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February 26, 1960 - Image 5

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-26

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3RUARY 2

1960

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

~RLJARY 2 1960 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Wisconsin University Repeals Protest Against NDEA

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone NO 2-4786
from 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. Monday through Friday, and SaturdZay 9:30 'tit 11:30 A.A

By RALPH KAPLAN
MADISON - Regents at the
University of Wisconsin have re-
pealed their previous protest of
the National Defense Education
Act disclaimer affidavit and loy-
alty oath.
The Board of Regents recently
withdrew Its earlier protest of the
NDEA oath while continuing to
r attack the affidavit of disbelief.
Their policy now concurs with the
policy of the faculty, several oth-
er universities and President
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The university had become the
first state university to oppose the
oaths, but it was mentioned that

M 1 I I I IIYIYIr/YIIiYI ISO II - / v

this was merely a question of sen-
timent since the university would
get the money regardless.
Following the faculty's action
in January, a committee has been
formed to arouse national interest
in elimination of the disclaimer
affidavit.
MADISON --- Freshmen and
sophomores at the University of
Wisconsin will not be required to
take ROTC courses next year if
they pass their courses this year.
Last Saturday the university's'
Regents voted nine to one to give
voluntary ROTC a two-year trial,
starting in September. The only
action remaining is an attorney-

WELCOME IDEA:
Offiials View Proposal
For Language Houses

(Oontinued from Page 1)
He mentioned the plan might be
more effective if the departments
decided to supplement the staff's
sa.aries.
James M. Davis, director of the
International Center, proposed
that the staff consist of graduate
students from a coutry where the
language Is spoken. He felt that
some of these students would be
as fully qualified as the present
staff for counseling purposes.
Babs Miller, '60, who proposed
foreign language houses as part
of her platform while running for
Student Government Council, re-
ported she has corresponded with
R& D
OPPORTUNITIES
exist at the Aromur Research
Foundation for personnel with
Advanced Degrees or the
above average Bachelor level
graduate who desires a career
in research.
As a Foundation staff member
you 'will be joining a mature,
independent research organi.
zation with a staff of over 600
engineers and scientists con.
tributing to a wide variety of
military and industrial re-
search programs. Our envi-
ronment is midway between
academic and industrial re-
search and offers an excep.
tional opportunity for profes-
sional and personal growth.
You will find the excellent
facilities, working conditions
and stimulating staff associa-
tions ideally suited to enable
you to fully utilize your tech.
nical ability.
The following are just a few
of the many areas included in
our current project activities:
* ELECTRONICS *
SOLID STATE
* PHYSICS OR
CHEMISTRY *
* I NORGANIC
CHEMISTRY "
* PHYSICAL
METALLURGY *
* EXPLOSIVES AND
BALLISTICS *
* STRESS &
STRUCTU RAL
ANALYSIS
* APPLIED
MECHANICS *
* REACTOR
PHYSICS *
Competitive salaries are of
fered to suit your individual
experience and educational
background. Benefits include
insurance and retirement pro-
grams, up to four weeks vaca-
tion and tuition free graduate
study.

For further information ar-
range to see our representative
at the Engineering Placement
Office during his visit on

three schools having such houses--
Smith, Oberlin and Haverford.
Smith, she said, has language
houses that are similar to sorori-
ties, with a housemother well ac-
quainted with the language.
In preparation for such houses,
Miss Miller proposed having for-
eign language tables in the resi-
dence halls to help gauge the in-
terest in a house. She also sug-
gested contacting the foreign lan-
guage clubs to enlist their support.
Alexander Adams, teaching fel-
low at the English Language Insti-
tute suggested that to make the
language tables more effective,
language instructors or others
trained in instruction could sit
at the table and conduct instruc-
tion.
He stressed the importance of
teaching a language to students
by subjecting them as much as
possible to an environment similar
to countries of that language.
He mentioned the advantage of
having a house similar to Victor
Vaughan so that dishes from for-
eign lands could be served from
the house's own kitchen.
Postponi,%es
DISCUWSS1011
Prof. Curt Richter will not speak
at 4:15 today on "Biological and
Psychological Clocks."
The lecture has been postponed
indefinitely.
Prof. Richter's lecture, which
was to have been in Aud. B, Angell
Hall, is .under the auspices of the
psychology department. He is from
Johns Hopkins University.

