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November 16, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Students Live

'ied Types of Housing

ed from Page 1)

nds 'of co-ops are open to
onal students-the regu
5 under the Inter-Cooper-
ncil and the four inter-
houses.
ternational houses, J. Ral-
son International House
and Agatha Harrison In-
al House for women, are
ent of the University.
houses are intended "to
ah opportunity for inter-
students to live and share
th American students,"
Marshal, of the board of
of Harrison and Nelson
aid.
ouses are run, Marshal
d, on a cooperative basis.
es are higher than those
r co-ops but are less than
Is:"
Limited Number
like Nelson House hold
number of international
erican students. At the
tme there are 18 inter-
and 10 American students
Nelson.
the problems connected
house, Marshal said, is
Lmerican students to live
Most people have never
us," he added.
Bauer, president of Nel-
er To Give'

son House, said that this type of
house is the best way for an inter-
nationel student to learn about
i the people of the United States.
International Center Support
The International Center has
been working for several years on
the possibility of purchasing an
international house to be run on
much the same basis.
Dr. James Davis, director of In-
ternational Center, said that the
big problem is one of financing the
house. They have ibeen seeking a
Ford Foundation grant.
Many students choose to live in
ICC co-ops. These students chose
co-ops for a variety of reasons.
K. J. Desai, '60E, of India, said
he is living in a co-op 'because of
economic reasons.
Meet' People
"However, I also chose the co-
op," he said, "so that I would have
the opportunity to meet people
from many other lands."
He added that tlie "feeling of
comradship that comes from work-
Ing with the people you live with"
could -not have been found in any
other type of housing unit.
The International Center said
they always received more requests
for housing in co-ops than they
could fill.
Women Housing Difficult
Finding housing for women in-
ternational students is always the
most difficult,,Hanson said.
Since nany women are under-
graduates or not of age they must
be housed in University-controlled
residences.
If their applications come,. In
late, it can be difficult to find
rooms for them, he added.
Finding housing for interiation-
al students is one of the Interna-
tional Center's biggest jobs and
biggest problems, Hanson said.
Housing must be done on ex-
tremely short notice -and it must be
suited to the individual.
"Still," Hanson mused, "we al--;
ways seem to get it done."

GOP Group
Asks Rights
Club Ouster
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (M-In-
diana University's Young Republi-
cans Club set out yesterday to try
to get official recognition of a new
American Civil. Liberties Union
chapter withdrawn.
A resolution of the GOP group
contended the ACLU officers
"constant defense of leftwing or-
ganizations and policies inimical
to the American way of life."
Carl Van Dorn, Kokomo, a law
student who heads the Young Re-
publicans, said the resolution was
passed unanimously Thursday
night. It was addressed to the
Student Senate, but Van Dorn
said it will be carried to the I. U.
trustees if necessary.
The ACLU group, which has not
yet elected officers, was recog-
nized by the senate as a campus
organization Oct. 31, with Dr.
Ralph Fuchs as its faculty ad-
viser.
Fuchs, a law professor, was the
first president of the Indiana
ACLU chapter when it was organ-
ized in Indianapolis in 1954.

Slight Hint
MT. PLEASANT (M-)-A light
postscript to 'a stern lecture got
Prof. Theodore Cook of Central
Michigan College two pheas-
ants.
He warned members of his
chemistry class not to skip,
school during pheasant season,
then said; "And besides, if
you're going to miss class for
pheasant hunting, bring one
back for me."
. A few days later he found
two plump ones on his desk.
International
Open House
J. Raleigh Nelson Internation-
al House will hold an open house
today immediately after the foot-
ball game, according to House
President Harry Bauer, Grad.
The house, at 915 Oakland, is
one of the co-operative houses for
both international and American
students.
The open house is being held
for the purpose of allowing for-
eign and American students to
mix, meet and generally get to
know each other a, little better,
Bauer said.

Conference
To Feature
Professors
City Administrator Guy C. Lar-
com, Jr., and Profs. Arthur W.
Bromage and Daniel S. McHargue,
of the political science depart-
ment, will participate in the Na-
tional Municipal League's 63rd
annual National Conference on
Government in Cleveland Sunday.
Larcom will be the moderator
of a panel discussion dealing with
the various information outlets
of city governments. It will be en-
titled "You Can't Print That-
Censorship at City Hall."
The panel will be held Tuesday
morning, and will be composed of
newspapermen and city officials.
Also on Tuesday morning, Prof.
Bromage will speak during a panel
session on "Representation in Met-
ropolitan Government." Prof. Bro-
mage is a local government spe-
cialist and former Ann Arbor
councilman.
On the same morning, Prof. Mc-
Hargue will speak at a discussion
on "Simplification of State Con-
stitutions." He is a specialist on
state and local governments.

