100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 30, 1963 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-30

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

3oU 1963

THE MICHIGAN DAILY pi

'U' May Expand Flint College

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 1)
In addition, Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Roger W. Heyns
has been "actively involved" with
the inquiry group, Dorr said.
It will be the task of the com-
mittee-whose= final report will
be due in Mid-December-to eval-
uate the means and feasibility of
expansion, specifically outlining
the problems which must be over-
come, Dorr explained.
To be presented to the Univer-
sity, the Flint Board of Education,
the Mott Memorial Foundation
and interested Flint citizens, the
study' group's report must seek to
ARomney Asks
Tax Changes
(Continued from Page 1)
in to the governor on material
from the caucuses" last night.
Asked of the likelihood of pass-
age by, the Legislature of the re-
vised plan, Thayer said "we still
y have a basic problem in commit-
tee." Parts of the plan are now in
the Senate Appropriations, Com-
mittee and Senate Tax Committee
as well as their counterparts in
the House.-
He said that no further changes
were contemplated in the tax
package "for the time being."
The next meeting of the special
committee is set for Friday, he
,z said.
Romney again declined to dis-
culss specifics of the new plan but
indicated that his first proposal
for school property tax relief has
been removed.,
The governor wanted to provide
a 20 per cent tax relief on school
property levies with that loss to
be reimbursed to school districts
from the state's general fund.
Speculation has been that some-
thing closer to an alternative pro-
posal by House Speaker Allison
Green, a Kingston Republican,
has replaced the Romney pro-
posal.
Green has insisted that the state
should provide an additional 50-
1r' dollars per pupil -to districts-or
have the state provide the equiv-
alent of three mils of the county
tax-as a means of easing the
pressure on property taxes.
It is also indicated that there
are no basic changes in Romney's
plans for state income taxes or
local option provisions. The plans
include city income taxes, a five-
dollar county auto license fee and
a one per cent county real estate
transaction tax.
Theoretically tax bills might be
out of committee and ready for
debate within the week. But key
lawmakers thought action at this
speed is unlikely.
Romney's original program has
been stymied since the Legislature
started its special session Sept. 11.
The first effort to end the dead-
lock came a week ago when the
10-member legislative committee
was created.
Whether any plan can get sup-
port of a majority of Republicans
is uncertain - and Democratic
votes may be needed in the House.
Although Romney had promised
earlier that "there will be con-
sultation with Democrats," such
consultation is yet to take place.

iron out many questions and prob-
lems "which stand between the
inception of the expansion idea
and the completion of the project."
Under the provisions of the pro-
posed plan which the inquiry
group will investigate, the Univer-
sity would add a freshman class
of 200 students while also making
small additions to the ,junior and
senior classes, he said."
Dorr emphasized, however, that
the expanded number of enrollees
would still be accommodated using
the current physical facilities and
the borrowed J or shared facilities
of the junior college.
The financing of the study op-
portunities for the more than 200
new entrants would undoubtedly
be covered by current University
resources, he said.
,"We might just as well pay for
our new students in Flint as in
Ann Arbor," he explained.
However, should the inquiry
committee find these tentative
plans for expansion acceptable,
the University "is still a long way
from 'the actual implementation
of the plans," Dorr observed.
He reiterated 'that the inquiry
committee will also have to eval-
uate all the various questions and
potential problems involved in ex-
pansion.

They include:
-The local questions, particu-
larly regarding the attitudes of
citizens, the education board and
the junior college.
--The need for commitments of
financial support from private in-
dividuals due to the uncertainty
concerning the Legislature and the
eventual need within two or three
years for capital outlay funds.
These would be necessary to per-
mit construction and further ex-
pansion after next year.
-The question of how the pro-
posed Flint expansion fits into the
overall plan for higher education
currently being examined by the
governor's advisory "blue ribbon"
committee on higher education.
--The lack of student housing
facilities at a commuting college
where less than 10 per cent of the
students reside near the campus.
A key uncertainty for the fu-
ture of the proposed expansion is
the question of finances, Dorr pre-
dicted.-
He reiterated the desire of the
University to finance all opera-
tional increases. However, he ex-
plained that legislative frugality is
unlikely to allow an increased
capital outlay appropriation for
the University.

