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March 13, 1970 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-13

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, March 13, 1970

Page Six THE MICHiGAN DAILY Friday1 March 13, 1970

NOTICE
NON-NATIVE SPEAKERS OF ENGLISH
All Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
Invited to Take Part in an Experimental Test of Eng-
lish Language Proficiency to be Given in AUDI-
TORIUM A, ANGELL HALL AT 7:15 P.M. ON THE
19th OF MARCH. You Will Receive $5.00 for Ap-
proximately 1 -1 '2 to 2 Hours of Your Time. If In-
terested You Must Call and Register at the Follow-
ing Number 764-2416, on or Before March 18th.
*NO ELI STUDENTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED IN THE INTEN-
SIVE ENGLISH COURSES ARE ELIGIBLE FOR THE TEST AT
THIS TIME.
"TUMBLED" PANTY HOSE
Crinkled, wrinkled.
a miracle of fit on
your legs. Micro
with nude heels
$1. 0/pair
RUNLESS. Contrece I Panty
Hose. Sli htly stretchy sheer
elegance. $1.95
OPAQUEPANTY HOSE in 15
popular colors. $1.95
AGILON PANTY HOSE. Lux-
urious, clinging fit . with
nude heel. $2.50
SAVE ON HOISERY
Ask about the Neumode
HOISERY STAMP C L U B
and how to save on hoisery
FREE GIFTLWRAPPING..
l , ALWAYS!
(eumodeCosie r hops
212 South Main Ann Arbor

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3528 L. S. A B I d g., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for

Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once Wily. Student organiza-
tion notices a re not accepted for
publication. For more informa-
tion, phone 764-4270.
FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1970

-dlkEXCLUSIVELY
OF ENGLAND
yF ;
Y -_
DESERT*BOOT
Resolve right now that before the week is
out you'll be the proud owner ofa pair of
Clarks Desert Boots. They're comfortable,
casual, correct, English-crafted. Have
genuine Malayan plantation crepe soles.
619 E. LIBERTY
In sand and oakwood brown suede at $16.
O . TR.. EM..

Day Calendar
Special Physics Serinar: L. WJons
,'Toward a Liquid Hydrogen Fuel Econ-
omy" P&A Colloq. Rm., 2:00 p.m.
Astronomy Colloq.: Roger Thomas,
"Solar X-rays" P&A Colloq., Rn., 4:00
Dept. of Astronomy Visitor's Night-
Dr. R. Cowley, "A Trip Aroud the
Sky": 1025 Angell Hall, 8:00 p.m.
University Players: "Life Is a Dream"
Trueblood Theater, 8:00 p.m,
Degree Recital: Robert Gerber, tenor,
School of Music Recital Hall, 8:00 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program: Phil
Ford and Mimi Hines, "I Do! I Do!" Hill
Aud., 8:30 pim.
General-Notices
As of March 16, applications will be
avail, at front desk of International
Center for: Terms III, IIIA, IIIB, and
Fail, 1970. Deadline for receipt of schol-
arship applies., April 22. All applicants
must have already completed before
May, 1970, at least one full semester
at U. of M. in school in which they
will be enrolled. Canadian citizens and
immigrants (permanent residentis) not
eligible for these partic. scholarships.
Placement Service
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
Law School Admission Test: Appli-

