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February 07, 1973 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-07

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

K Wednesday, February 7, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rage Seven

L - -.---~ ---- ----- ~-- ~ ~

SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE

Everyone

Welcome!
GRAD
COFFEE
WEDNESDAY
8-10pm.
Wet Conference
Room, 4th Floor
RACKHAM
LOTS OF FOOD

Waste
(Continuedfrom Page 1)
said. "I think they should have ri
ranped the old system withoi
gai-3g through all that."
"All that" included setting u
a complex proportional represei
tation system, and a bulky con
puter program that delayed eleg

wll
Lion results for se
e- SGC's all-camp

cause SGC deficit, critics say

veral days.
us election

various school and college govern-
last ments (LS&A, Rackham, etc) is

fall wound up costing nearly $2.00-
per-vote. According to City Clerk
Harold Saunders, the November
national election, one of the most
expensive in city history, cost only
$1.50-per-vote.
Jacobs claims the money had to'
be spent "to establish credibility"
of SGC elections after widespread
charges of fraud surrounded the
Spring, 1972 elections.
This year's spring elections are
budgeted. for over $3,600. Schaper
says it will cost $9,705 to stage, but
revenue from advertising and from

supposed to total $6,060. This as-
sumes, of course, that all the
schools wish to participate in the
election. Already the Engineering
School has declared it will hold its
own election.
Another "clear waste of money,"
according to Glazer, was the $4000
budgeted for the Michigan Student
News. Schaper says the paper may
have spent more than this, but all
the receivables (advertising and
money pledges from various col-
lege governments) haven't been
collected yet. The newsletter pub-

lished three issues last term and
has not been seen since.
Mary Connelly, the brief but only
editor of, the newsletter, says she
knew little about the financial as-
pect, but comments the entire or-
ganization was "slipshod."
The shortcomings of the legal
advocate program were detailed by
the Daily last December. The ad-
vocate, Tom Bentley, was selected
from a field of three after a two
week advertising campaign con-
ducted solely in the Daily. Bentley,
whose term expires this spring, re-
ceived a salary of $13,500. This is
well above the median income

($11,000-12,000) for a lawyer with
similar background, according to
the University's Legal Placement
Service.
Another SGC fiscal headache has
been the Grocery Co-op-funded to
the tune of $17,500 after being ap-
proved in a student referendum
last spring.
In the first place, SGC has, as
yet, been unable to locate a store-
front from which to run the co-op.
In the ten months since the
spring election a variety of prob-
lems have left the co-op unrealized
and the money unspent.
According to Council officers, the

Regents have placed a hold upon
the $1',500, citing as a reason for
this the Co-op's effect upon private
business. At, last week's SGC meet-
ing, Vice President for the Grocery
Co-op Cliff Sloane reported that the
project was "at a complete stand-
still."
Even in this seeming debacle,
however, there is a positive note.
SGC's inability to establish a Gro-
cery Co-op has left the $17,500 ap-
propriated for that purpose.in what
is termed a "sinking fund." Should
SGC start to sink, Glazer says, this
sinking fund may be used to keep
it afloat.

LOTS OF PEOPLE

Future Worlds Lecture Series
Catch the Lectures You Missed or
Would Like to Hear or Tape on:
WCW BNFM-89.5
Thursday Nights from 7 p.m.
SPECIAL THIS WEEK
R. BUCKMINSTER FULLER*
HEAR HIM in a Two-Part Rebroadcast on WCBN
TONIGHT at 7 p.m. and TOMORROW at 7 p.m.
REBROADCASTING WILL BE UNINTERRUPTtD-SUITABLE FOR TAPING
outhor of "DESIGNING A FUTURE WORLD"

Change sought in SGC

Fierce tribe found
in Brazilian forest

(Continued from Page 1)
live in residence halls, "an op-
pressed majority," would not be
jproperly represented.
SGC vice president for minority
affairs Lee Gill expressed fears
that minority students would be
ignored under such a plan. He said
minority groups would become so
diffuse their voices would not be

heard.
SGC member Dave Smith called
for a referendum to decide whe-
ther or not a constitutional con-
vention should be held.
Only five of the sixteen schools
invited attended: engineering,
pharmacy, nursing, Rackham, and
business.

Via a"': rn . .,.i 'r

-.

..
,,{

i"

'1
p

(Continued from Page 1)
experts, have waited more than a
year near the Krenakores villages
to make contact with one of the
last, lost Braziliarf tribes.
By radio, Claudio told what hap-
pened on Sunday when some 30,
warriors walked into the white
men's camp. The warriors heads
were shaved and black paint was
daubed on their naked bodies.
The anthropologist walked out
of the camp and embraced the
giant tribesmen one by one. Then
came the exchange of gifts.
After jabbering excitedly in an
unknown language, the warriors
slipped back into the jungle, but
reappeared Monday for a few

minutes and exchanged gifts
again.
Known for decades as the mys-
terious. giants of the 'Amazon, the
Krenakore women, who are the
same size as their men ,are also
famous for their prowess in battle.
One legendary Krenakore woman
is credited with smashing the
skulls of four enemy warriors be-
fore another 15, overpowered and
killed her.
Until now the Indians have shied
away from all contact and even
migrated to other parts of the
jungle after the Villasboas Broth-
ers first camped in their area with
an expedition.

i

For all U of M Students Faculty, Staff
and their immediate families.
VACATION SPECIALS
FREEPORT $159*
MARCH 4-11
Round Trip, Jet Air, Hotel and Happy Hour
Europe '73--$2O9*
2 to 8 wk, flights available
Routed Trip Jet Party Flights with open
bar and meal service enroute. 10 ",.for
all taxes, tips & service.
Limited space, so reserve today
hSTUENT URS TRAVEL
The Charter People
769-2400

DON'T MISS THE ANNUAL
KIWANIS SALE
THURS., FRI.. SAT., FE. 8, 9, 10
KIWANIS ACTIVITY CENTER
CORNER OF W. WASH. & 1st ST.
FURNITURE, CLOTHING, SHOES, BOOKS,
HARDWARE, TOYS, WHITE GOODS ETC..
OPEN: THURS. & FRI. 10 A.M.-8 P.M.
SAT. 10 A.M.-3 P.M.
Subscribe to The Daily
Phone 764-0558

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FEB. 7--9

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I

WEDNESDAY

. 0 .

Your God Is Too White
Jesus Christ vs. a white Man's God
TRUE CHRISTIANITY
VS.
A REPRESSIVE COUNTERFEIT
Michigan League Ballroom-7:30 p.m.

-111 1

THURSDAY...

i

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Christian Copout
Social Withdrawal
Is there a common root cause to
poverty, racism, war, sexism?

I

"P f6 .

I

More than a million customers of Consumers
Power Company expect their lights to go on when
they flip the switch. And except for storms and
other natural difficulties, their lights do go on. But
the generating capacity that insures lights today
won't be nearly enough for tomorrow.
So Consumers Power is building for the future.
An example is the construction shown here.
These are Karn Units Three and Four. They're oil-
fired electric generating units, scheduled to

only part of the construction going on through-
out the state.
In the power business, a utility must plan 10 years
ahead in order to have power ready when it's
needed. It's no small order. It takes planning. And
building. And the constantinvestment of enor-
mous amounts of money.
Consumers Power wishes there were a cheaper
and easier way of doing it. But there isn't. Not if
you, the customer, are going to have the power

What separates symptoms from cause?
Does Christianity effectively meet this root cause?
Michigan League Ballroom-7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY *.*..
How can God be encountered personally?

I

I 111F'

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