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November 02, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-02

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1I

Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I-ru.doy, November Z, l Y 13

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY hr;day,~ November 2, 1913

mmm"W%.

HURRY! LAST FEW DAYS!
Sign Up for Senior Pix
ON DIAG
AND
MUSIC -SCHOOL (11-3)
Photographers already
on campus!

San
Francisco
Mime
Troupe
Wed.,
Nov. 14
Power Center
8:30 p.m.
All Seats
$2.50 reserved
AVAIL. NOW-,
Michigan Union
11-5:30 p.m.
" World Hdqtrs. Records
" Discount Records
on South U

i

Johnson gives

(Continued from Page 2)
voter turnout in this term's all-
campus election.
IN THEIR STATEMENT, they
said SGC was characterized ly'
"fraudulent elections, extremely
loose fiscal practices and minimal
student participation in elections."
The committee was, according
to some Regents, a compromise
between their usual policy of ig-
noring student government and a
growing desire to cut off SGC
funds entirely, effectively killing
student government on campus. !
They gave Johnson a carte
blanche to organize what they
vaguely defined as a student-fac-
ulty committee to investigate the1
matter through the winter termI
and p r e s e n t recommendations,I

stipulating only that the commit-
tee should make an interim report
to the Regents in December. r-
, JOHNSON ADMITTED that the'
"improvements" that are sugges-
ed will depend largely upon the c
' moodof the student committee:f
members, who could conceivably g
propose anything from wholeheart-
edly approving the present SGC to c
suggesting a total reorganization. J
"But I don't think it has to get t
to that point," said Johnson. c
An obvious target for reform willc
be contradictory passages in the s
; present SGC constitution, including -
" several overblown passages on stu- e
I dent power and students' ability to
; assess SGC fees-a claim that s
I isn't, nor ever has been, true. t
.. ....

plan for SGC
THE REGENTS claimj the sole Regents that the CSSG findings
power for levying fees, a fact they be taken to the students for a
have reportedly pointed out to SGC. campus vote."
Johnson termed these passages
"legal lies." WHETHER OR NOT students ac-
"The only place from which SGC tually get the chance to vote on
can derive any power is the parent the changes, however, depends en-
body that gave it breath-the Re- tirely on the wishes of the Re-
gents." gents.I
AN INTERESTING aspect of the SGC President Lee Gill express-
committee's work will be what ed skepticism on the Regents'
Johnson terms a "ripple effect" on ability to change the student gov-;
he other student governments on ernment situation.
ampus. "Student government right now
Although CSSG is officially is at a low ebb. How are they
charged with studying only central (CSSG) all of a sudden going to
tudent government-namely SGC perform some miracle on this
-all other 'school and college gov- campus?"
rnments are, according to the
All-Campus Compiled Code, sub- "AFTER THIS committee comes
idiary governments. Thus, they out with its findings, I guarantee
oo will be affeced by the CSSG there will be no difference in stu-
ecommendations. dent participation," said Gill.
Should any "radical changes" be Gill claimed SGC was certainly
>roposed, Johnson said he "will be willing to work out election prob-
n a position to recommend to the lems and fiscal difficulties and,I

probe
in fact, has already begun to do
so on its own.
Bit he do'ibted that CSSG could
affect the "credibility" and "via-
bility" of SGC, and further dis-
liked the idea of Regental inter-
vention to try to accomplish these
goals.
"I DON'T THINK they're that
sincere, that altruistic," said Gill.
"Yo'i cannot tell me the d vil
fights against itself."
Gill reacted to the idea of using
other student government mndels
to help SGC with one word: "Bull-
shit."
With a bitter laugh, he grabbed
a handful of letters on his desk.
"They (other universities' are writ-
ing us because their governments
are defunct and they want us to
tell them how to get on the right
foot," Gill said.
HE CLAIMED he had a letter
from nearly every major univer-
sity in the country.

r rrrrrrlrnnn it nn
iri'iri iwiw~ rM nTr

University HousingCounci
Get involved in improving your housing. Find out
where your money is going--and why. There are
student openings on the following committees:
* SINGLE STUDENT RATE
STUDY COMMITTEE
* FALL '74 PLANNING COMMITTEE
* LEASE REVISION COMMITTEE
FOR INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL:
DAVID FAYE-PresidOnt of UHC-764-6634
ROBERT GORDON-Administrative V. P. of UHC-
764-7668

Association of Jewish Faculty and Grads
Party at Hillel
SUNDAY, NOV. 4-8:30 P.M.
GAMES-WINE (Sangria)
AND
LOTS OF PEOPLE
PRIZES TOO

Art gallery may close doors

II

$1.00 admission

1429 H ILL ST.

U

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--. I ______

CONTEMPORARY MUSIC FESTIVAL
CHAMBER MUSIC CONCERT
Alfio Pignotti, Dady Mehta, Margaret Moores, guest artists.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WOODWIND QUINTET-Paul Boylan, piano;
Elizabeth Mosher, soprano; Angel Reyes, violin
FRIDAY, NOV. 2-8 P.M. , RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
WOLFGANG FORTNER . "..........FIVE BAGATELLES
WALLACE BERRY .............................Trio
LESLIE BASSET . . . .............."Sounds Remembered"
ELLIOTT CARTER ...."............. Two Songs: "Voyage,"
"Warble for Lilac-Time"
Presented by the University of Michigan School of Music
OPEN TO PUBLIC WITHOUT CHARGE

NOT A SALE, MY POLICY
25% OFF ALL NEW BOOKS IN STOCK
DAVID'S BOOKS
209 S. STATE (downstairs)
PETER MCWILLIAMS SENDAK
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U OF M PHOTO BOOKS, SAPPHO: POEMS
PLUS RAPIDLY INCREASING STOCK

(Continued from Page 1)
make choices this year as to
where we would place our money."
"We can afford to pay only half
the gallery's salary costs this year
-previously we paid the entire
amount," he explained.
According to Shaw, a large num-
ber of letters from students to
Henry Johnson, vice-president for
student services, expressing sup-
port for the gallery, may be effec-
tive in convincing the University
to restore its funding.
"The powers-that-beĀ° need toI
know if students are interested in
the gallery," Shaw stressed. "Any
feedback from the University
I s

i

B

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I

ARMY-NAVY
SURPLUS
518 E. William
ON CAMPUS
"Ascente" Prime
Goose Down

community will be very helpful. with funding for the gallery from
Students and faculty must make other sources.
clear that they enjoy the gallery. The gallery opened in the fall of
They must come through and 1972 with a Renaissance theme re-
claim support." ception that filled the ball to ca-
Shaw said a five dollar contri- pacity. Within weeks, one-man
bution is being asked of students, shows were placed in the gallery
and ten dollars of faculty and non- as well as graphic exhibitions fea-
University people. She explained turing etchings and prints brought
that the patron money is an at- in portfolio form from other states.
tempt to "buy time" while perma- Its major goal is to provide a
nent funding ,is sought. focal point for young artists. "We
MEANWHILE, Tom Easthope,Ido have an unpretentious atti-
assistant to Vice-President John- tude," Shaw said, "but we are
son, said yesterday that the Uni- primarily interested in quality."
versity would not come through There is a continuing attempt to
tap unlikely sources of talent.
Always Other galleries are looking for
hold matches I artists with reputations, often in-
hold m tchessisting that work be brought in
till cold. from New York.
THE GALLERY also provides
each art school grad with the op-
portunity to exhibit his or her,
work. The first such Bachelor of
Fine Arts show was put on a year
ago. Before that time graduating
seniors had no place' open to them
to display their work.
HoweIer, the gallery provides a
showcase for exhibition without re-
striction, opening its space not just
to students, but to alumni and re-
gional artists as well. Artists pre-
sent their work to a jury where
final selection of pieces is made.
"We especially welcome work
which is experimental in charac-
ter. Our whole attempt is to make
Please: help prevent forest fires. this a center for alternatives for
the art scene," Shaw said.
b-
Thursdays Friday*"Saturday
Nov 12.3
DONALDSON
COMING Nov 8-9-10
STANLEY TURRENTINE

-U

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- -

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Coats

. . .$48.50

OF
UNICOLOR'S UNIQUE NEW PROCESS FOR
TURNING COLOR TRANSPARENCIES INTO PRINTS
PLYMOUTH ROAD
-AT STORE ONLY!
(RIGHT NEAR NORTH CAMPUS)
ON
SATURDAY, NOV. 3rd
10 A.M. to 3:30 P.M.

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Air Force Parka $21.00
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New
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A UNICOLOR SUBTRACTIVE PACKAGE FREE t
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UNICOLOR is sending Bruce Crawford, Unicolor Technical Expert, to demonstrate their
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PLYMOUTH ROAD
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AMPLE FREE PARKING
Call 663-9165 for information
A ilusical Oasi

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landi

The Entertainment Field

LSEM

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Honeywell
Photographic Seminar
* A two-part, seven-hour short course in photog-
raphy open to everyone.
* Topics from Basic Camera handling to Photo-
macrography, Filters to Films and Composition to
Darkroom Techniques.
Seminar will be held in the
Regency Ballroom of the Campus Inn
MONDAY, NOV.5, 7-10:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV.6,7"10:30 p.m.
$15
($10 refundable in Honeywell Merchandise
at Purchase Camera)

ld be concentrated in one Group

THE S H OWCASEMEN are not only exceptional musicians skilled on various
instruments-but they are also outstanding vocalists both individually and as a
group, producing a total presentation that is destined for success.
CHUCK, DENNY, JAN AND JIMMY WILL BRING YOU SHOWCASE AFTER

WILLIAM BOTKIM
Seminar Instructor
Topics from Basic Camera Handling
to Photomacrography, Filters to Films
and Composition to Darkroom Tech-
niques

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