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.

March 31, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-31

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

Page Seven

Wednesday, March .31, 1971


Wednesday, March 31, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

(Continued from Page 5) PERSONAL

Religion thrives on campus


GRADS - What would you do if your
stipend was cut another 30%? Alex-
ander Galvin. 73F35
HYPNO=THERAPY: to help you lose
weight and stop smoking. Douglas
Beltz, ' 761-0440, cFtc
1968 HONDA CB 450, Doug Beltz. 761-
0440. cFtc
GARY SNYDER is coming to please
your mind. March 29-April 4. 99F64
HAIR -- Want to trade two Wednesday'
night tickets for comparable Tuesday
night tickets. Sixth row, first bal-
oriy, center. Call 769-5739. 85F66

GRADS - Can you complete a Ph.D.
in 32 months? Alexander Galvin.
GIRLS Interested in office work in
London this summer? Call Ginny.
769-7029 for information, F10
DEAR BOB-Just thought I'd say hi
because I can't say hi to you in per-
scn any more. Love, C. FE
old house. Call Cliff, 769-5814. Sum-
mer only. FD

We Make and Guarantee for 2 Yrs.
Fine Handmade Sandals in 20 Styles
CALL 662-6845
HIDE-OUT. 343 Maynard St. j
Come On In
style you can dig. Custom designs.
To do your thing call 761-0942 any-{
time, day or night. 5F48
EUROPE $159.00

MUSKET '72 petitions for DIRECTOR GRADS - Who lobbys for you in con- CU MEt:nDET DEPARTU$E90
available at UAC offices, 2nd floor ress? Alexander Galvin. 78F35 49 D m-Lon-D 5/6 - 6/8 $159.00
Union. cF63 gos lxne avn 83 P4 -m-o- / / 190
-_ _ !- SPRING HALF SUBLET needed for 2: ICA008 Det-Lon-Det 5/6 - 6/124 $159.00
*MUSICIANS- Fairly large basement for girING L sUBLe for CA008-A Det-Lon-Det 5/6 - 6/24 $159.00
practicing and equipment storage anytime at 764-0052 or 0562. F CP071 D-Ams-Lon-Det 5/15 - 6/6 $189.00
available now for rent. No limit on -------- - - - CA009 Det-Lon-Det 5/15 - 8/15 $199.00
noise level. 600 sq. ft. Call 662-5495. PEOPLE NEEDED for five week Alaskan CA001 Det-Lon-Det 6/28 - 8/28 $219.00
DFE summer backpack expedition with ex- CA002 Det-Lon-Det 6/29 - 8/26 $219.00
GAD - Thk operienced guides. Call John, 663-6036, CA010 Det-Lon-Det 7/2 - 8/19 $219.00:
GRDS Tin f hsewo'elet or Otis, 663-9283. F D CA051 Det-.Lon-Det 8/1 - 9/1 $219.00,
Was it their grades or other things s -9283. FD SUMMER: N.Y. DEPARTURES
Alexander Galvin. F9F35 GRADS - There is nothing immoder- AT095 NY-Frankfort-NY 6/11 - 8/10
ATER BUFFALO SANDALS HAVE ate about wanting a job. Alexander $199.00
ARRIVED. Little Things. 215 «. State Galvin. 70F351 CA014 N.Y.-Lon-N.Y. 5/31-8/13 $199.00
.-F58G SUND -N -- CA013 N.Y,-Lon-N..Y. 6/29 - 7/30 $209.00
- SIGHT & SOUND, INC. Administrative and Travel Services
RESPONSIBLE ALTERNATIVE, offers related services UAC Travel, 2nd floor Michigan Union
68F66 1. Sound Recording (studio/location) 763-2147 or 769-5790. 2Fto
2. Still .Photography I
WOMEN recently fired from Baskin- . Sil oorMAGIC IS FUN
Robbns n Wst tadum.Plese all 3. Specialized Color & B&W lab work MAIISFN
Robbins on West Stadium. Please cal4 7 JYou should have a magician at your
764-2680. dF64 7155 Jackson Rd. 665-3316 next party. Call Bill 764-0731. CFtcr
HUNGRY? 3 minute walk from ROOM AND BOARD - sorority; sign-
the Bagel Factory "The Responsible Alternative" for SGC 7n ntra al and winter '71-
Ther Repnil AGEratve for SGC '72. Undergrad and grad women. 663-1
CA R R I AGE FH OUSE THINK YOU'RE pregnant? Call 76- 0656 for interview. 11E52
1224 Washtenaw GUIDE for Problem Pregnancy Coun- ---- -
665-8825 F seling Referral. cFD YOUR DRUGSTORE away from hom

