Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 14, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-14

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




In Favor

College Marriages

Associated Press Education Writer
IOWA CITY - An unmarried
college student may one day be
as rare on the campus as a rac-
coon coat or hip-pocket flask.
In the 15 years since the end
of World War II, the number of
married students has jumped from
a few thousand to nearly a mil-
lion. Assuming continued pros-
perity, most educators think the
number will continue to rise.
Campus marriages are so rela-
tively new, no one knows for sure
just how many there really are.
Even the United States Census
ureau, which counts everything
hat moves and a lot of things
that don't, has made only one
cample survey.
Take Survey
That survey, taken in the fall
of 1958, indicated that 30 per cent
of the men and 20 per cent of the

women attending college were
married. This doesn't really prove
much, however, because it includes
part-time and graduate students,
many of whom had their degrees
before getting married.
The best guess, and that's all
it is, is that married students rep-
resent 10 to 25 per cent of the en-
rollments of most coeducational
colleges. Here at the University of
Iowa, a typical large state insti-
tution, it's more than 26 per cent
-2,820 out of 10,789.
This new type student body has
brought many new problems to
university officials. Probably the
biggest is the question of suitable
housing for student families.
Universities Build
Today the university is building
married student apartment houses
almost as fast as it can find the
money. Now under construction
are 192 two-bedroom apartments,.

U S. Arms
ncrease Mobile Base
bul wtinte et 0yer.Importance'
the first of nearly 1,500 to be
built within the next 10 years.
Those who can't get university Americans To Sell
housing find apartments in town,
or commute from nearby commun- 'Projected' Missile
ities, some as far as 26 miles away.
One thing hasn't changed with LONDON A')-Britain yesterday
the years: it's still hard for mar- scrapped a big part of its rocket
ried students with children to defense program.
find apartments in private homes. The government staked the
The university now rents, out future nuclear striking power of
696 barracks - type apartments, these islands on a United States
rather hastily constructed in 1947, pledge to sell it American rockets.
and 28 one-bedroom and efficiency Emphasis was shifted from fixed
apartments built a few years later, to mobil bases.
Prices range from $62.50 to $75. Defense Minister Harold Wat-
No Special Group kinson announced abandonment
Married students fall into no of $1.5 billion project to build the
particular economic group at Blue Streak-a 2,500-mile range
Iowa. For some couples it's a real rocket with a Rolls Royce liquid
struggle to make ends meet. fuel engine which already has
Others have only minor financial cost $182 million. Also abandoned
problems, and some even manage were plans for a network of
to save a few dollars. launching sites.
Generally speaking, it all de- These had been designed as the
pends on how much help they get chief machinery of an all-British
from their parents. nuclear deterrent to come into
Robert L. Harryman is one of full effectiveness in the late 1960s.
those who had it rough. "Vulnerability of missiles
High School Graduate launched from static sites and the
Harryman was graduated .from :practicability of launching missiles
high school in Burlington, Iowa, of considerable range from mobile
in 1943, got married in 1949, and platforms have now been estab-
finally enrolled as a freshman at lished," Watkinson told the House
Burlington Junior College in 1951. of Commons in explaining the
Between that time and his grad- switch.
uation here in February, Harry- Another reason was the cost,
man was in and out of Burlington, which he called prohibitive.
Olivet College, and the University The Minister named the Ameri-
of Iowa. He spent 18 months with can Skybolt-a United States Air
the army in Korea, and 18 months Force nuclear rocket that officials
working a'factory job in Los hope will be available for full-
Angeles. scale testing in 18 months-as
Wherever Harryman went to one weapon that might prolong
school he also worked full-time. the effective life of Britain's stra-
When the money ran out, he quit tegic bomber command.
school and saved enough to start In Washington, the United
over again. His wife, Pat, worked States State Department said the
when she could, but keeping house United States will sell Skybolts to
and caring for Krista, now 8, and Britain as soon as they come into
Kimberly, 11 months, limited her production. The British will turn
to occasional baby-sitting jobs. out their own nuclear warheads.
Works As Orderly An uproar of protest and criti-
During his last year here, Har- cism met Watkinson's announce-
ryman worked as an orderly at ment.
the university hospital from 11:30 Opposition labor and liberal
a.m. to 8 p.m., for $217 a month. lawmakers unleashed their bitter-
By the time he had dinner and est attack in years on Prime Min-
put the kids to bed, he wasn't ister Harold Macmillan's conserv-
ready to start studying until ative government.