I

COLLEGE ROUNDUP

.ecture

r, Grad., will speak on
an Understanding of
7:36 p.m. Thursday in
i L of the Union.
to Lou Susman, '59,
f the Union Academic
amittee, the program is
i series of "Would You
w?" talks. Somer l ill
.ngs to highlight his

(By the Author of "Rally Round the Plag, Bots!' and,
(Bp "Barefoot Boy ith Cheek.")
.OW TO STUDY
he makers of Marlboro Cigarettes have bought this
ace so I can bring a message of importance to American
idergraduates each week. There is no more important
essage i can bring you than this: College can be beauti-
L Don't louse it up with studying.
That was my mistake. At first, cowed by college,
studied so much that I turned into a dreary, blinking
eature, subject to dry mouth and night sweats. This
smal condition prevailed until I learned the real mean-
g of college. And what is that? I'll tell you what: to
epare you to face the realities of the world. And what
Iyou need to face,the, realities of the worl? I'll tell you
hat: poise. And how do you get poise? I'll tell you how:
t by sticking your nose in a book, you may be sure!
Relax! Live! Enjoy! ... That's how you get poise.
F course you have to study, but be poised about, it.
on't be like some drones who spend every single night
ried in a book. They are not learning poise; what's
>re, they are playing hob with their posture.
The truly poised student knows better than to make
e whole semester hideous with studying. He knows that
e night before an exam is plenty of time to study.
Yes, I've heard people condemn cramming. But who
e these people? They are the electric light and power
erests, that's who ! They want you to sit up late and
idy every night so you will use more electricity and
rich their bulging coffers.
Don't be tak6n in by their insidious propaganda!
aiming is clearly the only sensible way to study. But
ware! Even cramming can be overdone. When you
11n, be sure you are good and relaxed. Before you start,
t a hearty dinner. Then get a date and go out and eat
other hearty dinner. Then go park some place and light
a Marlboro. Enjoy the peaceful pleasure it affords.
>n't go home till you're properly relaxed.

By RALPH LANGER
Complacency among students
was charged by the editorial page
of the Michigan State News.
The News printed a box on its
front page last week and asked for
letters on the .parking and car,
registration problem. They received
exactly three letters.
"Mention the new'trafflc rules to
almost any student and he turhs
purple, roars, waves his arms and
froths at the mouth. But will he,
... sit down and write a letter so
that a student representative can
go to the administration and claim
that he is a spokesman for at feast
a small part of the student body
. .. on the basis of three letters?"
says the editorial.
"Some people call it apathy,
some call it complacency .
from'here looks like sheer mental
and physical laziness," the article
continues.
"Polish students rioted against
an authoritarian government,
Hungarian students died for what
they believed in .. most revolu-
tions begin with students groups
.. . the only thing that will ever
be initiated by MSU students will
be pledges," says the News.
HARVARD
Harvard professors support
American standards of education
despite reports that -Russia was

"apparently outpacing the United
States in the field of education,"
says an article in the Harvard
Crimson.
Prof. Gerald Holton of the Har-
vard physics department said the
deficiency in foreign languages
rests with American high schools.
"Scientific education in high
school and college admission re-
quirements 'in science are lower
than they were 50 years ago,"
Prof. Holton went on.
"I believe that the American
concept of education, and the re-
sources available to American
young people for the pursuit of

III Organization Notices

learning, are unsurpassed," said
Dr. Lawrence G. Derthick, United
States Commissioner of Education.
LOUISIANA STATE
Sorority housing may alleviate
shortages of housing for the Loui-
siana State University coeds.
The Daily Reveille, from the
university, reports that sorority
housing, now non-existent, may
soon materialize.
"Recently enrollment has in-
creased at such a rapid rate that
many out-of-state student were
refused admittance to the Univer-
sity due to lack of housing facili-
ties.

(Use of this column ror announce-
ments of meetings is available to of-
ficially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only.)
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, Nov.
17, 1:30 p.m., meet in back of Rackham.
* . *
Hillel, Interreligious Committee, Nov.
17, 4:00 p.m., Hillel.
* * *
Russian Circle, meeting, Nov. 16, 8:30
p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Prof. Ferrill
of the Slavic Dept.
* * *
Unitarian Student Group, meeting,
Nov. 17 7:00 p.m., First Unitarian
Church. Speaker: Vera Ptak, student
tour member, "Peoples and Places in
USSR and Satellites."

Newman Club, Dunkers Hour, Nov.
16, 4:00 p.m., Newman.
* * *
Hillel Players of Hillel Foundation,
Nov. 17, 4:30 p.m., Hillel. Casting for
the play, "Eternal bAfe."
* * ,
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
Open House after football game, Nov.
16, Guild House.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture, Nov. 17, 4:00 p.m., Lane Hall.
Speaker: Rev. W. Eiwyn Davies, Cana-
dian Director of the Bible Christian
Union, Hamilton, Ontario, "Decision -
An Imperative."
* *
Ukrainian Student Club, commemora-
tive meeting, Nov. 17, 3:00 p.m., 1024
Hill.

Seeing smoke signals?
HEAP BIG SIGNALS SAY:.

Aep 619

ailt

?oQay!

/:'
.-- ; N '
s2
,t
C'
\
4' .

I

Once at home, stay relaxed. Do not, however, fall
sleep. This is too relaxed. To insure wakefulness, choose
L chair that is not too comfortable. For example, take
Lchair with nails pointing up through the seat.
Place several packs of Marlboros within easy reach.
-ood, mild tobacco helps you relax, and that's what
Jarlboro is-good, mild tobacco. But Marlboro is more
han just good, mild tobacco; it is also cigarette paper
o keep the good, mild tobacco from spilling all over the
lace. And a filter. And a flip-top box. And a red tape
o lift the cigarettes easily... It is, in short, a lot to like.
Now you've got the uncomfortable chair and the
Marlboros. Now you need light. Use the lit end of your
Marlboro. Do not enrich the light and power interests.

Only $5.50 to have
it delivered to teepee

Until June.

r

I

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