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February 04, 1966 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-04

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4.11966

TlE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE NINE

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Pickerill Co-op
Now Operatng
Inter - Cooperative Council has
officially opened its tenth unit.
The new co-op, Pickerill House, is
named in honor of Rev. Katharine
G. Pickerill. She managed Guild
House from 1934 to 1957.
Pickerill House was purchased
in 1964, renovated, and united to
the adjacent Mark VIII co-op by
a dining room seating 100 people.
X A third co-op joins the two units
for meals. The new facility, cost-
ing $85,000 increases the capacity
of the system by twenty-eight
rooms and fourteen boarders.
ICC has spent a total of $174,200
in the last four years in expanding
and renovating its facilities. An-
other co-op, Vail, has been added
to the system in this time.
Future plans for expansion cen-
ter around a 1.65 acre plot of
land on Nortn Campus where ICC
hopes to build a co-op village,
With facilities for 200 people. They
have ;asked the University to set
1 this land aside, and hope to get
a PHA loan to pay for it.
The land is located next to the
ZBT house.
ICC, a student organization, has
been at the University for 35 years.
Membership totals around 1000.
It is run by a board of directors
chosen from the membership, one
delegate for every twenty people
in the house. Co-op members are
chosen on a first come, first served
admitted policy, The only qualifi-
cation is that the member work
some five hours a week in main-
tenance and management of the
, co-op.
Rates for, room and, board are
substantially below those in the
dorms.

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to official-
ly recognized and registered student
organizations only. Forms are available
in Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
UAC Symposium, Nat Hentoff on
"The Future of American Individual-
ism-," Fri., 7 p.m., Dili Aud.-"The
Fine Arts: Scope Yet for Individual-
ism?"
* * *
Bahal Student Group, Hootenanny,
Fri., 8:30 p.m., MSU Union, East Lans-
ing. Cars leaving at 7:30 p.m. Call
668-9085 for transportation.
. * *

Jail Sentences Given
To Draft Protestors

MICROPOINT
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U. of M. Chess Club, Meeting &
istration for tournament, Feb. 4,
p.m., Room 3C, Union.
* * *1

reg-
7:30

Newman Student Associations 1 p.m.,
Undergrad meeting. All undergrads in-
vited. 8 p.m., ice skating & tobogan-
ning. Meet at Center.
* * *
Newman Student Association, Com-
munity mass & supper, 5 p.m., Fire-
side chat: "Marriage in Contemporary
Society," at and Tony Stoneburner,
speakers, 8 p.m.
MENC, Mr. Cavender will speak on
"Teaching Rhythm," Tues., Feb. 8,
7:30 p.m., Recital Hall, School of Mu-
sic.
Baptist Student Union, Discussion:
"The Nature of Man," Fri., Feb. 4, 7:30
p.m., 1131 Church St.
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk Dance,
with instruction, every Friday, 8-11
p.m., Barbour Gym.
* * *
Alpha Phi Omega, Pledge meeting:
election of officers, Sun., Feb. 6, 4
p.m., 3511 SAB.
* * *
Guild House, Fri. noon luncheon, Jer-
ry Badenes, poet, "Protest as Expressed
in the Arts," 12-1 p.m.: Fri. night din-
ner at cost, Feb. 4, 6 p.m., 802 Monroe.

(Continued from Page 1)
back after initial reclassification
in 1-A.
Realizing that this step could
strongly affect the other draft
boards' decisions, William B. Wre-
ford, Tl'uax's attorney, was later
asked for his reaction to the de-
cision, and stated as follows:
"Local Board 42 of Grand Rap-
ids deserves commendation for not
being affected by the emotional-
ism that has run all through thisI
case and for adhering to the onlyI
issues that shouldbe involved in
the classification or reclassifica-
tion of the student protestors. The
board was given as complete in-
formation as possible about Tru-
ax's college career and personal
background including his com-
plete transcript so that they would
be better able to arrive at a de-
cision,.
Violation
"The board seemed to under-
stand that if the 'sit-in' did con-
stitute a violation of the provi-
sions of the Selective Service Act,
that this was a matter for deter-
mination by the United States De-
partment of Justice and was not
a matter within the jurisdiction
or authority of the board.
"It was our position, which ap-
parently was adopted by the board,
that the trespass incident at Ann
Arbor was not to be considered
a material factor in the delibera-
tions, even though Mr. Truax free-
ly answered the limited number of
questions which the board asked
about the sit-in demonstration.

"We emphasized that so long as
the Congress of the United States
and National Selective Service
Headquarters had established and
was maintaining a 2-S (student)
classification, then the only issue
was whether or not Truax, on his
record, was entitled to be placed
back in that classification; and:
that the board, by their oath of
office, was required to impartial-
ly evaluate the evidence presented,
and if this demonstrated to their
satisfaction that Truax was a ser-
ious, sincere student who was pro-
gressing normally through college.
then they had no choice except
to reclassify him 2-S, and it ap-
pears evident that the board, with
quiet courage, adopted this posi-
tion."
Decisions Affected
Wreford felt that if the facts
of Truax's reclassification became
known to the other boards dealing
with the protestors their decisions
might be affected.
This past Tuesday the 20 pro-
testors who had not pleaded guil-
ty were sentenced to jail terms
ranging from 15 to 20 days. They
were also given the same fines
levied on the six sentenced yes-
terday.

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DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 8)
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TONIGHT

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SABBATH SERVICE
AT. 7:15 P.M.
Introducing the Festival of
Jewish Music Month
with
Note on Shobbat Shiro-Dr. Jacobs
Cantor-John Planer
Hillel Choir-Michael Robbins, Director
At the Organ-Joan Tenkin

1215 S. UNIVERSITY

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