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November 10, 1968 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-10

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r

Sunday, November 10, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 6)
tive Vice President of Student Govern-
ment Council.
Accepted: Report of the SGC Mem-
bership Committee.
Approved: That SGC recognize the
Higher Education Student Advisory
Board as a student organization.

Approved: That SGC recognize the has requested an ex-officio seat (with-j Approved: There is considerable con-
Radical Caucus as a student organiza- out vote) and; WHEREAS: Council has fusion about the referendum on the
tion. always had some difficulty communi- SGC election next week; AND WHERE-
Approved: That SGC recognize Phoe- eating with Engineering Council; and AS: Some believe that the issue on the
nix/SDS as a student organization. THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED THAT: ballot is incorporation of SGC; AND
Approved: That Regulations Con- Council amend its Operating Proced- WHEREAS: The issue on the ballot
cerning Student Conduct be amended ures to allow the seating of the Presi- deals only with the method of finane-
by deletion under BICYCLES: ::Any dent of Engineering Council, or his de- ing of student government. MOVE:
bicycle parked or stored anywhere on signate, as a nonvoting member of That SOC hereby point out to all po-
University property should have a Council until the Committee on Ex- tential voters that the question is whe-
current Ann Arbor City license clearly Officio seats makes its report. ther students shall determine the na-
displayed." PARKING: "All bicycles Approved: That Mark Hodax (Chair- ture of funding of Student Govern-
parked or stored on University proper- man), Bob Nelson, Dennis Webster, Bob ment.
ty must be locked." Neff, and Jim Fisher be appointed to * * * *
Approved. WHEREAS: The Execu- the Select Committee on the . Inde- Attention: Candidates for SGC: Your
tive board 'of the Engineering Council pendent Financing of SGC, itemized list of expenses are due on

Monday, November 11 at 5 p.m. to any restrictions in speaking by rea-
* * * * son of his candidacy," and by relabel-
SGC will debate and vote on the fol- ing the following parts appropriately."
lowing motion on November 14, 1968, MOVE: To replace the Joint Judiciary
in Room 3540 SAB. Interested persons Council Constitution by amending the
are invited to participate in the de- SGC Plan.
bate personally, by petition, orjby some Amendments to the Council Plan
other means. (Davis and Koza).
MOVE: To amend Section a. of Part WINTER COMMERCEMENT
5 of the SGC Election Rules by striking EXERCISES
"In campaigning" from the first sent- December 14, 1968
ence, and substituting in Subsection 1) To be held at 2:00 p.m. in Hill Audi-
"Campaign in any way for post or dis- torium. Exercises will conclude about
tribute campaign materials." 4,00 p.m. All graduates of the 1968 fall
Rules, Section 5, by adding after part term may attend.
(a): "(b). No candidate shall be subject Reception for graduates ,their rela-

. .. .....

announcement of

E4

I?

FE

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j

T'l

IT READS:
STUDENT CONTR
Shall the Board of R
MiChigan cont ract '
Council, Incorporated
in accordance with
Agreement, in ogler
acting lin referendUm
decrease) the per-cap
be funded?
Yes.
SDNo.

on the ballot, SGC elections Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 12 and 13
IT ASKS:
:OL OF SGC MONEY
egents of the University of Should SGCs- funds be
with Student Government
, for the collection of dUes controlledb vote
the terms of the proposed b
o permit the student body, of the student body
, to determine (increase or
ita rate at which SGC shall (you) instead at by
vote of the Regents.

tives and friends in Michigan League
Ballroom at 4:00 p.m. Please enter
League at west entrance.
Tickets: Four to each prospectie
graduate, to be distributed from Mon-a
day, December 2, to 1:00 p.m. Saturday,
December 14, at the Diploma Depart-9
ment, 555 L. S. & A. Building, except on
Saturday, December 7, when 9ffice willF
be closed. Saturday, December-14. office
will be open from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.f
Academic Costume: May be rented att
Moe Sport Shop. 711 North Universityt
Avenue. Orders should be placed Im-r
mediately, and MUST be placed befores
November 29.
Assembly for Graduates: at 1:00 p.m.
in Natural Science Auditorium. Mar-
shals will direct graduates to proper
stations.I
Programs: will be distributed at Hillf
Auditorium.
Candidates who qualify for a doc-P
toral degree from the Graduate School
and who attend the graduation exerciseE
will be presented a hood by the Uni-
versity at the ceremony.1
Doctoral
Examinations
Dae Yang Cha, Chemical Engineering,I
Dissertation: "Oxygen Transfer at Ru-
tile and Gold Surfaces," on Monday,
November 11 at 10 a.m. in 1300 East
Engineering, Chairman: G. Parravano.I
Herbert Frank Weisberg, PoliticalI
Science, Dissertation: "DimensionalI
Analysis of Legislative Roll Calls," on
Monday, November 11 at 12:15 p.m, in;
Room 6006 I.S.R., Chairman: D. E.
Stokes.
Jack Keith Winjum, Forestry, Disser-1
tation: Studies on the Competitive Per-
formance of Outplanted 2 plus 0 Doug-I
las-Fir (Pseudotsuga menziesli (Mrb.)I
Franco) Through the First Growing
Season," on Monday, November 11 at1
1:30 p.m. in Room 1036 Natural Re-
sources, Chairman: R. Zahner. I
John Michael Schmid, Forestry, Dis-1
sertation: "Three Insect Predators of
Dendroctonus ponderosae Hopkins," onI
Monday, November 11 at 2 p.m. In
Room 2556 Natural Resources, Chair-
man: F. B. Knight.
Matina Souretis Horner, Psychology,
"Sex Differences in Achievement Moti-
vation and Performance in Competitive
and Non-Competitive Situations," on#
Monday, November 11 at 3:15 p.m. In
Room 3419 Mason Hall, Chairman: J. W.
Atkinson,
Placement '
3200 S.A.B
GENERAL DIVISION
Placement Interviews: TThe following
organizations will interview at Place-
ment Services, the representatives ex-
pect to see at least a vita sheet on in-
terviewees, therefore, if you are not
already registered with the General
Division, please stop in and let us pro-
vide you with the proper materials.
Please call 763-1363 to make appoint-
ments by phone, or stop in and make
appt. in person. Make appts. as soon
as possible, none accepted after 4 p.m.
day preceding visit.
LISTINGS TODAY AND IN TUESDAY'S
DAILY WILL BE THE LAST
INTERVIEWS FOR THIS SEMESTER
Peace Corps Week, Nov. 18-22: In-
formation center in Room 3516 S.A.B.,
no appts. necessary. Hours: 9:00 a.m. -
6 p.m.
VISTA Week, Nov, 18-22: Information
center in Room 3524 S.A.B., no appts.,
necessary. Hours 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
MONDAY, NOVFMBER 18, 1968
U.S. Navy, nationwide: Men and wo-
men, all day. All degree levels and
majors for O.C.S. Surface and Air Pro-
grams.
-.S. Marines, nationwide. M'en and
women. All day. All degree levels and
majors for Marine Corps Officer Pro-
grams.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1968
U.S. Navy, see Monday listings above.
U.S. Marines, see Monday listings
above.
Defense Intelligence Agency, Wash-
ington, D.C.: Men and women, all day.
Bach. and masters degrees in Econ.,
Geog., Geology, Libr. Sci, Math and
Forestry for Data Processing, Library,
Intelligence and Research Analysis.
Maritime Administration, Wash. D.C.:
Men and women: All da. tch and
Masters degrees in Econ., Journ., and
Math for Public Administration, Sta-
tistics and other positions in govern-
ment.
Stanford University, School of Edu-
cation: Stanford, Calif. - Men and
women, all day, all degree levels and
majors interested in fifth year teacher
training programs.
Ohio State University, Graduate
LSchool of Business, Columbus, Ohio:
IMen and women, all day. All degree lev
els and all majors interested in Busi-
ness Administration study.j

WEINESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1968
U.S. Navy, see Monday listing above.
U.S. Marines, see Monday listing
above.
Defense Intelligence Agency: See
Tuesday listing above.
Unilevel Limited, several areas of
England, prefer to speak to British
nationals: Men and women, all day.
PhD only in Biochem., Analytical
Chem.. Gen. Chem.. Inorganic Chem.,
Organic Chem.. Physical Chem., Math,
Mcr'bolo y. and Physics for Research
and Development.
PLACEMENT SERVICES
EDUCATION DIVISION
The following schools will send repre-
sentatives to the Placement Services Of-
fice to interview prospective teachers.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18
Milford, Mich.: Huron Valley Sch -
Elem, Elem. Voc H Sch:, Eng.
Monroe, Mich,: Jefferson Sch - Elemn,
Ment Hand.
St. Clair Shores. Mich.: Lakeview
Pub Sch - Elem K-6, Libr, Voc Art. Sec.:
Math, Sct, Spec Ed, Ind. Arts.
Walled Lake. Mich.: Elem.: 1-6, J H -
Type A.Sec: Math, Art,.nd.Arts, Home
Econ, Eng.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19
Flint. Mich.: All fields.
N Y.C.. N.Y. - All fields.
Southfield, Mich.: Imm: Elem, Jr.
Hgh.: Soc. St., Math., Engl., Sec.: :kis.
Ed. Sec. Sem.: Elem: 1-6, Jr. Hgh.:
Eng., Math, HGH Sch.: Eng., Biol.
Utica, Mich.: Elem., Soc. Worker,
Spec. Educ. - Type A., Diag. Sec.: All
Fields.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20
Grosse Point, Mich.: Elem.: K-6, Spec.
Educ., Emot. Dist. - Type A. Sec.: All
Fields.
Kalamazoo, Mich.: Elem.: K-6, Spec,
Ed. Sec.: All Fields,
Pontiac ,Mich.: Waterford Twp. Sch. -
Elem. Jr. Hi: Libr., La./Soc. Stud., Boys
PE. Sec.: Girls PE.
Warren Mich.: Van Dyke Public Sch.-
Elem. PE, Type A. Sec.: All fields.
Speech Corr., Soc. Worker.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21:
Fenton, Mich.: Lake Fenton Public
Sch. - 3 Early Elem.
Livonia, Mich.: NOW - Eng/French.
Sec. Sem.: Elem.: K-6. Jr. Hi.: Math/
Sc. Gen. St., Math, Engl./Soc. Stud.,
Sibr., Tyne C. Hgh. Sh.: Couns, Bus.
Ed., Span.
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 22:
Coldwater. Mich.: All fields.
Dearborn Hts., Mich.: Elem., Sec.
Math, See Ind. Arts,
Inkster, Mich.: Cherry Hill - Elem.,
Jr. High: La./Soc. Stud., Math./Sei.
The following schools have listed va-
cancies for the present semester: Li-
vonia, Mich.: 1 English/French or 1
French/English.
To arrangq appointments contact
Mrs. Staelin at 3200 S.A.B. 764-7459.
ENGINEERING DIVISION
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg.
NOVEMBER 18, 1968
Valeron Corp. - Numerical Control
Div.
Jervis Ba. Webb Co.
U.S. Gov't - Dept. of Commerce,
Maritime Admin.
ORGANI-ZATION
NOTICES
India Students Association, Nov. 10th,
7:00 p.m., First Presbyterian Church,
1432 Washtenaw Ave., Deepawal cele-
bration.
Hillel Foundation,1429 Hill St., Sun.,
Nov. 10th; 6:00 p.m., 'Deli House featur-
ing discussion of "The Modern Movie
as a Vehicle of Expression" by Prof.
Edward Stasheff (moderator), Destin Le
Blanc, and Nathan Sambul, all of
Speech Dept.
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511
Washtenaw, punday Service at 9:30 and
11:00 a.m. Nov. 10th. Guest speaker:
Rev. Donald Massrnan, assistant profes-
sor at Concordia Lutheran Junior Col-
lege. Communion at 11:00 am.
Gamma Delta: Lutheran Student Or-
ganization. Supper-progra{ at 1511
Washtenaw on Nov. 10th at 6:00 p.m.
Special Martin Luther Birthday cele-
bration with skits. Come and join us
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511
Washtenaw. Wednesday, Nov. 13th,
Mid-week Service 10:00 p.m. Stu-
dent-led. A great s Iy break.
Student Religious Liberals will meet
Sunday, Nov. 10th, 7:00 p.m. at the
First Unitarian Church, 1917 Washte-
naw to hear Prof. Robert Sklar speak
on "Where America is Really At". Dis-
cuss/oncoffee and donuts. Everyone
welcome.-
College Republican Club meeting, on
Sunday, Nov. 10th,,3 :00 p.m. 3A Union
to hear SGC candidates and their
views

-Pd. Adv.

et

0

0

Bruce Wilson

Dale Jurcism

The prime function of Student
Government Council should be the
protection of the rights of the
students. The fact that, the stu-
dents are in many ways at a dis-
ad vantage in the community
A forms a clear mandate for student
action for the protection of stu-
dents from such sectors as the ad-
ministration, the city, the local
merchants and the landlords. It is
also imperative that all means
available be used to forward the
students' interests.
Protection from the administra-
tion amounts to a student voice in
the decisions of the University.
Present systems are not perfect in
theory and frequently break down
in practice on crucial issues, whenI
they are most essential. The the-I
ory behind advisory committees is
that the student opinion will be
expressed:. But the fact that' it is
expressed is no, assurance that it
will be heeded.

It has become the opinion of a
majority of students at the Uni-
versity of Michigan that Student
Government Council is ineffective
iv mnwii taiei.r ii cuANOV1,1u ct L

Mary Livingston Larry Deitch

Mike Farrell

Students elect members to the
Student Government Council to
serve as representatives of the en-
tire student body of the University
of Michigan, not just one or two
segments of the student commun-
ity. I seek election to SGC so that
the views of a greater number of
students will be heard, and to in-
sure these students that there is
representation on SGC of their in-
terests.

dent lok difavraby upn SC It is our goal to make SGC a
ent more relevant, responsiveand
frisparticipation ineet h t i communicative body. We seek a
come nowhere near having student stdn:ovrmn.ta ok
backing. Many are now apathetic= with students as well as for stu-
towards SGC because they do not ;>. < >= dents. In the coming year we will
believe SGC can benefit them. work to build such an organiza-
SGCmutbc e more concerned tion. Students on this campus
with student needs, needs of the have often been accused of being
Imajority of students.<: ;;r;.? apathetic towards SGC. Unfortu-
In the area of academic reform, nately, it has been the case that
as well as all other areas of Uni- some Council members have also
versity affairs and relations thati been apathetic in responding to
concern students, I will insure Roger KeAats ! the student body. With this goal
that student-faculty advisory com- AlV I1.IUI in mind, these are some of the is-
mittees become increasingly more sues we perceive as relevant to the
active. Advisory committees would Because of a love for honesty needs of students in the comning
work with the administration ra- and BREVITY, I shall quite con- year.
ther than against it, which seems, cisely say: I am a candidate who I. Increased Communication
to be the present trend. I believe believes there is much that still 1. Increase the activities of the
that results can be better attained could be done and should be done, existing SEC's Speaker's Bu-
by working next to and with the to benefit our student body, and reau in order to inform stu-
faculty and the administration, our university, dents of Coiuncil's actions and
rather than on your own and I don't believe that SGC is truly to establish a d i a 10o g u e
against the establishmnent. representative of the student bodyI through which_ Council mem-
incrstuedtpratiiations incexist- and SGC has not consistently putJ bers will be better able to un-
igsuetognztosscasstudent issues in their proper po- derstand student needs.
",
SCU and SHIA will lead onlyto sition as SOC's number one reason 2. Through personal contact,
increased progress. This can comeI for being, encourage student participa-
abot y kepngstudents inform-( I do not say SGC has done no- tion in Council debate and
ab f outhikeepng csndb thing, what I say is that they have committee activities. This will
uin edofwrthwilpojecfatsntb missed these issues in particular: make the student voice a
uribneariipabyton.Ifrasuetfa1)Establishing Student - Faculty more relevant factor in Coun-
wil, bneitbythereuls.f+ committees in every department of cil decision-making,
prjc u a kux~puupi

III. Consumer Protection
We believe SGC must take
more active role in the fight
end the financial exploitation
students.

a
to
of

1.) Implementation of student

When Vice-President for Stu- polls to find out student opinion
dent Affairs Newell refused to ap- on major issues concerning the
prove the allocation of $100 to student body so that SGC can act
SGC inc. from the SGC budget, in accordance with student views.
she did so without consulting her 2.) Students should be placed on'
advioy omttee Whe the I
advisory commimtee. o hen tebudget appropriation committees
they promptly condemned the ac- to give the student body a voice in
tion, and yet Mrs. Newell contin- determining how funds will be
ued to refuse to release the appro- spent. 3.) Work must be continued
priation. to assure the student body of a
The students really have no second student newspaper to pro-

1. Publishing of a comparative
cost guide in order that stu-
dents may obtain goods and
services at the lowest possible
cost.
2. Encouragement of selective
buying programs by students
in order to bring economic
hardship on those merchants
who continue to exploit stu-,
dents.
3. SGC at this -time is attempt-
ing to bring cheaper laundry
service to the dormitories.
We feel this service must be
extended "to all students.
4. Establishment of other serv-
ices such as a cooperative
book barter system must fol-
low the laundry service re-
form.
5. As soon as SGC Incorporated
is financially a b I e, SG C
should utilize it to establish
other services.
IV. Autonomous Funding for SGC
It is our belief that SGC must
be autonomously funded in order
to eliminate Regental control. SGC
should be responsible first and on-
ly to students. It is student money
which SGC spends and students
should be the ones to control thesi
funds.
V. Intramural Facilities
We recognize the present deplor-
able condition of Michigan's IM
facilities. We seek to have SGC
'join in the effort to bring pressure
to bear on the athletic department
and university administration to
provide adequate facilities to meet
increased needs.
VI. Separate Room and Board
Contracts
Separate room and board con-
tracts have been established in
+iv rirrm r --n, MA~n sn_

S~ac knULOX F&Ak~
Co. 45 M af Lqep
dkL- cp u AA 04 ~
qsoC04yz +- tAIT L Q UO R.
30X, 1100 C3ALTO., MID2(203
oFFEZVDIP WNER.E pRQgt-t LDhP 'LAW

power to influence the decision-
making process. It has been said,
that since students are transient,
they simply do not have the basic
motivation of self-interest that
would drive them to make respon-
sible long-term decisions.

vide the students with an addi-
tional source for news, campus in-
formation, and editorial comment.
4.) continuation of the Student
Advisory Board on University Re-
lations program to give students

ticipate. Progress will c o m e
through participation.
Safety and securilty has become'
a problem at the University. Af
vast majority of students, men and
women, are walking the campus in,
fear. Something must be done, yet
Qr'r+ nc lnx7VIvinnnvnar 9hic

the university. These committees II. Academic Reform
would cover a) a course evaluation This is the area which we believe
b) professor constructive criticism deserves Council's greatest concern
and c) review the merits of cours- in the coming year. Going along
es with possible new interpreta- with SGC's past efforts to elimi-
tions. 2) Pushing harder with stu- nate the concept of "in loco par-
dent housing assoc. (SHA) and entis," we feel it is necessary for
student consumer union (SCU) to students to take an equal role in
get maximum student lenefits. the decision-making process in the
SGC has the necessary informa- most vital area of academics.
tion, but doesn't seem to be mov- 1. Increase efforts to eliminate
ing quickly enough. 3) As a side foreign language and distri-
committee of SGC, I would like bution requirements. While

y te pprtniy t eprssopn-SGC nas snown no concern. T ns
But while individual students the opportunty to express opin- reaLstudent need. I propose
may be transient, the student ions on any issues related to the to urge the administration to in-
body as an institution is not. We University or student government, crease the police protection given
must guarantee that SGC will not I and to see that definite action is the campus and vicinity. The Ann
be transient. What is needed then Arbor Police Department receives
is to give SGC a kind of continu- taken substantial monetary s u p p o r t
ity so that it will be considering 5.) Expansion of the Course Eval- from the University. I propose that
and working toward the long-term uation program to include all they establish a campus precinct
Interests of the student body. courses that are required, or are and increase the manpower avail-
The students have the oppor- concentration alternatives, to aid able to this geographical area. By
tunity in this election to give a students in selecting their acade- showing that students carp, the
vote of support to the concept of mic programs. 6.) Efforts should end result of increased safety and
+.,a+ n of -; A security can be attained.

students to work constructively in
Ann Arbor to benefit university-
Ann' Arbor relations. Those stu-
dents willing to protest and sit in
should be willing to work construc-
tively with operation head start
and vista. Don't just complain, bej
willing to work to better the situ-
ation. Many students have ex-

we see the positive education-
al value of a broad base of
study, we feel that students
should not be coerced, but
should be allowed to explore
their interests independently.
Indeed, existing distribution
requirements, in some cases,
limit rather than expand a

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