Barnard Bulletin from New York, New York on February 28, 1963 · Page 4
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Barnard Bulletin from New York, New York · Page 4

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New York, New York
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Thursday, February 28, 1963
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Page 4
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'·r Page Eight B A R N A R D B U L L E T I N Thursday, February 28, 1963 Peck Platform . . . (Continued front Page 2) 'Board is currently dealing is that of exam rules. Are you annoyed - when a Proctor tells you your exam is being given under the Honor System and in the same breath asks you to sit in alternate seats and place all books and notes at the front of the room? Do these rules exist for the student's convenience? , . . Those of Park... (Continued from Page 6) of] interests" and not make Co- l^imbia-Barnard cooperation "too formalized." Miss Park considers the mutual consultation now existing between the two institutions very important. Most advantages of cooperation come on the more advanced 'level and "these are being used right this minute." she declared. us on Honor Board who advocate i "How far can you increase fees ITM 11 t I * the elimination of these phrases j in order to meet the competition from the proctors' speech are re- i for good faculty?" Miss Park minded that we are disregarding asked. In order for students to an important but small group of pay the higher cost of education, the student body: the group t h a t ! money, she declared, "will have would be tempted to cheat under j to come from more loans to the pressure. How far can we go in ' student, more scholarship funds, tempting dishonesty? I wonder and eventually, federal funds." whether the temptation to cheat; "What is the relation of Baris not greater when rules exist nard College, as the most impor- than in their absence. It seems to ( t a n t woman's college in this area, me that the existence of such · to the post-coUege-ag'e - education rules is System. contrary to the Honor of women," she questioned: We are doing something through our If we have a "spirit of honor" Vocational Workshops, she noted, on campus these rules are un-! and further suggested the spon- necessary. If this spirit is lacking. ! sorship by Barnard of summer then I question the validity of j p r o g r a m s for post-college-age our system. Honor Board has not yet solved this problem and it may carry over to the new Board. I see the necessity for a complete reexamination of the exam procedure and of the application of the Honor System in the library as major projects for the incom- L ing Honor Board. . . . Above all j I would like to see greater student interest in the Honor System and more communication between the student body and the Honor Board. If we are not satisfied with the Honor System let us work together to change it. The worst thing we can do is to stand aside and watch it disintegrate. women. Commenting on the Barnard student. Miss Park stressed. "There is no type." She noted that, "Barnard students seem intelligent, interested in their education and alive to the opportunities of Barnard and of New York City." Letters... (Con fin tie J front Page 1) ing delegates to N.S.A. conferences, publishing literary magazines or providing for the functioning of any interest group, all of which affect a limited number of people. We have a student government with a very large budget, making vital decisions, helping to establish policy; how many students take an active part, in Undergrad or even venture to express their opinions? Perhaps the best example was the response of the student body at the Nominations Assembly on Tuesday. All of these activities are part of education. Education only provides the key and the individual must use it. In the case of the Exchange we were given the opportunity to learn and take part in new experiences. Never, will everyone take advantage or reap the profits of these opportunities but even if it has opened up a new area of thought to-just a few people -- it is an educational experience and is valuable. Perhaps, in the future, we should