11, 1982 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
7C Inspects,_Organizes Student Activities
Continued from Page 1)
:e. T h e s e organizations
ad 60 days after the letter
in sent to return a corn-
batement. Otherwise, it is
t9 disciplinary action by
This deadline-,was extended to
September when some letters to
affilate group were temporarily
lqst in campus mail and a num-
ber of groups did not receive their
letter in time for Council recon-
sideration this semester.
The Council also sent letters
to fraternities and sororitis ex-
plaining the adequacy of state-
ment procedures to them.
The Council considered the Of-
fice of Student Affairs and passed
laeSeptembr it apoined fur
President Sally Jo Sawyer, '62,
'6,and Bin Glick, '62,eto he$'
committee which had formed in
the late summer.
,In January, Council rejected
nore sweeping recommendations
to the Reed Committee. The Glick-
Rtoberts motion asked for greater
*participation of students in set-
ting extra classroom conduct rules
and a bill of rights granting st'u-
dent basic rights which neither
the administration nor SGC could
SGC passed its comments on
the Office of S t u d e n t Affairs
Study Committee report after pre-
viously considering reports sub-
lished to study the report. Th
Council urged a more definitive
OSA, a policy commission, subject
to the vice-president for student
affairs, that would with students
in its membership establish rules
and regulations for student extra-
classroom conduct, the granting
of apartment permission for up-
in NS and a weeklater rescine
poward the organization, designed
to emphasize SGC's desire for it
to become a "confederation of stu-
Council created an NSA stand-
ing commiittee to circulate Inf or-
mation about NSA to the campus,
to aid in Its projiects, and to co-.
ordinate the Council and the asso-
ciation. Like other standing com-
mittees, It will have power to
bring motions before Council-.
The Council also added Initia-
tive and referendum procedures to
its plan. With 1000 signatures stu-
dents may place questions on the
ballet except in areas dealing with
Council's administrative functions.
would bind the Council for one
year except for changes in the
SGC plan which requires two-
thirds approval. The Council by a
two-thirds vote may put any Issue
on the ballot for an all-campus
pThe Council accepted in prin-
*iple the student defender de-
signed to aid students appearing
before University judiciaries, but
delayed creating the post pending
Regental disposition of the Reed
Report and further detailed studies
on its operation.
This system, employing law stu-
dents as defenders, is in operation
at Ohio State University.
Disqualification of candidates
and the resultant confusion
clouded the spring all-campus
election. Stanley Lubin '63 was re-
moved from the ballot one day
before the election on charges of
illegal circulation of petitions in
the residence halls and of illegally
allowing another student to cir-
culate a petition in his behalf.
Katherine Ford, '64, was similar-
denias uand Rules Committee th
next day for allowing another stu-
d en ciclt her iin e
Following the election, the Cre-
dential and Rules Committee held
a 25-hour marathon session to
hear election violation complaints
'and gather evidence on them.
Vote To Disqualify
Following that meeting, the
Council adopted its recommenda-
tion to disqualify Lawrence Mon-
berg, who won the half year seat
caused by John Vos' resignation,
because he had not told the com-
mittee the full extent of illegal
petition circulation in the Union.
The committee had earlier con-
victed him of this violation, but
did not disqualify him because he
had apparently taken steps~ sug-
gested by the elections directors to
compensate for his violation.
Council refused to appoicnt peti
tioners to fill the seat.
CAMPUS ELECTIONS-A Student Government Council posts are, except for the ex-officio members,
a direct reflection of the students' wishes. A special method of balloting-the Hare system-is used
to evaluate the complicated totals of first, second, third, etc. place votes given to each candidate.
Some elections in the past have shown great student interest; others have been marred by apathy,
and occasionally even by irregularities such as ballot-stuffing.
a Van Boven traditiZon4
Sinice 192 1 our goal has been to offer you only the fnest
of men's Clothing. Our seleCtion ref lects the
§§ excellence and eleganCe of quality and style correctness.
§ Vested Interest
T his is the keynote . .. fine worsteds tailored in our own
natural, softly constructed three-piece model
Suitable correct for year around wear.
N N s
-<'N" 9.. NA
§ .. ~
4§ - ~K~6'~ ~
4 N.~~~, +
§ The Worsted Cheviot
§ ' This is a rugged fabric that is 'woven from a combination
§ of -wool and worsted yarns. Eminently correct
for dress or campus wear in our specially
§ selected deep toned herringbone pattern.
FOUR TIMES A YEAR
*7e University of Michigan Union, the oldest and lar gest in the country, is the only union
controlled by students. It is thus able to off er you an unpar alleled op portunity to gain
administrative and executive experience through participation in its student activities pro-
gram. At the same time Union activities present you with a -matchless chance to make
friends and become a respected member of the campus connnunity. You are invitel to share
in these benefits by joining the Union Staff at the Union Activities Open House on the first