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March 05, 1961 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-05

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_____THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WUNCIL OFFICIALS TO MEET:
Set Discussion of Rules
On Membership Listings

Student Government Council
and University administrators will
discuss proposed changes in regu-
lations requiring student organiza-
tions to submit membership lists
in an open meeting at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow on the third floor of the
Student Activities Bldg.
A motion, submitted by Roger
Seasonwein, '61, proposes to abol-
ish the requirement, substituting a
regulation giving organizations the
option of turning in membership
list or a notarized statement stat-
ing that the group contains the
necessary 2,0 members before being
recognized.
The motion also provides that
the organization shall "be pre-,
pared to submit its membership
list when such submission be-
comes necessary to the enforce-
ment of University regulations ap-
AADAC Chooses
New Coordinator
The Ann Arbor Direct Action;
Committee elected Anna Holden,
to replace Jack Ladinsky, Grad.,
as coordinator at its meeting Fri-
day night.
The committee also chose Jud-
ith Yesner, Grad., Charles Slay,
John Veenstra, '61E, Etta Green,
'62, John Talayco Grad., and
Nancy Hoak as the members of
the steering committee.

plicable to student organizations."
The administrators expected to
attend are: James A. Lewis, vice'.
,president for student affairs; Wal-
ter B. Rea, dean of men; John E.
Bingley, assistant dean of men;
Mrs. Ruth Callahan, administra-
tive assistant to the dean of men
and former administrative secre-
tary to SGC; Deborah Bacon,
dean of women, and Mrs. Eliza-
beth M. Davenport, assistant dean
,f women.
Gulick To Give
Law Lectures
Luther Gulick, president of the
Institute of Public Administration,
New York, will begin a five-part
series of lectures tomorrow with
an assessment of the "Significance
of the Metropolitan Problem."
He will continue the series-the
annual William W. Cook Lectures
on American Institutions-each
day through Friday. Each lecture
will be at, 4."15 p.m. in Rackhamn
Lecture Hall.
In his subsequent lectures, Gu-
lick will examine "American Ideas
and Experience with Local Gov-
ernment" and "Underlying
Theory" and will present an "Ac-
tion Program."
The series is under the auspices
of the Law School.

SGC Opens
Petitioning
For Posts
Petitioning will open tomorrow
morning for the University's two
delegates and one alternate to the
National Conference on Youth
Service Abroad, Per Hanson, Stu-
dent Government Council execu-
tive vice -president, announced
yesterday.
Petitions must be obtained on
the first floor of the Student Ac-
tivities Bldg. through 5 p.m. to-
morrow. Petitioners will be inter-
viewed for the posts Tuesday even-
ing on the third floor of the SAB.
An SGC committee will choose
the representatives. The members
of the committee are Hanson;
Richard Nohl, '62BAd., adminis-
trative vice-president; Alan Gus-
kin, Grad., spokesman of Ameri-
cans Committed to World Re-
sponsibility; Elliot Tepper, '62,
vice-president of the International
Students Association, and Mary
Wheeler, '61.
PIC To Sponsor
sit-In Program
The National Broadcasting Com-
pany's film, "White Paper" on the
sit-in movement will be shown at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Multi-
Purpose Room of the Under-
graduate Library.
The showing will be sponsored
by the Political Issues Club, with
the film donated by the Ann Ar-
bor Direct Action Committee.

CLASS OFFICERS:
Senior Unit Tries Change
From 'Routine' Business

By RALPH KAPLAN
"Senior Board used to do only
routine jobs that could easily be
done by the University, but it is
now trying to improve this re-
cord," Kay Warman, '61BAd., cor-
responding secretary of the board,
said yesterday.
The board is an organization of
30 members-the senior class offi-
Ask Petitions
For Groups
on Soph Show
Petitioning for positions in the
Women's League opens tomorrow.
Positions available to freshmen
are all committee memberships,
judiciary, and interviewing and
nominating committee.
Sophomores may apply for all
committee memberships and chair-
manships, judiciary, interviewing
and nominating committee, exe-
cutive vice-president, co-ordinat-
ing vice-president, Homecoming
general chairman, and junior girls'
production central committee.
Open to juniors are all commit-
tee memberships and chairman-
ships, chairman of the interview-
ing and nominating committee,
chairman of judiciary, adminis-
trative vice-president, and presi-
dent.
Women are to follow up their
petitions with an informal inter-
view before a board representing
every area and element on cam-
pus. Interviewing begins March 13,
and ends March 24.

i

cers of eight of the University's
schools and colleges (the engi-
neering, literary, education, archi-
tecture and design colleges, and
business administration, phar-
macy, nursing and music schools).
The officers of four of these
units (the literary, education and
engineering colleges and business
administration school) will be
chosen in the all-campus elections
on March 21 and 22. The other
schools choose their officers in
elections held within the school
rather than using the general elec-
tions to conduct the vote.
The board's chief functions are
concerned with graduation activi-
ties, Miss Warman explained. It
chooses the senior class gift and
arranges for graduation speakers
and the rental of caps and gowns.
Senior Board is in the process
of choosing the class gift now,
and would welcome suggestions
from the campus, she said.
Selection of a student speaker
for graduation is also done by the
board, which hears candidates
give their speeches and chooses
the best speaker. The board also
makes recommendations to ad-
ministrative officials for outside
speakers.
African Students
To Sponsor Panel
A panel discussion on the
"Negro and African Relationship
Today" will be held at 4 p.m. to-
day at the International Center.
The program is being sponsored
by the African Student's Union
and will deal with Afro-Egyptian
problems.

I_

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