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August 25, 1964 - Image 67

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-08-25

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

TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1964

TTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

ONCE AND FOR ALL:
This Is the Real 'U' Calendar

Chances are, in one of yourt
mailings from the University, you
received a 1964-65 calendar.
If so, ignore it.
Scout's honor, all kidding asidej
and once and for all, the calen-
dar reproduced at right is the cor-
rect -one for '64-65. Just how it
came to supersede the older one
is a long story, involving a snarl
of legislative appropriations and
Regents' quasidecisions. But-rest
assured-this one is here to stay.
The calendar mailed out was
one the Regents pessimistically
drew up in case the Legislature'
didn't come through with enough
money for a full third term in
the spring and summer of 1965.
Its fall semester (or trimester, or
tri-term, as the terms have vari-
ously been labeled) was identical
to the one here, but the winter
term began and ended later.
For the record, the University's
new ifull-year calendar is officially
entitled "tri-term."
Theie will be
FOUR
vmore
FRESHMEN
at U of M this year

1964.65 Sehedule
Fall Term,. .

Orientation begins
Registration begins
Classes begin
Labor Day (holiday)
Thanksgiving recess 5 p.m.
Classes resume
Classes end
Study day,
Examinations begin.
Examinations end
Graduation
Winter Term ... .
Orientation begins
Registration begins
Classes begin
Recess begins 5 p.m.
Classes resume
Classes end
Study day
Examinations begin
Examinations end
Commencement
Easter Sunday
Spring Term ...
Orientation-Registration
Classes begin
Memorial Day (holiday)
Spring half-term ends
Summer half-term begins
July 4th (holiday)'
Summer half-term ends

Mon. Aug. 24
Wed. Aug. 26
Mon. Aug. 31
Mon. Sept. 7
Wed. Nov. 25
Mon. Nov. 30
Mon. Dec. 14
Tues. Dec. 15
Wed. Dec. 16
Tues. Dec. 22
Sat. Dec. 19
Mon. Jan. 4
Mon. Jan. 4
Thurs. Jan. 7'
Thurs. Mar. 4
Mon. Mar. 8
Sat. Apr. 17
Mon. Apr. 19
Tues. Apr. 20
Tues. Apr. 27:
Sat. May 1
Sun. Apr. 18
Mon, May 3
Wed. May 5
Mon. May 31
Sat. June 26
Mor. June 28
Mon. July 5.
Wed. Aug. 18

New Budget
Sets Raises
In Sa laries
(Continued from Page 1)
certain instances. Average indi-
vidual gains should be between
four-seven per cent, Niehuss said.
Lost Personnel
The'library hike will help re-
cover what Library Director Fred-
erick Wagman has termed "con-
siderable loss of library personnel
at the professional level." The
library system has lost 34 of 70
staff members in the past few
years.
The major factor in these finan-
cial bonuses is an enlarged state
appropriation of $44 million for
1964-65, up $6 million over the
1963-64 allotment. The remaining
$15 million in the budget comes
from increased student fees of
more than a million.
While pleased with these gains,
officials have privately indicated
the University will require a string
of hefty state grants to recover
for previous "austerity budgets."
They point to statistical pro-
jections which show the library
system in need of $1 million in
"catch-up" funds for cataloguing
purposes.
Council Kills
Housing Law
Amendments
(Continued from Page 1)
ing directly to court and he can
be compelled to appear and testify
before the HRC, thus to incrimin-
ate himself.
Fahrner holds that the right to
go directly to court is not vio-
lated and that only the court can
compel appearance and testimony.
A second issue under which the
ordinance might possibly be void-
ed is state pre-emption of civil
rights matters. State Attorney
General Frank Kelley told the
council that municipalities may
not legislate in this area because
the state constitution already
guarantees the rights included in
the Ann Arbor statute.
No Guarantee
If the city law is ever chal-
lenged on that issue, Fahrner will
argue that the state constitution
does not in fact guarantee these
rights.
Extension of the ordinance's
coverage became a controversial
issue about a month before the
law was finally enacted Sept. 16.
City police arrested 68 demon-
strators, primarily from local civil
rights groups, in three different
City Hall protests last fall.
The protestors were disturbed
that the law made no reference
to rooming houses except to ex-
elude those in which the owner
lived and that it exempted any
complex of four or fewer housing
units.
They claimed that the ordi-
nance excluded about 30 per cent
of rental housing units in the city.

SATURDAY,.
Hill Auditorium
Tickets: $2.00,

SEPT. 12
8:30 P.M.
$1.50, $1.00

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