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September 10, 1965 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-10

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. SEPI'F.MRF.R I a- I- it

PAGE IX TE MICIGANDAIL

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HIGH COST OF LIVING:
VPs, Students Exchange
Letters on Housing Stands

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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_._ : .-
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(Continued from Page 1)
are actually reiterations of those
agreements. Let us respond in se-
quence to your specific requests:
Federal Aid
1) We will certainly review all
aspects of federal legislation which
offer any possibility of assisting
the University in the financing
of new student housing. We be-
lieve that we have been utilizing
all such resources, with the pos-
sible exception of those which have
become only recently available
under amendments to previous
legislation. We have made very
extensive utilization of funds from
the Housing and Home Finance
Agency under the College Housing
Law of 1950 to construct Markley,
Oxford, Bursley, Cedar Bend and
the Northwood Apartments. The{
University's general policy on the
use of federal funds is indicated
in the above-namely to utilize
every possible resource to solve our
housing problems. The University'
is eager to cooperate with student
and faculty-student non-profit
corporations in any efforts which
they may undertake to solve hous-
ing problems. It is specifically
willing to cooperate with student'
groups which are apparently pres-
ently developing plans for the

construction of low-cost student
housing. We must obviously know
the details of such plans, the le-
gal ramifications of the same for
the University, and must be as-
sured of the fiscal responsibility
of such groups; so that we cannot
offer a blanket assurance of co-
operation. However, our attitude
should be clearly understood as
positive. Further, once again sub-
ject to the necessity and obvious
qualifications stated above, we are
eager to explore the possibilities
of utilizing University-owned land
as a means to assist such non-
profit groups.
Housing Report
2) We feel that we are not in
a position to respond to this re-
quest. We understand that the
final report of the President's
Commission on Off-Campus Hous-
ing is being prepared, and we
would hesitate to request an in-
terim report since it could con-
ceivably delay 'the presentation of
the final report.
Student Opinion
3) We had the impression that
the commission has already sought
a broad range of student opinion
via interviews with.representatives
of a number of interested student
groups.

JOBS IN EUROPE
For Students in Technical Fields
Under the IAESTE Program
MASS MEETING I
Sunay, Sept. 12.. . 7:30
Recreation Room of International Center
(South of Union)
For Further Information Contact:
AL LANDSBURG, 761-3512. ..318 E. Madison, No. 14

4) We have no objection to re-
leasing the data on operating costs
and the utilization of monies real-
ized from the dormitory system
to representatives of interested
student groups who can provide
assurance of its responsible use.
We would see the providing of
these data as serving as a basis
for detailed discussion betweenI
ourselves and such responsible stu-
dent representatives with a view to
1) developing responsible student
participation in the administra-
tion of the residence halls sys-
tem and 2) elucidating for these
students and their constituencies
the complex problems of financ-
ing, management, program devel-
opment, etc.
We would point out that it has
been the continuing policy of the
University to involve students in
the planning of new housing. In-
terested student groups participat-
ed in the planning of the Oxford
project, Mary Markley, Cedar
Bend and Bursley Hall. We in-
tend to continue this policy, and
Vice-President Cutler has already
begun to constitute a student
group for consultation on the next
series of construction projects.
High Rise
5) The University's policy to-
ward high-rise building is to en-
courage sufficient private develop-
ment in Ann Arbor to accommo-
date that portion of the student
body which wishes to reside in
such facilities. The University's
resources are not such that it can
meet the vast housing demane
alone. The attracting of private,
foundation, and cooperative groups
is thereby a necessity if the hous-
ing needs of our students are to
be met. The University maintains
a consultative relationship with
the city in the interests of insur-
ing reasonable aesthetic stand-
ards, parking facilities, and other,
matters such as traffic flow, the
providing of recreational space,
etc., which arise in the context of
high-rise construction.
You may consider this letter, as
an acknowledgement of the receipt
of these requests, and we trust
that the responses will be ade-
quate to answer your questions.
We are not opposed to the hold-
ing of an open forum of the sort
you request, but feel that the
group that you propose could prof-
itably hold several meetings before
such a forum were held. We be-
lieve that substantial progress to-
ward an understanding of our po-
sition on these matters was made
during our Tuesday meeing. We
are eager to continue working on
the solution of the housing prob-
lems and toward the resolution of
any misunderstandings which may1
exist.

