|Paper||Westminster College Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Westminster College Student Newspapers|
Westminster PARSON Page Four corns, Cont .from Pg.3 trend is being fostered by college and local authorities which are providing increasing incentives in the form of financial aid, teaching accreditation and salary mr ECv, credits. In '" Parson Basketball , m Starts Fast Pace - 'J The Parsons opened up the hoop season with two victories over Western Montana in Dillon. Friday nights game was the first for the Parsons as well as for our new coach. The Parsons were led by big Bob and little Brent Smith; Bob Smith 66-6- 7 leading both teams in rebounding with 24 and 17 points and Brent Smith playing an outstanding offensive game, pulling down 19 points. Matt Brown, 64 forward, also shot for 19 points. Westminster took the first two points in the game and stretched it to a 46-3- 8 halftime lead. We kept the lead until the end of the game. The game Saturday night was, for the most part, a repeat performance. Bob Smith led in rebounding, only George Woods led the scoring contest with 21 points and Joe Klotovich ran a close second with 20 hoopers; Matt Brown was third with 15. All in all, it was a good weekend for the Parson hoopsters but was only one week-en- d and there ... . Arbor, Mich.- - (ILP.) Univ- ersity of Michigan students apparently are not panic stricken by the current increased military callup. Since the beefing up of draft quotas and the announcement by local draft boards that all student deferments would be there have been rumors from across the country that college men are frantically searching for ways to avoid being drafted. It has been suggested, for example, that more men are entering graduate schools to retain their S (student deferment) status until draft quotas are decreased. At the however, three years ago 71.7 per cent of the students enrolled in graduate and graduate prof- 2-- U-- M, go. Im v Sugarhouse 4 , work with the Agency for International Development, including several on assignment in Southeast Asia; 45 are engaged in the War on Poverty; and 19 and 16 ' x Next week, we travel to Billings, Mont, to play Eastern Montana. Im not predicting any score, but I will say that it will be a close game and by close, I mean 10 points or less difference. I base this on last years scores against them. We won and once by a score of 7, I would like to 6. lost once, hear some of your predictions for the games coming up. If you have any, talk to me personally, or drop a line to PARSON, co Sports Editor. If I can get some interest on this, there will be a .prize every week to the person with the closest prediction. 93-9- 72-6- essional programs were men. In 1964-6- 5, the figure remained about the same at 71 per cent. In 1965-6- 6 though, as the draft quotas increased, the percentage of men in graduate programs dropped to 66 per cent. Another report is that men are enrolling in teacher certification programs with the intention of obtaining occupational deferments by teaching for several years rather than chance being called into service. Yet 20.2 per cent of the elementary and secondary provisional teaching certificates granted by the University this past year were awarded to men, which is below the percentage of two years ago (21.7) . Federal agencies, particularly those with overseas operations, have been quick to attract ex-- 1 The Peace Corps Volunteers. itself fills more than 300 of its and overseas Washington-base- d positions with returnees; 131 respectively serve as Foreign Service Officers and with the United States Information Ag- height, good speed and sharp shooting; as well as a new coach who is used to nothing but the best. With this combination, we cant help but have a winning year. y ency. Volunteers also are seeking and getting positions with a wide ' range of voluntary, domestic and international organizations, such as C.A.R.E., the United Nations, I the African-AmericInstitute, the National Teacher Corps, Bureau of Indian Affairs, Catholic Relief Services and The Asia an John Hatton, 62 senior from Oakland, California, shows his ability in handling the basketball. Big Copenhagen College Offers 'All World Seminar' It is a pleasure to present to issue of the you the 1967-19brochure of the International Coll-.ein Copenhagen. We like it ourselves, and we invite you to 68 ge read it and write a little story about it. In the fall of 1967 the International College in Copenhagen offers a program known as World Seminar to all interested students. Assisted by guest lecturers, the students, the principal, and the director of ICC, Mr. Henning Berthelsen, will be working together in a yet informal and friendly group, A11 well-integrat- ed, exploring the contemporary geoeconomic, political, graphical, social, and cultural situations in the various countries of our World. Another stimulating feature in the recent brochure for the season 1967-6- 8 is an eight week study tour in East-We- st relationships through the capitalistic Scandinavian welfare states, the socialistic Soviet Union, Rumania, Hun gary, Czechoslovakia and Poland and the divided city of BerUn. ICC offers again this year its traditional five week summer session in Denmark and several varied winter programs under the name Danish Seminar. ICC is attempting to make selected lectures, interesting field trips and tours, pleasant excursions; frank discussions, and social gatherings with young Danish people its means to accomplish its goals: International knowledge understanding and friendship. ICC Foundation. Unfairly branded a few years ago as skeptics, the business world also has been showing marked interest in Volunteers (whom it recognizes as having gone through not onlq an unusual maturation process but a rigorous selection). Twenty per cent of employed Volunteers work for American business organizations, from promoting eoUege textbooks to architectural designing. Most are employed in afministrative, consulting, engineering, scientific and sales positions . More than 100 international and overseas firms have sought to hire returned Volunteers for positions abroad in several fields. Returnees presently are working in mining, construction, sales, marketing and management over- is efficient in its method and seas. informal in its approach. ICC offers no scholarships, but its Despite rising numbers of applications from college seniors in 1966 Peace Corps recruiters still report difficulty in convincing many students of the relevance of Peace Corps service to their long-ter- m career goals. programs are reasonably priced. Interested studets are encouraged to write to: ICC, Dalstroget 140, Soborg, Copenhagen, Denmark. CARDWELL'S VARIETY MARKET Little Enough To Know You Big Enough To Serve You 1790 South 1 1th East Open Every Day 10-1- 1 VILIAGI Come and foot-we- ar Highland Dr. , ' and teers. in starting positions. We have fair N Thom McAn can" 7198 : V ' look- R "Nobody can like V " ing for a big season of wins for Westminster. We have got a lot of bench strength and it will be a hassle every week. All members of the team are fighting for the Thom McAn For the finest in ' ft ti E r College Male Reduction Is True Not False Ann l A -V, ,'4-'"- ; t , are still plenty to ' Coach Tom Steinke talks over maneuvers and positioning with guards Mike Johnsen, left, and Al Jaranrillo. In Win Bracket (by Bill Whorton) o .' , e f - f urrm' Km:m '4 ... u 69 colleges 1966-6- 7, universities offered 322 scholarships, assistantships and fellowships (available only to returned Volunteers) and 14 cities and states including New York, California and Missouri and the New York City Board of Education have offered special teaching' Certificate waivers and adjusted salary scales to former volun- 477 So. Main St. "Home of Fine Sandwiches" eat at the 825 East 21st South Eating House Open 8 to 8 Student Special: Professionally cleaned and pressed sweaters and plain Specialties Deep Fried Chicken Boat Turkey Plate Roast Sirloin of Beef 2110 South Uth East shirts and slacks 39c or 3 for $1.00 Activity Card necessary Hours: Weekdays 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sundays 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.