THE MICHIGAN DA TLY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1965'
PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. NOVEMBER iS. 1965
Claims'U'Neglects Student Economic Needs
"University Involvement in sical requirements of its student WE SHOULD now examine why The time and effort necessary to 1 genous students instead of a de-
Student Economic Welfare," body. things are as they are, and why travel to Detroit or even down- sirable heterogeneous student
from the testimony of Stephen| What are these physical re- they should be different. town Ann Arbor for goods is body. Further, it results in a clos-
Daniels of Student Government quirements? They are the factors The primary cause to which the therefore simply too demanding. ed, rather oppressive commun-
Council before the House Ways which determine not only the cost policy of University non-involve- Consequently, students s p e n d ity which is not psychologically
and Means Subcommittee for j but also the quality of life at the ment in student economic welfare their money in the small area conducive to an unburdened, seek-
higher education, which held I University of Michigan': tuition, can be traced is a prevailing be- surrounding the University's cen- ing mind: students begin to ac-
hearings in Ann Arbor Wed. housing, food, books, clothing, lief. This belief, subscribed to by tral campus, and business districts cept rather than question econ-
laundering, recreation. It is im- the Regents of the University, the have developed to accommodate omic injustice and to assume that
THE PHILOSOPHY of a pub- possible to divorce from the stu- school Administration, Ann Arbor them. students because they are stu-
lic, state-supported university is dent these factors which comprise merchants, and all too many oth- Business concerns have taken dents can be justifiably exploited.
to provide qualified state residents the economic and social environ- er universities, is: that students, advantage of the immobility of
with the finest possible education ment in which he lives; and it is in order to obtain essential goods the student by stocking and sell- THE UNIVERSITY - and the
at the lowest possible cost. Im- 'impossible to separate the en- and services, should be fair game ing only high-priced goods, which State - must therefore take an
plicit in this concept of education vironment from the conditions for high prices. Such an attitude the student buys because he must active interest in student econ-
are an abstract and a concrete1 and effects of a university educa- is both morally and pragmatically live. The University is at least omic welfare. A University phil-
ideal. Lion. Living conditions and learn- untenable. partially responsible for creating osophy of paternalism and com-
ing approaches are interrelated. It is morally untenable for two restrictive economic conditions, petition for its profit motive
The abstract ideal involves the So: has the University taken reasons. First, it asserts a philos- and must assume an active role in would be abhorrent, but no less
maintenance of an intellectual an active role in student economic ophy of University non-involve- alleviating them. abhorrent in a philosophy of non-
environment and of an academic welfare, and should it? Are the ment and strict hissez-faire econ- involvement or insufficient in-
dedication to truth-searching and! economic conditions in Ann Arbor omics where neither is applicable. SECOND, the non-involvement volvement. The University must
mind-building; the concrete in- conducive to a superior or even The University of Michigan stu- policy is morally untenable be- actively commit itself to the econ-
volves the furnishing of the phy- adequate educational milieu? Has dent body is not a typical con- cause it prevents students from omic welfare of its students when
sical rudiments from which the the University fulfilled its obliga- sumer market, for it does not have lower income families from at- this welfare coincides with educa-
learning experience develops. The tions as a state institution of available to it the economic alter- tending the University of Mich- tional objectives.
University of Michigan has, for providing an excellent education natives of a representative econ- igan. It is true that the Univer- -_-__ _______
the most part, maintained a com- at the lowest possible cost? The omic community. sity makes available considerable
mitment to the abstract ideal of answer to these questions, as we Most students are not allowed financial aid which allows many
higher education, while in some hope has been illustrated by now, to own cars, and public transpor- i students to attend school here
cases seriously neglecting the phy- is: NO. tation is virtually nonexistent. who otherwise could not have. It '
. s uet a uI o11heproleme 1k
DAILY OFFICIAL 81
(Continued from Page 2) .-BS-MS: ChE, IE, ME, Met. Dec. grads.
R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales.
exper. in structural steel and concrete Goodyear International Corp.-B&-
design, Detroit office. MS & Sr. students in ChE, EE, IE, ME..
Midwest Research Institute, Kansas Dec. grads. Nationals of Argentina,
City, Mo.-Openings exist in Biological Brazil, Colombia, Peru, Venezuela, Mex-
Sciences for PhD's in Pharmacology ico, Turkey, France & Philippines. Dev.,
ar Biochemistry, Mathematics and Phys- Prod., Sales.
ics Division - various degree levels,
Chemistry-BS, PhD, and Industrial THURS.-FRI.,NOV. 18-19-
Economist-adv. degree in bus, ad. and Goodyear Aerospace Corp., Akron,
engrg, undergraduate degree. . Ohio-PhD: CE & Organic Chemistry.
WOOD TV, Grand Rapids, Mich. -- Any Degree: EE. BS: E Physics & ME.
Broadcast commercial copywriter. E Dec. grads. R. & D., Des.
per, person or recent grad. Must have° Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., Akron,
above average capabilities. Ohio-BS: ChE, EE, IE, ME, Chem. Dec.
