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September 10, 1968 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, September 10, 1968

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITER form to
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
Day Calendar

one year. Candidates who wish to ap-
ply for an award must be U. S. citizens
at the time of application, have a
Bachelor's Degree or its equivalent by
the beginning date of the grant, and in
most cases, be proficient iA the lang-
uage of the host country. Selections
will be made on the basis of academic
record, the feasibility of the appli-
cant's proposed study plan and per-
sonal qualifications. Preference is giv-
en to candidates who have not had
prior extended study or residence
abroad, and who are under the age of
35. Application forms and information
for students currently enrolled at the
University of Michigan may be obtained
from the Graduate Fellowship Office,
1014 Rackham. Deadline for filing com-
pleted applications is October 7, 1968.
Qualified and interested students are
urged to act expediently in order that
necessary procedures may be completed
by the deadline. If you have any ques-
tions regarding tis' announcement,
please call 764-2218.
Zoology Seminar: Dr. Ted M. Caven-
der, Research Associate, Museum of
Zoology, "Early Tertiary History of
Freshwater Fishes in Western North
America," Wednesday, Sept. 11, 4:00
p.m., 1400 Chemistry Bldg.

i
1
1
1
7
t

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar: "The Management of Managers,]
Program No. 67": North Campus Com-
mons, 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to{
9:00 p.m.
Basic Fire School 1: Civil DefenseI
Center, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

UGLI Multipurpose Room or steps of ; gaged in efforts to extend their own for the American Federation of State,
Angell Hall. control over their own lives, County, and Municipal Employees
Newman Student Association: S e 1 1 Therefore: We, the Student Govern- AFSCME) and urge the Administra-
tickets for Biafra Relief Benefit dance, inent Council of the University of tion to begin to negotiate in earnest
Sept. 11, 12, 13, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Diag. Michigan (1) ,upport the attempt of with the AFSCME immediately; and
Newman Student Association: Biafra the welfare mothers to obtain at least Further: Should the Administration
High Life Dance, Sept 13, 9 p.m. to those funds which they require to fail to begin earnest negotiations and
1 a.m. Union. clothe their children for school this should the AFSCME find it necessary
Sigma Phi Society: open house mixer, year, and i2) demand the immediate to strike. we hereby urge our fellow
Sept. 14, 8 to 12 p.m., Sigma Phi Place dismissal of charges against Daily edi- students not to replace a striking em-
Newman Student Association, Cath- tor, Steve Wildstrom, and all those ar- plovee in his job; and
olic Voice Lecture, Feb. 14, 1969, 8 p.M. rested at the sit-in at the County Last: We hereby declare our inten-
at Natural Science Auditorium. Building last night, and (3) pledge tion ini case of a strike to do what-
M. SAMUELSON, ourselves as individuals and as a group ever we appropriately can to help the
Student Government Council to do all in our power to enact points AFSCME and we urge our fellow stu-
(1) and (2). dents to do the same.
SUMMARY OF ACTION TAKEN BY . u .
STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCILArbor community as wellhas the Uni- Graduate Record Examination: Appli-
AT ITS MEETING versity community, to take note of the cation blanks are available in Room
SEPTEMBER 6, 1968 arrogant and wanton misuse of power 3014, Rackham Building for the Grad-
Approved: Whereas: The University by Washtenaw County Board of Sup- uate Record Examination. The next
administration has no business inter- ervisors, Sheriff Harvey and various administration of the test will be on
ceding on behalf of, as it has no busi- officials in the Welfare Department. Saturday. October 26, and applications
ness governing the activities of, stu- are due in Princeton, New Jersey be-
dents off-campus, and eprvel a SGC testablish an fore October 8.
emergency ball fund; that bail from
Whereas: The only proper grounds the fund shall be available to any Admission Test for Graduate Study
for the University administration to member of the Ann Arbor community, in Business: Application blanks are
help people in trouble off-campus who and that each grant be upon approv- available in Room 3014, Rackham
happen to be students, is humanitar- al of at least three members of SGC, Building for the Admission Test for
ian; and one o fwhom must be either the presi- Graduate Study in Business. The next
Whereas: A humanitarian action dent or the treasurer. administration of the test will be on
which distinguishes between students Approved: Whereas: The Administra- Saturday, November 2, and applications
and non-students is parochial, elitist, are due in Princeton, New Jersey be-
and class discriminatory;ln doneever itouldithi prn fore October 19.
Therefore: We, the Student Govern- vent the formation of an effective , ]?
ment Council of the University of union among its non-academic em- Doctora'G' xams,
Michigan, hereby condemn any use of ployees: and Joseph Morris, Education & Psyphol-
the University bail fund for students Whereas: The Administration's re- ogy, Dissertation: "Personal Adjust-
only, an action which wou d tend to cent unwillingness to negotiate griev- ment of the High Achieving Negro
continue the University in its role as ance procedures indicates that the Ad- Student," in Room 3002 University
a parochial, elitist, and class discrim- ministration has not yet given up hope HihSho't1p~. usaSp
inatory institution.asn ytgvnuphp High School at 1 p.m., Tuesday, Sep-
AtPrVEn:titution : of denying its non-academic employees tember 10, Chairman: William Morse.
APPROVED: Whereas: The kind of an effective union; and C ontinued on Page 7)
harrassment being aimed at the wel- Whereas: We believe the right to or- - -Contnued __nPage_7)
fare mothers and Daily reporters is ganize and bargain collectively, to be :::
reflective of the kind of treatment protected against the 'arbitrariness of
which students face continually in one's employer, is the right of every
their dealings with their powers that employee simply because he is a hu- Read and uE
be, and man being;
Whereas: It is the just and proper Therefore: We, the Student Govern- Daily CassiieaS
role of SGC to express and encourage ment Council of the University of
student solidarity with all people en- Michigan, hereby declare our support
,.:p;4rtsr: f''"