To Consider,
Target Site
On Corsica
PARIS (P)-The French gov-
ernment is studying sites on Cors-
ica for an underground atomic
test explosion, the Atomic Energy
Commission said yesterday.
The brief announcement said
that Atomic Minister Pierre Guil-
laumat and Francis Perrin, high
commissioner for atomic energy,
are on the island looking over
France recently exploded two
atomic devices in the Sahara from
a 300-ft. steel tower and a lower
French ministers have said un-
officially that no more atomic
tests are planned before fall. It
had generally been assumed that
summer weather in the Sahara
was a controlling factor.
Even if an underground explos-
ion is decided, however, it prob-
ably would take several months
to prepare the area and move in
scientific equipment, experts said.
The announcement said that
"chemical or nuclear explosions
of small power which could be of
interest in the field of public
works or mining" would be made
at the new site. It added that such
explosions would add to present
knowledge about detection and
control of underground explosions.

HAVANA (P)--Troops under the
personal command of Fidel Castro9
yesterday claimed capture of ac
top rebel Lieutenant and two othert
insurgents fighting in Castro's old
guerrilla stronghold of Eastern
Maj. Rene Vallejo Ortiz, chief
of the Institute of Agrarian Re-
form in Oriente Province, toldt
newsmen the second-in-command
to Manual Beaton, a former cap-
tain in Castro's forces, was seized
in the mountains.
Beaton is reported leading a
band of perhaps 50 men.. He is
operating in the Sierra Maestra,
cradle of Castro's revolution
against President Fulgencio Ba-
tista's dictatorship.
Unnamed Prisoners
Vallejo said the three prisoners,
who were unnamed, will be taken
today to Bayamo military head-
quarters, 60 miles west of Santi-
There was no confirmation in
Havana that Prime Minister Fidel
Castro actually was in the field
against the rebels. Havana radio
was still saying he was inspecting
agricultural cooperatives in Ori-
ente province.
Castro left Bayamo two days
ago at the head of an unstated
number of regular troops, Vallejo
said. The bearded leader was ac-
companied by Maj. Juan Almeida,
chief of the army, and other top
Beaton's band and others oper-

Castro Troops Capture Reb(

ating in the region appear to be
dissillusioned supporters of Cas-
tro's revolution.
In addition to Beaton, the prin-
cipal target, reports in Santiago
said troops also are trying to flush
out at least two other small bands.
One is in the mountains out-
side Baracoa on Cuba's eastern
tip and the other is near Guan-
tanamo City. One band is reported
under the command of Nino Diaz,
Castro ex-major, and is estimated
at 47 armed men.
Uncoordinated Activity
Although apparently uncoordi-
nated, the outbreak of insurgent

activity is a point of major polil
ical embarrassment for Castri
For the first time, people in Hav
ana are giving serious attentic
to the exploits of Beaten ant
other insurgents.
The newspapers and radio, pro
Castro fot the, most part, have
ignored the story.
The semi-official "Revolucior
also published reports of visits b:
Castro to rural cooperatives. Bu
these may be a smokescreen 1
hide his movements. Officials a
one sugar mill denied Castro ha
inspected facilities there as re


The League Special Projects Committee
Requests the honor of your presence

at their annual

On Thursday evening, the fourteenth of April
From seven o'clock until nine o'clock.


Ann Arbor, Michigan

Second Front Page
Thursday, April 14, 1960 Page 3

Book Sale Today

' _.





