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March 17, 1966 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-17

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN' DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 17. 1966

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, MARCH 17. 1966

G.I. Education Bill Won't Affect
Present 'U' Enrollment Policies

......... ...' . . .." .. "1 .'....44..1.,'4.;. ., 1 .4.n:

By AARON DWORIN
The new G.I. education bill
signed into law by President John-
son on March 3 is not expected to
have any "great material effect"
upon the enrollment of the Uni-
versity, according to Assocate
Dean James Robertson of the
literary college.
Robertson noted that the bene-
fits of the bill, which extends
many educational opportunities to
veterans, may affect the com-
position of the student body, not
its numbers, due to the Univer-
sity's policy of limited admissions.
He does not foresee any raising of
admissions standards above their
current levels.
Robertson feels that the vet-
erans seeking education under the
bill will be spread over so many
other colleges and junior colleges
that the effect on the University
will be negligible.
Maximum Benefits
The bill will provide a maxi-
mum of up to-36 months of edu-
cational benefits with stipends of

$100 a month for veterans with
no dependents, $125 with one de-
pendent, and $150 with two or
more, for -all veterans who served
on active duty for more than six
months after January 31, 1955.
The benefits for veterans at-
tending school part time will be
scaled down. Veterans will be al-
lowed a maximum of eight years
from the date of their discharge
to complete their education.
According to the New York
Times, the Senate, acting under
pressure from veterans groups and
in the face of an upcoming elec-
tion, extended the bill's coverage
to all veterans, thus exceeding the
administration's initial request of
coverage for combat area vet-
erans.
It has been estimated that the
bill, which will cover approxi-
mately 5 million men, will cost
$327 million in its first year and
will increase to $500 million an-
nually for the next five years.
No Extra Cost
However, the President, in sign-
ing the bill noted that it should

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pay for itself. He said, "The first
two GI bills cost $21 billion. Our
economists now estimate they re-
sulted in a return of some $60
billion in federal taxes for that
$21 billion invested."
In addition, the Veteran's Ad-
ministration is authorized to
guarantee home loans of up to
$7500 for veterans borrowing
from private lenders, and to ex-
tend direct loans of up to $17,500
for veterans in areas where private
loans are not available. In re-
sponse to this the VA raised the
acceptable interest rate from 5%/
per cent to 51/2 per cent to make
loans more available.
Further benefits include medical
care in VA hospitals for non-
service connected disabilities if
there is financial need, job coun-
seling, placement assistance, and
preference in federal jobs.
Gayle Wilson, associate director
of admissions, said that there
"might possibly be a change in
admissions policies caused by
greater competition," but he
doubts that this will come about.
Wilson noted that no great in-
crease in enrollments resulted
from the Korean War GI bill, and
since the current act presently
covers approximately the same
number of men, he foresees no real
increase.
However, Wilson added that an
increase in our commitments
might lead to a situation some-
what analogous to that after
World War II where great num-
bers of veterans entered college
under the then existing benefit
program.

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 3519 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
Studentorganization notices are not
accepted for publication.
THURSDAY, MARCH 17
Day Calendar
Programmed Learning for Business
Workshop-Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
Management Development Seminar-
"The Disciplinary Process and Grievance
Handling": Rackham Bldg., 8:30 a.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Work-
shop-"Advanced Employment Inter-
viewing": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
MunicipalaFinance Officers Confer-
ence-Rackham Bldg., 9:30 a.m.
Engineering Convocation - Rackham

Lecture Hall, 10:30 a.m.
Wilder Conference ,on
Angell Hall, 1 p.m.

Bureau of Industrial Relations Lee-
ture-"The Management of Managers."
Topology-35 Michigan Union, Rooms 3, K, L, M &
N, March 17, 8:15 to 5 p.m.
.3 *UA' t

manaemen ieeiopien ~emnar

!+ I AT ."

Management Development Seminar- . /
"Management Orientation": 1:30 p.m. I enea ! ofces
Assistantships in the Aerospace Analy-
Museum of Anthropology Lecture - sis and Writing Program: Available for
Richard Stockton MacNeish, University summer of 1966 to college graduates in
of Alberta, Calgary, "Origins of New Science, Engineering or Information
World Agriculture": Aud. B. Angell Science at NASA Manned Spacecraft
Hall, 2 p.m. Center, Houston, Texas. Information
and applications obtained in the Grad-
Graduate School of Business Admin- uate Fellowship Office, Room 110 Rack-
istration-American Marketing Associa- ham Bldg. Applications must be filed
tion-(student chapter)-"People, Prod- prior to April 1.

ucts, Planning. Keys to Profit and
Growth" by Mel Baker, vice-president
of General Foods Corp., March 17, 7:30
p.m., Room 131 Bus. Ad.
Fifth Annual Engineering Convoca-
tion-Thurs., March 17, 10:30 a.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. Dr. Simon Ramo,
vice-chairman of the board TRW Sys-
tems, Inc., speaks on "The Coming
Technological Society."
Center for Near Eastern and North
African Studies Lecture: Dr. Norman
Itzkowitz, assistant professor of Orien-
tal studies, Princeton Univ., "Decline of
the Ottoman Empire," Lane Hall Aud.,
4:10 p.m., March 17.

