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November 21, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-21

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Ti

Jiil~ition Today

OVERHEAD DRIVES RENT UP:
Miss Wallace Says Repairs Costly

(Continued from Page 1)
"is throwing cans and bottles
around a'nd getting rowdy."
To comply with.the city regu-
lations Miss Wallace has found
e x p e n s iv e maintenance work
necessary.
"I spend $500 or more a year
on plumbing alone," Miss Wallace
maintains. "The upstairs bath-
room cost me over $700.
"Not only that," she continues,
"but the house will have to be
painted next year and the chim-
ney redone.",
Since the building inspector's
last visit Miss Wallace has re-
placed a number of water faucets
with longer ones which will pre-
FBA To Buy
Frozen Fo6ods
For Houses
Frozen foods will be added to
the Fraternity Buyers Association's
list of wholesale goods in the near
future, according to FBA Stew-
ards' Council president Charles,
Rubin, '58E.
A saving of approximately 10
per cent will be offered to fraterni-
ties who purchase their frozen
foods through the FBA, Rubin
added.'
Meat will also be made available
to FBA members on a "trial basis."
Interested fraternities will be able
to purchase all types and grades of
meats from a Detroit packer.

-Daiy-N'orma.n Jacobs
FOR OPENING-A member of ,the, Art Students
n one of the pictures which will be displayed from
vov. 30. The Guild is located above the Potters Guild
m.

veiit water recycling from the ba-
sins and has had the closed under
the basement stairs fireproofed.
A taxi driver lives in the basement
and apparently uses this closet.
For some of this repair work,
particularly the plumbing and
electrical wiring, union help is
needed. This Miss Wallace finds
unfortunate.
Uhions 'Pampered'
"The labor unions," Miss Wal-
lace says, "are pampered by the
University.
"They say that laborers in Ann
Arbor don't work so fast because
they could quit and woik for the
University at their own sweet
time," the landlady , explains.
(These charges are denied by the
local A F of L.)
"University pay went up during
the war because of defense
plants," she continues. "Workers
were being lured into defense jobs
by paradise wages. There was no
one to take care of the sick people
at the University Hospital."
Slowdown tactics, on the part of
labor, Miss Wallace believes, are
leading to another depression. "I
have to pass on higher costs to
London Visitor
To TalToday
A member of the London, Eng-
land, County Council will discuss
"Comparative British and Ameri-
can Local Government Adminis-
tration" at 8 p.m. today in the East
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building.

my tenants. It's like a dog chas-
ing his tail."'
Besides maintenance, Miss Wal-
lace regards the number of serv-
ices given roomers as an import-
ant influence on the rent.
"I didn't use to furnish sheets
but now I do," she illustrates. "Be-
fore I began to change the sheets
some of the tenants used the
same ones four or five weeksI This
is not good."
Not only that, but she noticed
that some of the tenants' sheets
bore laundry marks such as EQ
9-1948 or WQ 1-1950. A blanket
marked SQ turned up last year,
indicating that the situation has
not greatly improved.
There are "outlets for six tele-
phones in Miss Wallace's house
but she doesn't furnish phone
service. "I would have to pay a
business rate for six phones," she
explains, "or else put in a pay
phone."
Problem Raised
"Now, about discrimination,"
she says, without prompting, "a
Negro called me up-last year and
asked me if I'd take colored
boarders. I told him ,I hadn't yet,
and I didn't know what the other
tenants would think. No Negroes
have called this year."
Foreign students, she reports,
are seldom interested in any facil-
ities but the cheapest apartments
with cooking equipment.
"How did I set my rent?" she
asks.
"I just asked the other ladies
in the neighborhood and they told
me the building inspector said $12
was right for one top-grade room.
I charge up to $10.'"

Two Books
By Faculty
Publi shed
Two University professors have
recently had books printed.
1eThe Duke University Press re-
cently printed a book, "Isolation
and Security," by Prof. Alexander
DeConde of the history depart-
ment.
The series of essays which com-
pose the book arose from a sem-
inar at Duke in the summer of
1956.
"Appraisal and Management of
Securities," by Prof. Douglas A.
Hayes of the business administra-
tion school, has been published by
the Macmillan Co.
Intended for use as a college
textbook, the book deals with how
individual stock issues may be
evaluated. It discusses, among
other things, the theory of long-
term investment operations and
the relationship of various types
of securities to these operations.
Dorm Staff
-title Chaniged-
A change in title of residence
hall staff from "staff assistant" to
"staff counselor" has been ap-
proved by the residence h'all Board
of Governors.
Jack Hale, senior resident direc-
tor of the men's residlence halls
recommended the change.

HASKAYLO'S STRING SHOP
Fine Workmanship Has Its Voice

INSTRUMENTS
ADJUSTMENTS

MASTER BOW REHAIRING

NOrmondy 3-3875

21 1 So. State
Ann Arbor, Mi

"

m

r
Dance at the U
CHARLES AD)
DANCE
Bring an -Fuin
Saturday, Nov. 23!
S Union Ballroom N $1.54

1 noni

DAlN

'fly.!

7RATION HELP:

'

ii Omega Provides
o University,.

9-1 P.M.
0 Per Com

Alpha Phi Omega's

"New members are pledged after

ayette College in
1 tervice frater-
tbers provide in'-
es for over 300
ersities through-

an open meeting following regis-
tration, APO Vice-President
Thomas Kemp, '59E, said. "During
their first semester new initiates
have an opportunity to become

EL

READ AND USE TH E CLASSII

;e route familiar with the goals of the fra-
assist- ternity," he added.

For yo

ur Better

Th i ngs-Sh

op Hut

Zel1

S

ndi pro-
visitors
psks on

of

ling Registration,
.e most 'outstanding
ered by the Michigan
has been its help
ation. Usually seated
oth in the middle of
rym, APO members
needed information
freshmen. They also
t and found ,epart-
registration.
pproved .by the Boy
erica APO member-
to all former scouts
to serve the Univer-

Learn Goals
APO's newest undertaking is the
establishment of a Gamma Sigma
Sigma chapter, the national wom-'
en's service sorority on this cam-
pus.
Women students interested in
joining may attend the organiza-
tional meeting at 2-p.m. Sunday
afternoon in the third floor con-'
ference room of the Union ac-
cording to APO publicity chairman;
Doug Van Antwerp, '60.
Organized primarily as a serv-
ice organization. Gamma Sigma
Sigma fosters leadership ind fel-
lowship along with the satisfaction
of rendering service according to
Kemp.

D AILY, OFFICIAL BULLETIN.,s
},'. .'a ... .... - ,. C.. . '. _..'m. ..n e'.M 1 i - .J~ rEf 1. tr+."Xxin s " L l b"

Pd

(Continued from Page 4);
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Mon.,
Nov. 25, 4 p.m., Room 307, West Engi-
neering Bldg. Glenn R. Justema will
speak on "Wind Loading of Structures"
-Chairman: Prof. R. H. Sherlock.,
Doctoral Examination for Rupert Al-
den Covey, Pharmaceutical Chemistry;
thesis: "Azabicyclic Compounds Derived
from ycloheptanone," Fri., Nov. 22,
2525 Chemistry Building, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, F. F. Blicke.
Doctoral Examination for Walter
Scott Westerman, Jr., Education; thesis:
"Teacher-Pupil Planning in the Teach-
ing of Secondary School Social Studies
as Described in Professional Publication
Between 1920 and 1956," Fri., Nov. 22,
4015 University High School, at 3:30
p.m. Chairman, S. E. Dimond.
- Study Group on RelattvIatic Quan-
tum Theory will meet on thurs., Nov.
21 in Room 3212 Angell Hall, beginning
at 5 p.m. Professor Ralnich will discuss
Differential - Geometric Analogue. of
the S-Matrix" and Shure will report on
"The variational Principle for the S-
Matrix."
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments to be filled immediate-
ly. They will not be here to interview
at this time.
Ann Arbor, Michigan (Ann Arbor
Area School) - Nursery teacher.
Ann Arbor, Michigan (Ann Arbor
Area School)-Part time Mathematics/
Commercial (Business Math, Typing,
and shorthand if possible).
Parma# Ohio - Director of Industrial
Education.
Port Huron, Michigan - Jr. H.S. &
SHS General Metals work.
Ypsilanti, Michigan (Ypsilanti Area
School) - Jr. H Mathematics..

For any additional information, con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Special Notice:
The Marketing Club of the School
of Busines Administration is sponsor-
ing a talk by Mr. T. S. White, Super-
visor of Personnel for the Advertising
Department of Procter and Gamble. He
will speak on the Brand Management
Concept at Procter and Gamble. The
talk will be at 7:30 p.m. In Boom 131 of
the School of Business Administration.
The public is welcomed.
Personnel Requests:
The Lufkin Rule Co., Saginaw, Mich,,
has an opening for Industrial Engi-
neers. Men with Ind. E. degrees and
a BusAd background would be especial-
ly suitable.
Goodyear Atomic Corp., Portsmouth,
Ohio, needs a technical man with a
strong theoretical background capable
of applying optical and electronic in-
strumentation to research in fluid flow
and related studies.
Rome Cable Corp., Rome, N.Y., is

looking for Electrical and Mechanical
Engrs. for Research, Sales, Field Serv-
ice, Development and Design.
Sylvania Electric Products, Electron-
ic Systems Div., Waltham, Mass., needs
an Advanced Research Engr. to work
in analytical radar system studies and
preliminary design and for Engra. to
work on VHF-UHF projects in Low
Noise Receivers. Antenna Arrays, Pulse
Transmitters, Phase an Shift Control,
and Ultraprecision Instrumentation.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School, 347 W. E.,
Ext. 2182.
Fri., Nov. 22
John J. Nesbitt, Inc., Phila, Pa. -
B.S. in Aero.,< Oh&E., Civil, Elect., Ind.,
Mech., E. Mech., Metal., Naval and Ma-
rine for Sales.
Standard-Vacuum Oil Co,, White
Plains, N. Y. -- all levels Ch.E., B.S. &
M.S. in Civil, Constr., Mech. and Naval
for Prod., Const., and Marine Admin.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E.

they're here!
they're wonderful!
they're
GxAY G IBSON
JUNIORS!
Just arrived-our 3
brand-new collection

of enchantingly
styled dresses by Gay
Gibsonl Come see
them! Come soont

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t:

BOWLERS
Let's G o owling .. .
OPEN BOWLING HOURS:
Weekdays....11 A.M. to 6:30 P.M.
Saturday... . I I A.M. to 12 midnight
Sunday ...... 1 P.M. to 12 midnight

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0 :

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The ticket for the great coat, too.
How lucky can a girl be to have
two sure winners at one fell swoop.
You'll be a winner, too, in this
ccat of black and white
herringbone tweed, double-
breasted and lined with warm

$50 $ 50,
were 10.95 to 19.95
Approximately 250 skirts- in tweeds, plaids,
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Bouses .and Shirts

PURCHASE
Flannel Slacks

BLAZER JACKETS
$990 and $ 1
reg. price 16.95 to 29.95
white, navy, red, black, grey,
plus tartan plaids. Sizes 10{to 16.
Bermud aShorts

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$250 t $650
were 3.95 to 10.95

reg. price14.95

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100% WOOL in navy, medium grey,
charcoal grey, black, grey herringbone,

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rAV ?:9 o. 16.95

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