100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 20, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-20

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

Rage Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, Semernber 20, y /3

-fir

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, SeDrember 20, ' 913

CSJ voids special

New SAC

11

Join The Daily
CIRCULATION DEPT.
Come in any afternoon
420 Maynard
ATTENTION
LS&ASTUDENTS:
Are you fair-minded, conscientious, and
interested in being involved?
Then s i g n up now to interview for=
appointment to the.
LS&A STUDENT,
JUDICIARY
Sign the list at room 3M, Michigan Union,
or call Chuck Redman, 761-1597, by Satur-
day, Sept. 22.

(Continued from Page 1)
complex voting formula.
SGC members desired a recon-
sideration because they feared that
the new constitution-which would
have called for the election of 24
new SGC members this fall-would
prove unworkable.
THEREFORE, they established

A WORD
FROM OUR
varinl*asnltvibu~sd o" R
fo th. public gaoo

a special election slated to come
before the fall election, in which
yet another new constitution-bas-
ically similar to the body's original
charter-would be considered.
However, in doing so they vio-
lated provisions of the new law
they sought to, overthrow, accord-
ing to last night's decision.
Cited by the judges were provi-
sions of the new constitution and
the compiled code requiring that
proposed amendments be approved
no more than 17 days before the
issued is voted on.
SGC approved their proposal
Sept. 16, leaving only eight days
between approval and the all-cam-
pus ratification vote.
IN HIS DECISION, Henry also
found that SGC had given inade-
quate public notice of hearings on
the topic.
As a remedy, he ordered SGC
to void approval, consider the Sept.
16 vote as a "first reading" ap-
proval, and to vote on the final or
"second reading" approval at their,
next meeting.
SGC, therefore, will consider the
proposal again at their meeting
tonight.
IN PRESSING the case against
the Council, Smith and Shaper
charged that SGC had rammed
through the proposal in a manner,
which "totally prevented any in-
terested constituents f r o m being
heard."
In defending the Council, SGC
member Sandy Green said the body
had acted in haste in order to get
the question before the voters be-
fore the October general election.

election on 10-10-10 deiand at

(Continued from Page 1)
tended by some students who dis-
agreed with the concept of a
strike.
At one point one individual, Fred
Lannell,. who described himself as
"not from any specific organiza-
tion," interrupted the proceedings
and charged that, "SAC is a small
clique that is running the whole
ballgame . . . it has got to repre-
sent its people."
The charge was made despite
the more than three hours of dis-
organized debate, at a meeting
that SAC organizers said was in-
tended "to promote democratic
strident input."
Finally former activist Hank
Bryant of the Black Economic De-
velopment League, known for his
protests to gain retribution to black
people from Ann Arbor churches
in 1970, gained the floor and
pleaded, "For God's sake let's be
precise and plan something spe-
cific."
"I have a feeling of deja vu," he
said, and added, "Please don't fall
into the same trap (of disorganiza-
tion) that your peers from the
1960s did."
A L S O DISCUSSED, but not
adopted, were proposals to:
-Form an education committee
to fully inform students about the
consequences of withholding pay-
ment;
-Adopt the slogan, "Bring the
demands, not the money;" and
-Form an escrow account in
which to deposit the withheld tui-
tion money.

j

I

.i

,r

!'

eDay 10 to

I.

.:.*.
La 4, PIONEE
SPEAKER SAVINGS
PIONEER
HEAVY-DUTY
DOOR-MOUNT
SPEAKERS
Installs flush with doors.
614" s i z e with 3.7
onuce magnets and 8-
watt power. P-16L. Reg-
ular $21.95. Save $4.95
at Highland now.
$I79AR

a,.. _ o
d o
0
0 C
O
°o «.
i-^'oo
0 C
0
0
O A
0
pO..y
t '
i
I

PIONEER 8-TRACK
IN DELUXE MODEL
Slide controls for balance, tone and
volume plus repeat button and fast for-
ward - that's deluxe! 7.6 watts RMS,
automatic/manual track changer. TP-777.
Regular $89.95. SAVE $15
$7495
PIONEER CASSETTE
SHIFTS FOR ITSELF
This unit that automatically reverses itself
and keeps on playing is geared for great
sound. Direction indicator, changer and
eject button. KP-333.
Regular $94.95. SAVE $15
$ 7995
PIONEER 8-TRACK
WITH FM-STEREO
This deluxe TP-700 model gives you the
best of both audio worlds. FM-stereo and
8-track player. 7.6 watts RMS power.
Slide controls. FM multiplex indicator.

PIONEER DELUXE
6%" DOOR MOUNT
SPEAKERS
Black and chrome finish
with high-style g r i I I e.
20-watt maximum power
with 10-ounce magnet.
Model TS-160. Regular
$28.95. Save $6.95 now.
22PAIR
PIONEER
CONVERTIBLE
2-WAY MOUNT
SPEAKERS
Versatile. Use as surface
or flush moau nt. 61/"
dual-cone. 8-watt power
capacity. 4-ounce mag-
net we i~g ht.Regular
$28.95. Save $6.95 now.
PAIR

Regular $139.95. SAVE $25
$ 1495

m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan