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September 18, 1987 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-18

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

I

The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 18, 1987- Page 5
Students lament long
lines for coursepacks

By LISA ORKISZ
The beginning of the school year
doesn't only mean the return of
football games and homework. It
also means having to stand in long
lines. It seems like wherever you
turn, there are always 20 people
standing in front of you.
Especially when you're trying to
buy a course pack.
Irritated students complain about
the long wait. "I think it is really
stupid to have two Kinko's; one
overloaded with business and the
other is not," said Art History
sophomore Claudia Work, as she
stood at the top of the stairs just
outside the copier at 540 E. Liberty
St.. Behind her, the line stretched
into the street. Meanwhile, only
about four customers waited in
Kinko's 1220 South University
Street store.
Reputation and location deter-

mine why one copier is crowded
while others are not, say store man-
agers and University professors. In
fact, many of the area's printing es-
tablishments rely on past record to
attract prospective customers.
"Kinko's may be a little more
expensive, but it is worth it. I've
been quite satisfied," said Assistant
Professor of Chemistry Robert
Sharp. He cited as pluses the store's
convenient location and 24-hour ser-
vice.
The price of a course pack de-
pends on how professors brought in
the originals. The sooner the order is
placed, especially before Labor Day,
the cheaper the pack, said store
managers. Most copiers offer incen-
tives for professors to get their orig-
inals in early and avoid late and ex-
pensive course packs for their stu-
dents.
Copy store managers also at-

Drop Anchors -Associated Press
Navy Chief Petty Officer Orlando Rillera stands among other Navy officers and civilians as America's
newest citizens get sworn in aboard America's oldest ship. The ceremony took place yesterday aboard the
USS Constitution in Boston.
'U receives bids to committee

(Continued from Page 1)
minority faculty and administra-
tors to the University.
To receive a part of the fund,
departments must present the
credentials of potential faculty or
administration members to the
Office of Academic Affairs. Swain
said the office has not yet received
any formal applications.
SWAIN also said that money
has been allocated to the Center for
Afro-American Studies to fill two
post-doctoral positions.
The plan's fifth point is tc
iincorporate affirmative action goals
into yearly departmental performance
reports. Vice President for Academic
Affairs and Provost James Duderstadt

has spoken with various department
heads about setting up affirmative
action goals, Moody said.
Moody said that performance.
reports to be released next year will
evaluate the success of each
department's goals.
On the final point - establishing
a presidential advisory committee on
racism - Moody said that
University President Harold Shapiro
has already begun to establish it.
Robin Jacoby, an assistant to
Duderstadt, said that her office has
received nominations from staff and
faculty members and is currently
awaiting student nominations from
the Michigan Student Assembly.

Jacoby said she hopes the
committee's first meeting will take
place in October, and that the
committee will meet each month.
tie It 0tnunI I t
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-7421
(one block north of Bicycle Jim's)
Rev. Don Postema, pastor
Sunday: 10:00 a.m., "Singing the
Lord's Song in the Strange Land
of the University'
6:00 p.m. Service of Holy
Communion
7:00 p.m. FOLK CONCERT
Wednesday: 10:00 p.m. Evening
Prayers-a time to refocus your week.

The University Activities Center
announces open application for the positon of
PRESIDENT
AND CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
" The President and Chief Executive Officer is responsible for the overall
supervision and coordination of the largest student run organization
on campus, acting as liason and official spokesperson to all outside
organizations and to the Michigan Union and University administration.
" One year of UAC experience as an executive officer or committee
member is a prerequisite.
e Interested individuals should contact UAC, 763-1107, for additional
information and an -application.
The application deadline is Monday, September 21.

tribute the long lines to the seasonal
nature of the business. Most of the
money they make, they say, come.
from printing course packs in the
beginning of each term.
"There is not really room in the
area for more copy companies to
shorten the long lines," said Bill
Slack, president of Dollar Bill
Copying, 611 Church St., "because
you have to have business for the
rest of the year."
So, wait patiently and hope that
the line is moving fast.
Rent aCar
from
Econo- Car
, . . _
We rent to
19 YR. OLD
STUDENTS!
Choose from small
economical cars to
vans.
Special
WEEKEND
rates.
Pick up services
upon request
We accept
cash deposits
OPEN 7
DAYS A WEEK
ECONO-CAR

FOLK CONCERT
SUNDAY 7:00 p.m.
EAYDEN CAM=UT
has inspired audiences around the state with his
message offaith with fun.
Singing and playing a variety of instruments, including
guitar, banjo, ocharina, and autoharp,he weaves a
rich tapestry of music in thetraditional vein.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Court
(one block north of Bicycle Jim's)
See You at 7:00p.m.

ReMd
Ube
Daie
Chzoagiedo

lJ

438 W. Huron
761-8845
ANN ARBOR

UAC is an equal opportunity employer

h.

U

Good News for North Campus Students!
Your Textbooks
are at the
North Campus
Commons Bookstore.
Textbooks for all North Campus and
Medical courses are here. We also
stock a full line of school supplies
and Michigan clothing.
All art supplies are
discounted up to 20%
for U of M students.
- STORE HOURS:

You'll need a little cash
whle you're earning credit.
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