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October 25, 1963 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Iowa Makes 'Hours' Revision

By DIANE DUDLEY
IOWA CITY-Unlimited nightly
hour privileges will be in effect for
State University of Iowa female
students who are at least 21 years
old and who live in university ap-
proved housing.
This is the third revision of un-
dergraduate women's hours in the
past two years.
* *.*
DETROIT - The University of
Detroit is planning a tri-mester
system which might take effect
by the 1965-66 school year. The
calendar will consist of two 15
week terms followed by a 14 week
term.
KINGSTON, R.I. - The Ameri-'
can Assoeiatio of University Pro-
fessors at the University of Rhode
Island has strongly criticized the
administration of the school for
censoring Paradigm, the university
literary magazine.
Prof. Elton Rayack, president
of the AAUP chapter at URI, said
this creates "serious doubt con-
cerning the sincerity of the ad-
ministration's past liberal pro-

nouncements on academic free-
dom."
* * *
IOWA CITY - For the second
time. in two years the student
senate at the State University of
Iowa killed a lid to reaffiliate
SUI with the United States Na-
tional Student Association.
The vote was 16.5 to 6 with .5
abstention. The last vote, in
October, 1962, defeated the pro-
posal 16-2.
* * *
MADISON--Outstanding seniors
at the University of Wisconsin
will be able to take any two
courses they wish, for which they
will receive merely a "satisfac-
tory" or "unsatisfactory" rating.
instead of the usual grade.
This will enable top, students to
experiment in academic adventur-
ing without losing grade points.,
* *
NEW YORK-Davidson Taylor,
director of the arts center pro-
gram at Columbia University said
that 26 foundations are consider-
ing giving grants toward a pro-
posed $10.8 million nine story
arts center.

The new building will house
music facilities, a 800 seat theatre,
an electronic music studio, a 200
seat teaching theatre and a
230,000 volume library, plus gal-
aries and facilities for guest
artists.
* * *
NEW YORK - The Graduate
Council at Columbia University
reports, in an opinion survey,
wide-spread discontent with stu-
dent life.
The major points of discontent
concern student-faculty relation-
ships, social life, academic and
psychological aid by the university
to its students, athletic facilities
and financial aid to students.
AUSTIN - T h e University of
Texas chapter of the Young
Americans for Freedom has de-.
manded a popular student elec-
tion of the Daily Texan editor.
The reason for this demand was
that many people believed the edi-
torial views expressed the opinion
of the entire student body.
STANFORD, Calif .-The faculty
of the University of Mississippi
has protested a recent university
news service release which used
the headline, "Ole Miss Enjoys
Productive Year Despite Racial
Troubles."
The article itself, released by
the University of Mississippi News
Service, mentioned an "anti-Ole
Miss campaign" by the "northern
press." The faculty replied that
any condemnations of injustices
are not necessarily against the in-
stitution in which-they occur.
The University of Mississippi
chapter of the American Asso-
ciation of University Professors,
further criticized the artcle, es-
pecially for the omission of nega-
tive details and for the serious-
ness of the losses of students and
faculty members from Ole Miss.
Bartlett Views
Role of Bhoard
(Continued from Page 1)

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Plain Skirts Dry Cleaned .39c
TrousersI...... . *..... .. 49c ;
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13ri tish Plan
Education
Expansion
(Continued from Page 1)
The recommendations fall in
three broad areas: the number of
student places in higher educa-
tion; the pattern of the new in-
stitutions; and coordination of the
machinery of government to over-
see the reforms.
In the discussion of future edu-
cational demands, the report
states that although the reserves
of untapped ability may be great-
est in the poorer sections of the
community, the desire for educa-
tion appears to be affecting chil-
dren of all classes and all abilities
alike.
Guiding Principle
The guiding principle in this
area, the report says, is that "all
young persons qualified by ability
and attainment to pursue a full-
time course in higher education
should have the opportunity to do
so."
In discussing the need for new
universities, the committee says
that the "relative - attraction of
Oxfordand Cambridge" should be:
reduced and generous grants
should be given for the renewal
and development of new institu-
tions, which should be in or near
large centers of population.
The report calls for the estab-
lishment of six new universities
at once, including at least one in
Scotland.
Two New Schools
The report also calls for the
establishment of two postgradu-
ate schools of management stud-
ies, which would be comparable
to the Harvard Business School,
and the upgrading of colleges of
advanced technology to university
status. In the latter proposal, the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology is recognized as a model.
The structure of higher educa-
tion here differs widely from that
in the United States. Both nations
have their elite institutions, but
Britain so far has nothing com-
parable to the American state
university.
The staffing of new colleges
and universities is believed to pre-
sent problems in the near future,
but the committee expects this
obstacle to be overcome later.
Academic Freedom
The report goes to great length
to stress the need for academic
freedoin. As a result, it recom-
mends that control of the entire
body of autonomous institutions
be vested in a "buffer committee"
,-a body of experts that would
advise the government,
This committee would operate
on the same principles as the cur-
rent University Grants Commit-j
tee, but instead of being respon-
sible to the treasury as under the
current system), it would be re-
sponsible to a new ministry of
arts and science.t
This proposal promises to be
one of the most controversial in
the report. There is the fear that
under the new ministry, certain
k i nds of schools might be
neglected.,Y
Copyright, 1963, The New York Timesf

