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June 21, 1974 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-06-21

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Page Ten

THE MIIGAN DAILY

Friday, June 21, 1 974

Speakers
(Continuseev- from, Page 31
present operation has become
un Wieldly.
Al though reaction to the al-
terations has generally been fav-
orable, Dr. David Dickinson.
chief of clinical affairs at Uni-
versity hospital, told the Re-
gents that somne staff and ad-
ministrators are concerned
over the provision that the dean
of the medical scho(A would
chair the hospital's board of
directors.
"sTHERE NEEIDS to he a de-

a s e e t .t 1'tgree of independence from the dent housing for each year they This proposal, along with a
medical school for the hospital reside there after the first five per cent across-the-beard
to operate effectively," Dickina- three, increase in rent for married
son said. The 10 per cent rent pre- student housing; wili probably
The Regents are scheduled mium, recommended by the be voted on today.
to vote on the administrative University Housing Office, -THlE RENT INCREASE, ef-
changes today, but several would go into effect the first of fective September 1, would
members indicated they would nest year. raise costs from between $t14-
be in favor of postponing a final Two studensts, Ron Beck and S2M to between $t28 and $2M
decision. William Craven, told the Re- for the family housing. Te
FINALLY, the board consid- gents that the hike would se- m oney will be used to offset
er~eda proverely hurt loan - income stu- maintenance costs as well as
erdaproposal that would dent families who now live in certain other expenses that
surcharge persons living in the 1,700 units the University have increased during the past
University's m a r r i e d stu- maintains, year.

&WXVZ MUSICRADIO 1270
1-75 and Sashabaw Road
SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY
JUNE 16 ~ 171 181
*Denotes Unreserved Lawn
23 241 25j
T0 ~ TOn BE TO B
55555hO' 55C AN 0t'CES ANNOUNCEO
30OJULY 12
I lII8WA5MLM &the
MERLt BLUE OYSTER CULT MAIIAVISIINU
HAGGARD ORCHESTRA
($6. $4*' ($6, $4') ($6,$4')
7:30 pm. 130 p.m. 800p.

TICKETS FOR JUNE & JULY CONCERTS AT ALL
BOX OFFICES BELOW AUGUST AND SEPTEMBER
TICKETS BY MAIL ORDER ONLY.
Pin Knob Music Thatre Fishr Thetre Box 08
AT ALLfl C
F\j -J-J Birmingham [Nortland Tel-Twelve Mall
J(EI' Pontiac Mail Inisersal MallI Westborn
Wssdward & John R1Wasderlasd I Seven GrandI Eastland
Michigan & Schaefer1 Woadward & Grand Blvd.
O mail a heksr msneyordertonm cn c rt):, Pine Knob Musi
Theatre, Box P1033, B5rminham, 48012. Enclose a stamped self-ddressed,
zip-coded envelpe.Makechekspayalt ine ~KnobMusicTeat'e.

9% --m

WEDNEsnAY

THURSDA5Y FRIDAY

SATUROAY

i i i

1z9

20!s
VIKKIlCARRI
I NORM CROSBY
($6. $4')
8:30 p.m.I

21
VIKKI CARR
& NORM CROSBY
($6. $4')
8;30 p.m.

22,
VIKKI CARR
& NORM CROSBY
($6. $4')
8.30 p.m.

LETTERMEN
($6, $4')
8.30 p.mn.

_ _ _ _

26
TO BE
ANOUOOS

27
B08 HOPE
($7, $5)
8.30 p.m.

28
BOB HOPE
($7, $5')
8.30 p.m.

29
8OB HOPE
($7.$5')
8:30 p.m. j

31

CRIEECH
L CHONG
($6, $4')
8:00 p.M.

