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September 23, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-23

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

Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY 7,

TUESDAY, SEP

__________________________________________ I I I

HousingEased . ..

(Continued from Page 1)
commodations. A few such open-
ings still remainsas the result of
late cancellations.
This year for the first time for-
eign women students were con-
tacted in their native lands before
departure for the University so
that appropriate housing could be
AWaiting them on arrival.
Out at Willow Village some 1265
-mnen and 128 women are houised
in the student dormitories. And
authorities report that there is
still room for several hundred
more single men and women at
the village. Also from Willow Vil-
lage - comes word that hundreds

of married students are living in
Federal Housing Authority apart-
ments.
The housing problems for fac-
ulty members has also eased con-
siderably over last year. Authori-
ties in charge of faculty housing
said that every faculty member in
need of a place to live has been
housed. However, faculty mem-
bers with families have generally
been forced to purchase homes,
since very few residences are list-
ed for rent. According to Uni-
versity authorities, the problem of
housing faculty members was eas-
ier this year because there were
few last-minute appointments to
the faculty.

I

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
,Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 1
Notices
Approved Student Organiza-
tions, graduate and undergrad-
uate, planning to be active for the
school year 1947-48 may secure an
organization recognition card by
filing a directory card, listing of-
ficers of the group. It is requested
that either the president or secre-
tary file this information for the
organization before October 6,
1947. Directory cards are avail-
able in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, Rm. 2, University Hall. All
groups for which no Directory
card is filed are assumed to be
inactive for the present school
year.
Honor Societies are requested to
submit a list of officers to the
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 2,
University Hall, before October 6,
1947.
(Continued on Page 4)
We print 'em all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
ROACH PRINTING
209 E. Washington Ph. 9132

Huge Crowd
Registers with
Little Trouble
Construction Eases
Classroom Shortage
(Continued froin Page 1)
dicate that the University expan-
sion program has eased the criti-
cal classroom shortage which
plagued instructors last year. A
temporary structure behind the
Health Service provides 22 addi-
tional classrooms while the Engi-
neering addition sets up 18 class-
rooms.
Dr. C. F. Kessler, in charge of
engineering classroom allocation,
said the new addition provides
badly needed space for over-
crowded Engine School facilities.
According to Kessler a few minor
adjustments were made in class
room allocation yesterday, but no
major new problems have ap-
peared. Biggest Annual difficulty
at the engineering college is find-
ing room for the myriad students
enrolled in drafting classes.
Phone Pleas
Over at the Literary College, its
is a little different story, however.
All day yesterday a harassed sec-
retary in the Registrar's office
was beset with phone pleas from
irate instructors who found their
classes overflowing assigned
rooms. However the busy secre-
tary informed The Daily that the
situation was about normal for
the first few days of the new
term.
In order to handle some of the
literature school departments with
swollen enrollments, classes have
been farmed out to various other
units ir the University. The West
Medical building, West Engineer-
ing building, and Hill Auditorium
are a few of the units which have
been pressed into service to han-
dle overflow literature school
classes.
Glass employed in "stained
glass" windows is colored in the
making by tinting the glass in the
melting pot with various metallic
oxides, according to the Encyclo-
pedia Britannica. This glass may
or may not be painted or deco-
rated afterwards.
wash Uiet
aRiwj way1 tio
we itarvR e iAe
OR YOUR MONEY BACK

Campus
Highli*ghts,
Inter-Guild ,-.
First Inter-Guild Council meet-
ing of the year will be held at
2:30 p.m. Sunday in Lane Hall.
Plans for the fall retreat, or-1
ganizational setup and the pro-I
gram for the coming year will be
discussed, according to Jean
Gringle, president.
* * *

AVC can effectively deal with
national issues only if each chap-
ter concentrates on meeting local
problems, Dick Bolling, the or-
ganization's national vice-chair-,

the country has a vast responsi-
bility during this year of potential
tragedy, according to Bolling.
"When the war ended just two
years ago," lie explained, "there
was hope for continued prosperity
and a dynamic peace. But, today
we find ourselves heading toward
depression and into ever strained
relations on the international
front.
"It's the lot of the progressives
to stem these trends," he emph-
asized.
"In communities where housing
problems are acute, AVC chapters
must help to ease matters, either
by initiating cooperative housing
establishments, as some have done

government with the facts of
situation, Bolling said.
The national vice-chairman
called to the membership a cos
living survey run by the cam
chapter last year. "This surve
he remarked, "certainly helped
cause of increased subsistence
G. I. students. It's now expet
that Congress will act favorE
on the bill in the next session.
"It's the lot of the AVC to sp
out for progressive ideas, rega
less of how discouraging the pr
pect of fulfillment seems at
time," Bolling continued. "A
it's AVC's role to meet the ne
of the community, because
veteran is the community

BOLLING OUTLINES POLICIES:
AVC Urged To Meet Local Problems

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