DAILY OFFIC
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IAL BULLETIN

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Even the 01 pro.
doesn't belieye it, but
the MICHIGAN RINK
IS OPEN -- So now
is the time to stop
in and see our
complete selection of

ICE SKATES

WOMEN'S
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MEN'S
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roles-in short "the basic issues
which confront Michigan higher
education today."
The great advantage of this
board, he said, is that for the first
time the state "will have a body
examing and coordinating the
budgets that are oriented to ful-
filling higher education needs as
well as making figures balance."
To serve the dual purpose he
explained that the new board
should be staffed with a combin-
ation of financial auditors and
educational experts bent to "pre-
serving the unique role of each
institution." The state board will
have to determine what areas
each institution currently special-
izes in-and work to preserving
these specialities, he said.
This means t h a t planning
should be aimed at keeping the
University "a strong liberal arts
center with superior professional
schools." While, for technological
and immediate statewide labor
needs, Ferris College should be
supported in maintaining a strong
automotive engineering program,
Bartlett contended.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
written in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25
Day Calendar
North Central Reading Association
Meeting-Registration: Rackham Lobby,
8:15 a.f.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar No. 101-
Dr. Lee E. Danielson, Associate Prof. of
Industrial Relations, "Fundamentals of
Modern Employment and Selection
Methods": Third Floo Conference Rm,
Mich. Union 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Conference on the University - W.
Carey Mc Williams, Assistant Prof. of
Political Science, Oberlin College, "The
Modern Univ.: the Need for a New
Vision": Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:00 p.m.
Dinner following, address by D. Hale
Brake, former State Treasurer and
Member of .the Constitutional Conven-
tion, "The Responsibilities of a State
Univ.": Mich. Union, 6:00 p.m.
Center for Southern Asian Studies
Lecture- Sir Alan Watt, The Australian
National Univ., Canberra, Australia,
"Australian Relations with Southeast
Asia": East Conference Room, Rackham
Bldg., 4:00 p.m.
Cinema Guild-W. C. Fields in "Never
Give a Sucker an Even Break" and
"Harvest of Shame": Architecture And.
7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
University Musical society Chamber
Music Festival-Marina Svetlova Dance
Ensemble: Rackham Lecture Hall, 8:30
p.m.
Professional Theater Program-Asso-
ciation of Producing Artists in Fry's
"A Phoenix Too Frequent", & Moliere's
"Scapin": Trueblood And. 8:30 p.m.
Astronomy Department Visitor's Night
Today, 8:00 p.m., Room 2003 Angell Hall.
Dr. Orren C. Mohler will speak on "The
Moon." After the lecture the Student
Observatory on the fifth floor of Angell
Hall will be open for inspection and for
telescopic observations of the Moon,
Saturn, and Jupiter. Children welcome,
but must be accompanied by adults.
University Lecture-Today, 8:00 p m.,
Room 1300, Chem. Bldg., Prof. J. Mon-
teath Robertson, F.R.S., of the Univer-
sity of Glasgow, will speak on "Appli-
cation of X-ray Analysis to Alkaloid
Structures."
Astronomical Colloquium: Today, 4:00
p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astronomy
Building. Prof. Fred T. Haddock, Radio
Astronomy Observatory, will speak on
"The Recent URSI Meeting in Tokyo,
II: Radar and Radio Astronomy of the
Solar System."
General Notices
The U-M Blood Bank Association is
in need of 25 additional donors of 0
plus blood type to donate on Mon., Oct.
28, at the Mich. Union for an open-
heart operation.
If you are interested in donating for
this cause, please call the Campus Per-
sonnel Office, Ext. 2834, as soon as pos-
sible to make an appointment. Your
membership will be extended accord-
ingly.
Final Payment of Fall Semester Fees
is due and payable on or before Oct.
31, 1963.
If fees are not paid by this date:
1) A $10.00 delinquent penalty will be
charged.
2) A "Hold Credit" will be placed
against you.This means that until pay-
ment is received and "Hold Credit" is
cancelled:
(1) Grades will not be mailed.
(2) Transcripts will not be furnished.
(3) You may not register for future
semesters,
(4) A Senior may not graduate with
his class at the close of the current
semester.
3) The Dean of your school or college
will be given a list of delinquent ac-
counts.
Payments may be mace in person, or
mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015 Ad-
mn. Bldg., before 4:30 p.m., Oct. 31,
1963,
Mail Payments postmarked after due
date, Oct. 31, 1963, are late and subject
to penalty. Identify mail payment as
tuition and, show student number and
name.
Effectively Immediately staff paid
parking lot No. W-7 will be closed to
staff paid permit holders and con-
verted to a staff meter and student
driving permit lot. Staff paid permit
holders are requested to park in the
Thompson Street parking structure,
Faculty, College of Lit., Science, and]
the Arts-
Midsem. reports are due Fri., Oct. 25,
for sophomores whose standing at mid-
semester is "D" or "E." All grades,
from A to E, should be reported for
freshmen.
The report cards of LS&A freshmen
and sophomores should be sent to the

Counselors Office, 1213 Angell Hall.
Students not registered in this College
but who elected LS&A courses should
be reported to the school or college
in which they are registered.
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for dropping courses without
record will be Fri., Oct. 25. A course
may be dropped only with the permis-
sion of -the classifier after conference
with the instructor.
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for removal of incompletes
will be Fri., Oct. 25. Petition for exten-
sion of time must be on file In the Re-
corder's Office on or before Fri., Qct. 25.

USED CARS
1959 AUSTIN HEALY Roadster, wire
wheels and over drive. Best offer.
662-4306. N28
1960 SIMCA, 4' door, Arronde deluxe,
immaculate, two-tone blue body, seat
belts, reclining seats, good motor, has
had TLC. Economical transportation.
$425. NO 5-9819 after 5:30. N25
'54 FORD-Oxidized but ambitious. Call
663-9580. N23
'58 RAMBLER 4D, R & H. Spotless body.
$510. 5-8196 after 4:30. N25
1929 HUDSON Super 6, 4 door sedan.
Call 449-7051. N48
FOR SALE-1955 Dodge 4-door sedan.
Runs well. $100. NO 2-6193. N22
1960 FIAT-In good condition, less than
10,000 miles. Phone NO 2-2625. N50
MERCSEDES 190 SL Sports car. Detach-
able hard top. 2900 mil. $1850. Call
NO 2-6135. N24
MUST SELL 2 automobiles quickly.
'56 Plymouth - hydramatic, radio,
power steering, snow tires.
'53 Pontiac - hydramatic, radio,
snow tires.
Both in good condition. Best offer
buys. 665-0080 after 6. N27
1957 FORD-Excel. mech. cond. Body
and tires very good. $450. NO 2-1291
after 5:30 p m. N4
1962 BUICK LE SABRE-4-door hard-
top, power brakes and steering, many
extras. Excellent condition, low mile-
age, private owner. HU 2-0405. N37
FOR SALE-1963 Buick Le Sabre Con-
vertible. 4-speed trans., p. steering,
tinted glass, etc. Best offer. Call 665-
9406 or see at 1846 Stadium, No. 6.
Afternoons and evenings. N21

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

b'^.'G+:+."*1' h h"^?:::SS'77;'.1; 7:tif. Y'.'''J::^7{y C{'C'M7{S"41'^: ."ht\ 1'v+A

LINES
2
3
4

1 DAY 3 DAYS

.70t
.85
1.00

1.95
2.40
2.85

6 DAYS
3.45
4.20
4.95

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Phone NQ 2-4786

f k..

PERSONAL
TO NAN AND HUGH-
Congratulations on your new
addition. KAT P26
THE FREAKS Is Coming. . . Oct. 31
and Nov. 1. F12
WILL THE PERSON who stole our
Canoe tester please stop in for some
free rat poison.
THE VILLAGE APOTHECARY
1112 South University
TO GAIL-Have a really happy belated
birthday. You're the only one I know
who can keep such i thing so quiet.
From your many friends-aren't you
lucky? F19
BE SURE!! Call Conlin Travel Bureau,
NO 5-9151 for Thanksgiving & Christ-
mas Reservations. Book NOW 11I P50
ANYONE knowing of a ride from Ohio
State weekend of the 24th call 5-9761,
Ext. 285. P34
ASK NOT what you can do for your-
self but what you can do for the
Romney's Blue Ribbon Citizen's Com-
mittee on Higher Education. F18
$1.25
HAIRCUT, Mon. thru Thurs., 347 May-
nard. near Arcade. $1.50 Fri. and Sat.
WEINER SCHNITZEL with German
potato salad-$1.35. German meat pat-
ties-.30. ROMANOFF'S, 300 S. Thayer.
F26
HAIL TO brinkmanship! A policy of
benign misanthropy. Hail to its prac-
ticioners. May they sleep well and
sip pan's sweetest concoctions. May
they never taste of wants or ought.
S. Berk. F17
BOY - Measurements 20-30-40 looking
for girl, measurements 40-30-20. Ob-
ject: Perfect square. Inquire within.
F4
DIAMONDS - Highest quality at com-
petitive prices. Call G. K. Reaver Co.
of Ann Arbor, 300 S. Thayer. NO 2-
1132. F18

FOR RENT
AL-DOR MANOR APTS. 2 bedrtn.apt
for rent, furnished or unfurnishe
South Lyon. Call GE 7-2023. C
ON CAMPUS lot parking available. N(
2-1443..C
GARAGE AND APT. ($125/mo.) f
rent. Close toj I-M Bldg. Call 2-727
3 ROOMS AND BATH near campus. Of
street parking. NO 5-7215 or 2-25
after 5:30. C
2 BEDROOM APT. with 900 sq. V
Furnished or unfurnished. Off cam
pus location (.8 mi.) means low
rent schedule. Call 3-0511. C
SPACIOUS 3 RM. APT. Ideal for gra
or prof. couple. 605 Elmcrest Dr.
block N. of Summit, off Minor. Ca
be seen after 1 p.m. C
PARKING available in vicinity of La
School, Harris Hall and Frieze Bldg
Wilmot-Geddes-Forest intersection
City Hall, Call NO 2-7787.
DELUXE NEW 10 unit bldg. 'bomplete
late. 1 and 2 bedroom units available
Furnished or unfurnished. Geddes
hospital area. 6-0511.. CZ
BEL-AIR APTS. Campus 2-bedroom
completely furnished, wall to wa
carpeting, balcony, air conditioning
Call 2-5780, Eves. 2-5140.
NEW 2-BDRM furnished apt, in 6-un
building. Ready for occupancy a
$195 on Church Street, just off Oak
land. Call3-0511. C
2-BEDROOM, nearly new Danish-mod
ern furnishings, ideal for 3 or 4 stu
dents or nurses. Geddes near Obser:
vatory. Available immediately. NO
7787.C
PARKING PLACE
Block from Law Quad. $4.50 per mo
NO 3-7268. C4

Seniors on Thurs., Oct. 31, from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m.. Room M4118 School of
Nursing Bldg.
Freshman Class Elections-October 28,
1963, 3:30-4:30. Room M7330 Medical
Science Building.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Mem-
bers of the faculty are reminded that
the deadline for nomination is Oct. 31.
Letters postmarked Oct. 31 will be ac-
cepted. They should include the field
of study and the local addresses of the
students nominated. They should be
sent directly to Dean Richard Armitage,
The Grad School, The Ohio State Univ.,
164 West 19th Ave., Columbus, Ohio; or
to Prof. M. Greenhut, 2634 Haven Hall.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored ac-'
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-

licity for these events must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Lec-
ture, Oct. 25, 4:30 p.m., Mich. Union.
Voice, Membership meeting, Oct. 28,
7:30-12 p.m,, Mich. Union Rm. 3-G.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
October 23, 1963
Re-adoptedcUnanimously. Regula-!
tions on Membership Selection in Stu-
dent Organizations with the following
amendments:
1) Delete Sections 25 and 26.
2) In Section 33( last line, change
"33 (f) 2" to "27 (b)."
Adopted: That SGC ask for the op-
portunity to appoint one member not
involved in the Residence College Pilot
Project to the Planning Committee of
that Project.
Approved: Appointments of Council
members to standing committees.

