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February 01, 1980 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-01

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'U' dorms to hoi

When the huge wave of Republicans
its Detroit this July, Ann Arbor will
feel more than a splash.
The Republican Party has reserved
2,656 spaces in University housing, and
John Connally's youth campaign has,
asked for 700 more, according to Nancy
DeAngelo, director of the University's
Conference Center.
THE SPACES at Baits, Bursley,
Mosher-Jordan, and West Quad's Cam-
ridge House will probably be filled
ith young campaign 4pporters and
staff members, DeAngelo said yester-
day. Convention delegates, media per-
sonnel, and professional staffs will
stay in hotels in Detroit and outlying
The Republicans requested a total of
20,000 spaces in the Detroit are for the
convention, which excludes separate
organizations such as Connally's. Ann
Arbor hotels will provide about 1,000,
spaces for the media and other groups.
0 DeAngelo said housing staff workers
were being asked not to plan their
summer vacations during the peak
week in the middle of July when the
Republicans are in town. She said she
hopes little; or no extra staff will need
to be hired.
"WE'RE GOING to have to bend in a
lot of ways," she said. But DeAngelo
said she considers housing the conven-
tion a worthwhile effort because "the,
ay we project ourselves comes
ack," in the form of increased
business and improved reputations for
Detroit, Ann Arbor, and the University.
The service Republicans will receive
will be essentially the same as any

other .conference, DeAngelo said. If
they want maia service, they will get
it-and pay for it.
DeAngelo said the housing staff is
already preparing for the conven-
tioneers, which includes borrowing
linen from other institutions.
"WE'VE LENT our linen to other
colleges in the past. Now it's time to ask
them to return the favor," she said.
Food service will be provided at
Bursley for those staying at the North
Campus dorms, and both central cam-
pus locations will have their own
cafeterias open.
DeAngelo said she does not know
where the Connally Youth Campaign
will be staying, except that it will be
someplace on central campus.
MOST OF the groups that will be
ihoused as part of the general


The Michigan Daily-Friday, February 1, 1980-Page 3
,se Republcans
Republican block housing will provide said. She said she does not want stude
their own transportation. When the ts to have to make extra efforts if the
Connally group asked DeAngelo to see rooms are not going to be used.
if she could arrange for local transpor- OTHER LARGE groups stayingi
taton for them, DeAngelo said she told the dorms this summer include th
them that it would be to their advantage Michigan convention of the Nationz
to provide their own. Organization for Women, the nationz
Because of the large number of convention of the Americanl Mat
rooms' that will be occupied during this Society, and a Bendix Corporation cor
summer, more students \Will be asked to ference.
clean out their rooms completely. East DeAngelo recently became th
Quad will house students attending Univesity's full-time conference coo
summer orientation this year. Another dinator because of the increase of larg
dorm, which is yet t be chosen, will conferences meeting on campus.
house summer term students. Other area universities are. als
DeAngelo suggested students talk to housing convention related personne
their building directors about the Eastern Michigan University, Oaklan
requirements of individual dorms con- University, and the Cranbrook Institut
cerning summer storage of lofts and near Bloomfield Hills are all renting ou
other material. "The dorms are first dorm spaces during the conventio
and foremost for the student body," she week.


We Serve Breakfast All Day
Try Our Famous-3 EggOmelet
with your choice of fresh bean sprouts, mushrooms, *
green peppers, onion, ham, bacon, and cheese.
See Us Also For Our Lunch & Dinner Menus
* 1313 S University O pen Tues.-Sun. 8-7

Nl' l



Waste dump pro be
By CATHY BROWN Minnesota firm, Data 100 Corp., to f
Northern Telecommunicatic
Researchers are still trying to SystemsrCorp. (NTSC). Tuesday
determine the environmental impact of corporation was issued a warrant
Sycor Inc.'s alleged dumping of 45 steel the illegal disposing of the waste wi
barrels of liquid chemical waste in a pre-trial hearing under 14th Dist
western Washtenaw County township. Court Judge Carl Fink set for Feb.28
Yesterday the Department of County The DNR was first notified of
Health made samplings of ap- dumping in late November, Hutchin
proximately five wells in the area, ac- said. The department then undert
cording to Warren Hutchinson of the an investigation to determine thec
Criminal Investigation Unit of the state tents of the barrels. "You don't kno
Department of Natural Resources' it's a violation until you know if it
(DNR) Environmental Enforcement toxic waste," explained Hutchinson.
Division. Hutchinson is head of the in- The dumping site is John Cul
vestigation leading to the charges property on Hashley Road-a spars
against Sycor. populated, swamnpy area in Sha
SYCOR RECENTLY merged with a township, The waste has not yet b

orm removed from the property, a respon-
o n sibility that is "legally the generator's
for (NTSC)," according to Hutchinson.
th a HE ALSO SAID that he couldn't
rict "identify the chemical or what it will
8. do," until after the case goes to court.
the The danger lies in the possibility of the
son chemical getting into the wells, or into
;ook pond waters where animals could drink
con- it. Hutchinson added that "we may
w if have discovered it in time," but added
's a that there was "some evidence that it
(the barrels) was leaking."
If there was leakage, he said,
lpsmeasures to remedy the situation
sely would include picking up and disposing
ron of the contaminated earth.

(Preston Sturges, 1941)
HENRY FONDA is the heir to a beer fortune, but is only interested in
snakes. BARBARA STANWYCK and her father (CHARLES COBURN) are card
sharks only interested in rich young heirs. The comic situation thickens
as Fonda and Stonwyck fall in and out of love. Probably the best intro-
duction to the world of Preston Sturges and possibly his best film (97 min)
7:00 and 9:30
(Preston Sturges, 1942)
A young inventor finds himself in a rut of failures and his wife decides
to help over his creative hump by deserting him. This characteristically
odd premise is merely the take off point for Sturges' highest flight of
comic fancy. Throw in some rich Floridians and the usual Sturqes stock
company of character actors (known here as the Quail and Ale Cup) and
you have a formula for unbounded comic mayhem. With CLAUDETTE
COLBERT and JOEL McCREA, both looking gorgeous. (90 min) 8:45 ONLY



1.5O-one show, 2.5-both shows

Tomorrow: PROVIDENCE (Resnais, 1977)


Board approves 'process plan'

. for school
The Ann Arbor Board of Education
came one step closer to a planned
desegregation program Wednesday
night by approving a timetable for
future actions and a publicity strategy
for the program.
The "process plan" okayed at the
board's weekly meeting lays down the
ound rules by which the "action
an" - the actual steps to
desegregation - will be developed and
, reviewed.
THAT "ACTION plan" goes to the
board for discussion on March 19. An
amendment offered by Board Trustee
Lana Pollack would allow some actions
to be taken at that time on parts of the
The original schedule directed that
the board would endorse the plan in
oncept in March and order the board's

administration to release the plan to the
community for response. Pollack's,
amendment, approved at the meeting,
moved that definitive action be taken
immediately on parts of the proposed,
plan and okay-the remaining parts in
concept. '
The board also approved the creation
of a new position, communications con-
sultant, for one year to serve as a link
between the community and the board
and to answer any immediate com-
munity concerns that might spring up
as the desegregation plan moves along
to its September, 1981 implementation
ANOTHER approved change from
the original plan was for each school to
appoint three representatives who will
attend neighborhood school steering
committee sessions, instead of in-
dividual school committees.


Among the methods by which
desegregation in the schools may take
place: re-drawing of school district
boundaries, busing, and equalizing
curricula. The board is attempting to
work out the desegregation issue itself
to avoid the possibility that the courts
will take over in response to any suits
that may be filed against the Ann Arbor
school system. Six city schools have
been found to have proportionately
more black students than the district as
a whole.





School of Public Health-noontime film fest, Acupuncture: An Ex-
ploration, Prostaglandins: Tomorrow's Physiology?, 12:10 p.m., sph ii aud.
Ann Arbor Public Library-Charlotte's Web, 2 p.m., Meeting"Roomi, Main
Lobrary, 343 S. Fifth. Free.
Alternative Action-The Adventures of Robin Hood, 7 10:50 p.m., Captain
Blood, 9 p.m., Old Arch. Aud. (Lorch Hall).
Mediltrics-Magic, 7, 9:15 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Coop-The Pink Panther, 7 p.m., A Shot in the Dark, 9
p.m., Modern Languages Building,4.
Cinema Two-The Lady Eve, 7, 10:30 p.m., The Palm Beach Story, 8:45
p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Gargoyle Films-THX-1138,7, 9p.m.,100 Hutchins Hall.
Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies-Prof. Richard Tucker,
Oakland University, "Environmental Degradation in the Lower
Himalayas," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Arbor Alliance-Jim Olson, defense lawyer for 14 citizens involved in civil
disobedience at Big Rick nuclear power plant, "Michigan Nuclear Power
Plants on Trial" noon; Conf. Room 1, Michigan Union.
College of Engineering-Hugh Kendrick, Department .of Energy,
"Program Findings of the Non-Proliferation Alternative Systems
Assessment of the Department of Energy," 3:45 p.m., 15 Cooley Building.
Black History Month Mixer-"Blackness in the '80's.. . A Dream
Deferred?," Jemadara Kamara, graduate student in Urban Planning, West
Quad Dining Room 1, Richard Carter, assistant director of Alumni
Association, Nikki Giovanni Lounge, Mosher-Jordan Hall, Dr, Anthony
Ingram, assistant Bursley Minority Lounge. All at 8p.m.
Union of Students for Israel-Onet Shabbat, 8 p.m., call 994-5142 for
University Musical Society-Eliot Feld Ballet, 9 p.m., Power Center.
School of Music-Tuba Recital, Tom Stein, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Ark-Margaret Mac Arthur, 9 p.m., Ark.
Guild House-Noon luncheon, Sue Kaufman, program associate for
women's cnncerns, Affirmative ActionPrograms Office. noon.802 Monroe.

It Takes InnvativeThnigto
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a Team Effort-
We're Bechtel. And we've developed quite a reputation worldwide through our
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As a recent college graduate, we emphasize initial assignments that allow you to
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professional registration.
Meet the challenges of tomorrow by joining the best of today. We have openings for:
Interpretation and application of regulatory requirements for nuclear power plants.
Interface with Design Engineers to develop timely solutions to problems relating to
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Development of procedures for decontamination and waste handling programs.
Review power plant design for ALARA considerations. Advise Design Engineers on
plant radiation monitoring systems.
Development and verification of computational methods for Neutron and Gamma
shielding, airborne doses and source term modeling. Provide input to assist
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Perform and review calculations related to containment and subcompartment
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Develop and maintain computer programs in these areas.
Participate in the many aspects of decontamination and waste handling programs,
to include development of conceptual designs for these systems.
All positions are located at our office in Gaithersburg, Maryland (20 miles northwest
of Washington, D.C.).
If you want to become a top- professional in your chosen field, we want to hear from
you. At Bechtel, we need people who enjoy professional challenges - and that's what
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or rush your resume with a copy of your college trapscript to:


Mr. David E. Katz, College Relations
Bechtel Power Corporation
Employment Dept. 2-14A-80
15740 Shady Grove-Road
Gaithersburg, Maryland 20760



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