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September 14, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 14, 1972

Poge Ten

_._

[I PERSONAL

PLANNED FOR '74:
New A&D complex to begin

Alternatives
sought for
registration

d- 3S t aiad geJd

construction on N.

Campus

(Continued from Page 1l
was finished a year ago last March,
in that time many things can
change. There is always a chance."
Apparently the new complex will
not be the perfect answer for the
college. Certain space limitations
will be necessary due to the budget
size.
Lewis commented, "The building
is neither the greatest construc-
tion,' that answers every dream,
nor absolutely the worst that can
happen. It's a compromise we can
live with," and again emphasized
the usefulness of the available
space.
The building site is located on
Bonisteel Boulevard, facing the
North Campus Commons. The new
complex consists of three distinct
sections, each housing an array of
studies and workshops.I

One section will also contain ad-
ministrative offices and class-
rooms. An open air gallery for
sculpture and architectural models
is planned.
The structure can accommodate
.a maximum of 1,200 students, 50
per cent more than are currently
enrolled in the architecture and
design college.
After the new building opens, ad-
ditional students and staff are to
be phased-in over a four year
period. Therefore, the building will
not be used to maximum capacity
until the end of the decade.
Built in a semi-prefabricated de-
sign, "the new building is more
like a shell with flexibility of in-
terior spaces." Lewis said. The
adaptability includes the exterior
walls which can be modified to
I facilitate additions.

(Continued from Page 1
One reason for the flexible de- just recently changed its systemI
sign is the possibility of large to try to avoid the paperwork in-
scale changes in architectural herent during drop and add, re-
teaching procedures in the next ports a representative of their of-
ten years. fice of the registrar.
The new complex has over twice Wisconsin's registration a n d
the floor space of the present course selection all takes place a
architecture' and design building. week before classes. While this
The increase of available space prevents changes in the course
will allow the college to institute schedule over the summer basic
new programs in cinematagraphy problems arise when approximate-
and photography and extend the ly 34,000 persons try to register at
scope of the present curricula, the same time.
The cost of building the new "The lines become a real zoo,"
structure is, as opposed to reno- said one student. "As for closed
vating the existing facilities, "all courses, freshmen and sophomores
in all . . . the most economical are very likely to get shafted."
thing," Lewis points out. The University here has not ig-
Some financial aspects of the nored the problem of registration,
new building's operation have not drop and add and closed courses.
yet been worked out. For instance, A program similar to that at Har-
the State Legislature has not ap- vard and Yale is out, according to
proved any budget that includes Associate Registrar Douglas Wool-
funds for hiring more professors ley. "It's choas now and that would
in the architectural and design only make it worse."
fields. Plans under consideration in-
Lewis maintains "if the state has clude a rotating drop and add sys-
put the money into a structure that tem for the summer, to be fashion-
size, I don't think they are going ed after freshman registration.
to let it gather dust."
The dean of the college, Reginald
Malcolmson, summed up the proj-
ect, saying "there is no question
now that the new building is about
to become a reality. It will be a
major event in the history of the
College."
The building was designed by
Swanson Associates of Bloomfield
Hills, in conjunction with an A and
D faculty-student committee head-
ed by Prof. William T. Carter. The
construction has been contracted
by Spence Brothers of Saginaw. K

(Continued from Page 5)
PERSONAL
THE DISTINCTION of being South U's
only drugstore belongs to the Village
Apothecary. ctFtcE
WILD'S
VARSITY SHOP
Knit Flares - Corduroy Jeans
A-i Kotzin1
Baggies - Knit Flares
cFtc
WANT TO MAKE A DEAL? For large
wine orders try us. The village Apo-
thecary, ctFtc
XEROX AND OFFSET
Fast, low cost duplicating.
COPY QUICK
1217 S. University 769-0560
cFtc
COMING MONDAY, OCT. 9
FREE POCKET BILLIARD
EXHIBITION
STEVE MIZERAK, U.S. Open 1970-71-72'
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM
cF07
WANNA LEARN TO PLAY GUITAR?
CALL BOB AT 761-3932 cFtc
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE College Organiza-
tion, student-run service, Thurs.
nites, 7:15 p.m. 3545 SAB. All are
welcome. 75F06

PERSONAL

PERSONAL

WANTED: Tape of Dr. John's set Sat. SEWERS, CROCHETERS, afghaners,
nt. Blues Festival, esp. "Mama Don't quillers, furniturers, printers, any.
Allow." Will pay for copy. Ron, 971- thingers .s: A chance to sell yo
9340. 48F08 creations: HAND-MADE THINGS.
------ - 343 Maynard .alley entrance)

ur
05
F09

PERSONAL
SPECIAL SALE Men's 26" English 3-
speeds. $69.50. All Sports, 518 W. Cross,
Ypsi 483-7194. cF16
BE BIZARRE!
A limited supply of our unique Me-
Govern-Eagleton T-shirts still avail-
able at $2.50 each! Other Democratic
originals also. Idea Grafiks, 311 E.
Liberty, 761-1020. 70F06
APPLICATIONS FOR the positions of
editor, assoc. ed., and business mana-
ger of GENERATION-the University
inter-arts mag-are now being ac-
cepted. Inquire at Room 210B, Stu-
dent Publications Bldg. dFtc
WATERBEDS: Buy directly from manu-
facturer and save. Aquarest, Inc. 33
Staebler Rd., Ann. Arbor, Mich. 769-
4491. cFtc

f

PSYCHODRAMATISTS, sensitivity I
trainers, group workers, yogi. Consul-1
tant work. Send description of ex-
perience to JK No. 723, 1435 Univ.
Ter., Ann Arbor. 45F06
LET ANN ARBOR'S only diamond ex-
pert help you style your engagement
ring. It costs less. Over 5,000 U-M
men have. Austin Diamond, 1209 S.
University. 663-7151.DcFtc
FREE INSTRUCTION{
POCKET BILLIARDS
THURS., SEPT, 21 7 p.m-9 p.m.
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM
cF07B
ALL-TERM BOWLING
JOIN ,A LEAGUE-Mon. to Thurs.
SIGN UP NOW! UNION LANES
cF09
WEAVING CLASSES starting next wk.
For more information, 763-6500. 32F9
NEEDED: enthusiastic, responsible vol-
unteers interested in the BGS con-
.ept to help keep things rolling. Call
Dave Rodgers, 764-0373, or leave name
with Linda Fink in 1223 Angell Hall.
20F06
HIGHER EDUCATION - who needs it?
19F06

Opening soon. Contact Carlyn 426-37(
or Jane 663-6572
49F
FALL TERM SPECIAL
NEXT WEEK-MON., TUES., WED.
BILLIARDS $1/hr.
MICHIGAN UNION
cF08

WEDDING INVITATIONS-Mod or Tra-
ditional Style. Call 761-0942 anytime.
NEED A PLACE to work on your car
or cycle? Advice, tools, and space
available. WHEEL WORKS, 125 Depot.
769-8493. cF70
BABY SITTING in my northwest side
home for football games, etc.-days!
761-2000. Fd
LINDA! Don't sit home Saturday
nights. $15 will get you some Satur-
day. Night Insurance. 663-1392. CF06
WEAVING CLASSES - Instruction in,
construction of handlooms. Begin
Sept. 18. 8 weeks, $35. B.F.A. instruc-
tor. 662-2217. 89F06
"MAKE LOVE-NOT WAR"
(it's good for our business)
Austin Diamond
1209 S. University, 663-7151

RESERVE an appointment and learn
the facts about diamonds so your
engagement ring purchase will be
worth your while and a unique ex-
perience. Austin Diamond, 1209 S.
University, 663-7151. cFtc
UNIQUE JEWELRY DESIGNS. Award-
winning artist-craftsman. Bands,
stone seting, etc. Fairly priced. Stu-
dio 485-0854 or 434-0055. . cFtc
HELP WHISKEY push her bal--sell
us your unused football coupons.
Call 663-0591, ask for Trudy. 21F06
"LICK DICK IN '72"-Bumpersticker,
50c. From: S-T Mail Order, Box 1885,
Ann Arbor, 48106. 94F12
TENNIS LESSONS-Former UM player,
Country club pro, Individual or
group.665-4720. cgtc

N. Viets hold on to
strategic Quang Tri

BUMPER STICKERS custom printed
while-U-wait $2. MBL Press, 1217
Prospect, Ann Arbor. 761-4942. cFtc

I

cFtc

(Continued from Page 1)
and Eversole heavily bombarded
supply storage areas north of
Dong Doi in North Vietnam. It is
in this area where Chinese
freighters anchored off the coast
of North Vietnam have been un-
loading war materials into barges;
and other craft which try to slip
Stans hit in
Watergate
investigation
(Continued from Page 1)
.plane to Nixon campaign head-
quarters in Washington, investiga-
tors said.
The money, accepted by Nixon'
re-election officials late at night
and without a receipt, arrived in
time to be stashed away in Re-
publican campaign coffers without
identification of the donors.
On April 7, an election reform
act went into effect that requires
disclosure of all contributors who
give more than $100 to any can-
didate or political committee.
The $700,000 was part of more
than $10 million collected by Nixon
men before April 7.
Despite current Democratic ef-
forts to make the secret donations
a major campaign issue, Nixon
aides have said they will follow the.
letter of the law and not disclose
pre-April 7 donors.
The report and a covering letter
~from Patman were marked con-
fidential, but copies began sur-'
facing almost immediately.
The committee had earlier asked
Stans to testify today but he refus-
ed. No date has been yet set for
the committee to consider the staff
report.}

into the beach with them in ef-
forts to circumvent the U.S. mine
blockade.
The Seventh Fleet said the task
force triggered more than 10
secondary explosions and a half
dozen sustained fires north and
south of the Song Ron River
mouth at points 32 miles north
and 30 miles northwest of Dong
Hoi.
The battle for the recapture of
Quang Tri, which fell -to the
North Vietnamese May 1, has de-
veloped into one of the longest
and bloodiest of the Indochina
war.
For President Nguyen Van
Thieu, the northern provincial
capital has become a political
prestige symbol and he is deter-
mined it should return to his
government's control.
For weeks marine and airborne
divisions, South Vietnam's elite
units, have been tied up in pun-
ishing fighting for the devastated
city. Soviet-built 130mm artillery,
firing from positions up to 17
miles away, zeroed in on the ma-
rines and paratroopers to exact
a heavy toll.
In Saigon, an army command
spokesman reported an enemy
barrage of 1,400 artillery shells
blocked marine reinforcements
from reaching marine units in
the southeast corner of the 19th
century Citadel.
But the marine commandant,
Brig. Bui The Lan, announced
to newsmen in the field that he
already has in there "enough
so the enemy will never drive
us out."
The marines are trying to keep
open a hazardous 250-yard avenue
into the Citadel through the sur-
rounding rubble, but they run a
gantlet of artillery, rocket and
sniper fire.

Regents to
holdforum
sity spend $322,000 to restructure
its salary classification system.
Following today's public discus-
sion, the Regents will meet again
tomorrow for their regular public
working session. In tomorrow's
meeting, the Regents are scheduled
to officially receive the Hayes
study. No action, however, will be
undertaken this month in regards
to the study's recommendation.
According to University Secre-
tary Richard Kennedy, the Hayes
study report will be circulated to
various groups throughout the Uni-
versity for consideration before the
Regents act.
In other action, the Regents are
scheduled to:
-complete the transfer of stu-
dent offices from the Student Ac-
tivities Bldg. to the Union. The
transfer will complete the program
under which all student offices will
be centrally located;
-take action on the 1972-73 oper-
ating budgets and the 1973-74 capi-
tal outlay budget request; and
-work on routine matters rang-
ing from the acceptance of gifts
and grants to the announcements
of degrees and deaths.

Order your MICHIGAN DAILY subscription at these
ridiculously low prices (SAVE up to 33% from the
newsstand price) now,and be sure to get every issue
of THE DAILY delivered t o your OWN PERSONAL
RESIDENCE by the shy little trolls we call our carriers
(if you livein the campus area).
THE CARRIER RATE IS A MERE $10.00
FOR NOW THROUGH APRIL 30,

:. ,: ; .
- __ _t'

1 11

v'

a"

I

H AN RIGHTSPARTY
The victories of the Human Rights Party
were achieved through a lot of organizing
and hard work. Those victories are only an
indication that the real work is just be-
ginning. But it's a beginning that can help
build a broad-based movement for radical
social change. Help HRP. Help build that
movement.
CAMPAIGN KICK-OFF
OPEN MEETING
AT
HRP HEADQUARTERS

If you don't live close to campus, don't despair! You can sti

11

get

THE DAILY, the SAME DAY it's published, by those shy BIG trolls

known as the U.S. Postal

Serv

ice .(Same day service in Washtenaw

County only).

304 S. THAYER

(across from Burton Tower)

RATES ARE:

$11 .00 anywhere in Mich. or Ohio
$13.00 elsewhere

TONIGHT, 7:30 P.M.
- Agenda -
MEET THE CANDIDATES
CAMPAIGN DISCUSSION
STEERING AND CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE ELECTIONS
PLATFORM REVISION
(For more information, CALL 761-6650)
THE HRP SLATE FOR NOVEMBER-
Barbara Steve Zolton
HALPERT BURGHARDT FERENCY
t I C C+4-,,+et ntrpcpntntive Stnte Sonreme Court

BUT DON'T DELAY-YOUR OWN LOCAL TROLL IS'
WAITING TO START DELIVERING YOUR DAILY
or fill in this coupon:

CALL
7LAfl C

.r.srs----------------------------------- -"---"""---""--""ii
1 I
Yes, I want my troll to bring me THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
/
I understand the rates are: '
* Carrier Local Mail Outside Mail
1 TERM $ 5.50 $ 6.50 $ 7.50 '
a BOTH TERMS 10.00 11.00 13.00
1 /

i11

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