(Continued from Page 1)
In contrast to the heavily emo-
tional and missionary focus of
the crusading groups, an unpro-
grammed hour based on silence
constitutes the weekly meeting
of the Quakers, the Society of
"We believe," explains one
member, that "God exists with-
in people and thus we do not feel
it necessary to receive the word
of God from someone else."
The Quakers arouse student in-
terest both from their services
and their concern with social is-
sues, especially the draft issue.
The American Friends Service
Committee "provides a youth
focus" explains one member,
through its efforts in draft coun-
Recently the committee helped
sponsor a trip to the Paris Peace
talks on the Indochina War.
Eastern religions are also
flourishing on campus, although
Steve Arnold, Psychology of Re-
ligion teaching fellow, clarifies
that "they are not primarily a
group phenomenon."
Yoga, which Arnold describes
as having an ultimate purpose in
"the realization of personal unity
in the universe," is now being
taught at the YM-YWCA.
"Presently, 155 are enrolled,"
a representative from the YM-
YWCA explains, "but the num-
ber could be tripled if we had
enough teachers."

The Student's International
Meditation Society, begun in Ann
Arbor last year and now includ-
ing 300 members, offers an initia-
tion into a life of transcendental
meditation which member Mi-
chael Prestini explains "can be
semantically referred to as
The Society operates under the
direction of Maharishi Mahesh
Yogi, and "offers the individual
a technique by which he is able
to release stress, normalize the
nervous system and expand the
mind," Prestini explains.
Providing still another religious
alternative, the Hara Krishna
Consciousness group is also at-
tracting students. A recently or-
ganized course in the.Free Uni-
versity has gained the regular
support of 10 followers.
By chanting Hara Krishna, ex-
plains one member, "we are
able to rise above our material
state and realize our spiritual
being. Our consciousness can be
altered so that we are able to
lose our false ego and realize that
we are the eternal servants of
God, who is Krishna."
Scientology, which members
claim to be the "only religious
philosophy which enables you to
eradicate the sources of man's
upsets," is also gaining student
A Free University course on
Scientology is now beginning
along with a Scientology Student

Organization, which coordinator
Jim Ward explains has "gained
the interest of 110 students."
The religion, first introduced
by L. Ron Hubbard in 1950, works
to "locate some past pain which
is affecting the present life," ex-
plains member Rich Hamady.
Established groups such as
Judaism's B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation and St. Mary's Ro-
man Catholic Student Chapel, re-
port a change in focus to meet
changing student needs.
This is evidenced in the Jewish
Creative Services and the Catho-
lic Folk Masses.
St. Mary's reports a weekly at-
tendance of 6,000.
The Baha'i World Fair encom-
passes both Eastern and Western
relogions, believing that "this is
the age of unity," explains Carl
Schwartz, organizing member.
"We aim to inform the world
that Baha'u'llah has come, and
that he is the promised one of all
religions," explains Schwartz.
The group was begun in Ann
Arbor 25 years ago and has a
present membership of over 60.
Kachel estimates that a "high
percentage of students are as-
suming a religious dimension
to reality."
He partially attributes this
trend, as does Arnold, to the "lost
faith in non-religious goals," and
the growing use of drugs among
students, resulting in a "subjec-
tive turning toward self."

Honors summer
}studies offered
This summer the Honors College is again offering summer
reading courses to all undergraduate students who qualify
for enrollment in the Summer Independent Study Program.
Undergraduate students who satisfy the requirements
of "strong academic motivation" and adequate levels of
achievement may earn a maximum of eight hours of credit
toward their degree while away from campus.
Last year approximately 500 students enrolled in the

reading programs.
Students wishing to enroll in a reading co
receive permission in the Honors Council office, 1
{ Hall, for the courses they want, and then must fin

urse must
210 Angell
d a faculty


Applications must be in to the
honors office by the end of April
in order to receive consideration.
Costs for the program range
from $50 to $70, but Diane Price,
assistant director of the Honors
Council says it's a "good bargain."
Since it began in 1960, the in-
dependent study program has at-
tempted to develop independence
and self-discipline by permitting
students to pursue studies at their
own rates and according to indi-
vidual interests.
The program was initially avail-
able only to students in the Hon-
ors program, but has been extend-
ed to all undergraduate students
who meet the requirements.
The faculty sponsor cannot be a
teaching fellow, however the
sponsor does not have to be the
regular instructor of the course.
A student must work out with his
sponsor specific course require-
ments, and arrangements for any
papers or exams in the course.
A moon rock display earlier this
month in the University's Exhibit
Museum has tripled previous mus-
eum attendance records.
Museum Director Irving Rei-
mann said 17,235 people saw the
lunar sample, a six-ounce rock1
brought back by Apollo 12 astro-

