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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.

March 25, 1960 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-03-25

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1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

STUDENT ROUNDUP:
Indiana Senate Initiates
'Great Issues Proj eet'

r .i

By RALPH' KAPLAN
BLOOMINGTON-A Great Is-
sues Project has been created by
the Student Senate at the Uni-
versity of Indiana.
The project consists essentially
of the investigation of a contem-
porary controversial issue' by a se-
lected group of Indiana Univer-
sity students.
Each year a subject will be
chosen and the participants in
the project will devote a semester
to gathering information on a
chosen subject. One hundred stu-
dents, chosen on the basis of aca-
demic ability, will actively parti-
cipate as "senator" representing
a member of the U.S. Senate.
Each spring, a model United
States Senate will be held and
will reach a decision which will
be written up in a report of the
issue:
* * *,
LOS ANGELES - Ten students
have been given "disciplinary F's"
at UCLA for plagiarism.
The teacher's action was over-
ruled by the Student Judicial
Board. The Board's action was in
turn overruled by the Faculty-Ad-
ministration Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct which unanimously
upheld the teacher's decision.
The chairman of the conduct
committee is now working with
other committee members to ar-
rive at a definite statement about
both plagiarism and its penalties.
This is the first time in recent
years that a case of plagiarism has
gone so far,
Of the 109 themes completed,
30 were shown to the English
teacher to be examples of plagiar-
ism. Half these papers received
Scroll GIVe
Scholarships
Scroll, honor society for affill-
ated senior women, announced
recently that a $125 per year ac-
tivities scholarship is available to
affiliated junior women.
The scholarship is also based on
financial need, and although
grades are not the main considera-
tion, an applicant should have a
2.0 average.
Petitioning opens Tuesday and
continues through Saturday; peti-
tions may be obtained in the
League Undergraduate Office.
Phone NO 2-4786
[ for Classified Advertising

F's, several others double F's and
the worst offenders got the dis-
ciplinary F's.
Some students used direct quo-
tations in their papers without
either quotation marks or foot-
notes.
* * *
NEW HAVEN - Twelve fresh-
men at Yale University have pro-
tested against the University's
policy of compulsory employment
for all scholarship winners.
The twelve were organized when
they discovered they held similar
views on the subject. Tey hope
to petition the adminis ration and
perhaps effect a change of policy.
The petition reads: "We, the
undersigned, object to the policy
stipulating that bursary jobs be
compulsory for all recipients of*
Yale scholarships. We feel it
should be each student's deci-
sion whether or not he is going to
meet his obligation through uni-
versity-financed employment."
The petition will be circulated
with a questionnaire about student
attitudes towards the system.
* * *
ROMANIA-At a meeting of the
Union of Rumanian Student Asso-
ciations in November, the practical
training of students in factories.
on collective farms, and in ship-
yards and their participation in
so-called voluntary work projects
were discussed. It was determined
that the political and ideological
indoctrination of the students left
something to be desired, despite
the increased . fforts to fight bour-
geois and nationalistic ideologies.
In order to transform the students
into a "mats dedicated to the
party and the workers' class with
heart and soul," political agitation
and above all the work of "cul-
tural agitation brigades" is to be
stepped up.
SIERRA LEONE - The Sierra
Leone World, University Service'
Committee plans to expand the
existing adult education and liter-
acy campaigns.
Sierra~ Leone, which expects to
become independent in the near
future, has an illiteracy rate of
90 per cent. In addition to increas-
ing the number of literacy classes
it is planned to publish a news-'
paper for newly literates.
International WUS will assist in
getting the project underway by
providing a duplicating machine.
The Committee expects that
proceeds from the sale of the
newspaper will cover the produc-
tion costs and allow for expansion
of the project in the future. The
duplicating machine will also form
the basis for the development of
a student press.

VANN
62 3
S7
EeANSVILLE LEX N FTMN
t YAM
NWEN
SKNOXYLt[
1 3 I3
40
oS o
25 A3
cowus 4,s y
A.,
C
FLORJDA ROUTES - Most of the motorists traveling from
Michigan to points in Florida will use one of the three major
routes shown above. The most popular route is through Louisville
and Nashville, while the fastest is by the West Virginia Turnpike.,
Forida-BondStudents
MayChoos Auto Routes
Students traveling to Florida tth Mimlrecabe ad
during spring vacation can use inoa ttheMi atree and a hadlf
one of three auto routes suggested dash la ded. ndahaf
by the American Automobile Club. Three Routes
Motor vehicles will transport The three major routes and
about seventy-five percent of the their variations offer an excellent
persons bound for Florida during Opportunty t exlreadlea rnf e
the coming year, Jerry Fisher, aotifentrasfthSuh
touring manager of the Automo- on the Florida trip, Fisher con-
bile Club of Michigan, said re- tinuled. The fastest and perhaps
cently. most interesting route is through
Although acknowledging that Charleston and the West Virginia
flying Is the fastest means of Turnpike, he maintained.
travel, Fisher preferred and rec- Trvln ycri h es x
omnmended driving as the best pensive way to Florida, he added'.
way to go South. A trip by auto The Michigan-Miami trip can be
____ - ~ - -- made for a minimum of $200, In-
~ cluding normal car expenses,
meals, and lodging enroute.
The Florida-bound motorist Is
warned to watch for speed traps
which abound in the southern
IA T F Sstates, especially Georgia, Fisher
62n d.-

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

Err

(Continued from Page 4)
comply with Cityrand University regu-
lations and to protect your property,
you must register your bicycle at the
City Hall and attach the 1960 license.
June Graduates: Commencement an-
nouncement orders will be taken April
48 at the Student Activities Building,
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily,
Preliminary Ph.D. exam in economics:
Theory exams will be given on Thurs.
and Fri., April 28 and 29. The exams
in other subjects will be given begin-
ning on Mon., May 2. Each students
planning to take these exams shouldI
leave with the secretary of the de-
partment of economics not later than
April 10, his name, the three fields in
which he desires to be examined, and
his field of specialization.
Reading Improvement Classes. Reg-
istration for the April series of 7-week
reading classes will be held Tues., April
5 from 8:00 to 12:00 and from 1:00 to
5:00 in Room 524 of the University Ele-
mentary School. For further informa-
tion, call university ext. 648. Registra-
tion will take one-half hour.
All students who expect to receive
education and training allowance under
Public Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) or Pub-
lic Law 634 (Orphans' Bill) must get
instructors' signatures March 24, 25, or
26 BEFORE Spring Recess and turn the
completed form in to the Dean's office
before leaving campus. VA Form VB7-
6553,rMonthly Certification of Training,
for the month of March is to be signed
in the Office of Veterans' Affairs, 142
Ad. Bldg. on April 4, 5, 6, and 7 AFTER
Spring Recess.
Summary, Action taken at Student
Government Council March 23, 1960.
Approved minutes of previous meet-
ing.
Elected by acclamation the following
officers: John Feldkamp, President;
Nancy Adams, Executive Vice-President;
Jim Hadley, Administrative Vice-Prest-
dent; Per Hanson, Treasurer.
Appointed Al Haber, Jim Martens,
John Feldkamp to a committee of three
for the purpose of drafting a motion
which most clearly incorporates the
views of the Council and other inter-
ested parties expressed to date In the
area of non-discrimination in student
organizations. This committee will ter-
minate upon consideration of its mo-
tion at the meeting of April 6.
Defeated a motion to suspend the
rules to permit consideration of sched-
aling a rally under sponsorship of the
Political Issues Club to raise funds for
legal defense of students protesting
lunch counter segregation in the south.
Received report from Student Book
Exchange and adopted a motion to es-
tablish a Board of Appraisers of Stu-
dent Boox Exchange consisting of the
SBX manager and four other members,
appointed by the Council on recom-
mendation of the Interviewing and
Nominating Committee. The SX Man-
ager shall be the chairman and a vot-
ing member,
Approved motion calling for Student
Government Council to seriously con-
sider the present rules and regulations
concerning the possession and con-
sumption of alcoholic beverages, with
the possibility of seeking a relaxation of
present rules and regulations concern-
ing this matter.
Appropriated $150 to send a delega-
tion of eight to the Michigan Region
NSA Spring Conference to be held at
Central Michigan April 8, 9, 10.
Approved motion providing that Stu-
dent Government Council give its offi-
cial support and endorsement to di-
rect non-violent action being taken
against the Cousins Shop on State
Street for reasons of their refusaltto
give equal service to Negro patrons, en-
couraging all students of the Univer-
sity to make known their opposition
to the discriminatory policy of the
Cousins Shop by: 1. Personally talking
to the proprietress of the shop; 2/ Sup-
porting and participating in the non-
violent pickets against the shop 3. With-
draw their patronage and encouraging
others to withdraw their patronage
from the shop. Student Government
Council feels that this policy of di-
rect protest and economic boycott
should be maintained until there is
clear indication of a change in policy
to give equal service to all individuals
regardless of their race, color, reli-
gion, creed, national origin, or an-
cestry.
Defeated a motion similar to the
above motion that SC gives its official
support and endorsement to the direct
non-violent sympathetic action being
taken against the local branches of
the S.S. Kresge and F W. Woolworth
retail chain stores fr reasons of their
support of lunch counter segregation.
(Continued on Page 8)