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
before2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30
Day Calendar

Landscape Design Study Course 2,
ries II-Rackham Bldg., 8:30 a.m.

Se-

DISCRIMINATION:
Student Regulation Efforts'
Date to Early 1900's Moves

(Continued from Page 1)
either on jurisdictional grounds or
as a contravention of Regental
policy or administrative practice.
Sigma Kappa was given until
September, 1958, to resolve the vio-
lation determined by SGC, and
'unless the sorority removed these
discriminatory membership poli-
cies, recognition would be with-
held.
On Sept. 24, 1958, SOC again
voted that Sigma Kappa still did
not meet University requirements,
and the chairman declared the
.sorority in violation of regulations.
A meeting of the Board in Re-
view was called, automatically im-
posing another stay-of-action, and
the decision of SGC was reversed
pending reconsideration in a dis-
cussion with Vice-President Lewis,
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon,
and Dean of Men Walter Rea. Out
of that meeting came a recom-
mendation, which was accepted by
the board, that it rescind the
stay-of-action, while SGC con-
tinue discussion of the issue.
On Nov. 11, Council withdrew
recognition from the sorority, set-
ting June 15, 1959, as the date
when it was to become effective.
The board placed a permanent
stay-of-action on SGC.
The next important SGC move
concerning discrimination, was in
October, 1980, when they set up a
Committee on Membership Selec-
tions in Student Organizations,
to administrate University regula-
tions.
At the same meeting, SGC also
set a deadline by when all fra-
ternities and sororities had to sub-
mit membership lists
The closest that SGC has ever
come to taking direct action
against a fraternity or sorority for

bias practices was in April, 1962,
when it recommended withdrawal
of recognition from Sigma NuI
Fraternity at the end of the se-
mester if it did not change the
discriminatory clause in its con-
stitution. The fraternity was
granted a waiver by the national
council and SGC dropped action
against them.
In January, 1961, letters were
sent to all fraternities and sorori-
ties asking them to submit mem-
bership criteria, as per the resolu-
tion of 1960.
However, many of the state-
ments did not include all material
requested.
Finally seven sororities did not
submit complete statements last
spring and questioned the scope of
SGC power over affiliate groups,
as previously delegated to Council
by the Regents. Finally two more
h o u s e s submitted statements.
These five sororities have been
joined by siv more who have al-
ready. submitted statements in
protest of SGC power to regulate
membership selection practices.
Late last spring SGC sought
legal advice as to the scope of its
authority. University attorney Wil-
liam Lemmer and Prof. Robert J.
Harris of the Law School agreed
to study SGC powers in this area.
Prof. Harris then began to draw
up a report on a possible SGC reg-
ulation on discrimination in stu-
dent organizations.
On May 18, the Regents re-
affirmed Coucil power in the area
of discrimination regulation.
Consequently SGC continued to
prepare a detailed membership
document. Early this month SGC
gave final approval to an amend-
ed version of the Harris i eport,
which included changes proposed
by the Office of Student Affairs.

Department of Anatomy Seminar -
James N. Cather, Assistant Professor of
Zoology, "Development of the Molluscan
Shell Gland": 2501 East Medical Bldg.,
1:10 p.m.
Department of Zoology Seminar-Wil-
11am C. Dilger, Assistant Director, Lab-
oratory of Ornithology, Cornell Univ.,
"The Comporative Ethology of the Par-
rot Genus Agapornis". 1400 Chemistry
Bldg., 4 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Roland John
Lehker, Education; thesis: "Criteria for
the Evaluation and Accreditation of
Junior High Schools;" today. 3206 Univ.
High School, at 2 p.m. Chairman, L. W.
Anderson.
Doctoral Examination for Carlos Al-
berto Buarque Borges, Mathematics;
thesis: "Periodic Solutions of Nonlin-
ear Differential Equations: Existence
and Error Bounds" today, 414 Mason
Hall, at 5 p.m. Chairman, Lamerto
Cesari.
General Notices
Vulcans Honorary Scholarship Appli-
cations are available at the Scholarship
Office, 2011 Student Activities Bldg.
This $200 scholarship is open to ap-
splcation by all undergradrengineering
students who have a record of 2.5 or
above. The award will be made on the
bases of academic record, need, and
I campus activities. Applications must be
returned by Mon., Nov. 11.
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.
Voice, Literature table; Oct. 30, 31,
Nov. 1, 4, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Fishbowl.
Voice and Friends of SNCC, Civil
Rights Rally, Nov. 7, 1-6 p.m., Detroit.
Michigras Central Committee, Mass
Meeting, Nov. 10, 7:30-9 p.m., Union
Ballroom.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Pius XII Institute, Florence Italy-
This is a graduate school of fine arts
for 'women. Courses in Art & Music
leading to the degees: Master of Arts,
Master of Fine Art & Master of Mu-
sic. For applications for Admission
and Catalog, writeto: Pius XII Institute
Committee, Rosary College, River For-
est, Ill.
Fletcher Sch. of Law & Diplomacy,
Tufts Univ.-This is a graduate School
of International Affairs administered
with the cooperation of Harvard. Offers
a comprehensive program of advanced
study in the fields of International
Law, Organization, Diplomacy, World
Politics, International Econ., Trade &
Finance. Require BA degree for ad-
mission & a broad undergrad prep. in
Liberal Arts, pref. with trng. in Econ.,
Govt. & Hist. & a knowledge of at
least 1 modern foreign lang. Apply by
Feb. 15.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Carrier Research & Dev. Co., Syracuse,
N.Y.-Research Engineer-Heat Trans-
fer. Should have 2-4 yrs. exper. in some
phase of heat transferresearch, either
in an Indust. lab. or as a PhD candi-
date in a univ.
Dept. of Social Welfare, Detroit, Mich.
-1) Social Worker A-beginning work-
er in Public Assistance. Oppor. for
promotion both as Caseworkers & in
Supv. 2) Child Welfare Worker Al-
Some graduate trng. in a Sch. of Social
Work.
American National Red Cross, St.
Louis, Mo.-Openings as follows: Ass't.
Field Directors (men) and Field Office
Ass'ts. (women) for program Service
at Military Installations. Men graduates
with majors in social sci., psych., soc.,
or social work. Women with 2 yrs. col-
lege & some secretarial exper. U.S.
citizens. Assignments begin in U.S., but
involve rotation to overseas assign-
ment.
Orange County, Calif.-Plan Checker
-Require 3 yrs. of college with a major
in Civil Engrg. or Architecture. Apply by
Dec. 4.
National Society for Crippled Chil-
dren & Adults, Chicago, 111.-Many &
various openings in the following areas:
Executive-Administrative; Occupational
Therapy; Physical Therapy; Psychology;
Rehab. & Vocational Counceling; So-
cial Service; Special Educ.; Speech
Therapy; Rehabilitative Recreation.

A. & W. Management Co., Detroit,
Mich.-Seeking male or female to be
Bookkeeper. Degree not necessary. Ex-
per. required. Small office wants person
who can assume responsibility. Age 25-
40. Some Accounting bkgd. & bookkeep-
ing exper. Rapid advancement.
University Medical Center, Ann Arbor
-Opening for man as Laboratory Tech-
nologist. Prefer individual with bkgd.
in Chem., Math, and/or Physics to
work on research project. Exper. in iso-
topes would be helpful.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools will be at the
Bureau of Appointments to interview
prospective teachers the week of Nov.
4th.
TUES., NOV. 5-
Dearborn, Mich. (Dearborn Heights,
Dist. No. 7)-Grades 1, 3, 4; JH; Ind.
Arts; Engl/Soc St.; for second semester,
WED., NOV. 6-
Wayne, Mich.-Early Elem.; HS Elec-
tronics; for second semester.
THIURS.,"NOV. 7-
Honduras, C.A. (American School)-
Grades 1, 2, 4. 5, 6; Math/Sci.; Engl.;
Soc. St.; French/German; Bus. Ed.
For appointments and additional in-
formation contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
3547.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule posted at 128-H
W. Engrg. for appointments with the
following:
OCT. 31 & NOV. 1-
Amnercan Oil Co. & Amoco Chemical
Corp., Res. & Dev. Labs., Whiting, Ind.
-All Degrees: ChE & ME* *(MBA
w/undergrad. degree in ChE or other
engrg, or phys. sci. disciplines). R. & D.
OCT. 31-
Amsted Industries, Inc., Entire Am-
sted organization, (6) operating sub-
sidiaries & res. facilities-BS-MS: Met.
BS: ME. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales.
IT Research Institute, Armor Re-
search Foundation, Chicago, Ill.-MS-
PhD: CE, EE, EM, ME & Mat's., Chem.
-(Inorg. & Phys.). PhD: Physics, Math,
Bacteriology, Biochem., AE & Astro.,
Commun. Sci., Meteor. & Met. Dec.
grads. R. & D.
Avco-Electronics Div., Cincinnati,
Ohio-MS-PhD: Electronics & Physics.
R. & D. & Des.
Los Alamos Scientific Lab., Los Ala-
mos, N.M.-Al Degrees: ChE, EE, EM,
ME, Met. MS -PhD: Nuclear. BS: E
Math, E Physics & Sct Engrg. R. & D.
Univ. of Chicago, Grad Sch. of Busi-
ness, Chicago, I1l.-BS: ChE, CE, EE, E
Math, EM, E Physics, IE, Mat's., ME,
Meteor., Met., NA & Marine. Grad study
in Business.
General Tire & Rubber Co., Corpor-
ate Trng. Prog., Akron, Ohio-Possible
placement in Ohio, md., Texas, Pa.,
Mass., Ky. & Miss.-BS-MS: ChE & ME.
BS: E Physics, IE & St. Dev., Des.,
Prod., Corporate Trng. Prog.
Stauffer Chemical Co., New York,
Chicago & San Francisco-BS-MS: ChE,
EE &ME. MS-PhD: Chem.-(Inorg. &
Org.). R. & D. & Prod.
OCT. 31 & NOV. 1-
NASA - Langley Research Center,
Langley Station, Hampton, Va.-Al
Degrees: AE & Astro., ChE, EE, EM,
Instru., Mat'ls., ME & Met., Physics &
Math-(must have 12 hrs. physical sci-
ences, pref. physics). BS: E Math &
E Physics. Prof.: Applied Mech's. R. &
D.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
Office, 2200 Student Activities Bldg.,
during the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri.. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Dave Lwman,
Part-time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext.
355.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
1-Lab Aide (Female) to work full-
time. Must have some experience in
Histology and general laboratory
procedures.
1-Night attendant. Must be respon-
sible, older man to work 2 nights a
week for dorm.
1-Seamstress to work full-time doing
alterations for ladies store in Ar-
borland.
1-Pharmacy student to work part-
time in drug store. Very good ex-
perience. Must have car.
-Several students, both male and fe-
male are needed for psychological
subjects. Contact: Miss Kambas,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 7431.
1-Male-preferably grad student in
social sciences, business (marketing,

advertising), or related areas to as-
sist in survey research (analysis of
consumer surveys). Transportation
may be arranged. Approximately 20
hrs. per week-more if desired.