41
AN EVENING OF
GOSPEL
($6,$4')
8:00p.m.

J

6

TEMPTATIONS TEMPTATIONS
£ BILLY PESTIN LOILLY P~tSTON
($7, $5') ($7, $5')
800GOP.. 8:00 P.M.

f7 8 9 10 11 12 13
TEMPTATIONS TOB 000DOOBE ANDY WILLIAMS & ANDY WILLIAMS & AHOY WILLIAMS & AHOY WILLIAMS &
i9~ 11 R01 N AsrUncta BROTHERS MICHEL LEGRAND MICHEL LEGRAND MICHEL LEGRANO MICHEL LEGRAND
(3,$5') ($7, $5') ($7. $5') ($7, $5') ($7, $5') ($7, $5')
7:0p.m. 730 p.m. 8.30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
14 15 16, 17 18l 19 20
HtAR8WLENT JOHNNY MATHIS JOHNNY MIATHIS JOHNNY MATHIS JOHNNY MATHIS
TOof & the TIJUANA MELANIE&& &
AriNOancta BRASS .Special GimalSlt Spenl Ses( Slat - .SpecI GuesstSlar Speia C(ues( Sla
($7, $5') ($6, $4') ($7, $5') ($7, $5') ($7, $5') 1$?, $5')
1:_____ 30 Pm. 3:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
JOHNNY MATHISGAYSKGH
& POCO JAMES TAYLOR JAMES TAYLOR SHA NA NA TO BE . S& THE KPIGS
SpeiailseslSu AMeouncto H'
($7 $5') ($6, $4') ($7, $5') ($7,.$5') ($7, $5') ($7,.$5')
7:310p.m. 7:30 pm. 8:00 P.M. 8:00p.m. 7:30pm,. 8:00 P..
28 29 30 31 AU GJST 1 2 - 3
COASTS KNIGHT se
i TEPP ANaotCtO AMEICA JOHN VEIVER JOHN DENVER JOHN DENVER JOHN DENVER
($73 5'1 ($6.50, $4.50') ($7. $5'l ($7,.$5) 4$7,$3s*) ($7, $5')
7:30 p.m. _____ 7:35p.m. 0.30pjL-. 8.30 P.M. 3p~,:38#a.0p.ms.
th 4elis 5 6 7 8 9 10
estaormusic
CHET ATKINS SOHR ~tiWIB1 IFK#9 WA
# FLPRCRRMER SOTES EARTEMSI)wD LFIRE iT4,BSWEA
SOO8TSRA10OLPH IPIR TAS JHMTNOt ANrNstitte ANnifO£0tl
7:39p.m. 6 P.M. 7:30p.m. 7:30 p.m. lil
1 12 13 14 15 16 17
LIEN EBRICKS THE G TREDO ARLO LeGGINs & 51th511
& the OIO lbyesl NGHTIMw T GUITSIE *ESSINA BWMNSION DIMENSION
($7, 35') ($7, $5') . ($7. $5') ($6, $4') )$6. $4') ($7, $5') ($7, $5')
*7:30 p.m. 7:38p.m. 7:30 P.M. 8:00 p m. 8:00 P.M. 8:00 p.M. 8:00 p.m.
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
LWECWEK SERGIG MMS
LAREC WLK LRASIL'77 TO It FOGNAT TO BE GEORGE CARLIN TODD RUNDOREN
srAsOUNCvo (/ i NNtNEO (65.$.0 $,$'
($7.$5') ($6, $4')W$ $65,45) ($6, $4*)
2:00pVA. & 830 p.m &:39p.m. 7:38p.m. 8 p.m. S-00 P.M.
25 26 27 28 29 30 31
TME SPINNERS
& CHICAGO CHICAGO CHICAGO CHICAGO Jl OI
TBEJOSE FELICIANO TO BEE ansac
($6, $4') ($7.50, $5') ($7.50.$5') ($7.50, $5') ($7.50,. $5')
7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7;30p#.m. 7:315p.m. 7:30 pm.
SEPT ~ 1 2 3 4 5 6 ELA At7
THE THE ELLA FITZGERALD ELLA FITZGERAI ELL.A FITZGERALD & HENR$Y MANCINI
E~lA BEAC BOYS BEACHSOYS A HENRY MANCINI & HENRY AICINI & JIENRY MANCINI
& HENRY MANCINI ($7.3$5') ($7, $5') ($7, $5*) ($7$5.) ($7 $5') TONY ORLANDO 14
j($7, $5") 7.30#.m.,, 1 :360p.m. 7:30 p.m. 0:34.p m. 8:30 pm. 830 pm. ($61 DAWN1 #
-F or ]aformationcan- (M3) 47-77"

'U' maintains
estate for
-visiting VIPs
(Canueo frn Page )
used to be the old servants'
quarters. "We try to mae this
a home away from home,"
Leidy says of her Ao.
VISITORS at Inglis Hlouse
have inchded poets, politicians.
musicians and ator. Leidy
keeps a scrapbook cramr-nud
with clipping about the Unier-
sitys visitors
"Robert Frost was one of our
first guests," she reminisces.
"He was delightful. He was
very hard of hearing, but ask
him a question and he was off"
One of . the mot exciting
visits was that of the astro-
nauts James MDivitt and Ed-
ward White, Leidy recalls,
pointing to some autographed
memorabilia they gave her.
"Their children and parents
were here to.'
JAMES RESTON, the Newv
York Times columnist, was also
a guest. "He just sat at his type
writer and pounded away al
day,' Leidy muses.
Other notable visitors to t-
glis Htouse have been Vincet
Price, U Thant, Robert McNa-
mara, Leonard Bernstein,
Aaroo Copland, Gregory Peck,
President Ferdinand Marcos of
the Philippines, Bruce Catton,
Robert Young, Thrgood Mar-
shal), and Vice President Ger-
ald Ford.
The Unisersty tries to run
the house on a self-supporting
basis. "Everything is charged to
some department," Leidy ex-
plains. The standard fee for
guests is $11 per night, not in-
cluding meals. The bills are
sent to the department or school
sponsoring the visit. Groups are
also charged for the use of te
h~ouse as a conference center.
Money for upkeep of the
grounds comes from the botany
and landscape architectre de-
partments. "When the tUniver-
sits first got the property it
sas like a white elephant,"
says Charles Jenkins, a mem-
ber of the landscape architec-
ture department and head of the
grou:nds crew at Inglis. "They
didn't know what to do with
this, so they gave it tows.'
The property is used as a
laboratory to teach students
"the conditions which support
ornamental plant life," Jen-
kins explains. _
THERE ARE more than 8
different kinds of perennials
and over 150 annuals and bi-an-
nuals planted around the house.
Classes are often held among
the many flower beds.
There-used to be a three hle
golf course and a tenis court
on the property, but Jenkins
points out, "our guests don't
come here for that sort of
thing." The golf course is now a
field of unbroken grass and the
tennis court a cutting garden.
Estates similar to Inglis
house are a product of a by-
gone era, according to Jen-
kins. "Today a private ciizea
could never maintain a system
like this unless they are a Ford
or Dupont," he says.
""INGLIS was not a rich
mant," Jenkins continues, but
because of the cheap labor
available at the time, he was
able to build and maintain the
estate. "Hle couldn't maintain a
place like this now, no way," he
adds,
Jenkins believes Inglis may
have donated the estate to the
University because he realied
only an institution would be able
to afford the upkeep.

Doily Official Bulletin
FPriday , June 21
Day Calender
WUOt: De. Irvinge'Grenaberg
apeaks on "A Jewish Re-Visioning
af a Multi-dulstural Woeld," reened-
ed 2/21, 91.7 SM,9:40 e.
Regents: Regenta's"as., Admina.
aldg~,115 n.m.
Hospital Commssion for Women:
W10so0sospita,noon.
Music aechool: enrision..reeital,
Jacques Lanney, cnrillonnseur, aute-
ton Tower,'7t p.

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