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January 09, 1973 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-01-09

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Tuesday, January 9, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

AFTER EVERYTHING ELSE,
WHO CAN AFFORD TEXTBOOKS!
After major expenses like tuition, who has the j
money left for textbooks? We help.
Each year we ship thousands of used books to
Ann Arbor and sell them for one quarter to one
third less than regular. Compare our new book
prices too.
We care about a wide selection, so we service
ours with a process unique in Ann Arbor. This
Access System tells us what is in stock and what
mut be ordered via Telex. As classes start all
orders are special delivery or special handling. It
helps get books here fast.
Follett's is at the State Street end of the diag.
If you didn't shop there last term you may have paid
too much for textbooks.
State Street at N. U.-Open Saturday Afternoons

Trust fund started
for Allison cliildren

I

>

(Why not call at 4:30-make sure you're one of the first 50-then give us the time at
which you want your pizza delivered that evening.)
DOMINO'S HAS BEEN SERVING U OF M STUDENTS FOR 10 YEARS
WITH THE BEST PIZZA AND FAST, FREE, HOT DELIVERY!

PUBLIC NOTICE
OF AN
OPEN HEARING
ON PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE
F im Showings Policies
of the all-campus compiled code. (Chapter 46)
All members of the public (student and
non-student) are invited to come and ex-
press their opinions on the proposed amend-
ments. Copies of the amendments will be
available in the SGC Office, Room 3X Un-
ion. The meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, January 9, 1973 in the Student
Government Council Chambers, 3rd Floor,
Michigan Union.

By ROBERT SCHREINER
A trust fund for the for surviv-
ing children of English Prof.
Alexander Allison and his wife
Nancy, a senior clerk for the Uni-
versity's Middle English Dictionary
project, has been established by
the English department.
Allison, 52, a noted authority on'
the early Augustan period of Eng-
lish literatre and assistant to *he
secretary of the University, was
killed Dec. 31 in an automobile ite-
cident near Covington, Ky. 11s
wife and their eldest son, Charles,
also died of inj'iries resulting from
the accident.
A spokesperson at St. ElizabetYs
Hospital in Covington last night
listed two of the surviving children,
Andrew and Lucy, in fair condi-
tion, Mary Ann in good condition,
and Nell as serious.
The Allison Memorial Fund,
which will be used for the edu.a-
tion of the four children, is off 'o a
good start, according to an un-offi-
cial spokeperson. Honorary co-
chairmen for the fund were re-
cently announced. They are RolinL
Berman, head of the Washinga)n-
based National Endowment for the
Humanities (NEH) and a close
friend of Allison, and Vice Pre-i-
dent for Academic Affairs Allan
Smith.
All those desiring to make a
contribution to the Allison Mem-
orial Fund please send checks
(payable to the Allison Mem-
oriol Fund) to the English De-
nartment, 15011Haven Hall, or
stop by in person.
"I c o m m e n d Prof. Allison's
teaching career," Prof. ? issell
Fraser, chairman of the Engli.;h
department, said last night. "He
was instr-mental in the devejop-
ment of the English Honors Pro-
gramn, and perhaps made his most
significant contribution teaching in
it. Prof. Allison was a man (if con-
siderable expertise in his field arl
alo'ig with his wife, who was very
important to the Middle English
Dictionary, will be missed both per-
sonally and professionally."
Speaking of Allison's role in tie
University's administration, Pres.
Robben Fleming said, "Prof. Alli-
son had the extraordinary gift of
seeing clearly the talents an] abil-
ities of his fellow men."
"He developed over the years a
genius for describing those talents
in memoirs of emeritus members

of the fq-ltv and in citations he
wrote fr recipients of various
Universitv \wrds, incl'idine hon-
or-ry d-grees."
Allison was born in Kiangs ,
China i 1919. He attended tQe
S',inghi American School anJ re-
ceived his bachelor's degree from
Hanpden-Sydney College in Vir-
ginia in 1941. He ser,.-ed in the U.S.
Navy dnring the War, and received
a Ph.D. from the University of Vir-
ginia in 1949.
He was nppoi-ted a full profess-
or at the University in 19~0.
Prof. Allison b lunged to a num-
ber of organizations, incl'iding ;he
Amerivan AssoiA'tion of Umu er-
sity Professors and Phi Beta
Kappa, w s active on numerous
University committees, authored a
definitive book on Edmund Waller,
and was a frequent contributor to
professional jo-rnals.

LALL
WATCHES CIGARETTES
3 PKGS.
10% $108
OFF
2 oz. SYLVANIA
BARNES-HIND -0Z
WETTING lPO~&* FL ASH CUBES
WETTING I y I - w
SOLUTION 'p
or KODAK INSTAMATIC
COLOR FILM
Ji l - -R- -
4 CUP SPECIAL
ELECTRIC 10%
DISCOUNT
HOT POT
COUPON With
Home All Film
or
Office Processing
10's
CHANCE OF A
CONTAC C LIFE TIME
COLD CAPSULES 213 South MICHIGAN STATE
State treetLOTTERY
761-8816 HOURS-Monday-Satcrday: 9-6 TICKETS
AVAILABLE
H ERE
COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON COUPON
TOOTHPASTE IVORY SOAP 8 PAK 200-2 PLY 49c 79c 170's
COLATE PEPSI TISSUE ENVELOPES COTTON BALLS .TIPS
COLGAT 4/36c Non-ret.9C19C Count 33c 49c78c

DA ILY OFF"CIAL
a WT "
TUESDAY, JANUARY 9
DAY CALENDAR
Geology & Mineralogy Club: James
Crinkle, Univ. of Tevas, "Shoud Fos-
sil Echinoerms Be Allowed To Have
Twenty Classes?" 1512 C.. Little Bldg.,
3 pmn.
GENERAL NOTTCES
Michigan Memorial Phoenix Project:
During Winter Term Project: During
Winter Term Project will make limited
no. of grants to support research in
peaceful uses of nuclear energy; in-
eludes work in social sciences too. Re-
quests for $3.000 or ]"as considered
anpropriate. Priority given to: 1) new
faculty, esn. those who needfunding
to seek res. suport from outside ag-
encies. 21 established faculty who need
assistance inopenin' new area of res.
Applpications should be returned by
Fri., Feb. 2: gvants made by Apr. 2. Ob-
tain annic. b'anks from Phoenix Mem.
Lab.. N. Campus. or call 764-6213.
Fulbriolht-Havs Travel Grants: Ap-
plicatlons avail, at 1014 Rackhan;
de'~dline Feb. 1. Ecept for Germany,'
Italy. & Norway, grants tied to spe-
cific maintenance & tuition specs., and
may not be used to supplement other
awards Further infa. call 764-2218.
Graduate Student Dissertation
Grants: Anpirations may be made
through Jan. 15, 1973; late applies. can-
not be accented, Other opportunities
for wolic. are April. 1973 & October,
1973. Students expected to have clear
statement of research prob. as well as
estimated cost of each major expendi-
ture: project should have been re-
viewed by members of doctoral comm.
or chairman of dept. Gidelines can
be found in Fellowshi Of., Rackham
Bldg, 1014; info, call 764-2218.
"Urban Studies Fellowship Program'?:
Applications avail, at 1014 Rackhad;
acceptable fields of study are Trans-
portation. Urban Law, Housing, Com-
munity Development. Public Admin.;
consideration given only to beginning
full-time grad, students; applications
due at HUD by Jan. 31, 1973.
r'AREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
3200 SAB
AGENCY FOR INTERNATIONAL r0-
VELOPMENT (Dept. of State):Recrult-
Ing for a class of International Con-
troller & International Development
Interns. Successful candidates . will be
appointed to Foreign Service Reserve &
train in Washington & overseas. Sala-
ries $10.500 to $12,600. Deadline for De-
velopment/Intern in Jan. 15, 1973.
Check with this office for details. Grad
degree in econ., finance, internat'l re-
lations, public admin.
RHODES FELLOWSHIPS FOR WO-
MEN: Application deadline Jan. 31 for
2 yr. fellowships for women at St. Hl-
da's College, Oxford & includes some
faculty privileges. Stipend of 1650 lbs.
per year., travel, rm. & board. Post-
doctoral."
NEW YORK CITY URBAN FELLOW-
SIP: Work exper. in city gov't
through Mayor Lindsay's Office (open
to all majors). Application deadline
Jan. 31. 1973.
Coals! Art! Coats!
From Iran, a laore selection of
hand-made shepkVn okets,
car-coats, maxis and children's
sizZ.
Ideal for voui sk inq outing
All Cw-"ts 20%~ OFF!
Also a fne selection of hand-
painted i e w e I r v, tapestries,
p pes, fabrics and a hundred
other quality items.
BACK TO COLLEGE
SPECIAL
HAND-MADE PIPES:
Reg. 3.25 NOW 1.75
HOUSE OF IMPORTS
Mon.. Fri., Sat., 9-9
Tues.-Thurs.. Sun., 9-6
769-4555 32O E. Liberty
Dd You S"end Too Much,
Or Shp at Folett's?
Each term we ship thousands
of used books to Ann Arbor

and sell them for one quarter
to one third less than regular.
MCompare our ne~w book prices
too.
We care about wide selec-
tion, so we service ours with
a process unique in Ann Arbor.
This Access System tells us
what is in stock and what must
ber orrd viaTelex.As classe

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