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November 10, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-10

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

Wednesday, November 10, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Sever:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven..

TOMORROW EVENING!
WHEN ?-7:30 P.M.
WH ERE ?-YM-YWCA (Rm. 1)
(350 So. 5th Ave )
WEEKLY CLASSES IN
MEDITATION &N
METAPHYSICS'
(EASTERN PHILOSOPHY)
NO FEES OR TUITION
BY WHOM?-By a Disciple of the Mas-
ters for Over Fourteen Years.
NO ADMISSION-LOVE OFFERING
SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS
Sponsored
EMERGENCY
DRIVING SCHOOL
SAT., NOV. 13 and SUN., NOV. 14
at WILLOW RUN AIRPORT
MEETING
Wed., Nov. 10-7:30 p.m.
UGLI Multipurpose Room
! Applications accepted at meeting
# Enrollment limited to 75 people
0 Cars provided free of charge
" Actual driving instruction in:
1. OFFROAD RECOVERY
2. SPINOUT RECOVERY
3. CONTROLLED BRAKING
4. SERPENTINE
5. EVASIVE LANE CHANGE

- --......--.LOSES STRENGTH:
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN -e-
TUex er tences recent. ectme

£ ,

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYP aWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10
Day Calendar
Psychiatry Lecture: L. DiCara. "Con-
ditioning of the Visceral Function:
Clinical and Physiological Implica-
tions," Children's Psychiatric Hosp.,
10:15 pm.

Physics Discussion: B. Gidas. "Coup- Model Describing Photo-synthesis in (Continued from page 1) have been graduate students. The3
ling Constant Analyticity and Borel Terms of Gas Diffusion and Enzyme Rv afab Ulglco'i esnudrrd o' oki
Summability in Model Field Theories Kinetics," 1139 Nat. Sc. Bldg., 4 pm. Dave Raaflaub, TU legal coordi- reason undergrads don't work is
Randall Lounge, 11 am. Physics Colloquitim: K. Brueckner, nator, expresses the general frus- that they don't feel they're really
Computing Center: J. Cederquist U. of Cal. at San Diego, "Nuclear tration of the group in its at- part of the Ann Arbor commun-
'Review of Purdue Symposium on Sys Structure." P&A Colloq. R i, 4 pm. tempts to attract new blood. ity," Goldstein says.
tern Implementation Languages," 130 Dimensions of Religious Experience:
Physics-Astronomy Bldg., Noon. M. Haeri, Tehran, "Sufi Mysticism,", "I'm not really sure why new Some observers feel that another
Human Growth and Devel. Lecture: Aud. D, Angell Hall, 4 pm. people aren't joining," he said. reason few tenants are joining and
R. Stuart, "Situational Control of Mental Health Res. Inst. & Biophys- In addition, the organization'working for TU is that they are
Overeating." Towsley Ctr., 2 pm. ics Res. Div.: E. de Robertis, U. ofinovm tbyyounger
Ctr. for ContinCuingCEducation of Vuenos Aires. "Molecular Biology of seeks involvement by younge rnot doing any "visible, exciting"
Women Panel: "Review the Future: Synaptic Receptors," West Lect. Hall, member's. work. The rent strike, they con -
Think About your Next Degree Now," Med. Sci p. 4 fm "Tm.Dave Goldstein, one of the or- tended, attracted many people but
discussion on med.. law, engineering, Speech Dept. Performance. "Thejthenoftesrkhaanarhtcue33Thmsn3pm Roe" nd TrePol,"Anagilmmbsofhe User-inld
and architecture, 330 Thompson, 3 pmn. jRope," and "Three People," Arena :igInal members of the 'TU steer- the end of the strike has signaled
LSA Coffee Hour: Special guests Prof. Theatre, Frieze Bldg., 4:10 pm. ing committee, says the problem an end to publicity and some have
Eckstein, Munro, and Murphey discus- Musical Society: Royal Winnipeg Bal- is in attracting undergraduates. said the TU is dead.
sing "China and the Western World," let from Canada, Power Center, 8 pm. "The majority of those who have
2549 LSA Bldg., 3 pm. University Players: "Waiting. for wThedmforityeTf ntheoave
Botany Seminar: P. Lommen. "A Godot," Trueblood Theatre, 8 pm. worked for the TU in the past
Computing Ctr.: G. Barnett, Mass. Continued w a
Gen. Hosp., Harvard U., "Medical Ap- The University's Institute o
plications of Computing," Chrysler Ctr. TeUiest' n tiefon
[KIT U! A KTrlM Aud., 8 pm., the Study of Mental Retardatin a -h j* from

TU members themselves, how-
ever, are often at odds with their
critics.
"It is not true that we are dead,"
said one TU member, "we are the
only place people can get infor-
mation concerning their rights
and options in dealing with their
landlords."
Most members feel that the TU

i

CkITCflT A IKIA[

FOR
FANERIO COFFEE HOUSE
IN
BURSLEY HALL
FOR INFORMATION CALL
763-1843 or 763-1854

CORRECTION
A picture caption in Satur-
day's issue of The Daily incor-
rectly implied that' University
Activities Center was sponsoring
the sale of football tickets for
more than the regular price,
$2.25. The UAC ticket exchange,
in fact, offered tickets only at
the established value of tickets.

vi
;p
E
1E
rp
9'
0:
tl
e:
St
Iw

_ r(
The Centicore Bookshop]
} at
1229 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
is having a store-wide sale
November 10 through November 16
25% or MORE off all books
(with or without I.D. card)
-AND BIG CHANGES ARE COMING-

ad Related Disabilities will de-
velop a special education curricu-
lum for school children of military
personnel based in Europe.
Funded by the U.S. Office of
Education and the Department of
Defense, the two-year project will
product a detailed curriculum
guide adaptable to a wide variety
f teaching situations and c u -
tures. It will relate both to the
environment of the dependents'
schools and to the U.S. schools to
which most of these children will
return.
j
/ /I

'Continued from page 1)
the board continued to outvote
the labor contingent "it would
not make much sense to be on
the board. The vote might as
well be 10 to nothing."
Meanwhile the White House
yesterday voiced little concern
over theaangry protests of or-
ganized labor..
'Organized labor is a part of
this process and we think they
will remain a part of this pro-
cess," said White House press
secretary Ronald Ziegler.
Ziegler, however, refused fur-
ther' comment on the Price
Boards decision, saying Nixon
wanted it to be independent.
Members of the Pay Board
said yesterday they did not ex-
pect the differences between
labor and the board to reach a
head, because businessmen, they
feel, will not seek the rollbacks
allowed by the board's decision.
Sources close to the board

can be an effective and influen-
tial organization again if more
people take the time to involve
themselves with the union.
e controls draw
i labor leaders
said its members did not antici-
pate that a businessman would
wish to antagonize his workers
in order to "save two cents"
Business reaction to the
board's decision was one of cau-
tious optimism.
Arch Booth, executive vice
president of the U.S. Chamber
of Commerce, issued a state-
ment yesterday saying the board
should be commended for its..
prompt action.
Booth stated, however, that
the 5.5 per cent guide should
not continue long because it ex-
ceeds the projected three per
cent increase in worker produc-
tivity.
The President's other major
Phase 2 agency, the seven-mem-
ber Price Commission, is work-
ing intensively on a price guide-
line formula which it reportedly'.
hopes to issue within a day or
two.

I I:

HOLIDAY HALLUCINATIONS
TRIP with to
* LONDON
9 MUNICH
o AMSTERDAM
ON
CALEDONIA KLM
We care HOW you get there
CHRISTMAS DEPARTURES--CHECK CLASSIFIED
UAC TRAVEL, 2nd Floor Union, 763-2147
Administrative Services by Students International, 769-5790

SHOP THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

B;

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lop

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Even though you're getting married
in the park by a veterinarian,
she would still like an engagement ring.

Miss J casts off for holiday fun in french sailor
separates by Miss Pat with trompe l'oeil belts
that are really knitted right in. The solids are navy,
the "belts" gold, and the stripes red and white. S-M-L.
A. Crew neck sweater. $11. Pull-on skirt with pockets. $14.
B. Red ribbed turtleneck. $11. Pull-on pant. $17.
C. Long sweater with its own striped fill-in. $18.
.. - .

I

moon

in

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P

,1

Styles and customs change. We ought
to know. Because since 1921 Vanity
Fair has been selling diamonds through
dealers across the United States.
Now, in a new direct-marketing pol-
icy, we are offering college students the
same dealer prices.
What kind of prices? Well, let's for-
get all the fancy, confusing definitions:
we'll just say that our selling price to

There are no middleman profits to
drive up the price.
And only Vanity Fair knows how to
keep costs down without compromising
quality. A look at our new 40-page, full-
color catalog will convince you of that.
This coupon will bring it to you free. Or,
if you prefer, visit our showrooms at
55 E. Washington St., Chicago.
- -s u - e - f

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