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March 17, 1970 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-17

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, March 17, 1970

PaeEgt H IHIAfAL

PROTEST WEEK:

Ask IHA

New Mobe to hold
anti-draft workshops

suspension
(Continued from Page 1)

Regents to consider
demands at meeting

_ __
- ___ _ - - -____ . I
_.._. _
',

( '

Poll Workers Needed
for

r

r

(Continued from Page 1)
Tomorrow, an "indictment" of
the War Machine and all War
Criminals will be held on the Diag,
a vigil in front of the draft board
will be kept and other students
will attend the open forum with
the Regents on the BAM demands.
Finally, Thursday, a rally in the
Diag featuring John Froines of
the Conspiracy 8, James Lafferty,
CSJ fleXing
new museles
(Continued from Page 3)
says CSJ has proven itself to be a
legitimate body. But they add that
CSJ should be the high court in
a whole system of student judic-
iaries.
"If we hear the cases original-
ly," says Kussy, "then there is
no court of appeal."
"If there were adequate lower
court systems, we could carry out
our appellate function more ef-
fectively," he continues. He would
like to s e e "validly constituted
student judiciaries in all the
schools enforcing student-made
rules covering all non-academic
areas."
Representatives of the adminis-
tration express a different out-
look.
Barbara Newell, acting vice
president for student affairs, does
not like to speak in terms of aca-
demic vs. non-academic affairs.
"Non-academic is not a very
realistic division of discipline
problems in the University," she
says.
Allan Smith, vice president for
academic affairs, shares her feel-
ing, and adds that CSJ "still has
to prove itself capable of handling
the type of cases it now has be-
fore it."
CSJ consists of ten members,
graduate a n d undergraduate.
Members serve for a term of one
year, five being appointed at the
beginning of the fall term, five at
the beginning of the winter term.
Daily Official Bulletin
day Calendar
TUESDAY, MARCH 17
Trombone Student Recital: School of
Music Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m.
Computer & Communication Sci. &
Computer, Info. & Control Engin. joint
seminar: John Hopcroft, Cornell "Min-
imization of Arithmetic Operations",
4051 LSA, 4:00 p.m.
English Poetry Reading: Robert Mezey,
Multi-Put~pose Rmn., Undergraduate Lib.,
4:10 p.m.
Physics Seminar: Y. P. Yao, "Radia-
tion Correction to High Energy Scat-
teriug" P & A Colloq. Rm., 4:15 p.m.
Degree Recital: Deborah Hanks, clar-
inet, Seh. of Music Recital Hall, 8:00
p.mn.
General Notices
Industrial Engineering S.eminar: A. G.
Merten, U. of Wis., "Some Quantitative

an antiwar leader and prominent'
draft attorney in Detroit, GI or-
ganizer Ron Smith and two BAM
speakers will preced a march past
the draft offices to city hall, back
tp the campus and into People's
Plaza in support of the BAM
members who will be meeting at
that time with the Regents.
None of the students at the
press conference would detail any
action that might result after a
refusal by the Regents to accept
BAM demands.
"Thursday is the deadline," said
BAM member Al Douglas. "They've
had all the time they need; re-
gardless of how it's done the de-
mands will be met."
Another BAM member, Sylvia
Joseph, added: "The University
doesn't want to do anything,
they're afraid to look the thing in
the dye. They had better get ready
because we are. Thursday they
have the chance and they had bet-
ter take it.''
Kaufman reiterated the support
coalition's position. "It is intoler-
able to attend an elitist institu-
tion," he said, "which could be-
come a vibrant one with the ad-
dition of blacks, poor whites and
Chicanos."
LSA unit alters
election plan
LSA Student Assembly voted'
last night to increase the number
of people to be elected next week
to the LSA Student Government
Executive Council from seven to
ten.
Twenty-three people are cur-
rently candidates for the council.
The three new positions to be
filled in the March 24-25 elec-
tions will be half-term, running
until November. The proposed LSA
Student Government Constitution
will also be on the ballot for rati-
fication.
Techniques for File Organization" Rm.
229 w. Engin.. Mar. 18, 4:00 p.m.
Placement Service
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
Late Interview Announcement (March
18:) Mattell Inc., seeks BA in any area
for merchandising, marketing and sales.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 SAB, Lower Level
Interviews at Summer Placement:
MARCH 17:
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Soc.. Det.
couns., spec, in wtrfrnt, arts & crafts,
nature, campcraft, drama, dance, music,
unit and asst. unit supv., caseworker,
truck-bus driver. couns. for emotionally
disturbed (m), marionette theater, kit-
chen porter, univ, credit avail.
MARCH! 18:
Good Humor, Det., men and women,
drive ice cream truck, good salary.
MARCH 19:
Classic Crafts Corp., company reps,
opportunity for aggressive person who
enjoys travel, car req., some make $2,-
000, all expenses paid.

Mie eiecton was neithout a! (Continued from Page 1)
quorum due to time limitations in
the constitution and the difficulty Smith says, is a "decent proba-
obtaining a quorum. Both have bility of success" in making it
said that they expected to see the through the University.
election challenged. "We do not know how much
Chicago house council members further deviation we can make in

also charge IHA is in violation of{
the SGC constitution and the vot-
ing rights bill in that it lacks pro-
vision in its constitution for initi-
ative, referendum and recall. They
also charge that the majority of
the IHA representatives were not
elected in the fall semester in ac-
cordance with the SGC constitu-
tion.
Hartzler asserted that initiative,
referendum and recall were all
provided for under the IHA con-
stitution "under different labels."
He added he was not aware of
any violations of SGC election re-
quirements.
Hartzler said that he thought
the proposed Residence Halls
Union "would just amount to an
imitation of IHA with minor
changes."
The insurgents, calling them-
selves "Friends of the Residence
Halls Union" were recognized as
an official student organization by
the SGC last Thursday and grant-
ed a $150 "purchasing account"
according to DeBoer. The funds
were used to print 6,000 copies
of a proposal to establish the RHU
scheduled to be distributed in dor-
mitories today.

the criteria and still accomplish
anything," Fleming says in his
letter to BAM. Smith agrees, but
adds, "We don't know . how big
this pool (of students who would
probably be successful) is because
we have never exploited it to the
fullest. We've hardly touched jun-
ior colleges at all."
BAM members agree that ad-
missions requirements are crucial,
but say that it will be a iaoot
point if provisions are not made
to bring more black students to
the University in the first place.
"We've got some good men on
our side, professors who will work
to get blacks here and keep them
in school," says BAM press spokes-
man Cylvia Johnson. "But they
don't have the money."
BAM is not satisfied with the
Administration proposals as they
stand. "It's an exercise in frustra-
tion," says Lewis. "Fleming's level
of what is desirable doesn't meas-
ure up to what we see as desir-
able."
Administrators say they have
done quite well, considering the
funds available, and are looking
for waysto improve beyond that.
Concerning the OAP, Fleming

says, "We'll find those funds no
matter what, but what we have
least of is the flexible money to
draw on.
In newsletters and at the BAM
conference last weekend, black
students from around the state
have been invited to come on to-
morrow and Thursday to see what
happens.
"This is undoubtedly the finest
university in the state and what
is done here will set a precedent,"
Lewis says. What the Regents do
tomorrow and Thursday will un-
doubtedly have many effects, not
the least of which may be a con-
frontation of some sort.
BAM and the administration
have been working on the list of
demands for almost two months.
Now, it is the Regents' turn.
ICROSBY,

S G

I
', I

Ci

dII

II

Ii

U

Boston
University
at Jdune 28-August 23
Tanglewood
Lenox, Massachusetts
College-credit courses on undergraduate and graduate
levels, in music, theatre, dance, painting and drawing.
MUSIC//Applied Music Instruction/Opera Workshop/Piano
Seminars I & II/Violin Seminar/Choral Conducting/Ethno-
logical Music/THEATRE & DANCE//Theatre Workshop/
Professional Playwrights Workshop/Dance Workshop/
Movement Workshop/Seminar for Teachers of Dance/ART//
Basic Painting & Drawing/Advanced Painting & Drawing
FACULTY/MUSIC//Adelaide Bishop/Maria Clodes/Lee
Chrisman/Robert Cartside/Byron Janis/Lucile Lawrence/
David McAllester/Bela Boszormenyi-Nagy/Felix Popper/
Roman Totenberg/and members of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra/THEATRE & DANCE//Ze'eva Cohen/Joseph
Clifford/Ronald Irving/Mouzon Law/Evangeline Machlin/
Carla Maxwell,'Clyde Morgan/Elliot Norton/ART//Robert
D'Arista/David Ratner/MortonSacks/James Weeks/
Richard Yarde/Leland Bell/Estaban Vicente/Leonard Becour
All participants have the privilege of attending rehearsals and
concerts of Boston Symphony Orchestra and other events at
the Berkshire Music Center
For more information write
Bdtton University Tanglewood Institute
855 Commonweath Avenue
Boston, Massachusetts 02215

STILLS,
NASH
and YOUNG-
"/DeJ a-yu'/
e ~ -
New Album
SPECIAL
$2.98

The Senior Staff of the 1971 MICHIGANENSIAN
extends applications to any student member of
the University Community for a position on the
Junior Staff.

THE POSITIONS ARE:

I

Academics Editor
Associate Academics
Arts Editor
Associate Arts
Campus Life Editor
Associate Campus Life..
Organizations Editor
Associate Organizations

Senior Section Editor
Sports Editor
Associate Sports
Publicity Director
Sales Manager
Associate Sales
Copy Editor
Design Editor

4

HI-Fl BUYS
Ann Arbor-East Lansinqi
618 S. Main 769-4700
"Quality Sound Through
Ouality Equipment"

Applications may be obtained at the MICHIGANENSIAN Office
or the Student Publications Business Office, 420 Maynard St.
APPLICATIONS ARE DUE MARCH 20, 1970

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