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

PERSONAL
Before you leave for home,
stop in and pick up a snack
for the train or plane,
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard NO 2-3173
P73
CAMPUS CLOSEUPS
Do You Know?
Nancy Spindle...............3-1511
Gerry Kagan .................2-4591
70
SPIFFY has a sun-burned nose because
he spent too much time under the
sunlamp in preparation for his trip
to Florida--he's joining the caravan i
P71
DEAR DEAN,
Happy early birthday and vaca-
tion! Bets F72
THE BARN -will be closed during
Spring Vacation. P60

LINES
2
3
4

ONE-DAY
.80
.96
1.12

SPECIAL
TEN-DAY
RATE
.47

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786

WANTED TO RENT

GRADUATE STUDENT desires room,
private bath, now until summer. Call
NO 2-4431 Rm. 109. L11
NON-SMOKING sophomore would like
to rent a large room for summer
school and the '60-'61 school year.
Must be very quiet and within two
blocks of the Michigan Union. Also
must have access to a refrigerator.
Call Dave at NO 5-8489 between 6 and
9 p.m.
USED CARS
FOR SALE
We specialize in good used cars from
$100 up. GENE'S AUTO SALES at
544 Detroit Street. NO 3-8141. N3
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford. Good shape,
$115.00. Call NO 2-5423. N13
1957 ISETTA 300 convertible, $450. NO
3-6941, after 6 p.m. N12
1954 CHEVROLET 2-door. Terrific deal.
Call NO 8-7341. B36
FOR SALE
21" RCA TV FOR SALE-in perfect
condition. Must sacrifice-$75. Call
NO 2-2350. B48
CAPEHART - 3 speed mohagany hi-fi.
Like new. With stand and $100 worth
of records. Best offer. NO 3-1741.
B35
LIFE
Student-faculty price
21 weeks ..................$1.91
1 year.................$4.00
(Reg. price ,. .. $5.95 for 1 year)
Student Periodical Agency
NO 2-3061
B27
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
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
NEW ATLAS TIRES
"Oripsafe" in sets of 4: 4-670x15,
$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
84
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires. batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and youget it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
81
WHITE'S AUTO SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
62

BUSINESS SERVICES
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
NO 2-4647. Ji
SWEATERS made into cardigans or
mended. 620 Church St. Call 3-4615.
J33
Reconditioned Vacuum Cleaners
$15.00 and up
J. LEABU SALES AND SERVICE
322 E. Liberty NO 3-3604
J59
ONE-DAY SERVICE
tAT 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 8-6966
J2
Special Offers
March 1960
Atlantic-8 mos. ..................$3.00
Sat. Eve. Post-37 wks ...........$2.97
Esquire-8 mos ....... .$2.00
Holiday-15 mos. ..................$3.75
New Republc-9 mos.........$3.00
New Yorker-8 mos.:..............$3.00
Time, Life, Sports Illus., and News-
week less than $.09 per copy.
STUDENT PERIODICAL AGENCY
Call NO 2-3061
J31
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
RADIO-PHONO SERVICE
(Pick up and delivery)
Bargain on diamond needles-all types
Hi-Fi kits and service
Pre-recorded tapes, 2 and 4 track
Open 10-6 Monday through Saturday
HI-Fl STUDIO
1319 South University
X43
IDEAL RADIO
Presents the finest
TV by G.E.
RADIO BY G.E.
MUSIC BY V.M.
Service by
Ideal Radio & TV
1521 Miller Rd. Phone NO 2-3660
X32
48 hour service with few exceptions
on record players and tape record-
ers. Reasonable rates.
MUSIC CENTER
300 S. Thayer NO 2-2500
X42
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
X
Service on All
Radios, T.'s and Hi-Fl'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 REPAR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X14
ORGANS and PIANOS by WURLIT-
ZER, EVERETT, & THOMAS. Mak-
ers, restorers, and dealers of rare
violins and bows. Also GUITARS and
BRASS INSTRUMENTS.
Sales - Service - Rentals - Lessons

BIKES and SCOOTERS
ZUNDAPP SCOOTER-158 Vella. Sacr
face for quick sale. $225. NO 2-537i
FOR RENT
410 OBSERVATORY near Stockwe
new 2 bedroom apartments. Immec
ate. $135 per month. Call NO 2-77
or evenings NO 3-2763. 0
1 ROOM STUDIO for single woman
fine residential area off Washtena
Well furnished with complete con
munity kitchen. Call NO 2-6987. C
839 TPPAN near Bus. Ed, School,
bedroom furnished deluxe couple
4 people. Call days NO 2-7787 or ev
nings NO 2-4165. C
ROOM AND BATH - Double room
single room. Private home on b
line. Call after 5 P.M. on weekend
NO 2-6108. C
APARTMENT, unfurnished, one - be
room, in farmhouse 16 miles west
Ann Arbor. Rent $35 per month. Pi
turesque surroundings. Certain hun
ing, skiing and lake privileges. Refe
ences required. Call Tuxedo 1-91
weekdays after 6 P.M. C
TWO ROOM apartment (newly deco
ated) (Suitable for business or pr
fessional woman). One block fro
Campus (Rackham Bldg.) Wall-t
wall carpeting, venetian blinds, sto
and refrigerator. Private bath. N
3-3518 evenings. C,