cations avail, inR. 01, acha
Bldg., next test wi x bS.Apr. 11,
applies. due in Princeton N.J. be-
fore Mar.t20.
G~raduate Record Examiination: Apli-
cat ionrs avail in Rm. 3014, Raekhal m
Bld., xan gienSat., Apr. 25,. AppTlies.
due in Princeton. N.J. before Mar. 31
LTE NTERVIEW ANNxOUNCEMENT:
Marchi16: '2:30-5 p~n..: (eorgetown.
D Appts. on the half hour,
Current, Openings Received at Gen.
Div.. iot interviews, call 764-7460. a
Securit.y Nat'l Bank, Battle Creek,
Manas-ment trainees, BA in any area,
soniC business corsework a plus, n ew.
grads and receiit alumni.
l)partnient of Mental Health, Lafay-
ette Clinic. Detroit. Psych. research as-;
,is' ant, new BA grad.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 SAB, Lower Level
Interviews at Summer Placement:
Camp Sequoia, N.Y., coed, waterfront,
pioneering, music, nature, dance, photo,
newspaper, drama, ham radio, tennis.
riflery, and fencing.
MARCH Il16:
Canmp Cavell YWCA, Detroit, water-
front dir, and assist, dir., min. 21,
general couns., and arts & crafts.
f.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
The Ageless Science of Yoga. Asana
and Posture class sponsored by the self-
Realization Fellowship, Mon. or Wed., 8-
9:00 p.m., call Linda, or Dale, 761-925
after 6:00 pim.

By STEVE KOPPMAN
Speakers conflicted sharply
between reformist and revolu-
tionary approaches to the prob-
lens of the eClviroilnmflnt at a
workshop yesterday afternoon
attended by over 500 people.
The workshop on "Bridge Be-
tween Ideals and Action" was
held in the Union ballroom as
part of the ENACT teach-in.
It was characterized by con-
tinual divergence between those
who advocated action within the
law and within the representa-
tive political system, and those
who argued that only revolu-
tionary structural changes, in
American society could bring
about meaningful improvement
ill environmental quality.
"People are beingm isled about
the basic pollution issue," said
Murray Bookchin, noted author
on ecology. "As long as you're
in a competitive relationship
with your fellow man, you're go-
ing to exploit nature. Survival
will require fundamental social
change - you'll have to get rid
of the whole profit economy, or
you're going to die with profit."
"We are structuring our so-
ciety in an intrinsically a n t i-
ecological way," he continued.
"The domination of nature by
man is the product of the dom-
ination of man by man. No
piecemeal change can alter the
fundamentally anti-ecological
nature of this society."

IDEA LS V1S. ACTION:
Speakers disareeio
over ecology issues

$0,

Malvin Durniing, all en-
ViI oninetal lawyer, expressed a
different apps-oach. "You al-
ready hiave a revolutionary gov-
erninent. -he said. "The people
can make any fundamental
changes they wish to through
the democratic process." Durn-
ing emphasized changing laws,
and using the courts to enforce
laws already enacted.
Mrs. Barnard Flood, League
of Women Voters environmental'
specialist. criticized the revolu-
tionary approach as being non-
productive in terms of environ-
mental improvement. "There
are those who have a vested in-
terest in not achieving t h e s e
goals, so that we can have a
revolution," she said. "They'll
tell you you don't have recourse,
but you do."
Ford \Iotor Co. representative
Donald Jensen said Ford had
committed itself to developing a
completely pollution-free car. He
emphasized the importance of
governntel1tal standards and in-
dustry co-operation.
But a student criticized Jen-
sen's approach, saying that al-
though Ford might develop a
pollution-free car, Ford, as an
independent corporation, would
still try to sell as many cars as
it could. The vast number of
cars thus produced, he argued,
robs the environment by using
up inordinate amounts of re-
sources.

I

771

"THE FAT ER"
by
August Strindberg
Saturday, a rch 14
8 p.m.
Admission: l7c
a t
THE HOUSE
1429 HILL STREET

CAMP COUNSELOR OPENINGS
For Men and Women (Age 20 and up)
CAMP SEQUOIA
Rock Hill, New York (85 miles from New York City)
Waterfront (W.S.I.); Pioneering; Music (piano
and choral leading) ; Nature; Dance; Photog-
raphy; Newspaper; Drama; Ham Radio;Tennis;
Fencing; Riflery (NRA).
On Campus Interviews Friday, March 13,
Summer Placement

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

... ........
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