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March 08, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


THE MICHIGAN DAIL'Y'

T USDAY,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TRTIrRSnAY.

A 1 11L1 1

Views

Illinois Bans Housing Bias

fro m

Iirosh ima

west Conference Student Associa-
tion is not compatible with the na-
ture of A & M."
SYRACUSE - The "Syracuse
10," a magazine published by stu-
dents at Syracuse University, will
appear on the campus next month,
two months after it was supposed
to come1 out.
Publication, which was slated
for Feb. 11, was held up on the
orders of the chancellor of the
university, who objected to an ar-
ticle on the university's food serv-
ice. The article was a result of
student complaints.
The chancellor told the editor
of the magazine that their finan-
cial subsidy was in danger if the
article was included in the maga-
zine.
IOWA CITY - The Iowa City
chapter of the Congress on Ra-
cial Equality voted late last month
to set up an autonomous campus
group at the State University of
Iowa by disaffiliating from the
national organization.

These photographs of
Hiroshima atomic bombing
part of an exhibit sent to

the
are
the

#

United States by Japanese stu-
dents at Kyoto University, Kyoto,
Japan.
They will be on display from
2-5 p.m. Sunday, and from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday of next week in t he
Hussey Rm. of the Michigan
League.
The exhibit comes to the Uni-
versity through the courtesy of
Yoshio Sugimoto, former editor
of the Kyoto University student
newspaper. He is presently study-
ing at Swarthmore College on a
National Student Association
Foreign Student Leadership Pro-
ject scholarship.

I

0

the park were done on a deferred
payment basis," Boyd, also As-
sistant Director of the Office of
Research Administration, said
"The money from the sale of each
site is prorated, and no one will
get paid until the land is sold."
'U' Minority
The Economic Development
Committee is composed of persons
from research and development
units in community and state in-
dustry. "University people repre-
sent a minority," he said.
But promotion mailings to in-
dustrial executives who have been
personally associated with Univer-
sity faculty members have stimu-
lated the best response, Boyd re-
ported.
Research Park got its first cus-
tomer last year when Federal Mo-
gul Division, Research & Develop-
ment, Ann Arbor, bought a tract
of land. It will be relocated about
October in the park after building
an office-laboratory building there.
More Business
"Although only one tract of
land has been sold, several people
and corporations have taken out
options on property," he noted.
The committee estimates that
$90,000 of land will be sold by
June, 1964.
"I would have no reservation
at all about predicting that we
will be able to meet the deadlines
that have been set up for the
park's development," Boyd said.
Cold Feet
Many smaller research organiza-
tions contemplating moves to new
communities don't want to im-
mediately invest in land and fa-
cilities, he explained. They first
desire to establish themselves and
see whether their ventures will be
successful.
"Therefore, as a part of the
park's development, the commit-
tee is in the process of interest-
ing someone in building rental
facilities on a three to five year
basis," he said.

is so good you drink Prof. Cornelius Lanczos of the
4 ~theoretical physics school, Dublin
Institute for Advanced Studies,
SWei, g'sufflwill speak at 4 p.m. today in Aud.
B, giving "A General Survey of
Einstein's Scientific Achievement."
The lecture is the first of a
series of six concerning "The Place
ed in the old Bavarian tradition. of Albert Einstein in the History
leveln Bros. Brewing C. ran u thMic. of Physics." The series is spon-
BY ALL STAR BEV. CO., ANN ARBOR sored by the Institute of Science
eyer Bros. Brewing Co.-Frankennwth, Mich. and Technology.
- - -ii

.$1.25
..$1.90
..$1.50

'

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