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April 16, 1980 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-16

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 16, 1980-Page 3
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Students will
Abe able to
verify SAT
test scores

By LISSA OLIVER
Students who tape the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT)
and the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test (PSAT) will
have the opportunity to verify their test results when
College Board makes answer sheets and scoring keys
available starting in September.
For a fee less than $4-the exact price has not been
determined yet-a student can buy a copy of the test's an-
swers from the board which formulates the tests.
According to board member Charles. Holloway, the
changes were implemented to give students "a better un-
derstariding of the test and the whole (admissions)
process."
"THE TRUSTEES of the board have been moving toward
the opening up of the process," Holloway said. Input from
students on advisory committeees and public opinion were

other factors that lead to the changes in the testing
program, he added.
According to state law in New York, the tests must be
made public. This law has resulted in a reduction in the
number of test dates and an increase in test fees.
"We would rather do it (improve test answers and tests to
the students) voluntarily rather than by legislation,"
Holloway said.
THE SAMPLE TEST now included in the initial SAT test
packet will still be provided for students to practice ort
before taking the test. And Holloway also explained that a
complete sample test-instead only a few sample
questions-will accompany the PSAT-NMSQT test, which is
administered to high school sophomores and juniors.
Although the exact procedural methods have not been
See SAT, Page 10

Atent o Seniors and MA. Canidtesi
Are you interested in pursuing graduate studies in the follow-
ing areas:
-Administrative Studies
-Evaluation Studies
-Educational Statistics'and Policy
-Policy Analysis and Development
-Socialization Policy
if so, you will be interested in the M.A. and Ph.D. program in
Administfrations AN olc Studies
Qt
The School of Education
Northwestern University
Evanston, Illinois
To learn more about these programs. write to the Dean, School
of Education, Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois,
60201--or call Fran Birndorf, (312) 492-3730.

STUDENTS AND CONFERENCES TO STA Y A T 'U':
Dorms host summer activities

By MAURA CARRY
The majority of the residents in the
University's 15 residence halls will be
moving out before May 2, but the dorms
will not be empty during the summer.
Plans for major renovations, and a
Onumber of summer activities will keep
many of the residence halls filled with.
residents and staff during the spring
and summer terms.
Associate Director of Housing Norm
Snustad said most of the residence halls
would remain open to house student
groups and business conferences.
SPRING AND summer-term studen-
ts will be housed in West Quad. "We ex-

pect about 350 residents for spring
term, and about 500 for summer," said
West Quad Building Director Leon
West..
STUDENTS MAY apply for a dorm
room in the Housing Office in the
Student Activities Building.
The majority of students who sign up
for dorm rooms will be freshpersons
and sophomores, but "one house will be
reserved for graduate students, and we
expect to fill it," West said. About 100
graduate students will be placed in
Chicago House in West Quad. Un-
- dergraduates will be assigned to three
other houses, which will be staffed by
resident advisors, in West Quad, West

said.
Cambridge House in West Quad will
be occupied by conferences beginning
the third week in May. The house will
be managed like a hotel, with meals
available, but not included in the price
of a room.
FRESHPERSON orientation, which
has been held in South Quad for the past
three years, will be held in East Quad
this summer. Heidi Winick, a
spokeswoman for the orientation office,
said East Quad will house ap-
proximately 4,000 incoming freshper-
sons and 1,000 transfer students for
three-day periods, between June 15 and
September.

Hands-o uemset or '81
By CAROL KOLEaTSKY child's understanding. Theoretically museum.
Curiosity and kids naturally go hand the individual's active participation THE HANDS-ON Corporatio
in hand, but "hands off!" is the familiar with the material enables him to learn to open the museum late i 1981
adult cry that children often hear when the principles of an exhibit, and more 1982. The outside of the old fire
they attempt to explore. By 1981, abou4 his own behavior in an enter- "up to code ... but we have to
children in Ann Arbor are going to have taining way. At the museum children the inside," said University A
an entire museum in which they will be will lern as they push, pull, open, jump Professor of Develop

n hopes
or early
house is
work on
ssociate
pmental

Although plans have not been
finalized yet, Winick said orientation
programs this summer would be
similar to previous years. Orientees
will, however, be shown a new film,
Maize, produced by an advanced film
class on campus. The film provides
several different perspectives of life at
the University through interviews with
first-year students, Winick said.
This summer, South Quad will be
filled with youth groups, sports camps,
cheerleaders, and other groups.
Snustad said South Quad will be staffed
with RAs to organize activities and give
directions, a service that has not been
provided to youth groups in previous
summers.
SNUSTAD SAID a wide variety of
University-affiliated sports camps
would be held this summer. The
athletic and conference groups that
stay in University housing "must have
some kind of educational relationship to
the University," he said.
A group of people working at the
Republican Convention in Detroit will
be living in Bursley Hall for six days
beginning July 12.
G/S C es O
a.// i n
the et.hs
. Fd b

Ho
Tak
our
NortlNltr.and Natural History
Edible Wild Plants
Michigan Birds
Geology on Vacation
Principles of Outdoor Gardening
Michigan Flora: Spring (Begins May 8)
Exercise and Movement
Tai Chi Chuan I
Tai Chi Chuan If
Hatha Yoga
Beginning Jogging
CuGisne
Nutrition and Diet with Chinese Food
Cuisines of the World (Begins Apr. 28)
Crfts/Art
Calligraphy
Photography for Beginners
Travel Photography
*4* p41
ae "'1

elp You
ng Your Song
e Class Voice, or any of
other 28 spring courses
General Interest
Space Update 1980
Sherlockian Tales (Begins April 17)
Voluntary Simplicity
Alternative Energy
Educational Uses of Home Computers
Personal Growth and Development
Spiritual Psychology and Rebirthing
Grief and Bereavement: Coping with
Loss
Writing Workshop
Play Piano Despite Years of Lessons
Professional Growth and
} Development '
Effective Organizational Leadership
Stress Management
Language and Culture
Spoken Chinese for Beginners
Spoken Chinese for Beginners II
Spoken Chinese for Beginners Ill
Oai
U-M Extension Service
2 Maynard St.AnnArbor48109

Let U-M Extension

encouraed to put their "hands on"
everything.
In January 1979, City Council granted
the Hands-On Museum Organization
permission to begin planning a "par-
ticipatory" museum in the historic Fire
Station building at Fifth and Huron
Streets.
The hands-on museum concept is
based on the theory that experience,
rather than memory or simply ex-
plaining and viewing, increases a

on, climb through, take apart, and try
on various exhibits.
THE IDEA FOR a hands-on museum
in Ann Arbor was proposed in 1978 by
local resident Cynthia Yao. "Being a
parent, you have to find things for your
kids to do, especially in a University
areas where there are mostly college
students."
A number of Ann Arbor townspeople
and University faculty helped Yao draft
a proposal for a local hands-on

Psychology Lorraine Nadelman.
Last year Nadelman proposed that
the group construct several par-
ticipatory exhibits in order to publicize
and raise funds for the museum. Since
it is difficult to secure funds for
children's projects, Nadelman was
pleased that the project could celebrate
the International Year of the Child
(IYC), and be funded by a grant on
behalf of the University IYC commit-
tee.
The museum organization received a
$2250 IYC grant last fall, as well as sub-
stantial community support. Volun-
teers have organized committees to
create portable exhibits, and donate
materials and labor..
"THAT THE exhibits are portale is
imnportant," said Nadleman. "They
educate and infdrm people': ofthe
museum and the fund drive we have for
it, and serve to show what this new
museum will hold."

1-
FILMS
AAFC-The Deerhunter, Aud. A, Angell Hall, 6:30, 9:30 p.m
Cinema Guild-All Quiet on the Western Front, Old Arch. Aud., 7, 9:05
p.m.
German Language and Lit.-The Last Laugh, 115 MLB, 7 p.m.
SPEAKERS
WUOM-World War II Lectures: Harold Deutsch, "The Role of Intelligen-
ce Services," 10:10 a.m.
Acad. Women's Caucus-"Proposal for U-M Center for Research on
Women," 3050 Frieze, noon.
Center for AfroAmerican and African Studies-Charles Long, "The In-
teraction Between Religion and Politics in the Black Experience," 246 Lorch
Hal, noon.
Armenian Students Cultural Ass.-Father Paren Avedikian, "History of
the Armenian Church," Henderson Room, League, 3 p.m.
Avery Hopwood and Julie Hopwood Prize Program-A. Alvarez, "The
Myth of the Artist," and announcement of Hopwood award winners: Lecture
Hall, Rackham, 4 p:m.
Chemistry-Tom Kelly, "Measurement of Trace Nitrogen Compounds in
the Lower Atmosphere", 1200 Chem. Bldg., 4 p.m.
Mimi Conway-"Three Norma Raes, Women Workers at J. P. Stevens,"
East Conference Room, Rackham, 4 p.m.
Ann Arbor Track Club and Tortoise and Hare Running Center-Kurt
Berggren, "Elderly Running, that is, Running for those over 40 Years of
Age," a panel discussion. Community High, 7 p.m.
Wesley Foundation-Dan Berrigan, "Caught Between Two Fires .. . And
Walking on Coals," Wesley Lounge, 602 Huron, 7:30 p.m.
Audubon Soc.-Larry Ryel, "Utah-the Best of the West," a slide program
at Mathaei Botanical Gardens, 7:30 p.m.
Big Business Day Coalition-Keynote Panel Discussion: "The Political
Economy of the University," Anderson Room, Union, 7:30 p.m.
IAAATDC-seminar: "Application of Appropriate Technology to Health
Problems in Developing Countries," West Conf. Rm., Rackham, 8 p.m.
PERFORMANCES
Pendleton Arts Center-"Music At Midweek," 2nd floor Union, noon.
Major Events-David Bromberg Band-Michigan Theatre, 8 p.m.
Theatre and Drama-"The Relapse," Power Center, 8 p.m.
Schoo 1 of Music-Grad student Marshall Fine in a concert of his own com-
positions, Pendleton Room of the Union, noon.
U of M Women's Glee Club and U of M Jazz Bands concert at Rackham
Aud., 8 p.m.
EXHIBITS
Nat. Outdoor Leadership School, free slide presentation on Wilderness
Training, 224 Natural Resources, 7:30 p.m.
Museum of Art-" 'American Photographs: Gifts from the Marvin Felheim

Credit-free classes begin the week of April 21, except as noted above.
Register by. mail, in ~person, or by phone with Master.Chalrge or Visa. Call
U-M Courses in Adult Education from 8-5 at (313) 763-4321, ext. 44 for FREE
CATALOG and additional information.

A Utility Goes Public:

,' I

because the cost of instal
the additional unit great
ceeds the benefits that yo
ANCE customers will receive. Y

A D
BAI

ling
ly ex-
our
ou

Take just a couple of minutes
and look at it from our point of
view.
You're a public utility in
Michigan. You're the sole
source of electricity for about
a million families. And the
total 1979 electric bill for an
average one of those families
added up to almost $300. This
year it will be even more.
The rising cost of energy is
the reason you, as the utility,
are so concerned about all of
the factors that together make
up your customers' bills. You
don't want that family to pay
any more for its electricity
than is necessary. That brings
you to a problem- the cost of
environmental protection.
As one real-life example,

mental rules require you to
install an additional precipita-
tor in hopes of raising the
removal efficiency to ninety-
nine percent- at a cost of
$24 million.
That additional four percent
efficiency will have essentially
no effect on the actual air
quality around the plant.
So you decide to fight it. Not
because the cost will reduce
your profits- it won't: by law,
a public utility passes that kind
of costs on to its customers.
And not because you don't care
about a clean environment-
you do: that's one reason you
installed the precipitator in
the first place. The air around
your plant is already much
cleaner than the Environmen-
4.l P.1D.rn.4-arn an A nn rrmin

fight it because it's just too
much money for too little bene-
fit for the families you serve.
But, you lose. And you have to
install the equipment.
In 1979, over 10 percent of
the electric bills of an average
family you served went for en-
vironmental protection. And
the money families pay for
environmental protection will
increase considerably in the
future. If that money strains
the average family budget, it
may well rip apart the budgets
of people on fixed incomes.
You have to take a stand
somewhere.
A utility must be as sensi-
tive to the needs of its custo-
mers- to the complex needs of ,
the families it serves- as it is
to the needs of the environ-

i

1

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