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January 05, 1962 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-01-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

___THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SGC Debates Rationale Issues sP. *nmiEiEnn

.-

'The Carnegie Corporation is in-
terested in the advancement and
diffusion of knowledge and under-
standing among the people of the
United States. Naturally, as a re-
search institute at the University
we share this interest," Tannen-
baum continued.
"Today it is fashionable to be
a critic of social organizations. We
often hear the terms 'organization
man' and 'bureaucrat.'
Provide Order
"Organizations provide order-
a condition necessary for man to
produce abundantly and live se-
curely. Abundance and security in
turn create opportunities and
choice-conditions which form the
basis for human freedom. Yet so-
cial order itself requires conform-
ity and imposes limitations," he
said.
"A general question with which
we are faced is how to create and
designorganizations to serve vital
functions, but still provide op-
portunities for members to express
their personalities."
The money from the grant will
be paid in three installments, the
first has already been received.
The next payment will be received
later this year and the last at the
end of 1963.
Social Phenomena
"Our interests lie in a number
of directions. We study organiza-

Notes Paradox
Inter-Quadrangle Council Presi-
dent Thomas Moch, '62E, noted a
paradox in the situation as it now
exists. Authority implied responsi-
bility, he explained, and in turn it
would seem responsibility would
imply authority. In the example of
the judicial system on campus,
students have the authority and
responsibility for enforcing rules,
but do not have the power to set
these rules.
Michigan Union President Paul
Carder, '62, explained that if "self-
reliance" was the goal of the in-
crease in authority, self-govern-
ment would not achieve it.
Students have been sheltered at
home and suddenly giving them
the power to govern themselves
will not work. Rather, in striving
for this goal ,the process should
be a gradual education in self-
government.'
John Martin, '62, noted that
SGC is having trouble adminis-
tering duties which it now holds.
To ask for more, therefore, would
not be practical.
Delegate Detail
League President Bea Nemlaha
argued that the general idea would
be to delegate administrative de-
tail to other groups if more au-"
thority were granted to the Coun-
cil. She also objected to the fear

that if students have responsibility
there would be a lessening of rules.
"We are all reflections of the
society from which we come and
we will reflect its standards. Yet,
we cannot continue to reflect the
ills of it, but must begin to give
students responsibility," she said.
Robert Ross, '63, viewed the
motion as a "first step" in solving
larger problems. He noted that
mass society and alienation were
due to a combination of things
and that public responsibility is
rare rather than the general rule.
Emphasizes Need
The increased size of the gov-
ernment has emphasized the need
for local government, he said. A
faculty-student government is not
totally attainable, but the fact
that we presently do not have a
meaningful government that
people can reach out to and be a
part of has created a negative
attitude toward government on the
part of the students. "They can't
be citizens in the structure as it
now exists, and therefore are not,"
he said.
G'Sell raised questions of prac-
ticality. He wondered if the stu-
dent body of the future would
agree with the rationale and
whether the students are capable
of performing a function now per-
formed by professional adminis-
trators.
Tom Brown, '63, noted that the
students whom he spoke with
about this motion had more con-
fidence in the administration than
in the students.
Blow from Public
The administration has to take
the blows from'the public and thus
should be between the students
and the Board of Regents, Vos ex-
plained.
Brian Glick argued that the
public would protest to the people
who were responsible, to the stu-

dents or SGC if they were the
ruling body.
He also raised other questions:
why should the University be in
the business of telling students
how they should live outside the
classroom and coercing them into
doing it? How does a student be-
come responsible when he is not
given responsibility? What kind
of a person comes out of a Univer-
sity where he cannot make his
own decisions based on his own
judgement?
Large Say
Martin' countered that students
at the University do have a large
say and are not "coerced" into
doing things.
"The University is an institution
which we go up to but don't enter
into," Roberts explained. We are
submitted to parental control, but
it is different from this institu-
tional control."
Interfraternity President Robert
Peterson, '62, agreed with Martin
that students were not limited.
Ross dissented by saying the
decisions students are allowed to
make are personal decisions and
in debating government, "we must
consider common areas of concern,
not private compartmentalized is-
sues.''
University Ideal
The problem that no one is
setting up an ideal of the univer-
sity and what students should be
doing within it was forwarded by
Sharon Jeffrey, '63. This should be
a function of the students.
Miss Nemlaha believed that stu-
dents must create the system
which will make a difference to
them. She explained that SGC as
it now is constructed does not
affect the individual student in
important areas.
As debate closed, she said, "I
am frightened that we have to
put this off to a future time."

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Parking. NO 2-7409. C33
TwO-CAR shelters available at 1022
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February occupancy. NO 3-7847. C2
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He pointed out, however, that
the studies also include problems
of methodology and theory. This
covers the measurement of social
processes and observation methods.
"We are not now primarily con-
cerned with applying our data to
a specific organization. We are
more interested in the general
area of social organizations and
possibly making a contribution to
an understanding of social pro-
cesses," he continued
The studies will cover the many
variables within the general area
including the processes of con-
trol, decision making and the ef-
fects of these on the attitudes and
motivations of organization mem-
bers, he explained.

'''" rj4%' nr' . . ' F '=". , i }, :.r.",ncr ...A rt.. ** *'..: ~...": ::" .": s """ "sfl° lf ".:: a.... .':
(Continued from Page 4) cil proposal that individual houses be
Eart- l meempowered to allow women in the
men's rooms during specified hours;
Accounting or Economics for Adminis- "W resherpsahdbenp-
"Whrea th popoal adbeen ap-
trative Positions in Industry. Work in- Emplo m en proved by InterquadrangleCounciland
volves detailed review & analysis of student Government Council and had
contract terms & conditions & prepar- The following part-time jobs are. beenuendorsed by nearly two-thirds of
ation of comments & recommendations. available. Applications for these joos all men in the quadrangles in prior
can be made in the Part-time Place-
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio-Non- ment Office, 2200 Student Activities referendums;
Technical Openings: Sr. Marketing Building, during the following hours: "Be it resolved:
Analyst, Sr. Operations Research Ana- Monday thru Friday 8 a.m til 12 noon "That Student Government Council
lyst, Training Rep., Programmer, News and 1:30 til 5 p.m. strongly disapprove of the Board of
Editor, Staff Supervisor - Consumer Employers desirous of hiring students Governors' rejection of the Interquad-
Products, Accounting Trainees. Techni- for part-time or full-time temporary rangle Council proposal;
cal Openings: Sr. Product Engnr., Pat- work, should contact Jack Lardie, "Further, Student Government Coun-
ent Attorney, Product Designer (Avia- Part-time Interviewer at NO 3-1511 ex- cil is greatly disturbed at the Board's
tion Products), Microwave Engnr. Also tension 3553. apparent disregard of the wishes of
various other positions in both cate- Students desiring miscellaneous odd the quadrangle resident on this mat-
gories. jobs should consult the bulletin board ter",
Veterans Administration, Dayton, O. in Room 2200, daily. Defeated: Expression of opinion on
--Research Biochemist (GS-12) for MALE authority to set and enforce rules, and
Chief of Research Lab with responsibil- -Several salesmen- to sell magazine on constitutional limitations on bad-
ities for lab work involving both clini- subscriptions. ies which set and enforce rules.
cal & research projects. Must qualify -Several salesmen to sell men's Defeated: Proposed rein otres-
byea .sotw aetRegents' Bylaw 8Prp sd.03, so setting o forth a
by ex .1-Gratestudent to do an abstract' udent bill of rights as constitutional
Tem eo Electronics & M issiles Co., 1-To adliv e in ta d se rvised gn abro p act-,lim itation over rule-m aking authority.acDll s Te s -- O ni g 's fo ow : - o iv int o nd up r seih s d r ng herup e k
Dallas, Texas - Openings as follows: 1T iei n uevs ru c Withdrawn: Further proposed revi-
Stress Analysts; Designers (Structure, tivities two nights during the week sions of Regents' Bylaws and of the
Installations, Antenna Systems, Micro- 4 p.m. until 10 p.m. and either Student Government Council Plan.
wave Systems, Digital Systems); Engi- Saturday or Sunday 1 p.m. until Adopted: That the Committee on the
neers (Radar Systems, Sr. Aerodynam- 10:30 p.m., $1.25 per hour.Unvrtynesga rentonp-
neer (Rdar ystmsSr. eroyna - Several busboys, 12:00-2:00 and University investigate orientation pro-
ics, Sr. Electronics Sys., & Sr. Circuits). 5307:a0 Paysate:is$:00 h d grams that more fully indicate the
5:30-7:30. Pay rate is $1.40 per hazer'nature of the educational enterprise.
Welch Grape Juice Co., Inc., West- FEMALE That the Committee on the University,
field, N.Y.-Personnel Supervisor with -Several waitresses, 12:00-2:00 and through correspondence, research and
degree in Personnel/Industrial Bela- 5:00-7:30. Pay rate is 85c per hour. interviews, recommend specific sub-
tions. Approx. 3 yrs. Industrial exper. 1-Baby sitter and house keeper to stantive changes in our present edu-
with emphasis on technical & mgmt- live in, evenings and weekends off. cational orientation for freshmen. That
recruitment. Room and board plus salary. upon reaching a decision the Council
Atlantic Refining Co., Philadelphia, 1-Swimming instructor at least 24 make such recommendations to the
Pa.-Atten.: Jan. '62 grads. Research years old who is willing to instruct proper University authorities.
Analyst-PhD desirable; but will con- older women. Prefer graduate stu- Adopted: In the belief that Student
sider minimum of master's with con- dent. Government Council should be con-
centration in Operations Research, 1--Graduate student to do an abstract. cerned with the educational program
Math., Statistics, or Industrial or Mech. of the student at the University and
Engrg. Summary of Action Taken by Student in the belief that an educational in-
Central Soya, Ft. Wayne, Ind.-Staff Government Council at its Meeting of stitution cannot be divorced from the
Cenra Sya Lwyr t. it 5yr. xprinJanuary 3, 1962 society in which it exists, Student Gov-
Att ore-awyroerty w uithg s.exe i Approved: Minutes of previous meet- erment Council supports the idea that
law of real property, including ques- inthe University offer a course in the
tions of title,; mortgage loans & financ- ing".h nvriyofe orei h
tin" f title, mortgage loans & financ- Appointed: Sharon Jeffrey to the In- Problems of Peace in the Nuclear Age.
ng terviewing Board for Joint Judiciary The Council therefore adopts as a
The Cleveland Museum of Art, Cleve- Council. statement with which it fully concurs
land, Ohio-Opening in Publications Adopted: "Whereas on November 20 the petition circulated by Americans
Dept. for Assistant Secretary. Requires the Residence Halls Board of Gover- Committed to World Responsibility.
editorial experience as well as secre- nors defeated an Interquadrangle Coun- T E y gr' sC-
tarial skills (including dictation). Res- The Early Registration Pass Commit-
idence in Cleveland area, ) -tee will meet on February 6 and Feb-
ruary 7 from 8:30-12 and 1:30-5 in
Calumet Div., Calumet & Hecla, Inc., Conference Room 2 of the League. All
Calumet, Mich.-Temporary position of ORGANIZATION organizations should submit a list of
approximately 6 months for graduate their requests to, the committee by
Geologist or Geological Engnr. Exper. NOT(ICE January 24. No persons working less
of 1 to 2 yrs. in sampling & diamond E than 15 hours per week or normally
drilling functions, registering at any time on February 7
s___are eligible for a pass. Forms for re-
Baha'i Student Group, Weekly Meet- quests and information may be ob-
For further information please call ing, Jan. 5, 8 p.m., 418 Lawrence. Call tained from the Administrative Secre-
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200 663-2904 for transportation & informa- tary of Student Government Council,
SAB, Ext. 3544. tion. 1546 SAB, Ext. 3331.

BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr-Pat-
terson and Auld Co. 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. J11
For a better understanding of the
Middle Eastern situation, try
Syrian bread.
RALPH'S MARKET has it.
709 Packard
Open every night till midnight.
d
MAKE CAMPUS HEADLINES
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from
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NO 2-0897 J22

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J4.
C-TED
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IS OUR BUSINESS

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It is fall changeover time. Time
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put in ATLAS PERMA,- GUARD
anti-freeze.
"You expect more from
Standard and you get it."
SOUTH UNIVERSITY & FOREST
NO 3-9168
Jl

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ADVENTURE n EUROPE!
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ENGLAND * HOLLAND * FRANCE + ITALY
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59 DAYS - DEPARTURE FROM NEW YORK - JUNE 29-AUG. 27
JET ECONOMY CLASS VIA ALITALIA. ALL INCLUSIVE COST $1495
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of tour based on Mr. Gusman's per-r'
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