E. F. Schmidt Co., Milwaukee, Wis, grads. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales.
-Creative Printing and Lithographic THURS., NOV. 18-
Sales Rep.-Degree and 2-3 yrs. bus. International Minerals & Chemical
exper. Contact clients to obtain busi- Corp., Skokie, Ill.-Any Degree: ChE.
ness in form of adv. and public rela, Dec. grads. R. & D.
tions materials. Occasional travel. Johnson Service Co., Milwaukee &
Saginaw General Hospital, Saginaw, 114 Branch Offices-BS-MS: EE, EM,
Mich-Therapeutic Dietitian needed.a ME. Ba: CE, B Physics, IE. MS: Info.
Hoffmnann-Laroche, Ine., Nutley; N.J. & Controls. Dec. grads. Res., Prod.,.
-Medical Sales Rep. BS or BA in Chem., Sales, Application & Field Engrg.
Biol., Pharm., Gen. Sci. or allied field. Ne* York State, Dept. Public Works,
Dev. sales demand for new Pharm. spe- All N.S. state govt. agencies-includ-
cialties and increase demand for estab- ing Arch., Public Health, etc.-BS-MS:
lished products. CE, EE, ME. Dec. grads. R. & D., Des.,
* * * Planning-primarily civils for bldg. cony
For further information, please call struction & highways.
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap- The Stanwick Corp., Arlington, Va.
pointments, 3200 SAB. -BS-MS: EE, IE, ME, Naval & Marine,
Reliability Engr. majors. BS: E Math.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER- Dec. grads. Scientific R. & D., Des.,
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please Reliability Engr.
sign schedule posted at 128-H West Stauffer Chemical Co., East, Mid-
Engrg. ,west & West-BS-MS: ChE. Dec. grads.
THURS., NOV. 18- R. & D., Prod., Sales.
Arthur Andersen & Co., Detroit, Chi- Symington Wayne Corp., Defiance,
cago, New York, Cleveland, Milwaukee, Ohio; Ft. Wayne, Chicago, Buffalo -
etc.-Any Degree: IE. Dec: grads. BS-MS: IE & ME. Dec. grads. Prod.
Atlas Chemical Industries, Inc., Wil- United States Rubber Co., Detroit,
mington, Dela.-BS-MS: ChE. BS: EE, Mich.-BS: ChE, EE, E Math, EM, E
IE, ME. Also Bus. Ad. Dec. grads. Dev., Physics, IE, Sci. Engrg., Ind. Des. -
Des., Prod., Plant Engrg. For Bus. (BA), Bus. Ad., Lib. Arts, Chem. BS-
Ad.: General Trng. Program, Ind. Rel. MS: ME. Dec. grads. R. & D., Prod.
or Personnel Mgmt., International Bus- Supv., Project Engrg., Plant Main-
iness, Market Res., Prod. Mgmt., Quan- tenance, Quality Control, Traffic, Ac-'
titative Methods, counting.,
DeSota Chemical Coatings, Inc., Des U.S. Air Force, Officers Training
Plaines, Ill. (p.m.)-BS: ChE. Dec. grads. School, Worldwide-Any Degree & Pro-
R.& D. gram in Engrg. Dec, grads. R. & D.,
The Duriron Co., Inc., Dayton, Ohio Des., Prod., Sales.
of few poor students at the Uni-
versity is attributable to inferior
L LEpTINmary and secondary education,
JLLETINghetto housing, lack of early op-
portunities, and these are prob-
....~lems which must be fervently
.combatted on a societal level.
' ' art- lnle But it is also true that many
qualified students do not attend
Employment the University simply because
they cannot afford the cost. Fam-
The following part-time jobs are ilies of $5000 income pay taxes to
available. Application for these jobs support this University just as
can be made in the Part-Time Em- families of $15,000 income pay,
ployment Office, 2200 SAB, during the
following hours: Monday through Fri yet the former family cannot send
day. 8 a.m. until 12 noon and 1:30 its children to college here.
until 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring stu-
dents for part-timeor full-tiue tern
porary w)r, should contact RobertI
Parker, part-time interviewer, at 764-
Students desiring miscellaneous od<
jobs should consult the bulletin
board in Room 2200, daily.
At the present time ,typists and
secretaries are .needed to fill both part-
time and full-time positions. Most jobs
are quite temporary in nature (few
weeks to a few months) while a few
are permanent. Minimum requirement
is a typing speed of 50 wpm with few
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-'
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * .
Baha'i Student Group, Fireside, Fri,
Nov. 19, 8 p.m., 3545 SAB. All welcome.
* * *
A laissez-faire, non-involvement
wrong because it opposes educa-
4o li c y is also pragmatically
tional objectives. It creates an
elite group of economically homo-
Sales and Service Inc.
211 E. Ann St., Ans Arbor
And Viet Nam"
On the Diag
)E THE WAY THAT LITTLE OLE' LADY
M DUBUQUE USED TO MAKE 'EM...)
ALL OVER CAMPUS,
Guild House, Tuesday
refreshments, Nov. 16,
House, 802 Monroe.
4 o'clock date,
4 p.m., Guild
LOOKS LIKE TH IS
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; . .
ALL WOOL, BABY CABLE
CARDIGAN IN BURGUNDY,
NAVY, LODEN, B'EIGE, PINK.
SIZES 36 to 40
Matching skirts available
$8.99 to $12
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