Postponed Indefinitely: The appo
ment of campus travel director.
Accepted: The report of the Dri
and Parking Committee.
Adopted: That SGC commit itsel
"lease" the top floor of the Thomp
Street parking structure. Further, CC
cil hereby makes available parking
cilities in this structure for stud(
1with E and S stickers, for the remai
Ser ofthe 1963-64 academic year. TI
parking spaces will be allotted o.
first-come-first-served basis at a fe
$10.00. Council commits itself to
the remaining $5.00 of the cost fror
parking fund.
Adopted: That SGC authorizes
Executive Committee to direct i
$100,000 of its parking fund be inve:
in the University Investment Pool.
terest from this investment will be a
ed to the invested principal.
Adopted: An expression of disappo
(Continued on Page 8)

ANN ARBOR'S
SPORTS CAR CENTRE
FALL SALE

.MMOOWNM%
AtlIOM

IEIflS

PLUS A FREE BONUS
5 FREE Sh rpenings with each new pair of skates
HAROLD S. TRICK

711 North University

902 S. State

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Baha'i Student Group, Dessert &
Dance, Oct. 25, Friends Center, 1416
Hill.
* * u
Congreg. Disc. E & R Student Guild,
Dr. R. Nelson: "NewApproaches to Afri-
can Nations," 12 Noon; Halloween Par-
ty, 7:30 p.m.; Oct. 25, 802 Monroe.
Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Opt. 27,
2 p.m., Rackham Bldg., Huron St. En-
trance.

Austin-Healey's, MG's, Alfa-
Romeo's, and' others to choose
from. All carry the 1-year G/W
Warranty. Don't miss a good,
buy.
Oversewt Imported Cars
331 S. Fouth Ave.
Ann Arbor, Michigan
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - 1954 Mercury. Also girl's
bike. NO 8-7945. B39
8 FOOT SOFA. Lt. green. $100. Call NO
8-6528 after 6. B35
REVERSIBLE Winter Coat, excellent
condition. Moss green plaid wool/fur.
Size 12. Call 5-8526. B37
FOR SALE-One %-carat diamond en-
gagement ring. Flawless; appraisal
value $600-for $350. 662-6193. B38
FQR SALE-Microscope "Zeiss" mono-
cular-binocular, excellent cond. Ph.
542-6431, Detroit. B9
PORTABLE STEREO, Motorola. Two
41W" detachable speakers with 10'
cords. One 6" speaker. Excellent con-
dition. Reasonable price. Call NO 3-
9348 between 5 and 7 P.M. Ask for
John W. B27
BUSINESS SERVICES
TELEPHONE WAKE-UP SERVICE
First week free with paid up tele-
phone answering service. $4 per mo.
Call Gretzingers' Telephone Answer-
ing Service, HU 2-0191. J24
CONVERT YOUR FURS TO CASH. The
Tree, 419 Detroit, 3-2008. J22
TIM'S & CHRISTINE'S TAILOR SHOP,
213%2 S. Main St. Tailoring & Altera-
tions of any kind. Taper trousers of
any kind, $1.50. J25
ALTERATIONS expertly done, hems
pinned at dorm. Call 665-0879. J21
AVON REP. now on N. Campus. Will
service dorms. Xmas gift \specials.
Call 665-7490. J13
WILL DO TYPING AT HOME-Have
taken University qualifying tests.
Have dissertation experience. 25c a
page, 5c a copy. Marilyn McGuire,
663-5328. J19
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED weekend of Oct. 25 to
Cleveland. Call Gary Winer, NO 8-8141.
Will shar expenses. 016
WANT RIDE Tuesday and Thursday
from Ypsi to campus and arrive by 9
a.m., to leave at 6 p.m. Will share
expenses. Call 483-4452. G1

