Friday, April 20, 1913
I-HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, April 20, 1913 fHE MICHIGAN iJAILY
rfWA's got a lot of things to help you
in a lot of ways around the U.S. and Europe.
But nothing comes close to the adventpre-
some brave blockbuster Worldtrek expe-
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This isn't a vacation, ifs an experience.
From two weeks trekking the fjords of
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herdsmen, or boating across the
Black Sea to Yalta.
For the exciting details, go to
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TWA-"IT PAYS TO BE YOUNG,"
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Bonus Coupon Books
Bed and Breakfast*
WEDNESDAY, April 25
EVEN THE DEAD
the horror "sleeper" o
an erotic nil
Regents reneg on RAM
f the last few years
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(Continued from Page 1)
need, attracting some highly-quali-
fied minority students.
Wilson said the University "can-
not compete" with these other,
University President Robben,
Fleming further attributed some of,
the program's shortcomings to the
fact that "state appropriations
have not kept pace with our ef-
forts," in helping to finance the
special services provided minority
"The responsibility for this has
become a matter of University ef-
fort," said Fleming.
In singling out factors that caus-'
ed minority students to leave the
University, Associate Dean for,
LSA Charles Morris claimed mi-
nority students often had "outside
job responsibilities" and "family
Because of such problems, Mor-:
ris said these minority students
"tended to leave for academic rea-
sons" in slightly higher percent-
ages than the rest of the literary
Morris claimed that these family
and outside responsibility prob-
lems affected students "with sur-
Morris estimated 30 to 40 per
cent of the minority students drop-
ing out were affected by such prob-
John Romani, associate vice
president for academic affairs,
recommended the University "re-
align and relocate resources"
within the program to emphasize
counseling projects and supportive
Morris suggested the University backwards.
"develop more lenient and flexible "You'rea
programs with extension courses, first and the
independent study and transfer 'Now start
credits." gram.' "
Regent Gerald Dunn (D-Livonia) A C R I CS
expressed doubts about these solu- Greer, howe
tions: "The cost of that is going dents planne
to go up much beyond the regular additional n
rates of extension services," he SGC Vice
"An i he(te inoit stdet)sardytwond
"And if he (the minority student) ary, anod b
can't make it here, with all these idea had b
services," said Dunn, "how will compromise.
the extension s e r v i c e, with no '"People djg
counseling, really get to the heart problem ofd
of the matter?" ing, so they
In other action, the Regents said Glazer.
heard students and faculty speak'-
on the controversial proposed ex-
pansion of intramural (IM) facili- T
only one bu
"1. I.. A
uilding on North Cam-
by a four dollar per
t assessment. Fleming
opposing plans were
assigning the dollars
en saying to the people
working on the pro-
S representative Joel
ver, said that the stu-
ed to "work within this
and try to adapt any
eeds that may come."
President Lou Glazer
yuildings were uneces-
that the two-building
een conceived "as a
idn't want to tackle the
dhere to put one build-
decided to have two,"
A week ago, the Advisory Com-
mittee for Recreational Intramural
Club Sports (ACRICS) submitted a
two recreational buildings-one on
Central Campus and one on North or i
. The proposed building would be (Continued from Page 1)
constructed on a student fee not of the Paris talks on an Americ
to exceed seven dollars per stu- economic aid program, the Uni
dent per term. Operating funds States has halted its effort at c
would come from other University rying out Article 21 of the Jan.
Fleming, however, has submitted ceae-fire gr eet "
a ounte-poposl alling for theTat prtovision pedgest t
two buildings to be financed by a ntdSae ilcnrbt
$10 per student per term fee. healing the wounds of war and
The fee would cover both build- postwar reconstruction of
ing and operating expenses. Democratic Republic of Vietnan
A third proposal, submitted by By suspending the mine swe
Student Government Council and ing operations, the United Sta
LSA student government, calls fzr is no longer complying with Art
in the basement of the
TWA Campus Representative: Cindi Hopkins, 769-0634
at your UNIVERSITY CELLAR
"ervie marks m med lw~usively by TWV.A.
Thomas Jefferson College
June 14-24, 1973
A festival of poetry, poets &
students of poetry at Thomas
Jefferson College, near Grand
Rapids. Readings, workshops,
seminars, poe.try events & the-
atre. Early enrollment suggest-
ed. For bulletin: Poetry Festival,
TJC, Allendale, Mich. 49401.
DORN ."OPPEN 0 REZNIKOFF
GINSBERG 0 McCLURE
Home Appliance Mart
Clinic in Mich.-1 to 24 week
pregnancies terminated, by li-
censed obstetrician gynecolo-
gist. Quick services will be ar-
ranged. Low rates.
24 H-OUR SERV$ CE
2 ofsthe Paris agreement, which
"The United States will remove,
permanently deactivate or destroy
all the mines in the territorial wa-
ters, ports, harbors and waterways
of North Vietnam as soon as this
agreement goes into effect."
North Vietnam reacted angrily
to the halt of 'the mine sweeping.
In fact, it was Hanoi who yester-
day disclosed that the suspension
had begun Tuesday. The Penta-
gon confirmed this later in the
AGFA FILM SALE
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Slides 135 20 exp. ,_$ 2.55
Slides 126 20Oexp.. $2.55
Color Print 135 20 exp.. ___$4.7.5
Color Print 126 12 exp.__ $3.50
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FRIDAY, April 20
ELLE DE JOUR
With Catherine Deneuve. The adventures of a wife who
turns to prostitution. Surreal, sado-masochistic and
totally bizarre. It's terrific!
7 and 9:05 Architecture Auditorium $1.00
NEAR EASTERN LANGUAGES AND
COLLEGE OFFERINGS, 1973-1974
THE FOLLOWING ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS HAVE BEEN MADE SINCE THE PUBLICATION
OF THE ADVANCED EDITION OF THE FALL 1973 TIME SCHEDULE.
311. ELEMTNARY MODERN ARABIC. (5) Rammunv. Meets six hours a week.
SLIDE PROJECTOR CLEARANCE
Sturdy construction. Slide previewer.
500-watt brightness. Round or straight
trays. Various other features.
' a x ___
Model 6004____ ~_____
Model 630-----------1 105'0
Model 640------------ $1 1 995
MWF 8-10 in 3012 Frieze Bldg
411. INTERMEDIATE MODERN ARABIC. (5) Abdel-Massih. Meets six hours a week.
MWF 8-10 in 2012 Frieze Bldg.
323, 324. ELEMENTARY PERSIAN. (4 each) 323, I; 324, I1 Windfuhr.
Course 323 meets TF 3-5 (Room to be assigned).
423, 424. INTERMEDIATE PERSIAN. (4 each) 423, I; 424, 11. Luther
Times to be arranged.
505, 506. ADVANCED MODERN HEBREW. (3 each) 505, l; 506, 11. Coffin and Staff.
Prerequisite: Hebrew 418 or equivalent.
Advanced readings in fiction and non-fiction prose. Discussion of complex
grammatical structures. 505 (001) : MWF 11:00 a.m. in 3509 Frieze Bldg.
505 (002)): WMF 12:00 (Room to be assigned).
517, 518. MEDIEVAL HEBREW LITERATURE. (2 each) 517, 1; 518, 11. Schramm.
Prerequisite: Fourth semester competence in spoken and written modern Hebrew. A
survey of the poetry (secular and liturgical) and prose (romances and chronicles)
produced chiefly in Spain and the Provence between c. 900 and 1500: Lectures devoted
to sketch-blographies of the several authors and to the various literary styles.
Conducted in modern Hebrew. 517 meets*W 1-3 in 4309 MLB.
553. A SURVEY OF MODERN ISRAELI SHORT STORIES. (3) Coffin.
Prerequisite: Hebrew 506 or permission of instructor.
(A.B. Yehoshua, Amos Oz, A. Apelfeld; Aaron Meged, S.Y. Agnon).
MWF 2:00 (Room to be assigned).
554. A SURVEY OF MODERN ISRAELI NOVEL (3) Coffin.
Prerequisite: Hebrew 506 or permission of instructor.
(S.Y. Agnon, Yoram Kaniuk, Hanoh Bartov, Amos Oz and others).
"SCENES FROM MICHIGAN"
RULES: Two categories - color and black and white. Sizes - 8x1 to 16x20
inches mounted. All enlarging and processing must be done by the entrant. Maximum
of two entries or person. All entries must be submitted at the Ann Arbor store by
Prices on imported mer-
chandise will be going up