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 TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration 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.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
Day Calendar
Astronomical Colloquium: Fri., Sept.
10, 4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astrono-
my Bldg. Dr. Donat G. Wentzel, Dept.
of Astronomy, will speak on "The Evo-
lution of Interstellar Clouds."
General Notices
Students in Engineering and the Sci-
ences: A meeting will be held at 7:30
p.m. on Sun., Sept. 12, in the Recrea-
tion Room of the International Center
for students interested in becoming
members of the campus chapter of the
International Association for the Ex-
change of Students and Technical Ex-
perience (IAESTE). The IAESTE pro-
grain enables students to train for 8-12
weeks during the summer with a cor-
poration in their academic field in a
foreign country. Subject areas covered
by the IAESTE exchange program in-
clude Architecture, Biology, Chemistry,
all areas of Engineering, Forestry, Geol-
ogy, Mathematics, Metallurgy, Pharma-
cy, Physics, Wood Technology and
Zoology.
Speaker for the meeting will be Josef
Wischeidt, executive director of IAE-
STE-U.S., who will present a program
of color slides on American students
training in Europe this past summer.
Further information on the program
may*be obtained from the faculty ad-
viser, Robert Sprinkle, at the Interna-
tional Center, 764-9314.!
Language Exam for Master's Degree
in History: Fri., Sept. 17, 4-5 p.m., Room
2231 Angell Hall. Dictionaries may be
used. Sign the list posted in the His-
tory Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
History Make-Up Examinations: Will
be held Sat., Sept. 18, 10-12 a.m. in
Room 2231 Angell Hall. Please consult
your instructor and then sign the list
in the History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
Attention Studnts: Those who with-z
draw during the third through sixth
week of classes (Sept. 13 through Oct. 8.'
1965) shall pay a disenrollment fee of
$30 or shall forfeit 50 per cent of the
assessed tuition whichever is larger.
Withdrawal form No. 615, obtainable

at school offices, must be dated not
later than Oct. 8, 1965 to qualify. Stu-
dents presenting the withdrawal notice
with a date after Oct. 8, 1965 shall
pay the fall term tuition in full.
If you attempt to "drop" all courses
without selecting new ones, you are
considered to be in a withdrawal status
and a Change of Election Permit is not
required.
Events
The following sponsored student
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for social
events are due in the Office of Student
Organizations not later than 12 o'clock
noon on Tuesday prior to the event.
FRI., SEPT. 10-
Betsy Barbour, Mixer with Lawyer's
Club; Cooley House, East Quadrangle,
Open-Open; Delta Upsilon, Open House;
Evans Scholars, House Party; Greene
House, East Quadrangle, Mixer with
Fisher House; Hinsdale, East- Quad-
rangle, Mixer; Kappa Alpha Psi, Par-
ty; Kelsey House, South Quadrangle,
House Party; Phi Gamma Delta, TG
and Record Party; Phi Kappa Tau, Par-
ty.
Sigma Alpha Mu, TG; Stockwell Hall,
Mixer; Theta Chi, Open House; Tyler
House, East Quad & Mosher, Mixer;
Wenley House, West Quadrangle, Open-
Open; Robert Frost, Markley, Open-
Open; Phi Epsilon Pi, Party; Scott,
Mary Markley, Open-Open; Taylor,
South Quadrangle, Open-Open.
SAT., SEPT. 11-

Alpha Tau Omega, Party; Chicago,
West Quadrangle, House Party; Chi
Phi, Rock 'n Roll Party; Chi Psi
Open-Open; Evans Scholars, House
Party; Frederick, South Quadrangle,
Lounge Party & Open-Open; Greene.
East Quadrangle, Open-Open; Hins-
dale, East Quadrangle, Open-Open;
Lambda Chi Alpha, Open House; Lloyd,
West Quadrangle, Open-Open; Phi Del-
to Theta, Open House; Phi Gamma
Delta, Pre-Rush Party & Record Party;
Phi Kappa Tau, Party; Phi Sigma Delta,
Band Party.
Prescott, East Quadrangle, Open-
Open; Reeves. Markley, Fresh Air Camp
Picnic; Robert Frost, Elliott, Markley,
Mixer - Dancing and Refreshments;
Strauss, East Quadrangle, Open-Open;
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band Party; Tyler,
East Quadrangle, Picnic with Blagdon
in Markley; Tyler, East Quadrangle,
Open-Open; Van Tyne, Markley, Pre-
Football Open-Open followed by party
in lounge; Phi Epsilon Pi, Party; Psi
Upsilon, Band Party, Scott, Markley,
Mixer with Butler, Taylor, South
Quadrangle, Lounge Party.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Peace Corps Placement Test-Deter-
mines in what capacity you can best
serve. Test will be given Sat., Sept. 11,
9 a.m. at downtown Post Office, Main
and Catherine. To take test question-
naire must be completed. Details and
applications available at Bureau of Ap-
pointments.
Federal Service Entrance Exam-FSEE
applications must be in by Sept. 15 for

exam given on Oct. 16. Applications
available at Bureau of Appointments.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Big Brothers of Greater Flint. Mich,
-Field worker to supervise Big &
Little Brother relationships. Degree
required, exper. not necessary.
M.I.T., Lincoln Lab., Lexington, Mass.
=MS or PhD's in Elect. Engrg., Math,
or Physics. Openings in radar sys-
tem analysis & synthesis, ECM com-
ponents & systems: interpret & analyze
missile & re-entry tests; des., dev. &
const. data transmission & signal proc-,
essing equipment.
Washington State, Olympia-Various
openings including classification nurse,
chemist, sanitary engr., microbol., clas-
sification & parole supv., caseworker.

A

'I

HILLEL'S
SUNDAY SUPPER CLUB
REOPENS THIS WEEK
Sunday, Sept. 12, at 5:30 p.m.

featuring KOSHER DELICATESSEN
Cost, members-$.75. . . others--$1.25

Anyone may partake

1429 Hill St.

University offers rebate to Kashrut
observing Dorm resident who subscribe.

'?

11

_i = i..... ..r."}:?:{ii {%{ :...... :..va :: :tt<,;t...:. .. . ;. . ;%., ..;.4,'.. .",
ORGANIZATION NOTICES
;{: : '..

Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
ning to be active for the fall term
must be registered in the Office of
Student Organizations by Sept. 17, 1965.
Forms are available in Room 1011 SAB.
aha

Guild House, 802 Monroe.
* * *
IAESTE (International Association for
the Exchange of Students for Techni-
cal Experience), Mass meeting, Sept. 12,
7:30 p.m., Recreation Room, Interna-
tional Center. Discussion: Summer
training jobs in Europe.
* * '1

etc. Degree req. Some positions req. no
exper.
Lawrence Radiation Lab., U. of Calif.,
Livermore, Calif.-1. Biochemist or Phy-
siol. BS or MS. 2. Biologist or Chem-
ist: BS plus some exper. 3. Chem.
Engrs. PhD plus 3-5 yrs. exper. or
bkgd. 4. Mech. Engr., all degree levels.
5. Systems Engrs. MA plus recent exper.
Also programmers, buyer, admin. exec.,
St. Clair Shores School District, Mich.
-Director of Bldgs., Grounds & Aux.
Services. Degree in engrg. and/or re-
lated trng. Exper. with contractors, etc.,
knowl. of material & labor costs, abil-
ity to supv. personnel.
* *
For further information, please call
764-7460,General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.

aa studentci roup, Fireside:" The Newman Student Association, Fireside
Truth for this Age," Sept, 10, 8 p.m., chat, Father Hinsberg, "The Changing
Room 3545 SAB. Church," 7:30 p.m., Fri., Sept. 10; 3
* p.m., Record Dance, 331 Thompson.
Chess Club, Meeting for those inter- * *
ested in playing chess, Room 3B, Michi- Student Zionist Organization of Hillel,
gan Union, Fri., Sept. 10, 7:30 pm. Movie produced by David Wolper, "Let
Please bring sets and boards. My People Go," Sept. 11, 8:30 p.m.,
M * I Hillel, 1429 Hill St.
Folk Dance Club, Folk dance with in- * *
struction, Fri;, Sept. 10, 8-11 p.m., Unitarian Student Group, Meeting
Barbour Gym. Fri., Sept. 10, 7:30 p.m. Dr. Gaede
* * * will speak "On Unitarianism." Discus-
Guild House, Friday noon luncheon, sion and refreshments will follow. There
Jack Hamilton, "Mass Communication will be rides at the side door of the
and Editorializing," Sept. 10, 12-1 p.m., Union and Markley at 7:15 p.m.

Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
OPEN HOUSE
803 WASHINGTON
SEPT. 12-3-6
New Members, Friends, Invited
See Sets, Rehearsal Rooms, Make-up, etc.
Season Tickets Now on Sale
NEVER TOO LATE-Sept. 23-25
VIEW FROM THE BRIDGE-Dec. 9-11
MARY, MARY-Mar. 3-5
KISS ME, KATE-Apr. 13-16
ALL THE WAY HOME-May 19-21
Thurs. $6, Fri., Sat. $7
6 Season Tickets for Price of 5
WRITE TO BOX 1993 OR-
PURCHASE AT OPEN HOUSE
COME JOIN THE FUN!!

R"

i

School Time
is

U0

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
SABBATH SERVICE
(Conservative)

.,.

OLYMPIA
TIME

-a-

This evening
FRIDAY, September 10, at 7:30 P.M.
in the Zwerdling-Cohn Chapel
The HILLEL CHOIR, led by Mike Robbins, will participate
with ORGAN accompaniment by Joan Temkin-Cantor, Jeff 'Rossio.

University Typewriter Center
Home of OLYMPIA, the Precision Typewriter
613 E. William St. 665-3763

ALL ARE WELCOME

1429 HILL ST.

Students who wish to plan and/or participate in the REFORM Service for the High Holidays
are asked to come to a meeting at HILLEL, Sunday, Sept. 12 at 4:30 p.m.

L

'' i

Student Zionist Organization
PRESENTS
"LET MY PEOPLE GO!"
produced by David Wolper
REFRESHMENTS AND MUSIC FOLLOWING

Join the Daily business staff

Saturday, Sept. 11, 1965

8:30 p.m.
FREE At Hillel-1429. Hill St.'
I-

The DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER presents
A Festival of Spectacular Theatre Music and Dance
ONCE AGAIN 1965
SEPT. 17: UNMARKED INTERCHANGE, an original total-theatre work by Ann
Arbor's ONCE Group (invited as American representatives at the Bienal de
Saao Paulo, Brazil)
SEPT. 18: CONCERT FOR ANN ARBOR, experimental dance from the N.Y. Thea-
tre Rally (Trisha Brown, Lucinda Childs, Alex Hay, Deborah Hay, Steve
Paxton, Robert Rauschenberg)
SEPT. 19: TALK I, a premiere by the internationally famous composer JOHN
CAGE and pianist DAVID TUDOR
These programs will be presented on the TOP LEVEL of the MAYNARD STREET PARKING STRUCTURE,
Ann Arbor, at 8:30 each evening.
SINGLE ADMISSION $1.50 / SERIES $4.00 / Free admission to Dramatic Arts Center members ($5.00.
Membership includes free admission to all DAC concert activities of the 1965-66 season).
Tickets or Membership by mail: DAC, BOX 179, Ann Arbor. Tickets only at Bob Marshall's Bookshop
and Music Center (N. University).

FREE

11

ROAMERS by SEBAGO-MOC
These are fine hand-sewn casuals in the classic tradition. Roam-
ers are perfect for any occasion. All Roamers feature Super-
flexible Patented Welt Construction. Sizes to' 15.

COMFORT WITH A FLAIR

1 /
* /
ALL-CAMPUS OPEN GOLF TOURNAMENT
FOR WOMEN STUDENTS
i /
ENTRY BLANK*
I /
I /
, NAME CLASS__
'I I
* I
ADDRESS PHONE_
Return to Barbour Gym, Room 20
by Friday, 5 P.M., Sept. 10, 1965
and pick up tournament rules
:,The tournament is sponsored by
SI-r Ii /:- h f r i - W , n r:,a e/

Slacks ... $13.00
Shorts .... $10.00
Shorty skirt $13.00
Slim skirt . $11.00:
Plain socks $ 2.00
Sweater ... $13.00
Shirt ......$ 6.00
CRAZYLEGS BY COUNTRY SETi
Have a ball with this shorty skirt or flare skirt,
both in vivid grape heather coloring. Top them
with grape and white zig zag Jacquard sweat-

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I.

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