the United
s to cease all military aid to
h Viet Nam.
o association yesterday re-
d a motion calling for the
nationof.oformal fraternity
sorority discrimination by
fall. The resolution entitled
crmination in Campus -So-
Organizations," had originally
d for the end of discrimina-
by 1966. But its supporters
gthened it before the plenary
I the motioh.
Hear Shriver
ednesday, the plenary heard
e Corps Director R. Sergeant
ver, who thanked USNSA for

Shriver announced that the
Peace Corps has won the Malag-
saysay Prize as the organization
that has done the most for peace
in Southeast Asia. In the past, the
award has gone exclusively to in-
dividuals and exclusively to Asian
politicians.
Describing the present state of
the Peace Corps, Shriver saw the
organization at "the end of the be-
ginning."
Permanency
The growing number and quality
of Peace Corps volunteers indi-
cates that the corps is likely to
become a permanent institution.
The organization now has 7000
volunteers in 48 nations.
Shriver claimed that the danger
of nuclear war is lessening. At the
same time, the Russians are pos-
ing a moral .challenge of whether
the wealthier countries can reach
the minds and hearts of the
peoples of the underdeveloped na-
tions.

He cited the autobiography of
young Russian poet Yvegny Yev-
tushenko which asserts a spiritual
dedication to the ideals of Com-
munism despite corruption among
some of its practicioners.
Answer Challenge
The Peace Corps, Shriver as-
$erts, can meet this "spiritual
challenge." He cited USNSA con-
cern for national and international
issues-particularly civil rights-
as examples of young Americans
who are concerned about the prob-
lems of their nation.
Returning to the work of their
resolution calendar the delegates
passed policy statements in sach
areas as civil defense, Middle-
eastern affairs and in loco paren-
tis.
The congress also considered na-
tional security and civil liberties
and amendments to the TJSNSA
due process resolution. Delegates
further passed a policy resolution
on the goals of higher education
and the open forum.

NGO DINH DIEM
.. USNSA rebuke
the aid that organization had giv-
en in creating the corps.
"This organization typifies the
way that people are behind the
peace corps," he declared.

R. SARGENT SHRIVER
... praises association

i

OBVIOUSLY, TH
the knowledge ana
he owes to himself
Full development
ability to work w
grains and project
often they can be
Such activity ina
political office, or
the activity, so lo
direction and certa
The kind of admi
would seem to be4
MI
STU
Fal
Tudes
Thi
The Mihi
chall

i L
...... . ....... a :mx .

IE STUDENT'S first obligation at a college or university is to obtain
id skills that can be gained only in a classroom. This is an obligation
f, his parents and his university.
of character and career potential also depends upon the student's
ith others, to assume responsibility, and to organi::e and execute pro-
s. These are things that cannot always be learned in a classroom, but
developed through worthwhile extracurricular activity.
y take the form of a school job, participation in athletics, a cam pus
r leadership in campus campaigns for worthwhile causes. Whatever
ng as it be constructive and sustained, it can help to provide career
ainly a great deal of satisfaction for the student.
nistrative opportunity offered by the University of Michigan Union
a particularly useful one for practical experience and self-development.

11

HENRY FORD II
Chairman of the Board
Ford Motor Company

i

'U

11

JOIN THE

I

I
f'
t

The lnterfraternity Council, in cooperation with the Interquadrangle Council,
presents a panel discussion followed by a question-and-answer period in
order to better acquaint you with/the nature of fraternities at Michigan.
For an objective discussion of this important topic, you are cordially invited
to be present. Panels will be held at 7:00 P.M. in house or Quadrangle
lounges according to the following schedule. Further information is posted on

CHIGAN UNION,

DENT

ACTIVITIES

STAFF

your house bulletin board.
Tuesday, September 3
Wednesday, September 4

Mary Markley and East Quadrangle
South and West Quadrangles

at the

RUSH INFORMATION PROGRAM

i
{

i

I Activities Open House
day, Sept. 3 at 7:30 P.M.
rd Floor-Conference Room-Union

igan Union Sta f f-f or the mian who seeks

enge,

responsibility, .tnd leadership.

iP

x

+ Use Daily Classifieds +

________________________ I .

INVITATON TO

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
STUDENTS AND FACULTY

Many of you have come to Ann Arbor from
small cities where relations with your local
banker were on a very personal basis. You
went to him as an old friend when you were
in need of financial help or advice.
Many of you have come from large cities
where you were listed as an account number
among hundreds of others, as far as your,
banker was concerned. It was banking busi-
ness rather than the personal association

which can mean so much more.
You will find the best of both worlds in this
new bank which was organized and spon-
sored by the people of this community be-
cause they saw the need for this kind of a
bank.
We invite you to visit Huron Valley National

Bank.

We promise you genuine

interest in

your ffinancial needs and

problems.

We

promise swift and competent service.

oPE

ING

ID-SEPTE

BER

JAY J. DE LAY
President

-a- - -s- w m- - - - m

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