general's ruling which wil decide
whether or not the university rul-
ing is within the terms of the law
passed by the state legislature last
summer.
This law authorized the Regents
to approve'a voluntary ROTC pro-
gram as authorized by the faculty.
The faculty approved a program
last month which the Regents
killed by a five to five vote.
The present proposal is a com-
promise. It states tnat compulsory
ROTC will be reinstated if the
third-year Army ROTC enroll-
ment on the Madison and Mil-
waukee campuses together in the
fall of 1961 or the fall of 1962 is
less than 75 per cent of this en-
rollment in the fall of 1959, which
was about 250.
The Regents program does con-
tain most of the provisions of the
faculty proposal 'and the Regents
thought that the law could be
stretched enough to make their
action legal.
Gov. Nelson has frequently said
that he is in favor of a voluntary
ROTC program. He was pleased
that "the Regents decided to give
it a test for two years."
BLOOMINGTON - The Stu-
dent Senate at the University of
Indiana has passed a resolution
protesting the disclaimer affidavit
of the National Defense Education
Act.
In opposition to the resolution
were arguments stating that the
oath was the best means of pre-,
venting Communists from being
educated at government expense
and the right of the government
to state conditions under which
oath money may be given out.
Against this position were argu-
ments that the United States
should not become obsessed with
fear of the Communist menace.
It was also stated that our gov-
ernment mustn't place individual
liberties in a position of second-
ary importance to national de-
fense. The loyalty oath was called
a sign of insecurity rather than
security.
A measure to submit the ques-
tion to the student body for a ref-
erendum was defeated.
BERKELEY - Over 1,000 stu-
dents have signed a petition at
the University of California to
abolish compulsory ROTC.
The petitions will be sent to
Gov. Edmund Brown. They are
being circulated by Platform - a
university student political party,
BERKELEY - A new inter-de-
partmental space lab is being es-
tablished at the University of Cal-
ifornia.
Projects for the lab are varied.
The question of life on other plan-
ets and transformation of life due
to atmospheric changes will be
among topics for the lab. Since
man has been earth-locked until
now he has not had the necessary

experience to understand , life
everywhere.
This b r o a d e r understanding
will be one of the main goals of
the space laboratory. Knowledge
of the distribution of life forms
in the solar systems tells some-
thing 'about life mechanisms
themselves.
Spring Show
Bills 'Satch'
Jazz trumpeter Louis "Satchmo"
mo" Armstrong and his Al Stars
Armstrong and his All Stars will
highlight the University's fifth
Spring Show at 7:15 p.m. and 9:30
p.m. March 5 in Hill Aud.
The show, which has in the
past featured June Christy and
the Kingston Trio, is co-sponsored
by Inter-House Council and As-
sembly Association.
Profits from the show will sup-
port the education funds of these
student organizations.. Boron L.
Chertkov, IHC president, said last
year's show added about $1,500 to
both funds.
Tickets at $2.0, $1.75 and $1.25
are on sale from 1 to 5 p~m. daily
in League Undergraduate Offices.
Next week, they will be available
at the Hill Aud. box office.
Tickets may also be purchased
by mail with a check and a
stamped, self-addressed envelope.

CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
NEW ATLAS TIRES
"Gripsafe" in sets of 4; 4-670x13,
$58.75; 750x14, $74.95; (plus recap-
able tires and tax). Other sizes,
comparably low. Tune-ups. Brake
service.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Cor. Main & Catherine NO 8-7717
S4
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is. our business,
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
les, Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
use dtires. Road service-mechanio
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"
220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
5 1
WHITE'S AUTO SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
82
SMITH AUTO UPHOLSTERING
Auto and Furniture
Refinished - Reupholstered
Convertible Tops
NO 3-8644
YAHR'S MOTOR SALES
Bumping and Painting.
Used Cars Bought and Sold
NO 3-4510
Both at 507 .. Ashley
89
Protect your car i !
* Fall Changeover.
" Antifreeze
" Winter Lubrication
Complete Tune-up Service Available
GOLDEN'S
SERVICE STATION
601 Packard NO 8-9429
83
ROOM AND BOARD
LARGE SINGLE room for male; on
campus; reasonable rates. NO 2-1958
after 5. E14
2 ROOM furnished apartment with pri-
vate bath. 518 S. Division. E12
ROOM AND/OR BOARD for men stu-
dents. Meals $16 per week with re-
bates. Room $7 per week. Linen fur-
nished. 1319 Hill, corner of Forest.
Call manager, NO 2-6422. E9

LINES
2
3
4

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 ,and11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4156

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS

IDEAL RADIO
Presents the finest
TV by G.E.
RADIO BY G.E.
MUSIC BY V.M.
Service by

Ideal Rad
1521 Miller Rd.

ONE-DAY
.80
.96-
1.'12

SPECIAL
TEN-DAY
RATE
39
.47
.54

l4 & TV
Phone NO 2-3660
X32
4 ELL'S

,

GRINN

Organization
Notices

Used electric piano, like new,
only $299
Used Baby Grand, Geo. Steck model,
completely reconditioned r
only $495
Make Grinnell's your sheet music
headquarters

(Use of this column for an-
nouncements is available to offi-
cially recognized and registered
organizations only. Organizations
planning to be active for the spring
semester should register by Feb. 29.
Forms available, 2011 Student Acti-
vities Bldg.)
. , ,

323 S. Main

NO 2-5667
X36

Congregational Disciples E& R Stu-
dent Guila, Luncheon discussion, "The
Word of a Man" led by Torre Bissell,
noon, 524 Thompson; Non-credit course
"History of the Church" by Rev. Ed-
wards, 4:15 p.m., Lane Hall, Feld. 26.
i* * *
h India Students' Assoc., Films-"Gau-
tama - the Buddha" and "Republic
Day 1958," Feb. 26, 7:30 p.m~, Rar-chan
International Folk Dancers, folk
dance party, Feb. 26, 8:30 p.m., Lane
Hall.
* . .*
I Mich. Christian Fellowship, speaker
Feb. 26, 7:30 p.m., 2432 UES.
* * 1
Luth. Stud. Assoc., meet at Student
Center to go to Hockey Game Feb. 26,
7:30 p m. Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
* * *
Stud .Group of Friends Meeting,
reading of "Which Way the Wind?"
7 p.m.; Adult Discussion Group, Dis-
cussing the New Testament, 9:30-10:30,
Feb. 28, 1416 Hill St.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Man's horn rimmed eye gilasses.
bark leather case, in Mason Hall or
Frieze Building. Call NO 5-3306. A13
Somfething
NEW
Has Been'
Added!
All the latest
in
POCKET BOOKS
anid
PAPERBACKS
on our
MEZZANINE FLOOR

S .E
SIX MORE EASY

givoig himei o2
LISTENS WITH CAPITOL RECORDS
8:04 PM There's a lamp that'll get knocked over later if you don't
move it. Take care of this and then take care, since talk can flag
during a party's early moments, to have a covering background of
harmonious music. The recording to the left, with the Four Fresh-
men and a 10-trombone brass orchestra blending furiously, is har-
monious and then some. The group just won an award in the Playboy
All-Star Poll and the album includes ice-breakers like Route 66,
Sunday, Candy and Laura; the picture on the back, though, could
raise one slightly unsettling question: These guys are freshmen?
8:41 PM The laments in Kay Starr's new relcame aren't dungewuriy
lugubrious and,.actually, should stimulate casual entrances onto the
dance floor. That's due to Kay's ardent, ringing style and the lush
string background which is under only mild sedation behind her.
Anybody downcast after hearing Into Each Life Some Rain Must
Fall, I Should Care, Please Don't Talk About Me When I'm Gone
or the others isn't in a mood to enjoy or contribute much to things
anyway, and might appreciate a thoughtful suggestion that there's
probably still time to make it to the library before it closes.
9:22 PM If the party's billed as a "Dance," this is as good a time
as any to find out how seriously it is meant. Put on the new Kenton
album; it's in the lit-up Latin tradition of Peanut Vendor. Some
numbers, like Adios, are fairly relaxed, but most-e.g., a sizzling
new Artistry in Rhythm-test dancing prowess. It should separato
the men from the boys. (If it separates the men from the girls, try
the music in Capitol's "Arthur Murray" series. Sets of sambas, fox-
trots, etc. with top bands -and good for pleasant, low-Dressuro
dancing. Little pictures show where to put your feet.)
10:07 PM While the blood is up, put on Ray Anthony's latest,
"Like Wild!" The title means much the same as "It's the cat's
pajamas" but says it faster, in keeping with today's modern, high-
speed living. Both expressions become clear when the record is
played, for it's a fine, swinging, powerhouse of brass effects, some
delectable, some almost alarming. Anthony plays new stuff and
ones like Peter Gunn Theme, Room 43, 707 and Walkin' to Mother's
that he's already made a lot of money on as singles. An intermission
will be needed. Who won the basketball game?
10:49 PM What, aside from having all been great instrumentals,
do Snowfall, In the Mood, Poor People of Paris and Flyin' Home
have in common? Practically nothing. What, do you suppose, does
this mean to Billy May? Practically nothing. He has outrageously
spiced up the originals with flutes and things and somehow turned
them all. Dlus others, into some very cheery cha-chas. Twelfth Street

332 S. State NO 3-3371

PIANOS AND ORGANS. String instru-
ments, guitars and banjos. Other in-
struments. Maddy Music. We have
now moved to 209 E. Liberty. X35
Complete line of
HI Fl EQUIPMENT
at catalog prices.
STUDIO
1319 So. Univ. Ave.
We take trades-Best deal anywhere
X34
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
X1
Service o All
Radios T.V.'s and Hi-yi's
All Work Guaranteed
STOFFLET'S RADIO AND TV SERVICE
207 E. Ann NO 8-8116
X22
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X14
HELP WANTED
MALE COUNSELOR-housefather Part-
time work in evenings. Room and
board plus $100 a month. Live on
grounds 35 minutes from campus.
Methodist Children's Village, KE 1-
4060. H23
NURSES, registered for Saline Com-
munity Hospital. All shifts, parttime
or full time. Apply in persondweek-
days between 10:0 A.M. and 12:30
P.M., 400 West Russell St., Saline,
Mich. H22
KITCHEN supervisor and cook wanted
for 8 weeks residence summer camp.
Must plan menus. If interested, write
giving experience, references and sal-
ary required. Write Camp, 1231 Van
Dusen Drive, A.A. H21
SUMMER CAMP Counselors Wanted.
Men for northern 8 week boys sum-
mer camp. Waterfront, archery, rifl-
ery, craft counselors needed. If in-
terested call NO 2-9454 after 6 P.M.
H20
VALET WANTED (preferably female).
Excellent wages and opportunity for
advancement. If interested call NO
3-7541 ext. 446 or 447 anytime. H19
NEW CARS
BEST DEAL
IN MICHIGAN
Quality Service
A Must
*'LINCOLN
A MERCURY
COMET
ENGLISH FORD
FNITZGERALD,
INC.

BUSINESS SERVICES,
DOCTORS, LAWYERS, AND
INDIAN CHIEFS DO.
So why don't YOU
go to
Ral ph's Market
709 Packard NO 2-3175
J29
TYPING SERVICE-Offering expert typ-
ing on dissertations, manuscripts, etc.
All work done on I.B.M. electric type.
writer. Phone NO 2-705. 20
Reconditioned Vacuum Cleaners
$15.00 and, up
J. LEABV SALES AND SERVICE
322 E. Liberty NO 3-3604
)J59
ONE-DAY SERVIC
AT SANFORDS ...
Shoe Repairing
Hat Cleaning
Tailoring
Pressing
Shoe Shining .
119 East Ann Street
Open 'Til 8 P.M. -
Also Sundays & Holidays
(Opposite court house since 1927)
NO 8-966
J2
LAST CHANCE
February only specials
Esquire $2.00 - 8 months
New Yorker $3.00 - 8 months
New Republic $3.00' - 9 months
Sat. Eve. Post $4.79 - 60 weeks
Ladies' Home Journal $2.80 16 mos.
Holiday $375 - 15 months
Atlantic $2.50 - 8 months -
Time, Life, Newsweek, and Sports Il-
lustrated-for less than 8 cents a copy
-Your authorized student representa-
tive--Student Periodical Agency. Call
NO 2-3061. J16
PERSONAL DATA SHEETS lithographed
with or without picture. Reasonable.
The Edwards Letter Shop
J23
DO YOU HESITATE TO BUY SUB-
SCRIPTIONS TO YOUR FAVORITE
MAGAZINES BECAUSE YOU HATE
TO PAY "THAT KIND OF MONEY"?
IF SO, CAST YOUR EYE ON THE
PRICES QUOTED BELOW, AND
YOU'LL FIND THAT YOU NEED
HESITATE NO LONGER.
Nat'l You
Retail Pay
Magazine Price Only
American Heritage ...,$15.00 $12.50
American Mercury...... 4.00 3.00
Argosy .................4.00 3.00
Audio . ......... .4.00 3.00
Better liomes & Gar. .. 3.00 2,70
Camera 35............2.50 1.75
Catholic Digest ........ 4.00 3.20
Christian Herald....... 4.00 3.00
Downbeat7.............700 5.60
Ebony ................ 3.50 2.75
Electronics Illus....... 4.00 3.00
Field & Stream .. .... 3.50 2.75
Flying (U..).......... 5.00 4.00
Forbes:.................7.50 55
Glamour (Charm nc.) 4.00 3.00
Harper's Magazine..... 6.00 4.50
Hi Fl Stereo Review ... 4.00 3.00
High Fidelity...........00 4.50
Horizons............. 18.00 15.30
House & Garden .....5.00 4,00
Look ................... 4.00 3.00
Popular Electronics .... 4.00 3.00
Reporter ............... 6.00 4.50
Rudder...... . 4.00 3.00
Sports Car Guide ...... -5.00 $.75
Sports Car Illus.. 5.00 4.00
True (U.S.).......4.00 3.00
U.S. Camera .......... 3.50 2.50
Venture..............7.00 4.90
Vogue Pattern Bk...... 3.00 2.25
(All prices shown are for 1 year sub-
scriptions; we have even better dis-
counts for longer periods.)
(The magazines listed above are oniy
random examples of the more than
2,900 periodicals that we handle.)
CALL STUDENT PERIODICAL AGENCY,
NO 2-3061 before 5:00 P.M.; NO 3-3018
after. Place your order now; we will
be glad to bill you. J14
FOR SALE
1949 CHEVROLET. New tires, no body
rust, new seat covers and carpet,
radio. Paul Becker, NO 2-3173. B20
1930 MODEL A FORD Coupe, rumble
seat. In show condition. Must sacrifice.
Call Irv, 4310 Reeves S.Q. B19
USED CAR - 193 Chevrolet, good me-
chanical condition, 2 door sedan. Call
NO 3-9860. B21
1954 RICHARDSON house trailer, 35 by
8. $1,450 with $350 down. Call HI 9-
2363,. Bg
STUDENTS-I will give you a 25% dis-
count on a name brand portable type-
writer, backed by Ann Arbor's most
reputable office supply company. For
demonstration, call Ralph Frederick,
3-3839. 5-9 evenings. B44
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-A '55 Michiganensian. Call
206 Cooley, E.Q. after 7 P.M. K7

MOTOR SCOOTER: Lambretta or Ves-
per. Call 405 Hayden House, East
Quad. K6
BUSINESS PERSONAL
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr Patter-
son and Auld Co. 1209 South Univer-
sity, NO 8-8887. FF99
FOR THE BEST IN MUSIC it's Johnny
Harberd -fBob Elliot - Boll Weevils -
Andv Aderso - Dick Tilkin - Al

