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December 11, 1973 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1973-12-11

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Page Twt.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, December 11, 1973

Page Tw. THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, December 11, 1973

Turnout high in LSA election
(Continued from Page 1) cludes Madeline Chang, Shari SGC campaign charged SGC Presi-
P ie altnorities and women. Grant, Michael Baron, and David dent Lee Gill with embezzlement
RECENTLY, the party has cham- Bell, all sophomores. of Council funds, but the charge
pioned such academic causes as was never proven and several CC
tenure, pass-fail grading reform, CC PARTY BOSS David Faye, members admitted that the allega-
and student input in University himself a powerful SGC member, tion was based on little or no evi-
Long-lasting, bright red governance-only to have each says his slate seeks "increased dence.
council proposal overwhelmingly, vitality and integrity of student The other CC candidates are
* S f~r V~ur tab C rejected by the LSA faculty senate. government"; unlike PESC, the David Rosenthal and Bob Davis,
' ants for our table i ost importantly, the faculty party takes a dim view of co both juniors; sophomores Fred
I turned down a move to give stu- munity issues. Eichelberger and Tom Taylor, and
dents equal voting power on the Eight CC candidates are running freshmen Jim Davis and Greg Mill-
LSA faculty ruling body. Glickman on a platform that stresses "re- man.
and Gold agree that the rejection) sponsible" council funding policies, THIS MONTH'S election is trial
T. j was a painful blow to the council. and such academic issues as elim-
1.98 "It kind of took the wind out of ination of distribution requirements demic Action (AA) ewly-aformedwhich
" '-.~our sails for a little bit," says and tightening of teaching fellow consists of three residential col
:'" Glickman, "but we understand now qualifications. lee students who say their cam-
that the faculty will not give away The CC platform takes a blast paign is aimed at "new issues in-
r e' its power. It must be earned or at "irresponsible" council spend- stead of old ones where student
U o ouhew ' n.won. The proposal was literally ing, objecting specifically to an interest has waned."
doomed to failure." allocation of $700 to the Indochina inere ,as ad."
SY:PESC candidate Eric Oster, '75, Peace Campaign. That allocation Joe Green, grad, Rich Pattison,
joined the campaign after frustrat- received strong backing from PESC '75, and Toni Guzzardo, 77, say
ing experiences sitting on the Uni- members. they will push for a program of
versity's Budget Priorities Com- CANDIDATE Nick Orlyk and undergraduate research "as an al-I
- ----------- ------ ---------- - -mittee and "hearing students told other CC members, including Faye, ternative to our current cut-and-
continuously just what they sup- claim their party will gain votes dried programs." Their platform
posedly need and want." Oster is thanks to a reputation of "fairness also includes a call for representa
interested in an expanded counsel and honesty," but CC's intense andtion of special grad student needs
ing program including direct coun- often controversial role in SGC and creation of a bi-weekly LSA
seling from professors on "how and may dampen its chances in the LSA government newsletter.
BO O K what they are teaching." election. THE INDEPENDENT candidates
The rest of the PESC slate in- CC's main leaflet in October's for LSA Council include: Rich
Sauerhaft, Gary Baker, and Paul
Gallagher, all freshmen; sopho-
mores Bruce Weiss and Fred Fried
SSA LE man; juniors Laurie Gross and
Marcie Perry; and William Fur
niss, a senior.
a2® .%A%~ Sauerhaft echoes CC's disinterest
25% 50%inyOFFhe seeks election because "the LSA
council has done some useful
New Morning Books, the non-profit cooper- things, unlike SGC. Baker's main
issue is University funding-he
ative in the community, has just passed its feels the excess revenue produced
first anniversary. by the tuition hike should be totally
refunded to the students.

In celebration, we'd like to invite you to come down
and choose from hundreds of current titles-fiction,
artbooks, cookbooks, non-fiction-all marked down
even lower than our everyday discounts, to savings
of 259% to 50% off.
EVERYDAY NON-SALE SPECIALS-

Castaneda's
Journey to lxtan
list $2.95
our $2.25

Hunter Thompson's
Fear and Loathing
on the
Campaign Trail
list $7.95, our $5.75

SHIRTS, BLOUSES,
SWEATERS AND JEWELRY
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
$1O-40
n0ce..

AP Photo
(Z-11 II
The nation's new energy chief William Simon answers questions
on the energy crisis before a House Government Operations Sub-
committee yesterday.

Dr. Comfort's
list
$12.95

illustrated

JOY OF SEX

our
$9.95

THE ART OF
WALT
DISNEY

New Morning cooperative appreciates the support of the Uni-
versity community for our work and offers this sale, in the season,
of holiday gift-giving, to encourage your support in =the coming
year.
free coffee and tea, pause in your shopping
124 E. WASHINGTON ST.

4

Centicore
Bookshops

corner of Fourth Avenue across from the 4th 1317 So. University (next to the V. Bell) 761-7384 II336 Maynard
Ave parking structure__ _ _663-1812
OPEN SUNDAY OPEN SUNDAY
/f'ehai44ahce BheVOUWe £k'ppe PLASTER OF PARIS
a-402 MAYNARD 769-8511 347 MAYNARD STREET
IN THE MAYNARD HOUSE ARMY-NAVY SURPLUS 400 Maynard
Renaissance takes time in selecting the C MIGEQUIPM1ENT ~ VstAnAbrsOds
European clothing you find in our shop. CAMPINGEQUIPiENTAbor's Oldest OPEN 10-6 p.m.
We sit down with Italian importers and
discuss what is setting the trends in 518 E. WILLIAM 761-6207 Thursday and Fridays until 9 p.m.
European fashions. Many times we will HOURS: JL 4ALIS wMUI,
hand pick our clothing. This is what HOURS: 0
makes Renaissance a one of a kind shop. MON.-FRI. 10-6W UALL SALE ITEMS
% If you are looking for especially nice WINE IS OUR BUSINESS
clothing for yourself or for a gift you SURDAY 9 5 -OUR ONLY BUSINESS $5.00 to $10.00
will be delighted to find Renaissance. SUNDAY 125 '4'
OPEN SUNDAY OPEN SUNDAY
"A Musicians' Store,
Not Just a Music Store"
MUSIC STRINGS Holiday shopping can be more pleasurable PLANTS GALORE
'N' THINGS and festive if you take advantage of the "THE CHEAPO PLANT STORE"'
GUITARS, BANJOS, DULCIMERS, We now have BLOOMING CHRISTMAS
HARMONICAS, RECORDERSACACTI, as well as our usual selection of
Discount Prices on NEW and USED .... UNUSUAL PLANTS, POTTERY, GROW "
ACOUSTIC INSTRUMENTS LITES and other plant needs.
and ACCESSORIES
STREET SHOPPING AREA -FREE DELIVERY -
PHONE 6b8-9836
4 U Sais HOE 68-83 oe os .514 E. WILLIAM--U pstairs 7
516 E. WILLIAM, ANN ARBOR, MICH. In this, one of Ann Arbor's most distinctive shopping4A
PAdistricts,ou will find small, fascinating shops that spe- t""
OPNSNA OPEN SUNDAY
OP EN SUNDAY cialize in personal attention and c a t e r to individual PENSNDY
tastes. Located in the heart of Ann Arbor, just a few
Boks s csalSHOES BY
steps of f State Street, we offer you a welcome reprieve
ANN ARBOR'S LOWEST PRICES W16
Arom the rush and crush of big store madness. 4
ARTOF WALT DISNEY
Marked down And for an added shopping convenience, we are open 522 E. WILLIAM 761-9891
from $35.00 to 29.50 evenings and are now offering you FREE DELIVERY BOOTS, EVENINGSHOES, PUMPS
Gustav KLIMT OXFORDS, and CLOGS
k dwSERVICE. Plus a large selection of
wMarked down , HOT SOX $
from 27.50 to 19.50 "The" WOMEN'S SHOE STOREI
_ _ _ _ _ _e are looking forward to seeing you soon. IN ANN ARBOR
3322 .UiSELECTEDSHOES AND BOOTS ON '
336 Maynard 1229 5. Univ. SALE-UP TO 50% OFF
OPEN SUNDAY OPEN SUNDAY
WORLD ORTHOGONALITY LAROO DADS &
H EADQUARTERS 340 MAYNARD STREETA
The store with the yellow door offers a
t remarkable selection of gifts, home ac-

r. r..T vi v ra"r arrv vve rf

11

Night
- -----ini-- -----
I I
PITCHER
OF BEER
*d!
m - ' -
BRING THIS COUPON

4

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