consider other programs of a different nature, which would be valuable, but we don't think the importance and value of the Student Exchange should be underestimated. Ellen Schneider '64 . Juanita Clarke '65 February 26, 1963 Bulletin Board Angus Fletcher, Assistant Professor of English, will speak on Dante today at 4 p.m. in Wollman Auditorium as part of the "Lectures in the Light of Humanities series sponsored by the FBH Board of Managers. A Party for Peace sponsored by the Committee for Disarmament and Action will be held this Saturday at 8:30 at 611 W. 110 St. in Apt. IB. The contribution for refreshments will be 99 cents. » * · WBAI Club and Broadside magazine will present "City Singers in Concert" with Phil Ochs, John Hammond; and Mark Spoelstra Friday, March 8, at 8:30 p-.m. at the CCNY Finley Student Center at 133 St. and Convent Avenue. Tickets can be purchased at the Folklore Center at 110 Macdougal St. Those interested in an informal weekly study of the relevance of the Bible today may contact Tobin Weber through. .Student Mail. * * * A limited number of tickets to the Inauguration Ceremony for President -Rosemary Park to be held on April 22 are available to students. Students should apply at the College Activities Office Tickets will be. distributed in the order in which applications are received. There will be a meeting of the Community Affairs Committee of Action tonight at 7:00 p.m. in Room 203 Hamilton Hall. All members are urged to attend. There will be an election for the co-chairman of the committee, and a discussion of the Riverside Democrats' Housing Inspection Program. C A M P C O U N S E L O GIRLS' CAMP Beautiful Belgrade Lakes Region, Maine - Good salary, 20 years minimum age, Land Sports, Waterfront, Dance, Arts and Crafts. Send Resume to: Joseph Triedman -- 132 Lakeview Avenue -- Haverhills. Mass. Halpern... (Continued from Pa°e 2 ) to say that Barnard is t r u l y in- ', tegiated . . . domi and day s t u - , dents will be able to spend more ! time together, ar.ci t h a t a*.ve-ln- ! spiring professo. at the f i o n : of : the k . - t u i e :oo;r. car. become t'ne syn p a t h e t i c f.-;en: ; c h a t t i n g \vnh ' you ovei a cup D: coffee. All col- , lege a c t i v i t i e s \\ ill at last have a . place to call their o\vn. j The Summer Gran* Program. ; which Rep. Assembly, i n i t i a l e d j this year, makes it possici? for j sorre of vou to receive sc'r.ola:-} ship e n a b l i n g y. u ;.j p a r ' i c l p a t e i in any of a nu.rbe: -A srrv:ci. ! p r c. j e c i . sue.': A f r i c a . . . ! find 11 C: · ::v.pr i - j o i over our pie^r.: u n h a p p y .-:*uc- [ l : n when s i ' c h a \\ or.d--: f. 1 vear . i w c i t - u- I t h . n k t h a ' .; I've j mcinag'-G " ' · ccnvey only a l , r i e ! bi' of the -n:hu.-:a-:r. ' h a I fn-l j luv.'dids t h e f u i u r " . 1 w i l l h a v - j accomplished S'x^f.-ihir.s i m p - j : - ! t a n t I honestly feel t h a t s t u d e n t government car. bv r e v i t a l i z e d i nc-x' year ar.c v / i l i r - ;.. v i t a l i z - i - d : ; and if I an. ·_!··(··· rj F.'-»:ovr.' f i the Undergiacj.:,'" A-.-,c .;=::', r, I: would hope tn ;·' p ; v - ' - : ·; · outlcok and p.: :' COUNSELORS WANTED FOR CO-ED PA. CAMP Mate 4 Female Grotp leaders r-.e» experienced - Minimum Co'^es* or Graduate Students. Specialties Arts Crafts 'Woofl 4 Genera: Dance, Dramatics,, Archery, Go:', Asst Swirr; Instr. (ARC,, Electronic*, duct basic physics i electronics Rifiery. phys-ed major for all areas athletics. Write backp'ound, experience salary to Trails Erxf Camp, 166 lar^ham St .fr'klyn 35, A s s - La; 21 Great Tobaccos make 20 Wonderful Smokes! CHESTERFIELD KING tastes great, smokes mild. You get 21 vintage tobaccos grown mild, aged mild and blended mild, and made to taste even milder through its longer length. CHESTERFIELD KING Tobaccos too mild to filter, pleasure too good to miss! IGAPyKTTES c D ORDINARY CIGARETTES ' ···-. CHESTERFIELD KING ··'· '··.'. '· .£. longer length mean* milder taste '·"'·*-'-''"l The smoke of a Chesterfield King .:. : ,2lt : % mellows and softens as it flows .·/.;; ' ',. throuQ" longer length... becomes ^ -'?f| smooth and gentle to your taste.

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