100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 17, 1969 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-17

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

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, October 17, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, October 17, 1969

IL

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
3528 LSA before 2 pam. of the day
preceding publication and by 2
p.m. Friday for Saturday and Sun-
day. Items may appear only once.
Student organization notices a r e
not acceptedfor publication. For
information, phone 764-9270.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17
Day Calendar
Center for Continuing Education of
Women: Orientation to the University
Libraries: Lobby, Undergraduate Lib-
rary, 2:30 p.m. (Registration at Center
requested).
School of Business Administration:
William K. McInally Memorial Lecture:
H. Bruce Palmer, President, National
Industrial Conference Board, Inc.,
"Toward an Orderly Society": Rack-
ham lecture Hall, 4:00 p.m.
Astronomical Colloquium: Dr. Margo
Aller, Department of Astronomy, "A
Model Atmosphere Analysis of the Pe-
culiar A Star Kappa Cancri": 2 9 6
Physics-Astronomy Bldg., 4:00 p.m.
Ann Arbor Society Archaeological in-
stitute Of America, Kelsey Museum
and Department of Classical Studies!
Lecture: Charles Carter, Professor of
History, University of N. Dakota, "An-
karo, Boghazkoy, and Corum": Audi-
torium B, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
William W. Cook Lecture On Amer-
ican Institutions: Politics of Change:
W. Willard Wirtz, Former U.S. Sec.
of Labor, "The Machinery of Govern-
ment": 100 Hutchins, 4:15 p.m.

Dance Series: National Ballet Of Catherine. Peace Corps team on campus
Canada: Hill Aud., 8:30 p.in. in November.
Johns Hlopkins University interview-
n iNotices g at Placement Services, Oct. 21, for
- MAT Prolarn.
University of Maryland has announc-
Elizabeth Sargent Lee 'Medical Nis- ed programs, assistantships, and fel-
tory Prize: Eligible to compete: junior lowships in Library and Information
or senior premed students in LSA Services. Announcement in Career Plan-
and freshmen in Med School in Joint fling. 764-6338.
Program in Lib Arts and Med or who
were admitted after their junior year:
in LSA. Inquire, 1220 Angell.

trike
reactions
diverse
(Continued from Page3,
Hanoi ambassador Xuan Thuy
said the moratorium day demon-
strations in the United States
showed that Nixon was facing an

A-% 1'l /°Y l ' T T r-M l rdrl Ir 4"' t

ORG ANIZA'TION Opposition movement of the

Representatives fro mDuke University
and Cornell Law Schools will be In the
Jr. Sr. Counseling office, 1223 Angell
to tlak with interested students. Call
764-0312 for appointments,
Program in Comparative Studies in
Langer, Harvard Univ, "Medical As-
IHistory: Lecture: Prof. William L.
pects of Europe's Population Problem,"
4 nm Anol Ai 1nt9

NOTICES
Special Folk-Dancing Lesson at U
of M Folk-Dance Club. Teacher: At-
anas Kolarouski, All Students & Fa-
culty are welcome.

p.m., Angell , Auu. B, Lt. 21 South and Southeast Asia Club
Brown 'Eag, Oct. 17, 12:00 Noon, Coin-
Professional Theatre Program Usher mons Room, Lane Hall, Speaker: Prof.
Sign-up for The Conjuror (Nov. 3- Glen Berg, Civil Engineering, "An En-
8)-Mon., Oct. 20, 22-5 p.m. and gineering Education Experiment in I-
regular office hours during week, PTP dia".
Admin. Ass. office.
--University Fellowship of H u r o n
Departments of Romance Language Hills Baptist Church, Oct. 19, 7:00 p.m.,
and the Comparative Lit. Prog. Lec- 2nd floor, YM-YWCA, speaker: E n g.
ture: Denis de Rougemont, "The In- Dean Gordon Van Wylen, "Reflections
vention of Love in the Western World": on the Crisis in Contemporary Socie-!
Angell. Aug. A, Mon., Oct. 20, 4:10 p.m.'ty."

I

Placement Service
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 SABD
Peace Corps Test Saturday, 1 p.m.,
downtown brance post office, Main at

Come to the DIAG RALLY

BLUES! BLUES! BLUES! BLUES!
ANN ARBOR EXPO '69
FALL BLUES SHOW
LUTHER ALLISON and BLUE NEBULAE REVUE
"My Luck Don't
Ever Change"
BIG MOYO
Slowdown Baby
PLUS
BILLY LEWIS
"Hard, Hard Time"
Billy Lewis
SAT., OCT. 18-9 P.M. to 1 A.M.
ARMORY-223 E. Ann St.
TICKETS ON SALE AT DISCOUNT RECORDS-$3.00
Ann Arbor-Gateway to the World of Blues

Graduate Outing Club Meets Sun-
(lays at 1:30 p.m. at the Huron St. en-
trance to the Rackham Bldg. for hik-
ing, canoeing, volleyball, and occasional
horseback riding. Immediately followed
by the Graduate Eating Club.
Five University faculty mambers
will present papers at the 11th
annual meeting of the Midwest
Modern Language AssociationI
Oct. 23-25 in St. Louis.
Karl Kramer, assistant profes-
sor of Russian, will discuss "Cy-
cles in Shekov Criticism." Marvin
Felheim, professor of English,
will discuss "Comic Realism in'
'As You Like It.'"
Roy C. Cowen Jr., assistant pro-
fessor of German, will give a paper
titled "Gottfriend Keller's 'Apo-
theker von Chamounix.' " Richard
W. Bailey, assistant professor ofs
English, will deal with the use of
computers in lexicography, a n d,
David Welsh, associate professor
of Polish, will discuss c u r r e n t
trends in Polish criticism.
Woodrow W. Hunter has been
named acting co-director of theE
Institute of Gerontology at t h e
University and Wayne State Uni-
versity. He succeeds Dr. WilmaI
Donahue, who begins a year of re-
tirement furlough on Oct. 1.

American people, a movement on
a nation-wide scale, the strongest
and most widespread ever known
in the United States."
Expressions of support for Pres-
ident Nixon's Vietnam policies
were also made throughout the
country yesterday.
Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss),
chairman of the Senate Armed
Services Committee, said, "It
leaves the enemy (Viet Cong) with
the impression that if they con-
tinue to hold out, we will give in."
Gov. Lester Maddox of Georgia,
who yesterday ordered all state
buildings to fly flags at full-staff,
and himself flew a flag from his
car's radio antenna, said the na-
tion cannot remain free "if we
par'ticipate in exercises which re-
ceive the support and are con-
doned by the enemies of this
countr'y-longhair's, hippies, so-
cialists and Communists."
The sentiment of those in the
white middle class who oppose
the moratorium was expressed by
!Malcolm Thompson of Las Vegas.
Nevada.
Thompson, whose son Gregory
was killed in Vietnam in combat,
said in a letter to the Las Vegas
Rview-Journal, "When they read
the name of Gregory M. Thomp-
son, let them realize that they are
proving before the world the truth
of the oft-repeated communist
claim that many Americans have
become soft, decadent and yield-
ing to any determined force which
opposes, them."
Although there is some concern
that continued demonstrations
may lessen the impact of the pro-
test against the war, plans are
already well advanced for demon-
strators to again appear in the
streets.
Two days of demonstrations are
scheduled for November, three for
December and four for January.
Buttons are already in circulation
reading "Vietnam Strike! Nov. 14,"
and "March on Washington Nov.
15."

TODAY

2Z00

We Support the Proposal That Would Establish a Student-
Faculty Controlled Discount Bookstore. We Urge All Students
and Faculty to Join Us Today at the 2:00 Diag Rally in Sup-
port of the Bookstore. The Regents Will Be Considering Our
Proposal at Their Meeting This Afternoon.

SPECIAL WORKSHOP of MACEDONIAN DANCES
WITH
Atanas kolarovski
Friday, 8-11 at Barbour Gymnasium
Admission $1.00

Student Government Counci

I

Bookstore Central

Coo

rdinating Committee

I

nter Fraternity Council

Young Democrats

International

Soc

ialists

Radical Caucus
New Democratic Coalition
Gargoyle

Engineers & Scientists
XEROX
IS COMING
TO CAMPUS
Friday, Oct. 31, 1969
See your Placement Director today to ar-
range an appointment with the Xerox
representative.
Discover what Xerox is doing in color
xerography, 3-D imaging, laser applica-
tions, and systems that mate xerography
and computers. Learn, too, of the contin-
uous refinements being developed for
and incorporated in our line of office cop-
iers and duplicators.
During the question and answer ses-
sion, you'll also get a better idea for some
of the reasons behind our growth. From
approximately 3,000 people in 1960 to
over 30,000 currently.
Ask him, too, about the Xerox philoso-
phy. How we've always operated on the
premise that you pan make meaningful
contributions to society that contribute
quite gainfully to yourself. And us.
This investment of your time could be
the start of a rewarding future at our sub-
urban Rochester, New York facilities in
fundamental and applied research, devel-
opmental and manufacturing engineering,
or programming.

ATTENTION
SENIORS
A representative of the Lincoln National Life
Insurance Company will be in Ann Arbor on
TUESDAY, OCT. 21st to give a free comprehen-
sive (2 hrs.) sales aptitude examination to sen-
iors interested in high paying careers in sales
management. For appointment call:
PLACEMENT SERVICES
763-1363

i" '1

U. of M.

Soccer

Club

THRONSON HOUSE, S.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
PI BETA PHI

QUAD

PHI SIGMA

KAPPA

PI LAMBDA PHI
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA ALPHA MU
SIGMA PHI

SIGMA

DELTA TAU

ALPHA DELTA PHI
ALPHA SIGMA PHI

SIGMA

PHI EPSILON

TAU EPSILON PHI

Gr 4 a'I I I d* U IM IN i L"'

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan