PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1.2, 1~.965
(Continuedt from Page 1) ,students demanded administrative
Affirsto artcipte n te pan-action. The group agreed to pre-
Affars o prtiipae i thpa sent these demands to the of fce
ning of future housing. Pierpcmt of business and finance and they
agreed to make available to "re-| asked that officials publicly ac-
sponsible students" more detailed knowledge the receipt of them be-
Information about the University's fore a rally scheduled for noon
financial operations including a Friday on the Diag.
breakdown of dormitory costs. Vice-Presidents' Reply
The results of this meeting were Within 24 hours Cutler and
presented to members of the Voice Pierpont drafted a letter explain-
Housing Committee the same ing the University's position on
evening at which time Chairman the problem of student housing,
Stewart Gordon, '66, presented a replying separately to each of the
report listing five areas in which five areas: '
* They pledged to review all
aspects of federal legislation
which offer any possibility of as-
sisting the University in the fi-
nancing of student housing. But
they added "we have been utiliz-
ing all such resources with the
possible exception of those which
have become only recently avail-
able under amendments to pre-
* They felt they were not in a
position to respond to the request
for an interim report from Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher's
Blue Ribbon Committee on Hous-
ing which has been delayed since
development in Ann Arbor to
commodate that portion of
student body which wishes to
side in such facilities."
The vice-presidents' reply was
accepted by Gordon at a noon
Diag rally Friday with the excep-
tion of the part concerned with
high-rise buildings. He termed the
vice-presidents' treatment of this
subject as "vague."'
The week's events concerning
housing demonstrated positive re-
sults according to Gordon. The
group "'won recognition of its
strength in that the Unhiversityv
Property owners claimed this
new system would be less desirable
from a financial as well as a
practical viewpoint. Mrs. Leslie
also warned that under an eight-
month lease system "students who
expect rents to be the same or
less will be greatly disappointed.",
In the Dorms
On the grass roots level it ap-
peared that overcrowding in the
dormitories is not as bad as it
seemed at first. As of Tuesday the
residence hall freeze was lifted
and it was found that the system
ture approves, would bind it to
spending $84.5 million on new
construction in the next five years.
The actual request is lower than
the projected figures from last
year. Total proposed construction
costs were cut by $5.8 million from
last year's estimates'.
The total budget which the ad-
ministration is readying is based
on a "coordinated plan.". This
means that the ten state colleges
would use identical application
blanks in requesting money from
Association of Producing Artists
announced cancellation of a pro-
jected move to Broadway this
winter due to the collapse of a
Ford Foundation grant. This does
not necessarily mean the APA will
also leave the University. The
group signed a one-year contract
with the University last year, but
no specific announcements re-
mained actively involved in in-
ternational issues last week. T3he
schedule was announced for a
major international conference,
Alternative Perspective on Viet
Nam. which will bring a host of
scholars, humanists, artists and
religious leaders to the University
this week. The bi-lingual con-
ference will attempt to formulate
garding its future plans have been a concrete alternative to current
made. American foreign policy in Viet
Students and faculty also re- Nam.
I Tk~ WJ~J - T a (Xn a.
is undersubscribed by 38.
U U U U~ UIW ~ NA
last May. They stated the final had made a major policy state- High-preference dormitories_-
report is being prepared and an ment" and it also won "a commit- South Quadrangle, Stockwell Hall
interim report "could conceivably ment to talk on a lot of overcrowdedEas utdrge-are sva-l
delay the presentation of the final Meanwhile the GSA was at work ccied ot units. Officials
report." in the area of off-campus housing. acsmoheuns.Ofias
Student Opinion Dietro f-apsHuighave difficulty transferring people
*They claimed that student Elizabeth Leslie announced a new tofheehrealsbcse
opinion has already been sought policy which may provide stu- of their popularity, but all stu-
by the commission in preparing dents with the option of signing dents wishing to transfer from
its report. Cutler had promised either an eight-month or 12- crowded conditions have been
earlier in the week to set up a Imonth lease. given the opportunity, according
student advisory committee in his OAA Intervention to Director of Residence Halls
office and work toward the estab- Previously landlords could re- Eugene Haun. -
lishment of such committees in quest the Office of Academic Af- Haun attributed the decrease in
other University offices. fairs recommending that students residence hall occupancy to with-
* They expressed no objection who did not comply with provi- drawals of upperclass students.
to releasing the data on operating sions of the lease be prevented Construction Budget
costs and the utilization of monies from graduating or re-registering In other administrative areas,
realized from the dormitory sys- until compensation was made. the University announced a rec-
tem to representatives of interest- The OAA was not bound to ord $18.2 million budget request
ed student groups, thus ensuring comply with these requests but already approved by the Regents
continued student participation in in most cases it did. Under the for building design, construction
the planning process. new policy, which will not affect and renovation for fiscal 1966-67.
*They said the "University's existing leases, the University will Of major importance is a request
policy toward high-rise buildings no longer make such recommenda- for $13.8 million in new con-
is to encourage sufficient private tions. struction, which, if the Legisla-
Coordinated Budget J
It also provides a new way of
preparing the budget. Preparing
conventional budgets has always ar p
been a matter of internal neg-
tiations and trimming. A coordi- SUNDAY, SEPT. 12
nated budget is prepared with the 8 p.m.-Miss Helen Zahara, in-
use of statewide guidelines. ternational spokesman for the
Assistanit to the Vice-President Theosophical Society, will discuss
for Academic Affairs James A. "The Panorama of Human Rela-
Lesch described the new process tionships" in the Michigan Room,
as using the current year as a Isecond floor of the Michigan
base and adding to that incre- League.
ments dictated by rising costs in SUNDAY, SEPT. 12
six categories.A 7:30 p.m. - The International
University reaction to the new ssocatnt for the1 Ecangenof
approach is fairly enthusiastic be- Stdet or Tcnical Experience
cause of the work it saves depart- willhl a mass mieetingi ath
ment heads and because the Incre- Recreation Room of th nerna-
ments approved by the coordinat- tonal Cner.
ing council are higher than the MONDAY, SEPT. 13
University would normally have pm.IrhmNbh fth
menuetedo t wLshcm National Research Centre in Cairo,
mented.Egypt, will discuss "Mechanism of
In the realm of the arts, the Action of Schistosomicidal Agents,
the Idea of No Special Privileges
for Anyone" in Aud. A.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15
Noon--Tony Stoneburner, doc-
toral candidate In the Department
of English, will lead an Office
of Religious Affairs Book Discus-
sion on "The Secular City" by
Harvey Cox in Room 2, Michigan
3 'm.-Richard A. Cloward,
professor of social work at Colum-
bia University, will address a so-
cial work-social science colloquium
on the subject "A Political An-
alysis of the Crisis over Mobiliza-
tion for Youth" in Aud. C.
aussi~~ass::Dsmai-:asA~ILYsa3:a O::.FF::a:s.1im-s~m::ICIaissameEmsmA UL L E T INgiam mm e
.S *ea*N,*..*#2*,,*:*>:*x+:*:*:*>:: mm es:.:4.x..............................:.mmime ...Ss. *...v...vmmi vmmvy.:.v...v....e
Lucanthone0 and alucantone"
4:15 p.m.-The Office of Reli-
gious Affairs Lecture Series will
present Milan Opocensky, Sr., lec-
turer in systematic theology, Uni-
versity of Prague, Czechoslovakia,;
MILAN OPOCE NSKY
COMMU NISM-A N U NF IN ISH E D
SR EVOLUT ION
foil owed by a panel discussion
Mondoy-Sept. 13-Un ion Ballroom-7 :30
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 TYPEWRIT'isN 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.
Sgtnt ganiain noties are not
The W.A.A. is in the process of
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
No Events Scheduled.
Programmed Learning for Business
Workshop-Paul G. Herrick, director,
"Using, Evaluating, Selecting, and Writ-
ing Programmed Materials": Michigan
Union, 8:30 a.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Lecture -
Milan Opocensky, Sr., lecturer in sys-
tematic theology, University of Prague,
Czechoslovaia,"eo Unfinishe dRev-
Angell Hall, 4:15 p.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Panel
Discussion-"Communlsm: An Unfin-
ished Rvolution": Union Ballroom,
School of Music Doctoral Recital--
George Papich, violinist: Recital Hall,
School of Music, 8:30 p.m.
nations for Woodrow wilson Fellow- chasing control admin., programmers. |16-24 mos, trng. program for mgmt. ~p~ii U±~uuiaiuIY
ships for first year graduate work Y.W.C.A, Des Moines, lowa-Camp Di. dev, olution in Czechoslovakia" in Aud.
leading to a career In college teaching rector, woman. BA. Courses in phys.** A.
are due October 31, Only faculty mem- educ, soc. psych., educ. admin. For further Information, please call . .Te fieo Rei
bers may noi'ninate candidates. Eligible supv.. drama, helpful. Camp admin. 764-7460, General Dlv., Bureau of Ap- 73 ~.TeOfc fRl-
for nomination are men and women rn.oexr.dsab.Ag 2-5.pointments, 3200 SAB. gious Affairs will present a panel
01 outstanding ability who are seniors Year round pos ition.irbe.Ag .- discussion on 'Communism: An
or graduates not now enrolled in a TAHRPAEET ,.
graduate school, or graduates now 11 City of Milwaukee, Wis.-Sanitaition TAHER PoLAoin CMEsNT: eva Unfinished Revolution" in the Un-
the armed forces who will be free to Inspector. Degree in nat. sciences or dies for the 1965-66 school year: ion Ballroom.
enter a graduate school in 1966-67. Sen- rel. desirable. 2. Indust. Hygiene Tech. WynMc-usnsEd(Tpg/
iors who next semester will be dnuble degree. Courses In diem., physics, & WaynkepMng).-Bsns d Tpn!TUESDAY, SEPT. 14
enrolled in the Literary College and in math. Library Assistant. Degree req. Ypsilanti, Mich. (Willow Run P.S.)- 9 a.m.-Vice-President for Aca-
te Graduate Sh o are elgbe To gv Amrican National Red Cross, St. Gen. Shop or Metal Shop. demic Affairs Allan F. Smith will
and submit the required credentials an for position In Chicago. Degree, For additional information, contact give the opening address at the
faculty members are urged to send grad work and/or exper. In bus, or the Bureau of Appointments, Educ. Di- International Conference on Al-
in th ominatons as ear d apOs public admin., soc. sci., educ. or rel. vIsion, 3200 SAB, 764-7462. ternative Perspectives on Viet Nam
tober 31 w1llbe accepted. ......................,..4........ ,,,**** ....., 5, nheR khmLcu Hl.
Letters of nomination should in- 2 pm-e.Toa agi
dlude the student's field of concentra-wl spek-Rev "Thoms Hagaiy
o'a s'~oafm-~ RGA/N 'ZAT iON N T GS and Religion in Business" in Room
Graff, Department of German. 1079 131, Business Administration Bldg.
Frieze Bldg., the University of Michi-.4 . . . . . . . . .4.5pm-h fieo ei
gan, Ann Arbor, Mich. ...:E~eue%%55%##%%%2%%%::@%:%%%%%# :5pm-h ffc fRh
Seniors ineetdi dacdsuy Ueo hsClm o -nuc-Hl t tFrs v.gious Affairs Lecture Series will
and a teaching career whose academic Ue ofis Coalabme t forcal A rnuee- HilS.a*neetd navne t Foes Ave present Milan Opocensky, Sr., sen-
Wordrmawe wilsonmelloshismay con- nh'ed and registered student organiza- University Lutheran Chapel, Sunday ior lecturer in systematic theology,
sult the ceimpus representative, Prof tions only. Organizations who are plan- morning services, Sept, 12. 9:45 and University of Prague, Czechoslova-
Morris Greenhut, 2634 Haven, concern- nin to be atier the fallterm1 a .A Comno Scn both.1Speak- kia, speaking on "Prague Con-
__g________onsan podus. Student Organizations by Sept. 17. 1965. tea.fronts the Nature of Man" in Aud.
Open Meeting on Graduate Fellowship Forms are available in Room 1011 SAB. *on eulc s, *euteB A .
uat stdents.u iir at~ a Circle Honorary Society, Annual plc- meeting, Sept. 14, 4 p.m., Room 2535 .7:30 p-m.--Mrs. Emme Bippus
nvewsi po rstyl and Npaional nlc, Sun.. Sept. 12, 3 p,, etatSAB. willl open the Art in the Amer-
by faculty campus representatives on League to Island Park. Ia etr eiswt etr
Tues,,Sep. 1,at 315 p.m. in- the Youngnoay cit, i ReulcnOfiehus ntte Etrth pns"i
P.~1~~r ~ irlehonray ocity Frstmet-Monday through Thursday -4:30 n , -
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
wil present Satyajit Ray's 'Devi"
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17
9:30 a~m.-The Alumnae Coun-
cil will hold its regular fall
meeting in the League.
4:15 p.m.-The Department of
Psychology Colloquium will host
Dr. Edgar Epps of the psychology
department for a discussion of
"Motivation and Performanice of
Negro Students" in Aud. B.
1 and 10 p.m.--The Internation-
al Conference on Alternative Per-
spectives on Viet Nam will meet
at Hill Aud. and Haven Hall.
.7 and 9 p.m.--The Cinema Guild
will present Satyajit Ray's "Devi"
in the Architecture Aud.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 18
11 a.m.-International Confer-
ence on Alternative- Perspec-
tives on Viet Nam Workshops will
be held. Location to be announced
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present "Cyrano de Bergerac"
in the Architecture Aud.
 Do they have
committee to plan and Coordinate
its atltc ad recreational activi-
ties for the coming year.
are urged to call
JACQUELINE GRAVES, President
or to leave their name
and phone number at
15 Barbour Gym.
ing.Te. et 4 ~. The Cav
at the League.
* * *
Flu Shots: The first "flu shot" clinic
for this fall will be held at the Health
Service, Tues., Sept. 14. from 8-11:30
a.m. and 1-4:30 pp.m. The charge is $1
for students and $1.50 for faculty, staff
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Nomi-
acelneldGamma Delta, Regular Sunday night d
ANNOUNCEMENT: events: Supper, 6 p.m.; program in c
U.S. Navy & Marine Corps--The offii- the form of a panel discussion en- p
cer information team will be In the titled "why Campus Revolts?" at 6:4 4
Fishbowl from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 13, p.m. All interested persons are wel-
14 & 15 with information about com- come. (1511 Washtenaw.)
mission programs for students and * * *
grads. Officer programs for men & Graduate Outing Club, Election of
women Include general line, supply officers, hi/ing and/or canoeing, Sept.
medical & dental. Engrg., law. theologi- 12, 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. en-
cal & aviation-men only. Officer qual- tranice.
fication test given to seniors with no * * *
obligation. No appointment needed. IAESTE (International Association for
Stop by information booth. the Exchange of Students for Techni-
cal Experience), Mass meeting, Sept. 12,
POSITION OPENINGS: 7:30 p.m., Recreation Room, Interna-
Gen;neral Eectrica Co., Flig Popul- tionalngCenter. Discussion: S""""er
engine", propulsystems, misl or Lutheran Student*Center and Chapel,
rocket engines. Other engrs. without Worship services Sunday, 9:30 & 11 a.m.;
exper. also considered. Openings in 7 p.m., Prof. Paul G. Kauker of the
des., dev., testing & eval., etc. Also Law faculty will speak, "What Is
degrees in any field for buyers, pur- Christian?" Lutheran Student Center,
ild siHouse, Monday noon luncheon
~glesby, president SDS, Sept. 13, 12-1
in., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
hne iiac k Ampnitnhar
8 p.nm.-The Libertarian League
presents Leonard Read, president
of the Foundation for Economic
Education, speaking on "Spreading
Steaks and Chops
Opern Mon. thru sot. 7 a.m.-8 p.m.
Cafeteria Style 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
Will Serve 5 p.m.-8 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
11 21 s. University
INFORMA TION ON
The Graduate School, with the cooperation of the
Graduate Student Council, announces an open
meeting for undergraduate and graduate students
interested in graduate flowships for 16-67.
Campus faculty representatives will describe the
malor fellowship programs, including:
University of Michigan Fellowships
National Defense Education Act
National Science Foundation
Woodrow Wilson, Fulbright-Hays
TUESDAY, SEPT. 14
"THE CHURCH IN CZECHOSLOVAKIA"
Leader: Dr. Milan Opocensky
LECTURER IN SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY,
UNIVERSITY OF PRAGUE, CZECHOSLOVAKIA
WORLD STUDENT CHRISTIAN
Presbyterian Camnpus Center Curtis Room
1432 Washtenaw Avenue 7:30 P.M.
A LL STU DE NT S W ELCOM E
THE FOLLOWING FRATERNITIES ARE
RUSH ING F ROM LOC AT IONS AS LIST ED
BELOW. RUSH OPEN HOUSES AND SMOKERS
O F TH E SE F RATE RN I TI ES W I LL F OL LOW
T HE R EGU LAR SC HEDU LE AS INDIC ATESD
IN THE RUSH BOOKET.
The art of fine wiring gives beautiful support to drip-dry
ak a mermaids
No bigger than a pack of gum-but packs
the punch of a big deal! Refills available
variety, book store!
Long Island City, N.Y. 11101
In white only. BANDEAU:
B and C cups $4.50; D and DD also.
\A/A TID l AI I QD A C ;+k +ka- onlo