City faces

(Continued from Page 1)
Efforts to improve the status of
tenants, in Ann Arbor provide ano-
ther major area of controversy in
the current election campaigns.
Recent measures taken by the
City Council, such as large scale
revision of the Housing Code and
increased efforts to enforce Hous-
ing Code regulations, have brought
charges from Republicans that
the present administration is mov-
ing too strongly against land-
lords. The. Republicans also
charge that certain measures dis-
courage new buildings in the city,
because new regulations in the
code are too restrictive.
Other groups, however, support
the new measures, claiming that
landlords need to be restricted.
TU spokesmen say''landlords take
advantage of tenants by imposing
fees for the late rental payment,
refusing to give back damage de-
posits and neglecting the upkeep
of apartment units.

GRADS - How many banks will loan
money at 7%? Alexander Galvin.

ATTN. BRIAN of radio fame:
Thanx for sponsoring our debut. Iti
was real! B.S. & A.P. DF51

Village Apothecary, 1112tS. University.
LOT: Black Bucherer watch.7March
12, near Hill Aid. Call Jane. 769-7761..

Democratic group backs Garris

LIVING on or near campus? Tired of GRADS - DO you know that only 56% 59F58
your old furniture or just can't find of the N.S.F. Fellowships could be - ---
a furnished apt.? Let GLOBE IN- 1 renewed this year? Do you know DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE! and com- {Continued from page 1)
TERIOR RENTALS help you. Rent' why? Alexander Galvin. 68F35 fort with double knit slax from Mar- and county committees and state
one room of furniture or a houseful ! I---------- - - -- ty's. Farah, Wrights, and Male $16-
GRADS - Don't you wish graduate $22. Marty's Men Fashion Clothing. 310 organizer of the Democratic Par-
Coordinate your own ensembles or
ret an entire suite. Alents wt students had been a little more ag-- BA NEW_--- _ -.SIN TIING A ty Training Program and Cornel-
option to buy, or rent for two years gressive in 1960? Alexander Galvn. BRAND NW S S. State. 62F58 ius Ulberg, former democratic City
and it's yours! We also rent office Council member for 10 years along
re~~yours!~ Weas etofc - ._ - . - WANTED TO BUY-305 Honda Scram- with four oter local Democrats.g
Contact Claudia Schaper, our Ann 1 oU N one? Contact 663-8167 bl r gas tank. 769-0154 evenings. dF63
Arbor representative, anytime at find ord yoer~The new anti-Garris Republican
769-7667 or call collect 313-682-0078' cellently recond car for very low ENGLISH Language Institute needs vol- group, whose membership includ-
frqm 10-6 p.m., Monday-Saturday. rates. You have option to buy with unteers to speak English with foreign es John Hathaway, Douglas Crary,
_____ ra__loterm warrhaneot.n to 1uywih students one hour a week. Meeting Steve, ouls ray
long-term warranty. 0F66 March 23. Call Candace Snyder, 662- Steve Selander, and Terrance
LIFE STYLE. CRISIS--- BUY mass--produced wedding 1418 for information. 37F58 Dwyer, who all have held either
Find out how American life styles bands? Have yours personally design- GRAD- - Iyo h n high party positions or public of-
cause environmental problems. See ed. Order now for sunmmer. Reason- GAS-I o aeoemrgg
HE WAYWE LE, We . Tap- ale pces. Call Jhan 797550 ter on your future, how are you going to fice at some time, said the re-
pan Jr. High. Students 75c, Adults 4:00. F79 afford another? Alexander Galvin. sponse to their plan 'for "Repub-
$1.25. For transportation call the 635 lican victory in the city election
Eete,7ology8616.. 886 BILL JACOBS FOR SC-RW Dinayfrbooze, dope, or
Ecol Center, 761-3186. 88F66 RESPONSIBLE ALTERNATIVE PARTY REWARD In any form, has been most encouraging,"
S65F66 Rsex. For information on any old They are calling for the election
house available for fall. Call Gary or of all five Republican ward can-
VOTE PAINTING-Student seeks work paint-- Paul, 769-6999. DF62
A~--- A- nwl ahnet.Fv er f-~ - - -_ didates with Republican abstension
KATZMAV N ing, wali washing, etc. Five years tf FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted, willing in the mayor contest because "Jack
B4ARD OF' experience. Call 662-4736. FD to do 3-10 hrs. of graphic layout work Garris would do serious harm to
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS VOTE JACOBS, NICKOVICH & WHYTE each week in exchange for rent. No ou t d to the R bl
40F6( "The Responsible Alternative" for SOC experience necessary. 663-1019 after
___------------------ - -- _____ - j 7, ask for Jim. dF65 Party"

