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May 04, 1977 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-05-04

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

Wednesday, May 4, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Fifteer

Reading for credit? BIG GEORGE'S
Try Honors Program SUMMER
By LISA FISHER are the same for both in state
Have you ever thought school and out-of-state students, and
could be just great - if you payment is on a. "case and
ddn't have to go to class? Well carry" bassi. There are no bill-
he opportunity to do just that ing procedures and failure to
ias been lurking right under pay results in voided registra-
your nose over in 1220 Angell tion.

C
t
h

Hall, home of the Honors Coun-
cil.
For the past 17 years the
Honors Council has been spon-
soring a summer reading pro-
gram that enables qualified stu-
dents to earn up to eight credit
hours, grades, and the cisance
to catch up on some spare read-
ing.
ORIGINALLY available only
to honors program students, the
program has been extended to
others of "strong motivation
and acceptable ach;evement."
For non-honors, Literary Col-
lege (LSA) types, strong moti-
vation and acceptable achieve-
ment of other schools need per-
mission from certain officials
from within their schools.
Courses of any level -an be
setected from those listed in the
LSA announcement, although
Project Outreach and classes
requiring laboratory work are
unacceptable. Fees are $25 per
crel;t hour with eight hours per
summer the maximum. Fees

Sound good? Well, apparsntly
not everyone has heard about
the summer reading program.
Registration, which began on
April 1 and w1ll coitinur until
May 13, has been sltggish so
far.
ACCORDING to Wiliam Sch-
rock, honors council secretary,
'Students like it (the program),
but I think because in dependent
study i's so easy to. come by
now students elect to take it
during the regular terms rather
than during the summer." Sch-
rock added that the program
was originally set up to afford
students away from campus for
the summer a chance to do aca-
demic work.
In order to participate, a stu-
dent must first find a course
which "appeals to him or her,
find a professor (not a teaching
assistant) as a sponsor, and
then complete details such as
reading lists, course require-
ments, registration, payment of
fees and purchase of books.

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Recount battle continues

(Continued from Page 3)
vote for Belcher. Finally he is
asking the court to determine
if the four voters were legally
registered.
The cromplaint also asks the
court to name Belcher the win-
ner or, as an alternative, de-
clare the election null and void
and order a new election. Bel-
cher seeks to recover court
costs and attorney fees from
Wheeler, since Belcher claims
he is holding the office illegally.
The question of absentee bal-
lots has been a recurrent one in
the post-election dispute. One
ballot in particular has been the
subject of heated controversy.
The voter had drawn one clear
line through the circle that
marks the straight Republican
party preference. But the second
mark. although it intersected
with the first in the circle, was
not clearly a line. There Wsas no
mark at all by Mayor Wheeler's
name or the circle that marked
a straight Democratic party
preference.
Belcher and Henry are count-

ing heavily on that questionable
ballot, and Belcher expressed
confidence that tomorrow's hear-
ing will yield him at least one
vote and a tied election.
"It seems clear that the
voters intention was to vote for
Belcher," said Henry. "There
was a curved line and a straight
line and they crossed in the
middle. There was no mark
whatsoever n e a r Wheeler's
name."
But the Democrats have also
disputed the validity of several
absentee ballots, including one
ballot that was not counted be-
cause a corner tab had been
removed by the voter. The tab
is usually removed by an elec-
tion worker. Robert vuenzel,
corporation counsel for Washte-
naw County who advised the
Canvassers during the recount.
contacted th e secretary of
state's office in Lansing which
tentatively ruled that the ballot
should be counted. But :he Can-
vassers ignored this advice and
disallowed the ballot.

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