FOR RENT
1 MALE STUDENT to share 3 room $'
apartment near campus, NO3-739j
40% OFF-Have 1 space in tripla ap
and am bound"by lease. Npeuran
ture, 7 mn, walk to campus,~
lose by calling' NO 3-7761.
WANTED - One male roommate t
large apt, $35 per month. Very lo00
to campus. Call NO 3-4322.
ROOM FOR RiENT: On campus, 3'
Geddes just offForest, newly deco
ated double. $5.50 each, singles
See Mr. Feinger in basement
evenings or call NO 2392 antl.
ROOMS: Campus. Single & doub
rooms. Clean, furnished. Call NO
4706.;
TO MALE GRAD STUDENTS: Two N
ceptionaldy desirable single roo
near campus and hospital. Quit, an
privileges. Call NO 3-6251. :
CUSTOM DESIGNED contemp. tud'
apt., sublets available with puihi
of fittings and furniture. Locatio-
Liberty & State St. area. Phone ir
quiries NO 3-1511, Ext. 2018, 9-" tn
PARKING SPACE, Near campua n
Bus. Ad. School. Call NO 2-316i"'C1
APT. FOR RENT. No lease, R.N. 24 yr
old & would prefer girls, to be und
30. $26 monthly. Call NO 5-7028.C
MONROE STREET furnisheda t.he
rent. 1 room plus kitchen an; bd
$80. NO 2-5035 after 5 P.M.
ACTUALLY on campus, clea n 5 roo
furnished. NO 3-5947.
CAMPUS ROOMS for men, reasonabi
Linens furnished. NO 3-4747.-C
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPtTS-Moder
apartment, 514 S. Forest. Also ron
NO 2-1443.,
LARGE ROOM, single 8 per week.
2-4959, 5643 Geddes Road. t
APARTMENT for four, one block froi
campus. Large, parking, fireplac
basement storage. Call NO 3-6039 a2
ter 5. )
FOR RENT: Quiet, pretty, furn2le
apst, for 2, 1 bedroom, good het, nt*
campus. NO 5-8516. C
GIRL WANTED to share spacious apar
ment close td campus next semeste
Call NO 5-7616 after 5 p.m.
DO YOU HAVE boarders moving ol
Rooms for rent? Apartents for reni
Do you want a cheap, convenien
widely read source to publish this i
formation??????????? then - try t
MICHIGAN DAILY CLASSIFIED
NO 2-4786
C
FURNISHED University operated apari
ments available immediately at Un
versity Terrace and North Campu
Available to married students an
married faculty. Efficiency, $85; Or
bedroom, $97; Two bedroom $112. Ca
NO 3-1511, ext. 3311, or apply'105 Ac
ministration Bldg.
PERSONAL
DEAR ABEGAIL-
My girl is going to be a counselor
at Freshman Rendezvous. This
means I won't be able to see her
for three days, September 10-12
What shall I do?
Desperate F
THE CANNIBAL HUNTER is undi
much tension because her natives ai
restless. . . . F
T
0
Y
1
9
6
0
F
DEAR DESPERATE-
Run right over to Lane Hall an
selor application blank. This is your
only solution Ii

Abegail

4

DONE any thinking lately? UCCS non
credit courses will stimulate you
"Basic Ethical Issues," League, 7:1
Wednesdays. "The Church Throug
Twenty Centuries," 4:15 Fridays a
Lane Hall. Registration $1.00. FS
LIBERATE your libidoat_ olanthe.,
S. Freud FS
DANCE to the sophisticated sound c
the Larry Kass Orchestra. Tonight a
the Little Club, FS
WOMEN - Don't let the disappoint
ments and frustrations of this tim
of year get you down. We have severe
eligible men, interested in meetin
with you for purposes of social ad
Justment and mature discussion, C
common interests. Phone NO 2-311
after 4 P.M. F8
BECAUSE of you, your roommate's
Phone has been ringing.
So to get even with all the troubles
You have been bringing.
This classified ad is quite
Justified-
Call Ted, NO 5-7314. F8
CAMPUS CLOSEUPS
Do you know?
Allan Lange...........NO 5-6611
Pat Hardy ..........NO 3-7541
TISK
discovers that the Phoenix Project,
supported by the Development
Council, carries on research in fif-
teen of the University's schools and
colleges. PF
SAT.-Feb. 27, Paul Bunyon Ball. Leagu
Ballroom, informal square dancin
8-9, round dancing 9-12. F4
SGC CINEMA GUILD PETITIONS fC
spring sponsorship of films now avail
able at SAB building, SGC office
Must be returned by 5:00 P,M
March 1.
LATIN AMERICAN Carnival Masquerad
Ball, Friday, February 26, 1960. 9 uni
til 12 P.M. Michigan Union Ballroon
$2.50 per couple. F5
Have YOU heard all about the wonder
ful results from advertising in Th1
Michigan Daily Classified Column

... the tobacco that outsells
all other importedatobaccos
combined! Try it and your
very first puff will tell you
why. There's more pleasure
in smooth-smoking, even-
burning, long-lasting, mild
AMPHORA.
Popular priced, and more
for your money, too - full 2
ounces in every pack'! Blended
in Holland. In handy pouches
and tins. Come in and try it
today-I
40c,
2-oz. pouch

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