Peerless Cement Co., Detroit - Male ful. Married, 25-30 yrs. old for young
grad in any field for distribution dept progressive company.
to handle transportation. No exper. req Vermilion Public Schools, Vermilion,
Age 23-30. Ohio - Business Manager for public
SBarber-Colman Co., Rockford, 11.-Sr school system.
Instrument Dev. Engr. 2-5 yrs. exper PinconningArea Schools, Pinconning
in des. of solid state amplifiers, trans- Mich.-Business Manager for public
ducers, temp. indicators, etc. Dev. of schools in a growing community.
* * x
electronic & electro-mech. industrial
process control equipment. For further information, please call
Cascade Christian Church, Gd. Rapids 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
Mich.-Young man to assist pastor in pointments, 3200 SAB.
youth work, Christian educ. & calling SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
Major in soc. studies and/or educ. de-SM E LCMETSRIE
sirable. Religious bkgd. in harmony 212 SAB-
with beliefs of Disciples of Christ de- Interviews on March 18-Various posi-
nomination. tions as directors, counselors, Instruc-
De Leuw, Cather & Co., Chicago - 1 tors, unit leaders, etc. with Camp Ye-
Architect, degree in arch. or arch. hudah, Camp Till Top, Fox Valley Girl
engrg. to work on transport. rel. bldgs Scout Council. Men & women. Also Da-
& urban renewal projects. Also open- vey Tree Co. to interview.
ings for structural, civil, mech., & Jack Roberts Pool Service, Farming-
electrical engrs. ton, Mich.-Men, swimming pool main-
Local Insurance Agency - Salesmen tenance work. Unlimited hours. Start
Immed. opening for grad. No ex- day after school is out. Car required.
per. req. Will train. Work within Ann Michigan Bell Telephone, Detroit -
Arbor vicinity. Must be 18. Start in May in plant dept.
Local Firm-Financial analyst trainee Crop Harvesters, Flint, Mich.-Men
Immed. opening for Bus. Ad. or Engrg Foreign students.
grad. Exper. in Cost Acctg. or Indust * * *
Engrg. Recent or April grad. Details at Summer Placement Service
Lans Corp., Lansing, Mich.-Position 212 SAB, Lower Level.
for comb. purchasing agent, ass't. .of-
fice mgr. & res. ass't. to controller. De--Patronize the
gree in acctg., econ., finance or bus
ad. Knowl. of metals used in tooling
industry desirable. Typing exper. help-

Placement
ANNOUNCEMENT:
U.S. Dept. of Commerce. Maritime
Admin., Wash., D.C.-Announces in-
creasing need for naval architects &
marine, elect., aero., mech., & structural
engineers. Recent grads for challenging
work.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Eagle-Picher Co., Cincinnati, Ohio -
Personnel Manager for Fabricon Prod-
ucts Div. located in Detroit. Strong
bkgd., in labor rel. & all phases of
personnel including contract negotia-
tions, arbitration, etc. Prefer man in
late 30's. Immed. opening.

ORGANIZATION NOTICES
t1 : NJ.";. . . .
.lr.:1".. . .