BE A DELEGATE to the Student Con-
ference which will draw up a report
for the Romney Citizen's Committee
on Higher Education. Petitions avail-
able from Administration Sec'y., SGC.
Petitioning closes 5 p.m. Nov. 4. F16
SALE-One Wednesday evening series
ticket for the Speech Dept. Playbill.
Seven plays-$4.00. Call 8-8431 after
6 p.m. and ask for Evan. F46
AUSTIN DIAMOND CORPORATION -
"Where marginal prices buy quality
diamonds!" 1209 S. University. 663-
7151. F78
H. Abrams:
Work hard; think hard, live hard
. , Some say the world is made for
fun and frolic:
And so do I! F11
RIDE WANTED to and from Chicago
for the weekend of Oct. 25-27 leaving
after 2 p.m. on Friday. Will share ex-
penses. Call Paula at South Quad,
Ext. 610. F32
Dear Ida Mae: This coupon plus $1.25
good for one big 12" pepperoni pizza.
Offer good through Thursday, Oct. 24
at PIZZA KING, 1308 S. University,
5-9655. F7
AT DARW IN'S
HOUSEHOLD Furnishings, appliances,
tables, glassware, books, antiques.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's wrist watch, steel caa
leather strap in 1035 Angell Hall. CE
665-4111, Ext. 537,.' A
LOST-Man's gold watch, Ted Hende
son engraved on back; vicinity of
Stadium. Call 2-9347. A
LOST-Pair of women's horn-rimm
glasses in striped silk case. NO 3-42
or leave a message. A
LOST-Woman's bifocal glasses, bla
with white trim, between TV Cent
and Thayer parking lot. Call 2-444
Desperately needed, A
MISCELLANEOUS
STOCK UP with lots of good food
for your Weekend Party at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
Open every night 'til 12
REAL ESTATE
HOUSE-Nine rooms on Geddes. Ba
.on 2nd floor and in basement. Ii
come from rent to 4 students. Go
terms for right party. Call NO 3-02
for appointment. F
HOUSE-Nine rooms and bath. Gedd
area. Good terms for right part
Call NO 3-0292 for an appointmer
F
RADIO REPAIRS,
MUSICAL MDSE.
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS, AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington
HELP WANTED
SALESMAN-Part time or full time f
our university division. No travelin
age 23 or older. $600 a month to star
raising to $900 at end of first yea
Phone 453-4030 to arrange interviei
H
BARGAIN CORNER

2930 S. State

NO 8-7744

F

I

School of Nursing-Required TB tests
for freshmen and summer transfer stu-
dents will be held on Monday, Oct. 28,
3:30 to 4:30 p.m., Room M7330 Med.
Science Bldg. Sophomores, Juniors and
Seniors on Tues., Oct. 29, from 3:30 to
5:30 p.m., Room M7330 Med. Science
Bldg.
TB Reading-Freshmen and summer
transfers on Wed., Oct. 30, from 4:00
to 5:30 p.m., Room M4118 School of
Nursing Bldg. Sophomores, Juniors and

I

Meet The Right People
The purpose of our organization, using
established techniques of personality
appraisal and an IBM system, is to
introduce unmarried persons to others
whose background and ideals are
congenial with their own. Interviews
by appointment. Phone after 9 a.m.
NO 2-4867.
MICHIGAN SCIENTIFIC
INTRODUCTION SERVICE
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
LAMBRETTA, YESPA, YAMHO cycle,
7 H.P. Your choice $375 full price,
delivered Ann Arbor, windshield and
parts mailed C.O.D. DI 1-3197, 7343 W.
8 MI., DETROIT, 3 BLKS. WEST OF
LIVERNOIS. Z
-T'I? -AT F Io flu')-t r nn.Tr s n . - -,-

RENT A TV THIS SEMESTER

WANTED TO BUY

Rincorvin

Ya rc Nnw iA

SyC; a J u V, 1 UI 51 3y
NEW 19" G.E. PORTABLES
.l tl j A

WANTED-Raccoon coats and flapper
dresses for Homecoming Central Com-
mittee. Call Buddy, 665-6682. K3
INTERNATIONAL

SAM'S STORE

I_

i

I

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