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January 30, 2008 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2008-01-30

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

and environmentally sound out-
SHIRTS lets for groups to purchase shirts.
From Page 1A Shirts with screen-printing from
Justice Clothing, a United States-
based distributor, cost about $10,
and basic human rights," Everts while organic shirts from the
said. On top of that, she said, Nueva Vida
"You're telling the big guys that Women's Sewing Cooperative,
you really care and that you are based in Nicaragua, will cost about
willing to spend more." $13. Conventionally manufactured
The Fair Tees program is fea- shirts can cost less than $5.
tured on SOLE's website, saying The organizers of Fair Tees plan
that the program identifies "fac- to minimize the added cost by buy-
tories where we know the work- ing the shirts in bulk. The orga-
ers have a safe workplace, receive nizers also plan to place orders to
benefits, and are treated with dig- Nueva Vida in batches of at least
nity." 300 to minimize shipping costs,
Everts and Srdjak began plan- Everts said.
ning the program in September Some groups have already
and have contacted more than ordered shirts from Justice Cloth-
160 groups on campus since then. ing, which costs less for smaller
Everts said she and Srdjak have orders because it's based in the
spoken to representatives of a few U.S. The Detroit Coalition, an
of them and have gotten positive alliance of organizations closely
responses. They plan to hold a associated with the Detroit Proj-
mass meeting tomorrow to explain ect, started ordering shirts from
the program to student group rep- Justice Clothing last month, said
resentatives and respond to any LSA senior Megan Hanner, the
questions or concerns. coalition's founder.
"The main concern of a student The group purchased the shirts
organization is how pricy it'll be," for about $7 and sold them for $10.
Everts said. "It costs more to have She said the group was willing to
environmental standards and pay more than that.
human rights." Srdjak said only a few student
Fair Tees is promoting what groups have placed orders since
organizers say are two ethically the program's inception because
ginia's president-elect on July 1.
RODRIGUEZ In the second letter, Rodriguez
From Page 1A wrote that he was "uncomfort-
able" agreeing to a larger buyout,
versity President Mike Garrison but Garrison told him it would "a
before Rodriguez signed the sec- personal favor for him and said
ond amendment of his contract in [he] needed to do it to help Garri-
August. son's start as the new President."
Garrison became West Vir- According to Rodriguez, Gar-

the majority of apparel orders are
made in the fall.
The Michigan Student Sustain-
ability Coalition, which ordered
conventionally manufactured
shirts last year, plans to buy about
400 shirts through the Fair Tees
program next year, said School of
Music, Theatre and Dance senior
Andrew Munn, the co-chair of the
group's steering committee.
Everts said she hopes that other
organizations - especially those
that usually order many T-shirts
like the Greek system, residence
hall councils and academic depart-
ments - will follow the Sustain-
ability Coalition's lead.
"People can be convinced it is
important if they see other people
are taking an interest in it," she
said.
Some student groups, though,
will likely stick with traditional
apparel-ordering options. LSA
junior Justin Zatkoff, chairman of
the Michigan Federation of Col-
lege Republicans, said the price of
the shirts will still be an overriding
factor for many student groups.
"We should never boycottwork-
ers in a third world country who
might be starving otherwise," he
said. "Whoever gives me the best
price is who I would go for. Let the
free market decide."
rison told him that the buyout
would be reduced to $2 million or
eliminated entirely if he chose to
leave West Virginia.
"Mike Garrison stated that he
did not believe in buyouts," Rodri-
guez wrote. "I told him the four
million dollar buyout was unfair
and Garrison agreed."

RALLY
From Page 1A
other campus venues.
About 20 students gathered
for a half hour yesterday in the
southwest corner of the Diag.
Leaders of Bridge the Gap, an
organization working to ease
tension between Arab and Jew-
ish students, had planned to
march from the Diag to the Flem-
ing Administration Building and
sing "The Victors" in an effort to
persuade University officials to
move commencement to Michi-
gan Stadium. The low turnout
disappointed event organizers.
LSA senior Megan Mirten-
baum, co-president of Bridge the
Gap, said she expected more to
come out to yesterday's rally.
"There were over 200 con-
firmed guests on Facebook, for
what that's worth," she said.
At one point during the rally,
Mirtenbaum looked around and
asked the small crowd if anyone
knew people they could call to
convince them to come. No one
did.
The low turnout raised specu-
lation about why so few showed
up to the event.
LSA senior Jane Rho, creator
of the Facebook group "Petition
To Keep Spring Graduation 2008
At The Big House" - which has
more than 1,000 members - said
the rally's low turnout was the
result of bad planning.
"It wasn't publicized enough
and it was in the middle of class-
es," said Rho, who didn't attend
the event. "Look at the surveys

and feedback and how many
students showed up to meet the
administration - that was a good
representation of how we were
voicing our opinions."
Ross School of Business senior
Fouad Hassan attributed the lack
of turnout to an article in yester-
day's edition of The Michigan
Daily that said Eastern Michigan
University had been ruled out as
a possible venue for commence-
ment.
Hassan said some students
may have been content with the
decision to keep the ceremony on
campus.
"I'm not surprised," he said.
"It's kind of already achieved
the purpose. But if we had done
this yesterday, the turnout would
have been much higher."
Mirtenbaum said the rally's
organizers decided the rally was
still important because it would
let students show their support of
the University's decision to move
the ceremony back to campus.
"We can't really be upset over
the outcome of the march," she
said. "Technically, we already
won the battle."
LSA senior Erica Fried-
man said she attended the rally
because she still feels strongly
about the ceremony being in
Michigan Stadium.
"It's great news, but we're still
concerned about where it will be
here," she said.
Asked whether she thought
the rally would make a differ-
ence, Friedman looked around
and smiled sheepishly.
"It doesn't look that way," she
said.

Wednesday, January 30, 2008 - 7A
Winter storm
cramping
Chinese holiday
GUANGZHOU, China (AP) -
Hundreds of thousands of migrant
workers desperate to get home for
the Chinese New Year shivered in
the cold under a 'sea of umbrellas
outside train stations Tuesday, as
the worst winter storms in half a
century paralyzed China.
One of the world's biggest annual
mass movements of humanity - a
record 178.6 million people, more
than the population of Russia -
were expected to travel by train for
the holiday, according to railway
officials' estimates.
Most of those stranded at train
stations were migrant workers
trying to leave booming southern
Guangdong province - often called
the world's factory floor because
it makes everything from Honda
sedans to Apple iPods and Nike
sneakers.
In China, the New Year holiday,
which begins Feb. 7, is as important
as Christmas is in the West. For
most migrant workers, it's the only
time of the year when they can visit
their hometowns, and they often
take a month off to feast with their
families and perform a series of
rituals.
The China Meteorological
Administration said Wednesday
the stormy weather, including more
snow, was expected to continue for
at least another three days in parts
of eastern and southern China.

4 0
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Daily Classifieds:
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For Wednesday, Jan. 30, 2008 SCORPIO
ARIES (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
(March 21 to April 19) Matters related to shared property
Lately, it feels like conversations are have been dragging on for too long. Fear
going over old ground again and again. not, these matters will be settled quite
Today, you sense this has now passed, quickly in the future.
and things can move forward more eas- SAGITTARIUS
ily. And they can! (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
TAURUS Squabbles and differences with part-
(April 20to May 20) ners and old friends have been worri-
Financial matters and business deal- some. Now you have a sense of what
ings that were held up on the backburner should be done and who you should keep
for various reasons might now start to in your life. Simple.
move forward at a better pace. Finally, CAPRICORN
there's a light at the end of the tunnel, (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
and it's not a train! You can expect things to unfold much
GEMINI more efficiently at work or on the job.
(May 21to June 20) No longer will you feel like you're tread-
Things have been slow to get off the ing water. Health matters also might start
ground lately. That's because Mars has to improve. Bonus!
been retrograde in your own sign. Today AQUARIUS
Mars starts to go forward, and you're (Jan. 20to Feb. 18)
stoked! Consider this the go-ahead for vaca-
CANCER tion plans or anything having to do with
(June 21to July 22) sports, the entertainment world or the
Something that has been delayed or hospitality industry. Finally, you have
held up, especially regarding the govern- the green light.
ment or large institutions, might now be PISCES
released or even arrive ontime. You feel (Feb. 19 to March 20)
more confidence in things. Confusion at home is about to mellow
LEO out. Chaotic activity and tension still
(July 23 to Aug. 22) exist, but you're working for a purpose
Old quarrels with friends and groups now.
have just fizzled way. It's just not worth YOU BORN TODAY You're intelli-
fighting about it anymore. 'Nuff said. gent, observant and highly organized.
VIRGO You know what you're doing. You're a
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) born leader who knows how to inspire
Big plans have been stalled in the others. You have excellent judgment.
water for too long. Starting today, you You're also highly persuasive. It's
feel things are finally moving forward important for you to be able to trust oth-
the way you want. Yay! ers. You approach life with high ideal-
LIBRA ism. In the year ahead, major changes
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) could take place - perhaps as signifi-
Delays related to publishing, the cant as those around 1999.
media, travel plans or anything havingto Birthdate of: Phil Collins, singer;
do with education might now be a thing Christian Bale, actor; Gene Hackman,
of the past. Everything is going to snap actor.
together.
2008 King Ieatures Syndicate, Inc.

the perfect
summer job
before
other students do!

NEED A PSYCHIATRIST?
Call MARTHA HASHIMOTO, M. D.
Board certified adult, child & adoles-
cent psychiatrist for an appointment
at1(734) 327-4760.

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