!qL

General Notices STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
The approval of the following stu-
Parking notice: The top deck of the dent sponsored events becomes effec-
Catherine Street parking structure will ' tive after the publication of this no-
be closed for repairs. Ample staff paid tice. All publicity for these events must
permit parking is available at the East be withheld until the approval has be-
Medical Structure and also the Fletcher come effective. Approval request forms
Street structure. U. of M. Parking for student sponsored events 'are avail-
Office, able in rooms 1001 and 1546 of the
Apicao oe Student Activities Building.
Applications for -7 S.Government Iranian Organization: Bucket Drive
Schlolarships for 1969-70 under teF-on DirDiag, Sept. 4-$, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
bright-Hays Act: Must be completed o DiagSp 489am.t5pm,
and filed with the Graduate Fellowship Diag,
Office, 1014 Rackham Building, by Mobilization Committee: Diag, Rally,
October 7, 1968. Under the Fulbright Sept. 4, 8 p.
program, over 900 American graduate Voice: Rally on Diag, Sept. 5, noon.
students will have an opportunity to Michigan Christian Fellowship:
study in any one of 50 countries for Drama presentation, Sept. 6 at 7 p.m.

b+" d vvt .4+' rt+'r"'', 'v';n''4' '0S :4t6G

.1

F I

IF YOU ARE
LOOKING FOR THANOS
you will find him
at the NEW THANOS
LAMPLIGHTER

I

95% of the Reading Population Reads Only 210 to
300 Words Per Minute or Less

.

FASTII

M
f

'

I

421 E. Liberty
COME AND SEE US!
Our Chow is as
good as at Thanos place.

IS NOT DIFFICULT TO LEARN
All those who completed courses heldl this past year at the Bell
Tower Inn achieved speeds of 800 to 2000 w.p.m. with the same
or increased comprehension they had at their slower reading
rates.

liii

I! -

.11

_ _ _ _

i,

(PAID POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT)

HOW MUCH MORE CAN WE AFFORD TO LOSE?

SEE HOW EASILY YOU CAN:
-save hours, use your time more
efficiently
-learn to read 3 to 10 times faster
than you do now
-improve your comprehension and
increase your enjoyment of
reading material

a; e
s ,.
...,
'
a
' -
"F
.ay'.
I
: , - - s
-' '. '
"'r

at a cost less than HALF that of other commercial
reading courses offered in this area!
Bring a book to a free, live demonstration of the reading skills which will
be taught in a GUARANTEED course offered this semester.
Demonstrations TUES., WED. & THURS.,
7:30 P.M., Sept. 10, 11, 12
at the Bell Tower Inn, 300 So.
Thayer St., across from Burton Tower

f1

We' could make
A beautiful
Yearbook
Together!

Come to the

26,000 Americans have been killed ... Congressman Marv Esch has continu-

160,000 wounded. The Vietnamese peo-
ple have suffered a grotesque and untold
number of casualties.
We're losing the military effort. We're
losing the pacification program. Almost
100 billion dollars have been spent while
needs at home are neglected.
America has lost prestige throughout
the world. And we appear to be losing the
fight for peace in Paris.

ally asked: "How much more can we afford
to lose?" He was one of the first Repub-
licans to promote a meaningful dialogue
in Congress.
Your Congressman's commitment to
end the war is clear. Early in his term he
offered a plan of de-escalation and with-
drawal. Throughout his term he has con-
demned military and civilian blunders.
And he has demonstrated his concern for

needless casualties among the Vietnam
ese people.
For the first time you have a Congress-
man willing to speak out against foreign
policy mistakes. For the first time you
have a Congressman with the courage to
use his office to press actively for an end
to the war.
Will you join in re-electing a man who
works for peace?

MICH IGANENS IAN

MASThursday, Sept. 12

IEETING
7:30 P.M.

f

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