Cavnag-W iams Battle
Looms in Primary Election1
(Continued from Page 3) consecutive terms as governor fromi
anagh to run for governor and try 1948 to 1960. Williams was suc-i
to unseat Republican Gov.George ceeded by Democrat John Swain-
W. Romney, a possible candidate son, who lost to Romney two years
for the 1968 GOP presidential lae.'W
no aonag reetdIn a Williams -Cavanagh show-
Bomintion. Cdown, however, the mayor could
ButCava agjce this pro- expect some labor backing. Team-
posai two weeks ago, apparently sters Union President James R.
feeling he couldn't beat Romney. Hoffa already has indicated sup-
The Democrats are still looking for pofoaaahs
a candidate to challenge the gov- port for Cvanagh.
ernor. Move for the Senate
U.S. Rep. Robert P. Griffin has Cavanagh is known to feel that
announced for the Republican if he does not make his move for
nomination to the Senate. He'll the Senate now, his chances of
face two political novices in the wresting a seat from an entrench-
primary, Dr.. Leroy Augenstein, a ed Williams or incumbent Philip A.
professor at Michigan State Uni- Hart, Michigan's other senator
versity, and Deane Baker, a Grand would be poor.
Rapids businessman. Some observers believe Cavan-
Democrats Endorse Williams agh launched his campaign last
Williams has received strong en- week at a Detroit Press Club din-
dorsements from within the Dem- ner when he remarked:
ocratic party, including some in- "I met Soapy Williams on the
fluential labor leaders. way in-some of you older fellows
It was labor support that helped in the audience will remember
Williams win an unprecedented six Soapy, I think."
Across Campus
THURSDAY, MARCH 17 7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
10:30 a.m.-The Engineering will present the film "Gold Dig-
Convocation will be held in Rack- gers of 1933" at Architecture Aud.
ham Lecture Hall. Dr. Simon 8 p.m.-The University Players
Ramo will deliver the main ad- of the School of Music Opera will
dress entitled "The Coming Tech- present "Rosalinda" at Lydia Men-
nological Society." delssohn Theater.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild SATURDAY, MARCH 19
1933" in the Architecture Aud. 7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
8 p.m.-The University Players will present the film "Knife in the
of the School of Music Opera will Water" at Architecture Aud.
present "Rosalinda" at Lydia Men- 8 p.m.-The Jazz Concert will
delssohn Theater. include the Archie Shepp Quartet
FRIDAY, MARCH 18 at the Trueblood Aud.
3 p.m.-A panel will discuss 8 p.m.-The University Players
"The New Jazz; the Negro and of Music Opera will present "Ros-
America" in the UGLI Multipur- alinda" at Lydia Mendelssohn
pose Room. , Theater.
4 p.m.-The Young Democrats 8:30 p.m.-Six teams of fra-
will hold a general meeting in the ternities and sororities will com-
UGLI Multipurpose Room. pete in the IFC Sing to be held in
4:15 p.m.-Dr. Warren Bennis Hill Aud.
of MIT will speak on "New Di- 10:30 p.m.-A jam session fea-
rections in Organizational Theory turing Archie Schepp will be held
and Research" in Aud. B. in the VFW Hall, 314 E. Liberty.

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.
Guild House, Fri. noon discussion of
Guild Retreat. Topic: "The New Mor-
ality," March 18, 12-1 p.m., Guild House
802 Monroe. Also Fri.: Fri. evening in-
ternational dinner, 6 p.m., 802 Monroe.
* * *
Americans for Reppraisal of Far East-
ern Policy will meet for a discussion on
Thailand, Sun., March 20, 7:30 p.m.
Rm. 3A, Michigan Union.

Folk Dance (WAA), Every Fri., 8-11
p.m., Barbour Gym.
* * *
French Club, Le Baratin, Jeudl, 3-5
p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Venez tous.
* * *
Christian Science Organization, Thurs
evening meeting, 7:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.
** *
Chess Club, March 18, 7:30 p.m., Rm
3B, Michigan Union.
Joint Judiciary Council, All membere
of Joint Judiciary Council who are
planning to petition for next fall please
call Ellen at 764-7420, and make an
appointment for an interview.

N

I' I

Your Headquarters
In Ann Arbor for LEVI'S

Ann Arbor
529 E. Liberty

1Vrlyi S~o~

Birmingham
101 Townsend

*1

r

' t

UAC's CREATIVE ARTS FESTIVAL 1966

WILL GEER
in a program
of Frost, Whitman,
and Twain
MONDAY
March 21,
8:00 P.M.
Union Ballroom

WILL GEER, a theater veteran of real
distinction, began his career in boat
shows,, tents, and repertory in the 20's
with Sothern and Marlowe, and made
his New York debut as Pistol with Otis
Skinner and Mrs. Fiske in The Merry
Wives of Windsor. He has since appear-
ed in hundreds of plays including Of
Mice and Men, The Cradle Will Rock,
and Knickerbocker Holiday.

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JOIN THE DAILY BUSINESS STAFF

11

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Have you wondered what's going on with the

GARGOYI

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Well ...there's going to be a
GENERAL STAFF MEETING

I

Fly Northwest
for half fare.

*
*

SUNDAY, March 20, at 7:30
in the GARG office, of course

.

a

__ ..

I

Announces
PETITIONING forI
HOMECOMING '66 CENTRAL COMMITTEE

Starting February 27, Northwest Orient Airlines will cut
jet fares in half for all young people 12 through 21.
There are just two easy steps to- qualify. First, be able
to prove you're at least 12 years of age-but under 22.
Second, purchase a $3 identification card. You can also
use your. Northwest "I.D." card on most other major
airlines.
W"'ll sell you a seat at '2 price whenever a seat is
available, after regular passengers and military standbys
have been accommodated.
Our Northwest YoutheFare Plan is good in the con-
tinental U.S. and applies all year around-except for a

Present this application to any Northwest Ticket Office.
f Or mail to: Northwest's Youth Fare
Northwest Airlines, Inc.
Minneapolis/St. Paul International Airport
' St. Paul, Minnesota 55111
FULL NAME (MIS) _COLOR: HAIR EYES
ADDRESSTREET CITY STATE ZIP CODE
i EAA NT HnF A DDRESS

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