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February 23, 2006 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2006-02-23

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NEWS

The Michigan Daily -

Thursday, February 23, 2006 7fl

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, February 23, 2006 ~itA

* OFFICE SPACE
Continued from page IA
hinder the office space allocation process, as OSAC has
not yet assigned any office space.
Centralized office space is important to many groups.
The College Democrats used their office space as a base
of operations for organizing John Edwards' visit to the
University last fall. They also hold all executive board
meetings, petition drives and election coordination in their
office.
"Any office not in the Union would be counterintui-
tive and would hurt (the College Democrats)," Borock
said. "This is a non-partisan issue. Whether it is the
College Republicans or Libertarians everyone is treated
unfairly. We represent them as much as anyone else."
Borock and the other sponsors are hoping to get the
deadline extended but do not feel that this should in any
way affect the eventual outcome of the applications.
"If they reopen the deadline and we don't get space,
that's fine," said Borock, also a member of College
Democrats.
If the College Democrats are unable to get office
space they will look to share space with like-minded
groups such as the Stonewall College Democrats, who
have an office in the Michigan League.
They are also considering applying for office space
in the Trotter House on Washtenaw Avenue.

MSA
Continued from page 1A
"They wouldn't be affected," Fox said.
MPP Chair Jon Koller said he was surprised by S4M's unanimous
move to prevent the passage of the lobbying resolution.
"The same night they claim to support student groups, the leader-
ship slate of S4M voted to continue the blatant discrimination against
politically active groups on campus, Koller said.
In a separate vote Tuesday night, the assembly elected the current
treasurer, Devesh Senapati, as the chair for the new Event Financial
Review Committee. The committee was created earlier this year in
response to the assembly losing $20,000 on a Ludacris concert.
Committee responsibilities include reporting financial activity
back to the assembly. If financial inconsistencies are discovered,
the committee is required to alert the MSA treasurer. In essence,
the committee was created to help the treasurer, but the appoint-
ment of the treasurer himself to the chair position left some repre-
sentatives dissatisfied.
Fox said she was disappointed by the lobbying resolution's out-
come and the overall process of discussion.
"MSA is not taking their responsibility seriously, from appoint-
ing the treasurer to prevent another Ludacris fiasco when he himself
presided over the unplanned $20,000 loss, to blatantly discriminat-
ing against politically active student organizations," Fox said. "I
lost a tremendous amount of respect for some of the assembly's
representatives for disregarding their duties and for not acting pro-
fessionally."

BELL
Continued from page 1A
although they appreciate Bell's concerns
about Michigamua and his defense
of Native Americans, they ultimately
oppose the proposed boycott.
"NAS believes that alternative ways
of working toward change are prefer-
able to a boycott of one of this country's
premiere public universities, which has
so much to offer Native students:' said
NAS Prof. Greg Dowd, who contrib-
uted to the letter.
"Fewer Native students will sim-

ply mean fewer people to represent
Native peoples' interests here and
elsewhere after graduation. The
proposed class boycott will be det-
rimental to the students involved
and to the long-term interest of
strengthening Native American
communities."
Native American Student Associ-
ation co-chair Brittany Marino said
the organization does not plan to
release an official statement regard-
ing the lawsuit or the proposed
boycott until people have a chance
to form their own opinions on the

issues.
Bell said he hopes to garner sup-
port for the boycott from national
Native American organizations in
order to decrease Native American
enrollment in the fall of 2007, BeJ
has received nearly 20 signed 6-
cott resolutions from Native An-ri
cans across the state since propoig
the boycott late last week.
Brewer said that above all elsodie
hopes the lawsuit will give Nati-ve
American students the respecvthpy
deserve and have been denied 'siiie
Michigamua was created in 1902:

.: i

GLEE CLUB
Continued from page 1A
feeling" like classic Michigan songs,
he said he will take that into consider-
ation.
But the lyrics may fit a more con-
temporary style.
"The goal is (to craft) a piece that
is at once timeless and simultane-
ously a snapshot of music today,"

Rardin said.
Contest entries can be free verse,
although rhymed verse is preferred.
Rardin will judge the contest with
LSA English Prof. Keith Taylor and
members of the Glee Club Executive
Committee.
Entries are due tomorrow. The Glee
Club has set the limit at a 200-word
maximum. The winning lyricist will
receive a $300 award and acknowl-

edgement in future programs and in
the official UMMGC song book. Re
or she will also be mentioned at the
spring concert in April 2007, a night
commemorating the 40th annivxe -
ry of the Glee Club's world tour
The winning lyricist will ad4 is
or her name to a list that inc' es
Louis Elbel, writer of the "The Vic-
tors," and Earl V. Moore, who wrote
"Varsity."

the michigan daily

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Get paid to shop.
Earn up to $150 per day.
Exp. not required.
Call 800-766-7174.

SUMMER COUNSELORS WANTED
Counselors needed for our student travel and
pre-college enrichment programs, middle
school enrichment, and college admissions
prep. Applicants must be 21 years old by
June 20th and possess a valid driver's license.
We need: Mature, Hardworking, Energetic in-
dividuals who can dedicate 4-7 weeks men-
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formation or apply please visit
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OVER 300 COMPANIES pay up to $75/sur-
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PART-TIME ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT.
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monday thru Friday, 1-5pm. Send resumes to
human resources 43850 Plymouth Oaks
Blvd. Plymouth, MI 48170. E-mail
hr@dieb.com
POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN ADVERTIS-
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As a Display Advertising Account Executive,
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Applications are available at the Student Pub-
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0T H.ISUJMME R«
EMPLOYMENT SPECIAL
SECTION
Looking for a job this summer??
Whether you're staying in
Ann Arbor or looking for a job
abroad, check our the brand new,
Summer Employment Special Section on
THURSDAY, MARCH 16.
The section will feature positions from
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if you need work this summer, look no
further!

For Thursday, Feb. 23, 2006
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
Your ability to sweet-talk bosses and
important people is amazing today! Now
is the time to ask for permission for
something. Or perhaps you want to sug-
gest a project?
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
This is an excellent day to make travel
plans or do anything connected with
higher education, publishing and the
- media. People will cooperate with you
now.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
If you ask for extra staff, increased
resources or help from others,,you'll get
it today. (The odds are very good.) Don't
be afraid to speak up, because you're
rowing with the tide.
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
Now is the time to discuss your ideas
about publishing, the media or whatever
you believe in. You're a regular smooth
talker today! People believe you.
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
You know exactly what to do today
with the wealth of others or things that
other people own. Some kind of advan-
tage will help you improve your job or
get a better one!
VIRGO

SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
This is a wonderful day for a party. It's
also a great day for playful activities
with children. You feel witty, prankish
and in the mood for fun.
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Family discussions - especially dis-
cussions about money, businesses. Qt
purchasing something - are fruitfol
today. You can also make money from
home today.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
You can definitely earn money -writ-
ing, selling, teaching or marketing today.
Your words can turn into cash. This is an
excellent day to sign contracts or enter
into negotiations with others.
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Write down some of your moneymak-
ing ideas. They're definitely worthwhile.
All Aquarians are born 50 years aheadp f
their time. Don't listen to others who
might try to discourage you.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
This is a lovely day to enjoy the cor-
pany of friends and groups. Accept all
invitations; extend a few yourself.. Be
social and friendly to everyone ".you
meet.
YOU BORN TODAY There are sev-
eral sides to you. Your style flexes.

I nn ,ai. . Li .-...ii. i.-. nnrv. r. n ran4i r.n

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