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September 27, 1966 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-27

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27.1966

PM~E TWO 'tilE MICHIGAN DAILI TVESDAY. SEPTEMBER 27. ICif~ui

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F

'U' STUDY:
Traffic Deaths Attributed to Highways

(Continued from Page 1)
enough for the careless driver who
is likely to run off the road.
He also pointed out the scenic
value of roadside trees in prevent-
ing the monotony which is the
cause of so many accidents on
superhighways.
Driver Responsibility

Huelke also said, "I have no According to Doyle, one reason terest among the people, and per-
doubt that trees do add to scenic is the legal aspect. Instances could haps as a little of the suicide in
values, but they should only be occur where the state could be us, the safer highways which we}
all wish would just happen are a
so close."! sued if an inadequately tested long way off.
He said that billboards also have safety design such as an improved ,_
a scenic value, but that the ones guard rail or flexible billboard
which m ake the driver strain to posts were tried out on the high- r d m l e r c a e ef i w y n t n ti ed
read small letters create a definite way and then contributed to the
hazard by taking his attention death or injury of a motorist. *T ,~ A *

'U Towers Institutes New
;Identification Card System
By MARSHALL LASSER purposes: to prevent vand ilism,
At the beginning of this semes- which occurred several times last
ter. University Towers apartments, year, but primarily because, ae-:
on Forest and South University, cording to Mr. Sweet, "I think it
instituted an identification card is incumbent on any owner to
system, designed to keep out un- make the building as secure as
wanted guests, especially at night. possible for the sake of his ten-
This was done, according to Mr. ants." Mr. Sweet emphasized that
Allen A. Sweet, vice-president of the prime concern was for the
Towne Realty, owners of the tenants.
building, "to tighten up the secur- Towne Realty owns many apart-
ity of the building," and to miake ment units on the campuses of
sure that those who get into the the University of Wisconsin. Illi-{
FtTnxac1h~nTfli[1?vnr 4Tict~ _ r-n.

/11el

from the road. The large support-I

"Michigan's highways are safe ing posts are also dangerous, ac- In addition to legal clearance is
enough for safe drivers," Doyle cording to Huelke. He suggested the usual finance problem. The
said. "The driver must assume that guard rails be constructed so state could not afford to replace
some of the responsibility in safe as to block such billboards and its guard rails with a new type be-
driving." He added that he didn't prevent fatal collisions. cause of the risk it would not prove
feel that the state is negligent in to be desirable. And just the raw
not clearing all roadside obstacles Slow Progress money expenditure would be pro-
because safe drivers will not hit Doyle explains the reasons for hibitive, says Doyle.
them. the seemingly slow work being . ,
done on highways. The section of Also. it is often hard to find
Huelke, on the other hand, says I-94. for instance, which Huelke the materials for building. Pine
that it is the responsibility of the refers to was built during the war posts for guard rails, for example,
state to build roads which protect for speedy transportation to and must be shipped from Georgia, and
the safe driver from the dangerous from the factories in Detroit to the the demand for them often can
or drunk driver: roads which pre- airports. It was designed fora 50 not be met.
vent head-on collisions between to 60 m.p.h. speed limit. The But, more basically. Doyle does
drunk drivers and their innoceht money expenditures which would not believe that the people of
victims. be necessary to revamp such an Michigan are willing to pay the
He pointed out in his study that antiquated highway are almost greatly increased gas taxes which'
one-third of the fatalities were prohibitive, according to Doyle. would be necessary to provide the
completely innocent persons who The many plans for highway funds to improve the existing
were forced into an accident by Te many a ng formuhad highways while still building the
careessdrivrsmanyof hemsafety which are being formulated
careless at the General Motors Proving new ones being planned.
drunk. Grounds, in state research pro- However, Huelke says that the
Fifteen per cent of night drivers jects. at the University Highway reason that they might not be
in a recently taken sample had Safety Research Center, and by willing is that at the present they'
been drinking, while 50 per cent interested individuals such as Dr. are not educated enough to the
of the fatal accidents: in Huelke's Huelke and Dr. Guidas can not be needs for safe highways.
study showed indications that the immediately applied for a variety Consequently, because of red
driver had been drinking, of reasons. tape, lack of money, lack of in-,

av tW ACtHVISM
Two university presidents agreed
recently there is a great deal of

SABBATH SERVICE
Friday at 7:15 P.M.
PROF. GERDA SELIGSON
Associate Professor of Classical Studies
Will Speak on a Sukkot Theme.
Oneg Shabbat Will Follow
JOHN PLANER, Cantor, with THE HILLEL CHOIR
JOAN TEMKIN, Organist
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION

e

restlessness and uneasiness on the'
nation's college campuses-much
of it due to the students' concernI
over the nation's affairs.
Kingman Brewster Jr. of Yale
and Clark Kerr of the University
of California, appearing, on the
NBC radio and television program.
"Meet the Press," said the Ameri-
can student is more aware of off-
campus affairs than ever before.
Kerr, who faced a student revolt
on California's Berkeley campus
two years ago, said he was certain
most students today were satisfied
with the education they were get-
ting and that the education was
not the source of the uneasiness.
Students are a "self-motivated,
detached, extraordinarly inde-
pendent generation." Brewster
said. "They feel free to be cri-
tical."
Kerr described them as an "ac-
tivist generation in the sense of
participation."

1 owers eilong ther e.
With the new system. :l iesi-
dents are required to carry theirt
I.D. at all times, and anyone in1
the building may be asked to pro-
duce it at any time. After 8 p.m.,!
generally, a security guard is post-
ed at the entrance to check the1
identification of those cnterm F
the building; nonresidents are re-;
quired to either sign a register or
get permission (through the apart-
ment intercom) from uhe tenant!
whom they are visiting.I
The system was created for twoI

nois. and Missouri. and others.
Several of the apartment' struc-
tures are comparable in size, or
bigger than University Towers.
When questioned about security
measures on these campuses, Mr.
Sweet explained that "every cam-i
pus is different." and thus "it is
a matter of selecting the ,roper
security measures to suit the situ-
atiOn."
Asked if the system will be done
away with at the end of the year,
Mr. Sweet replied that he "would
have to evaluate it then."

1429 Hill Street

All Are Welcome

U,

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FHave you been serching for a
res tau.ral w-i ro rnaoitiC ol n ospliere
as U11i7e. nefoodl
TI I\EN TRY
T E G O L E N F A L C O
Daily Serving
LUNCHES and DINNERS
'here is also the
"GOLDEN HOUR"-COCKTAILS
front four to seven

1

;:

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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: : E

The Daily Official Bulletin is anj
official publication of the iniver-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michgan Iaily assumes no editor-
tai responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPitWutwTr N form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. 1of 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; pay
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"How to Use Group Incentive
Programs to Achieve Company-Wide
Teamwork": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
Conference on Aging-"Growing Old
in Tomorrow's Cities": Rackham Bldg..
8:45 a.m.
School of Music Lecture-John Clap-
ham, University of Edinburgh, "Dvor-
ak in America": Recital Hall, School.
of Music, 4:30 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program Per-
formance-APA Repertory Company in
"Three Mysteries with Two Clowns":
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Foreign Student Tuition Scholarships:
Beginning Oct. 1, 1966, application forms
will be available at the front desk
of the International Center for the
coming Winter Term, 1967. The dead-
line for receipt of applications will be
Oct. 31, 1966. Applicants must have
already completed a full semester at
the University of Michigan in the
ORGAN I ZATI ON
NOTI CES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations ony. Forms are available
in Room 1011. SB.
* * * .
Baptist Student Union, Devotional,
Tues.( Sept. 27, 4:30 p.m., Conference
Room No. 1, Michigan League.
Alpha Phi Omega, Meeting, Sept. 28,]
7 p.m., Room 30CMichigan Union."
Delta Phi Epsilon (Professional for-
eign service fraternity), Sept. 27, 7:30
p.m., open rush and speech by Prof.
Myers (political science): "Major
Changes in Russia Since World War II,"
Room 3C, Michigan Union.
International Program Council, Mass
meeting, Wed., Sept. 28, 7:30 p.m.,
Rooms 3R and 38, Michigan Union. All
students interested in international ac-
tivities are invited to attend.
* * *
Voic (SDS), General membership
meeting, Sept. 27, 8-11 p.m., Rooms 3R-
S, Michigan Union. Movies, ranking,
draft, peace party campaign. Everyone
welcome.
CINEMA II
presents
Jean-Paul Belmondo
Claudia Cardinale
IN
(COLOR)
A fine swashbuckling
adventure-comedy, with
Belmondo as a legendary
highwayman of old France.

school or college in which they are
currently enrolled. Canadians and im-
migrants (permanent residents) to the
U.S. are not eligible to apply for this
particular scholarship.
Make-up Final Examinations in Ger-
man 101, 102, .111, 231, 231 and 236:
Will be given Wed., Sept. 28 at 7:30
p.m., in 1084 Frieze Bldg. Register in
the German Department Office no
later than 12 noon on Wed., Sept. 28.
Flu Shots: There will be a "flu shot"
clinic at the 1Health Service, Tues.,
Sept. 27, from 8-11:30 a.m. and 1-4:30
p.m. The charge is $1 for students and
spouse and $1.50 for faculty, staff and
spouses.
Eigineerihg Placement Meeting:
"Success on the Job." Common diffi-
culties of transition from school to
work and how to avoid them. Prof. J.
G. Young; Sept. 28, 4 p.m., 229 West
Engineering Bldg.

"v it 7 + I l 7

1' s'
54r l flu,

rL' et I w t u A I
Following are the , foreign visitors
programmed through the Office of For-
eign Visitor Programs, who will be on
campus this week on the dates indi-
cated. Program arrangements are being
made by Mrs. Clifford R. Ciller, coordi-
nator, Foreign Visitor Programs, 764-
2148.
Tay-boh Lim, vice-chancellor, Uni-
versity of Singapore, Singapore, Sept.
25-28.
Erhard Eppler, secondary school
teacher; member of Bundestag, Socialj
Democratic Party (SPD); member of
Finance and oFreign Affairs Commit-
tees, Dornstetten, Germany, Sept. 28-
Oct. 2.
Enrique Lines, professor of mathe-
matics, University of Barcelona, Bar-
celona, Spain, Sept. 29.
Kazuki Kasuya, assistant editor-in-
chief, Chuo Koron magazine, Tokyo,
Japan, Sept. 29-Oct. 1.
Mrs. Per Frydenberg, Norwegian In-
stitute of Internatiozni Affairs, Oslo,
Norway. Mrs. Frydenberg is accompan-
led by her husband, Oct. 3-10.
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Gradu-
ates and seniors make appointments byj
4 pm. of the day preceding the visits
by the following companies. All em-
ployers expect to see your file before
the interview. Please return forms and
update your files as soon as possible.
THURS., SEPT. 29-
No interviews scheduled in the Gen-
eral Division.
FRI., SEPT. 30-
Harris Trust &' Savings Bank, Chi-
cago, 111-All day. BA/MA Econ. &
Math for Banking, Elec. Computing and
Secretarial.

POSITION OPENINGS:
State of Michigan-Various counties
throughout state. Open examination
for Labor Standards Inspector I Age
over 23. BA and no exper., or non-
grad and four yrs. exper. with people
on individual basis. Written and oral
exams. Applications received by Oct. 3.
Bureau of Higher Education, Office of
Ed., Dept. of Health, Ed. & Welfare,
Wash., D.C.-Two year assignments: 1.
One or two teachers of English as a
second language in Viet Nam for AIDI
at secondary level, MA required, no
cert. 2. MA grads to edit secondary
school textbooks, some exper. with text-
book companykdesirable. 3. Elem. Ed.
Advisor in Laos. Exper. as principal or,
supt. in public schools.
* *' *
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools need teachers
for Sept. 1966:
Aberdeen, Dash. (Sch. Dist. No. 5) -
Spanish/English.
Ann Arbor, Mich.-F.L.E.S. French.
Bloomfield Hills, Mich. - Science/}
Physics, H.S. French.
Bloomingdale ,Mich.-H.S. Math, H.S
Art, H.S. English.
Centreville, Mich.-Speech Therapists,
Visiting Teacher.
Chelsea, Mich.-J.H. Math.
Chelsea, Mich. (St. Louis School) -
Elem. or Spec. Ed.
PH. 483-4680
E
EEtra" O. CARPENTER ROAD
OPEN 6:30 P.M.
NOW SHOWING
Shown at 7:10 & 10:40
WILLIAM CASTLE se '
LETS KILL
IUNCLEI
TECHNICOLOR
NIGEL GREEN
C ~~Of 1KC4ES$ FLE AWM40O
Also Shown at 9:00 Only
Pill Q~MVRRAYt .
GUY STOCKWELL-ABBY DALTON
THE
.I..E COLOR WE4 N
PLUS: "COWBOY'S HOLIDAY"
2 Color Cartoons

Millington, Mich. - Physics Chem./
Math.
Rudyard, Mich.-Elem. French.
Wyandotte, Mich.-Band., Geog., Elem.
Vocal,
** *
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
764-7462.
- - - - - - -

DIAL
8-6416

4BJ 1 .. 0 "1

TONIGHT
At 7 and 9 P.M.

DIAL 5-6290
ENDING THURSDAY
v ,sA
delight!
Witty,
satiric,
with a
marvelous
assortment
of actors!"
-Cue Magaiarn

"Astonishingly frank! An unabashed look at real-life sex.
Remarkably uninhibited and specific in its recording of
the way lovers talk and touch and think!"
-Richard Schnickel, Life Magazine
"A tender and lusty study of love. 'Dear John' is a tour de
force of erotic realism. Lovemaking banter . . . as explicit
as the low allows!" -Time Magazine
"A truly adult love story!
It is a beautiful film,
finely made !"
-Judith Crist, N. Y. Herald Tribune
--^ ~~~S #I ees

Stop y

In

314 S. Fourth

761-5548

Program Information J 2-6264

ST.A..

I

mf
._ . . _. _ - - . _ . .... _ . . _ _. . . _ e ._ p _ . ...

. . [

SUBSCRIBE TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

[

. ...... .

Announcing

4 G
r~mlmTH EEao
WRONG BOX

I

the*

DAVE BRUBECI(

QUARTET

IN CONCERT

starring
JOHN MILLS
RALPH
MICH AE L CAINE
of'"IPGRESS FIE"Efamne
and
PETER SELLERS
as Or Pratt
EASTMAN COLOR
.----FRI DAY-
"GI GD"

I

OPENS TONIGHT!

V
4
4

presented by
The Student Sesquicentennial Committee
and
The Women's Athletic Association

FRIDAY, Sept. 30

.8:30 P.M.

AW

-

_ _ ® I

I

I

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