FOR 4 STUDENTS
FURNISHED HOME
NEAR CAMPUS
3 Bedrooms... Garage,
Summer or Full or Both
Phone 3-5098 Evenings

I

IIF DI

Commencement Announcement Orders
will be taken April 4-8

Read
Daily
Classifieds

SAB 9 A.M. to

5 P.M.

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 S. Ashley

NEAR State Theatre. 3 room furnished
apartment and private bath. Call NO
2-7274. C78
GIRLS! Close to campus, single and
double rooms. Phone 3-2189. CT
ACTUALLY on campus, clean 5 rooms
furnished. NO 3-5947l. C20
CAMPUS ROOMS for men, reasonable.
Linens furnished. NO 3-4747. C1'
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS-Modern
apartment, 514 S. Forest. Also room,
NO 2-1443. C25
LARGE ROOM, single $8 per week. HU
2-4959, 5643 Geddes Road. C35
GIRL WANTED to share spacious apart-
ment close to campus next semester.
Call NO 5-7616 after 5 p~m. C61
DO YOU HAVE boarders moving out--
Rooms for rent? Apartments for rent?
Do you want a cheap, convenient,
widely read source to publish this in-
formation??????????? then - try the
MICHIGAN DAILYCLASSIFIED
NO 2-4786
C42
BUSINESS PERSONAL
HONEYMOONERS: Spend your honey-
moon at Kay-Ray Log Cottages on~
East Grand Traverse Bay, 10 miles
north of Traverse City. These log
cottages with natural fireplaces ar
in a beautiful pine woods right on
the water. They are secluded, modern
and equipped for cooking. Linens fur-
nished.
10% discount to the first 10 reserva.
tions received. Write: Kay-Ray, R.R
No. 2, Box 133, Williamsburg, Mich.
FF2
SHELLEY BERMAN coming May 4. 1
shows, 7 P.M. & 9:30 P.M. Reserva-
tions now being taken at Bob Mar.
shall's Book Shop or phone NO 2-8449
FF1
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr Pat-
terson and Auld Co., 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. FF99
FOR THE BEST IN MUSIC it's Johnny
Harberd - Bob Elliot - Boll Weevils -
Andy Anderson - Dick Tilkin - A
Blaser - Kingsmen - Ray Louis -
Larry Kass plus many others. Phone
THE BUD-MOR AGENCY, NO 2-6362
FF10
EUROPEAN TOURS, '60. 45 days, 9
countries including Oberammergau
Passion Play & Olympics, if desired
All for $705. For details write West-
ropa, Box 2053, Ann Arbor. FF:
MISCELLANEOUS
JUNE GRADUATES -- Commencemen
Announcement orders will be taken
April 4-8 atS.AB. 9:00 A.M.-5 P.M.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED to OKLAHOMA CITY
during Spring vacation - will shar(
expenses. Call NO 5-8525 after 7 P.M
G3;
SORRY, I didn't help you today, bu
if. you need a ride home, to Florida
Oregon, Tennessee, or even New Yorl
°°-just let people know through th
dlassified ads. Call NO 2-4786 and le
us help you. 03

8

Protect your car 2 I
. Fall Changeover
* Antifreeze
. Winter Lubrication
Complete Tune-up Service Available
GOLDEN'S
SERVICE STATION
601 Packard NO 8-9429
83

MADDY
209 E. Liberty.

MUSIC
NO 3-3395
X40

4

.-

A CAPP-NOME EXCLUSIVE!
Simple interest
with the
CAPP-HOME
PORCHASE PLAN
FINANCING FOR EVERYONE

BARGAIN CORNER
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$7.95; socks
39c; shoms 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. Wl
NEW CARS
BEST DEAL
IN MICHIGAN
Quality Service
A Must,
LINCOLN
MERCURY
COMET
* ENGLISH FORD

Prices from
ON 3,489
DELIVERED FREE AND CUSTOM BUILT
ON YOUR LOT AND FOUNDATION...
ANYWHERE
Here's the home purchase
plan with a hearts
Popular with thousands of
Capp-Home owners. Low
monthly payments at the
same low simple interest rates
by arrangement with a lead-

I'.

jr.. ,.

rte. t

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