Check List of
k'Check here if needed:
U DESK LAMP . . . 1.57
UBOOK STAN D . . . 2.98
UCHEST OF DRAWERS . .. 4.49 to 7.49
UBED PILLOW. . .1.06
jj RUG. . .99c to 17.88
U TOWELS... 59c
UWASH CLOT H ..20c
Aids 70 Deprived Students.
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Seventy disadvantaged students, most of them Negroes, will enter
most comprehensive scholarship program.
They are the first group of participants in the Opportunity
Award Scholarship Program unveiled last year. The program mainlyA I. I.L A NIE
seeks qualified Detroit-area Negroes, offering them a number of
aids-financial, academic and personal-to ease their adjustment
to University life.
Disadvantaged youths of all races are eligible since the program ~
specializes in remedying academic difficulties which stem from
inferior secondary schooling. Without the program's academic boost, .I.)F ET H
many of these students, although well qualified for admission, would
The initial 70 freshmen entrants (66 Negroes and four whites)
carried out by admissions and other officials last year. To aid the
qest, the University borrowed a top-ranking Detroit school ad-~
ministrator, Leonard Sain, for the 1963-64 year. He has now returned ~
to his Detroit duties and is being replaced here by Murray Jackson
of Wayne State University in early September.
Sain and other officials sought to bolster, what he once called
"the pathetically small number'? of Negro students on this campus. ;
In a campus-wide survey, he had found only 200.
TwoSource . - BUS TRANSPORTATION
The 70 opportunity award winners emerged from two sources: n H
needy students from the Detroit area who applied for Regents or TO a d F ROM THE CENT ER
almischolarships; and qualified students recommended specifically
for the program by high school counselors.
Each of the accepted youths was guaranteed financial assistance
for- each year of study here with scholarships ranging from $180- e 8 S O S TO FUL I
$1650. These funds now come from University coffers, but private /3 T R S T U FL
investment in the program may be sought later.
Finding the students and meeting their financial needs is only EV ER'TUDE T N EE
part of the multi-faceted opportunity award program. To clarify for E Y S NT N EE
these students their campus obligations, Saim worked out a special
four-week summer orientation program. This was attended by 33
Theothers wereeither unable to e 3 0 RE A K N
IDAILY OFFICIAL attend or excluded because they S PAC ES ABRL N
BULLETIN not needthert theyprogram
UTOOT H PAST E, Family Size .
UTOOT H BR USH, Pro Style ... 24c
USOAP BOX & BRUSH HOLDER . .. 29c
UF ILL ER PAPER, 500 Count .. 63c
U TYPING PAPE R, 275 Sheets . .. 77c
U CANVAS NOT E BOOK . .. 69c
UPENCI LS .. . 24 for 53c
USH ELF PAP ER . .. 25c to 69c
UCOAT H ANGER .. .6 for 79c
UPANT HANGER .. 3 for 94c
Bring This List to
The Daiy Official nulle
of ficial publication of t~h
sity of Michigan for wI
in TYPEWRITTEN form
2n~.o ite day precedinl
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday.
day and Sunday.
The following student
events are approved for 1
weekend. Social Chairmen ai
that req uests for approval
events are due in the Office
AIffalirs not latet than 12 o
on the Tues. prior to the eve
Mosher, Mixer, 7:30-il; S
Foter-Reeves, Mixer, 9-12.c,
Xl, Open IHouse, 8:30-il :30.
tin is an
The 33 students who did attend
the summer program received an
indoctrination into the University's
expectations-both academic and
extra-curricular, Saim said.
* BA RGA INS FOR TH E
to Room Academically, the students at- ECNOJ~I.MIC LL Y-INDED4LL
; publa-e tended a reading improvement N
for satur- clinic, enrolled in a course for e ST UD EN
developing study skills and heardUu
28 preliminary lectures on freshman
sponsored the psychology department in its
:he coming cour'ses.
re reminded C N I I N
for social Sain said that the 33 opportun-
of Student ity award winners here this sum-
'clock noon mer also received a vriwo
nt. extracurricular campus life, par-
cott-Elliott- tiual oa ii ihsactivity.
1-5; Theta Arbor leaders in civil rights ||ililii HRIEEEIREli
adrssed he rou nrcae ...
Kresge's A rborland
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