Sunday, April 17
All those interested
}re cordially invited.
} Rides to lake to be scheduled
at meeting Thursday, April 14
7:30 P.M. 311 W. Engineering

State St. at North University
Dry Cleaning
The Most In Dry Cleaning



Ann Arbor's only STA-NU franchised
or try our BUDGET PLAN


nearly 11 p.m. Most nights he
studied until 1 a.m.; if there was
a test coming up, he stayed at it
until 3.
And every week day he was in
class at 8:30 a.m.
"For the last two years I had
R Sust one suit," Harryman said.
I couldn't afford insurance. I,
couldn't take my wife to a dance.
I couldn't save a nickle. Every
cent I made was earmarked for
something even before I got my
hands on it.
Worth It
"But it has been worth it. I'd
do it again if I had to, rough as
it was."
For Terry and Sally Tingle, both
21, it's a different story.
Sally works for the university
and makes $235 a month. With
this, and a scholarship which pays
Terry's tuition and buys his books
51 I in pharmacy school, the Tingles
I S SPlFFY. get along quite well. Most monthsi
they manage to put aside $10 or so.
They pay $57.50 for their two-
room apartment, plus about $8 for
electricity and telephone. They go,
home to Davenport, Ia., every four
or five weeks.

For Vacation Film
All types and sies
Boyce Photo
723 N. University NO 3-4515

Leave your clothing with us one week and save.
SAVE 25%

Plant No. 1
630 S. Ashley
NO 3-4131

Plant No. 2
1100 Broadway
NO 5-5610

619 Packard
NO 3-4700


Jo Collins takes
a trolley ride ...*
A delightfully wacky conver-
sation print on white cotton
playcloth coupled with black
disciplined cotton broadcloth
for fun and fashion.

k n

N ;
z° :

., ,
; , .
s* ., i
; , fl
-F ,


. y..'/K: K"* :. .

' , L f y yT t
l s
l Y99


Spring is here; In all its ra-
diance, color and excitement,
LIFE brings forth the theme of
spring for its issue of Apr. 18.
Seven pages of colored outdoor
scenes describe the visible as-
pects of the season of inspira-
tion. For those of you withdut a,
lab, having hours of free time,
LIFE will entice you to see the
Arb for the real view of spring
on the local scene. LIFE scans
the new green to be found even
when the background is a busy
metropolis. Winter has shown
its last blasts of arrogance, and
the gentle air of spring prevails
both in LIFE and in Ann Arbor.
Easter brings forth many ar-
ticles for your reading pleasure.
The spirit of devotion is related
by LIFE in a series of drawings
by Rembrandt. These sketches
by a master appear as rough
preparations for a later work
of art. They are, however, an
end in themselves, full of the
vivid meaning of the hallowed
Easter theme. LIFE further en-
acts the story of Easter through
its coverage of the Passion
plays which abound in the
United States at this time of
year. The particulai play fo-
cused on in the Apr. 18 issue
has a cast of steelworkers. LIFE
points out the rugged charac-
terization supplied by these
workingmen, a natural cast for
portrayals of the hard-driving

Hats are the center of one
theme. Frilly creations with
nearly three-digit price tags
emerge from the pages of LIFE.
The other fashion feature is a
full-length story. Look, girls,
you can't fool me now! Those
tired-looking eyes are not the
result of diligent study, hilar-
ious parties or any other natur-
al cause. Your eyes are the re-
sult of a twenty-minute ordeal
encouraged by Helena Ruben-
stein, Max Factor and com-
pany. LIFE gives a complete
story of the latest make-up
concern, a concern here to stay.
This "Big Eye" Look" has cap-
tured the fancy of the model,
beatnik and housewife alike.
For the full scoop, look to
LIFE, Apr. 18.
would spring be without love,
though? Here at the University
new romances emerge, old ro-
mances are rejuvenated and
all hearts melt a bit with the
spring thaw. LIFE'S romance
coverage is of world-wide curi-
osity. The cover previews the
romance of the year, well at
least equal billing with Marga-
ret and Tony (who incidental-
ly appear in LIFE this ,week).
The title of the Andrea-Gamble
article should be, "How Not to
Honeymoon." The photograph-
ers seem to appear at every-
thing from the blood tests right
through to the young lovers'
flight by plane to a secret hide-
away. It's a shame few of us
can make the pages of an in-
ternational publication, but if
that's elopement some new defi-
nition is necessary. Spring
with its excitement is herald-
ed by LIFE, Apr. 18. News,
fashion, religion and romance
should satisfy any readers. Buy
LIFE this week and you, too,
will recognize that spring has




taps U

boys 6.98

captures the sunshine of spring and
all of moonlight's twinkle. . . in the
dancingest shoe that ever paced
your most feminine fashions: orange
or pale blue each with an icy
overglaze of clear vinyl and eye-enticing







Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan