THE MICHIGAN DAILY
1962 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY
NTERVIEWS, OPEN HOUSE:
SGC Candidates View OSA, NSA, Bias
(Continued from Page 1)
though it does not accurately re-
flect student opinion.
The purpose of non-academic
life is enrichment, Matthew Coh-
en, '64, said. He suggested that
counseling be improved to be of
better use to guide students and
suggested that a booklet enum-
erating the various available serv-
ices be distributed during regis-
Lubin attacked paternalism. He
said that a dean of students of-
fice be made from the current.
dean of men and women's offices
because there was no Justification
for different treatment of men
and women students.
Batlle told the IFC that Council
handling of membership selection
committee problems was a "mess."
"The Council should abstain from
lengthy considerations and take
the attitude of trying to remedy
the situation rather than punish-
Lubin agreed that the Council's
pace was "lackluster" and recom-
mended that fraternities should be
immediately notified whether they
were in violation of Regental and
Council regulations or not.
"It is too bad that the 'need
exists for a by-law on member.
ship selection. Fraternities are
private groups. SGC should make
clear that it has an obligation and
responsibility in the area of mem-
Oership selection to enforce the
Regents by-law. This policy is not
self-initiated," McAllen said.
Lawrence Monberg, '63, stressed
the need for an increased educa-
tional program by the Committee
on Membership stressing its con-
structive rather than punitive
Ford urged that representatives
from IFC and Panhellenic Associ-
ation sit on the committee as liai-
sons between it and the affiliate
"The Council must get strict,"
Miller declared. "It must make the
nationals with bias clauses realize
that the locals of the University
must be granted autonomy if they
wish to retain them."
Monberg told the YR's that
Council should express student
opinion only on issues directly in-
volving students and only when
effective. "It must have practical
value. Many letters just have gone
into wastebaskets. Council should
not waste time on them."
"SGC is not the proper place to
express opinions on outside af-
fairs. This sort of opinion is ex-
pressed by the Young Democrats
and Young Republicans. Besides
students are part of the total com-
munity and can make their views
known through the traditional
channels," McAllen said.
The line between on-campus
and off-campus affairs should be
drawn in each case. Although SGC
has the power to express student
opinion, it should stimulate in-
terest in the political clubs, Ford
Means for improving Student
Government Council were explored
at an open house in Wenley
House, West Quadrangle Sunday
"The most important problem
which is inherent in the Council
is its polarization into two distinct
factions-the liberal and conser-
vative," Monberg declared.
Lubin noted, however, that par-
tisanship was important in gaug-
ing how candidates will stand on
future issues. "Next month the
current issues might not exist and
new ones which a Council mem-
ber will have to take apolitical
stand on will arise."
"I agree the Council is polarized,
but it is hard to break away from
that and to get people to listen to
you," Miller said.
Aside from urging more respect
for individual Council members'
opinions, Miller urged a training
program to draw more qualified
students into Student Government
Council. The program, similar tc
ones held by the Michigan Union
and The Daily, would acquaint
interested students with Council,
its functions, and its history.
Lubin urged closer Council ties
with the student body through
student services programs such as
chartering trains, and approving
cheap transportation to major
American cities at reduced rates.
He also urged the expansion of a
student book exchange to become
a student book store selling both
new and used books.
The candidates also attacked
the Harse System as overly aiding
A total of 41 candidates are
seeking positions on the Boards in
Control of Intercollegiate Athlet-
ics and Student Publications, the
Michigan Union Board of Direc-
tors, and senior class offices.
Elections for all offices will be
held March 20 and 21. Only men
may vote for members of the Un-
ion Board and the Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics.
Results will be announced at count
night, March 21 in the Union ball-
Harvey Chapman, '64, Peter DiLoren-
zi, '64, and Forrest Evashevski, Jr., '64,
are running for the athletic board.
Seeking student seats on the student
publications board are Arthur Freder-
ick, '64L, Paul Krynicki, '63, John Mc-
Reynolds, '64, and Selma Sawaya, '62.
W. George Bassett, '64, Edward Berg-
er, '64, Michael Harrah, '63BAd, Michael
Olinick, '63, Stanley Saeks, '63, and
James Seff, '63, are seeking undergrad-
uate Union board posts. The graduate
seats are sought by James L. Cope-
land, '62L, and Herbert Heidenreich,
Grad, and Richard Rossman, Grad.
Michael Burk and Lawrence Herron
are seeking the business administration
school senior class presidency; Edward
Zyniewicz, vice-presidency; and Stuart
In the education school John Leiger-
mann and Jean Samuelson are running
unopposed for senior class president and
David Hood and John Scott are run-
ning for engineering college senior class
president; David Brazier, Daniel Brown,
and Gary Joachinrvice-president; and
Thomas Wile, secretary-treasurer.
Mark Perlov, Barry Rosenfeld, Robert
Walters and Michael Weinberger are
seeking the 'literary college senior class
presidency; Mark Muskowitz and Jeffrey
Rubenstein, vice - president; Stuart
Goodall and Sharon McGue, secretary;
and Michael Bloom, Roger Goldman,
and James Lipton, treasurer.
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