I7 1

However, Garris who switched
from the Democratic to Republican
Party before running in the Feb-
ruary mayoral primary, doubted:
the influence of members of the
Responsible Republicans held.
Garris said the Republican Pa-.ty
"has doubts about the allegiance
of John Hathaway," a prominent
member of the anti-Garris Repub-
lican group.
Nevertheless, t h e Republicans
for Responsible Government do
claim a following and declared
yesterday that they are setting up
"a finance committee to purchase
advertising and to carefully spell
out our program for RepublicanI
victory" in the Council races be-
cause of "the large number of
people calling and asking how
they can join with us and support

"If the Republican Party is to
survive as a viable political entity,
it requires courageous leadership
such as was displayed by the Re-,
publicans for Responsible Govern-I
ment," Weaver said.
"In recent years the Republican
Party's credibility has been ques-
tioned, particularly by blacks and
youth. Our survival depends on
being credible with these two seg-
ments of the population. If we
don't, we will become a small
wealthy party without enough
clout to field a decent candidate,
let alone elect one," he asserted.
Ten University teaching fellows
have been named as recipients of
the 1971 Distinguished Teaching
Fellow Awards.

U.S. bombers hit DMZ

rl !

--- - R

Phid Hou



502 E. Madison


(next to S. Quad)



our program." They were honored at a lunch-
Republican Councilman Weaver: eon where they received the
said yesterday, "It was personally awards, each carrying a $500 sti-
gratifying to see good, honest Re- Fend, from President Robben
publicans, who have devoted many Fleming.
hours and years to the Republi- The recipients and the depart-
can Party, put the future of the ments in which they teach are:
city and the party above petty Robert D. Blue, computer and
partisan politics. communication sciences; William
J. Currie, Far Eastern languages
e Daily incorrectly re- and literatures; Melinda F. Den-
ported yesterday that a check ton, botany; Edric C. Druce, geol-
to Judge Henry Friendly from ogy and mineralogy; David M'
former law school Senate mem- Fountain, geology and mineral-
ber Ken Siegel's personal ac- ogy;
count bounced. In fact, the Elliot B. Lefkovitz, history;
Senate's own check bounced Thomas R. Nadar, Germanic lan-
because of insufficient funds, guages and literatures; Andrew K.
- Siegel then sent Friendly his Semmel, political science; Marcia
personal check which was W. Vitiello, Romance languages
honored. and literatures; and Nevart Yagh-
Tian, education.

(Continued from page 1)
Four planes staged the attack
and returned safely, but there
were no reports that they hit any
guns in the DMZ.
U.S. field commanders just
south of the zone said about 12 of
the long-ranged North Vietna-
mese 122mm guns were moved
into the northern half several
weeks ago.
The officers said the guns had
a 13-mile range and could hit any
of the U.S. and South Vietnamese
fire bases below the DMZ.
Sporadic ground fighting was
reported yesterday in South Viet-
nam. Communist forces sprang an
ambush on A m eri c an troops
northeast of Khe Sanh, the U.S.
base in the northwestern corner
of the country that served as the
support base for the recent Laos
One American was killed and
seven wounded in the clash.
A U.S. Command communique
said 15 Americans were wounded

in two ground fights involving
troops of the 101st Airborne Di-
vision also in the northern part
of South Vietnam.
More action was reported in
eastern Cambodia, where the
South Vietnamese are seeking out
communist bases. The fighting was
30 miles from the South Vietna-
mese border, up Highway 7.
A U.S. fire base on the Cam-
bodia border northwest of Saigon
was hit by mortars and attacked
by sappers early yesterday. One
American was killed and eight
wounded, according to the U.S.
Command. It said five communist
soldiers were killed and one cap-
President Nixon's press secre-
tary, Ronald Ziegler, announced
yesterday that the President will
make a television-radio address to
the nation April 7 .to announce
continuation of American troop
withdrawals from Vietnam.


April 1

Law and Medical Fraternities



___ _ _ ,


!a -

613 6.0. O"A Msr
662 5903





* d
~ l l r
0 1 a'=,




Delta Sigma Delta
Dental Fraternity
7-10 p.m.


stage a brilliant holdup with stretch suspenders and belts.
with your jeans and skirts and short-cuts. It's fashion profit plus
fun to add these heavy textured stripes and solids
with shiny and antiqued latches and snaps by Ben Berger.
Suspenders in stripes, solids and denim-tones, $6.
Belts, 1%" wide in solids and stripes, $3. Wide 3" belts, $5.


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan