Sunday, March 26, 197:
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
10O0% Gur a eed Under Am
Motors Buyer Protection Pia
' 3 CAMP'S
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,
Pioneer II offers new
high school experience
SUNDAY, MARCH 26
TV Center Film: "The Worlds of Ab-
raham Kaplan: Loneliness," WWJ-TV,
Channel 4, noon.
Family Recreation Program : for fac-
ulty, staff and married students, all
sports bldg., facilities, 1:30-5:30 p.m.
Creative Arts Festival-Spring Fest
Weekend: Art Fair, Union Ballroom,
noon-6 p.m.; Square Dancing and In-
ternat'l Folk Dancing. Union Ballroom,
MONDAY, MARCH 27
Ma thematicsLecture: J. Cowan. Univ.
of rhicago. 2225 Angell Hal. 2 p.m.
SACUA Meeting: 4079 Admin. Bldg..
Physics Seminar: F. Mills, Brookha-
ven Nat'l Lab., "Isabelle - The Pro-,
posedIntersecting Storage Rings for
BNL," P & A Colloquium Rm., 4 p m.
History Dept.-Comparative Studies
Prog. in History: M. Finley, Cambridge
Univ., England, "Aspects of Ancient
and Modern Slavery Compared," Rack-
ham, Amph., 8 p.m.
Music School:AUniversity Symphony
Orchestra, Hill Aud., 8 p.
For further info, about the follow-
ing, please stop in or call 763-4117.
Camp Sequois, Adrian. Mich. Coed.
Will interview Thurs.. Mar. 30, 9:30-:
6:30; openings include waterfront, rid-'
ing instructor (western) and cooks;
register by phone or in person.
Kensington Metro Park. Opening for
Day Camp Director. Must have WSI.
chauffeur license, camping skills, etc.,
further details andlapplications avail-
City of Oak Park, Mi., Parks & Rec-
reation. Wide field of openings - life
guards, concession operators. play-
leaders, tennis instrs., baseball. soft-
ball instructors, sports instrs., Mar. 29'
deadline for applications.
(Continued from Page 1)
er's ed. and science. to Chinese
cooking, human ecology, yoga, the
Bible, genetics and evolution, and
Students learn from "resource
people" - teachers, parents, Uni-
versity students, even Board of
Education members-anyone who
op, who prepare, serve, and clean
up after lunch, pay less than those
not involved with the co-op. Kit-
chen facilities are provided at the
Signs on bulletin boards, which
seem to be everywhere, advertise
the free people's clinic, request
help in money-raising for Clon-
knows anything. lara, the city's -only free elemen-
A student committee helps tary school. and solicit interest in-
choose their own teachers and new course ideas.
makes recommendations to the No one knows whether colleges
Pioneer High School principal. will accet students who receive
Each student has an advisor, a a diploma from a "free" high
teacher who determines whether school. Pionrer Two sends out a
or not a student should receive letter with stud'nts' transcriptA
credit for his participation in a explaining how the school oper--
Par'ticularcourse. All classes are ates.
run on a pass-fail basis, but, so
far, only two students have "fail-R
ed" K pn
For a subscription
American Motors Service Headquarters
2448 Washtenaw 434-2424
Ann Arbor - Ypsilanti - Washtenaw County
Show Room Hours 9 to 9, Fri. and Sat. 'til 6
How do you want to remember the
first Sunday of Spring?
HELD OVER today only:
An audio visual experience by John Pierce.
BLACK LIGHT-STROBE PHOTO SILKSCREENS,
PHOTOGRAPHS AND DRAWINGS
Students must fill out a credit
application for each course ex-
plaining what their course would
be about, whether he/she will
eneed a teacher or wishes to study
independently, and where and
whendthe class would be held. The
student and the adviser then de-
cide how the courses should be
True to the "free" spirit of the
school, there is no set time for
the opening and closing of Pio-
neer Two. The teacher who a'-
rives first opens the doors in the
mornings, and the one who leaves
last closes up. Usually students de-
cide when and where a class
At noon, a student food co-op
makes lunch. Students in the co-I
417 Detroit Street
(except hardcover textbooks)
INCLUDING PAPERBACK TEXTBOOKS !
______ _ i
SGC char ec
(Continued from Page 1)
to certify the e'ecti n 'esults.
In a letter interview. Silver-
stein said he wa "c'onvinced that
the ballet-stfVirg did occur last
"I firm'v believe." he continued,
"that s-me -f this year's results
are false. I am gathering evi-
dence to prove 'A and would be
willing to take a -olygraph test
myself to prove my sincerity."
1Losing nregi(1antigl candidate?
Lee Gill said he was "fully satis-
fied with C&R', investigations"
and was dropping his call for a
Bill Jacobs and Lou Glazer of}
GROUP were elected president
and vice-president of SGC this
week with a total of 1881 votes.
Trailing behind the front-runners
were Greg Kateff and Aime Rouss-
man of Rap wi' h 1530 votes, fol-
lowed by Scott Seligman and
Richard Steinberg of STUT with
1165, Lee Gill and Jeff Doan of
the Integrity party with 740, and
Chris Rodgers and Jeff Sollinger
with 173 votes.
In the council races GROUP
candidate Mela Wyeth led the
winners with 960 votes, followed
by Bill Dobbs of STUT with 860.91,4
Vida McClain of RAP with 777.79,
GROUP's David Smith with 538.44
votes and Keith Murphy of RAP
In the PIRGIM race the certi-
fied winners were Cheryl Hughes,
830 votes, John Yates, 641, Margo
Yellinu, 544.45, Bill Krebaum,
389 .03, Jay Tower, 322.71, Mike'
Peisner, 286.65, Mary Viviano.
?71.56, and Dodson with 253.15-
Indians, Women, Zen,
bicycling, communes, love
your body, domes, encounter
groups, film, revolutions,
Yaqui Ways of Knowledge,
Nijinsky, free schools, occult, etc.
BOOKS BY: Brautigan, Perls, Borges, Kerouac, Laing, Tarkel, Firestone, Colin, Fletcher,
A.B.C. De Birdy, Bucky Fuller, Indians, women, Pearce, Chillingsworth, Casteneda, Royko,
Kropotkin, Hesse, Battelheim, Big Rock Candy Mountain, et al.
in the union basement
SALE ENDS SUNDAY!
People are not just the cause
of the"population proble
They're also theictims0
MARCH ART FAIR
WHEN: Sunday, March 26,12-6 P.M.
WHERE: Michigan Union Ballroom
WHAT: Artists Displaying and Selling Their Crafts
WHO: Open to Everyone; No Admission Charge
ARTISTS: If you are interested in selling or displaying your work at the March Art Fair,
stop in at room 240 Michigan Union or call 764-7409 for information and registration.
Registration deadline is March 24.
reg. to $24
STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
OFFICES OF SPECIAL SERVICES AND PROGRAMS
Traffic jams. Overcrowded
schools. Inadequate housing.
Pollution. Almost any urban,
social and environmental
problem you can name is fast
becoming a nightmare.
And in one way or another
affects us all.
Of course, these problems
would still exis't even if popula-
tion growth were zero, because
population growth is not.their
basic cause. Therefore solving
them must obviously become
society's number one priority.
However, the pressures of an
ever-increasing population tend
to intensify our problems. And
make them harder to solve.
(By the year 2000, Census
Bureau projections estimate
our population could grow close
to 300 million. That's about 100
million more people to house,
transport, educate, feed and
clean up after!)
This intensifying of problems
by sheer numbers of people can
also occur in individual house-
holds. For just as "too many
people" make society's problems
more difficult to solve, the
T-12's, the newest of a ln ieo ehia
long line of technical
big-leaguers by Tissot.
Top: shows the day as
well as the date, and
has rotating insde
elapsed-time scale. In
stainless steel, $125
Lower: the Navigator with \\ \II\
rotating inside 24-hour scale.
Stainless steei, $120
State Street at Liberty
And are ready for it--
emotionally, and not just
There's also only one time to
have that child: when it's
wanted. When it can be a
welcome addition rather than
an accidental burden.
Unfortunately, research has
consistently shown that not
Especially from thoughtful
people who understand how
unplanned pregnancies can
intensify the already severe
problems society has still
People who will, at the very
least, help others understand
that the population problem not
only has a cause. It has victims.