FOR RENT
DECEMBER, 1963-DECEMBER, 1964-
House vith view of lake, inside city
in wooded area. 2 bdrms. and study.
NO 5-694. eves. or NO 3-1511, Ext.
3600. Open occupancy. C35
3 PSYCH Grad students looking for 4th
roommate, to share 4-bedrm. house on
campus. Call 6-8 p.m., 662-0050. C33
FURNISHED HOME, modern, January-
June. Professor on leave. $175-200 Call
663-6829. C34
419 INGALLS-3 bdrm. house near St.
Joseph Hospital. Gas heat, re-
cently decorated. Firep4ce, refriger-
ator, stove. Family preferred. Refer-
ences required, NO 2-4071 or NO 2-
7433. C36
AL-DOR MANOR APTS. 2 bedrm. apts.
for rent, furnished or unfurnished.
South Lyon. Call GE 7-2023. C32
ON CAMPUS lot parking available. NO
2-1443, C22
3 ROOMS AND BATH near campus. Off-
street parking. NO 5-7215 or 2-2545
after 5:30. C12
2 BEDROOM APT. with 900 sq. ft.
Furnished or unfurnished. Off cam-
pus location (.8 mi.) means lower
rent schedule. Call 3-0511. C27
PARKING available in vicinity of Law
School, Harris Hall and Frieze Bldg.,
Wilmot-Geddes-Forest intersection &
City Hall, Call NO 2-7787. C30
DELUXE NEW 10 unit bldg. completed
late. 1 and 2 bedroom units available.
Furnished or unfurnished. Geddes-
hospital area. 3-0511. C28
BEL-AIR APTS. Campus 2-bedroom
completely furnished, wail to wall
carpeting, balcony, air conditioning.
Call 2-5780, Eves. 2-5140. C19
NEW 2-BDRM furnished apt, in 6-unit
building. Ready for occupancy at
$195 on Church Street, just off Oak-
land. Call 3-0511. C25
USED CARS
1955 PLYMOUTH, 2 door, 6 cylinder.
New tires. Best offer. 665-8095, N30
1956 FORD $150. Call 662-4351 after
5:30. Nn
'58 RAMBLER 4D, R & H. Spotless body.
$510. 5-8196 after 4:30. N25
1960 SIMCA Elysee. Fine condition. One
owner. Really inexpensive transpor-
tation. GE 7-2834 before 3 or after
6 p.m. N31
1929 HUDSON Super 6, 4 door sedan.
Call 449-7051. 1N48
1961 MORRIS 850, excellent condition.
Radio. heater, economical on gas.
$450. Phone NO 2-1234. N29
FOR SALE-1963 Buick Le Sabre Con-
vertible - 4 sp. trans., p. steering,
Tinted glass, etc. Best offer. Call
665-9406 or see at 1846 Stdaium, No.
6, afternoons and evenings. N32
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
a d tires very good. $450. NO 2-1291
after 5:30 p.m. N44
1962 BUICK LE SABRE-4-door hard-
top, power brakes and steering, many
extras. Excellent condition, low mile-
age, private owner HU 20405. N37
ANN ARBOR'S
SPORTS CAR CENTRE
FALL SALE
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,
Overseas Imported Cars
331 S. Fouth Ave.
Ann Arbor, Michigan
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

LINES
2
3
4

70
.85
1.00

Figure 5 average words to a line,
Phone NO 2-4786

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
WILL DO TYPING AT HOME-Have
taken University qualifying tests.
Have dissertation experience. 25c a
page, Sc a copy. Marilyn McGuire,
663-5328. J19
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
YAMAHA-TRIUMPH. From $295 and up.
delivered. "We specialize in good
deals." Experts on British and Japan-
ese makes.
NICHOLSON MOTOR SALES
224 S. First 662-7407
Z36
VESPA-Grand Sport. Excellent condi-
tion. Call 459-9431. Z35
1963 SILVER EAGLE Motor Scooter -
Fully equipped, 4 months old. Cost
$616. Will take $400. 2740 Tim, Wooa-
ldnd Lake, Brighton, anytime after
5 p.m. Z29
HONDA of Ann Arbor
1906 Packard Road
665-9281
Z3
HELP WANTED
JEWELRY OFFICE
Capable woman wanted to take com-
plete charge of installment jewelry
office. Some typing,-must know NCR
and business machines. Do daily re-
ports and be able to meet the pub-
lic. Top salary to right party. Apply
Schifrin-Willens, Arborland Center.
H3
KITCHEN HELP WANTED: Call Bob,
NO 3-3393. . H2
SALESMAN-Part time or full time for
our university division. No travelingti
age 23 or older. $600 a month to start,
raising to $900 at end of first year.
Phone 453-4030 to arrange interview.
H47
MUSICAL MDSE.
RADIO REPAIRS,
A-1 New and Used Instrtiments
BANJOS,' GUITARS, AND BONGOS,
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W, Washington
VIOLIN, Case, and Bow. Ideal for ad-
vanced beginner. Call 662-7558 after
5:30 p.m. X7
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Small blue music folder with
No. 12 on the back. Call 665-2563. A36
LOST-Woman's bifocal glasses, black
with white trim, between TV Center
and Thayer parking lot. Call 2-4449.
Desperately needed. A29

PERSONAL
HARLAN HATCHER will not speak a
the Michigras Mass Meeting Sun
Nov. 10, 7:30 Union. F3
THE FREAKS IS HERE .. AT LAST
CALL 2-8871 for further info. F3
CHRISTMAS GROUP Flight to Europe
$339. All student and faculty of
of M. Call 665-8394 or 8-7720. Fl
BRING YOUR OWNdate and not you
roommate's to the Phi Psi Lemn
at Hill and Washtenaw this Saturda3
F3
ATTENTION
CINEMA GUILD
BOARD
Film Selection Meeting
Tuesday, Oct. 29, 6:30 p.m.
Room 3510 SAB
REWARD-For aid in recovery of tri
angiar black cushion bearing initial
DJ, SX. 662-6077. F3
REALLY? This ad plus $1.60 good fc
one large 14" pepperoni pizza. Offe
good thru Thurs., Oct. 31 at PIZZ
KING, 1308 S. University. 665-9655.
$1.25
HAIRCUT. Mon. thru Thurs., 347 May
nard. near Arcade. $1.50 Fri. and Sa
WANTED:
Someone to fly an airplane duri
Homecoming Game.
Call: 3-7541, Ext. 381, this afternoor
F4
WEINER SCHNITZEL with Germs
potato salad-$1.35. German meat pat
ties-.30. ROMANOFF'S, 300 S. Thaye
F2
DIAMONDS -- Highest quality at con
petitive prices. Call 0. K. Reaver C
of Ann Arbor, 300 S. Thayer. NO;2
1132. Fl
WE SHOULD really sell AMBUSH CC
LOGNE on prescription only, but
you promise to use it with care, w
will sell it to you. .
THE VILLAGE APOTHECARY
1112 S. University
SALE-One Wednesday evening serif
ticket for the Speech Dept. Playbil
Seven plays--$4.00. Call 8-8431 afte
6 p.m. and ask for Evan. F'
AUSTIN DIAMOND CORPORATION.-
"Where marginal prices buy qualil
diamonds!" 1209 S. University. 663
7151. F
THE GREAT S.F. GIVES WAY TO
THE GREAT
S.T.
F3
H. Abrams:
Work hard; think hard, live har
. rSome say the world is made fc
fun and frolic:
And so do I1 Fl

1 DAY 3 DAYS

1.95
2.40
2.85

6 DLAYS
3.45
4.20
4.95

TRANSPORTATION

ThaloBlue Art Gallery M/T/W/Th'
11:00. 1004, Forest.

7:30-
F35'

Oseven golden keys
to brewing
\ et
4 ill~llfl

ANNOUNCING
WHIT'S TRUCK RENTAL
Ann Arbor
202 W. Washington St.
Call
NO 5-6875
Pick-ups Panels
Small Vans

RIDERS WANTED to Grayling or Gay-
lord area on Fri., Nov. 1. Contact
Don Sherwin at 665-9734. G17
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. 01
FOR SALE
DIAMOND engagement 'ring, .67 carat,
never worn. Must sacrifice. Save 50%.
Call 662-7558 after 5:30 p.m. B40
8 FOOT SOFA. Lt. green. $100. Call NO
8-6528 after 6. B35
FOR SALE-Microscope "Zeiss" mono-
cular-binocular, excellent cond. Ph.
542-6431, Detroit. B9
PORTABLE STEREO, Motorola. Two
41,%" 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

AT DARW IN'S
HOUSEHOLD Furnishings, appliances,
tables, glassware, books, antiques.

2930 S. State

NO 8-7744

F

i,,
i '

Sl

(Latest Attempts at Friday Follies)
;.x
C-..+.3

m

EUROPEAN STUDENT
EXCHANGE PROGRAM
Summer Exploration of Europe
$634.00
For eligibility details mail
coupon to:
International Student
Exchange
409 Waldron Street
West Lafayette, Ind.
Name......................
Address......................
. . . . ........'.
F37
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
MISCELLANEOUS
DIETING?
You'll find a delicious line of all
sorts of non-fattening foods at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
Open every night til 12
BARGAIN CORNER
cZA'A"Z TCPF I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan