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December 09, 1971 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-12-09

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, December 9, 1971

Page Twelve THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thu rsdav. December 9. 1971

..... " T ... .. .. ... ..

State

lets

18-year-olds

run for school boards

By PAUL TRAVIS
Atty. Gen. Frank Kelly ruled
yesterday that 18-year-olds may
be elected to a school board
"while they are still students in a
system being governed by that
board."
This would enable students
from Ann Arbor's Pioneer and
Huron High schools to run for
positions on the Ann Arbor School
Board,' which administers the
city's schools.
Kelly's statement came in re-
sponse to a request from State.
Senator Robert Richardson (R-
Saginaw), for an opinion on the
question.,
Kelly's reply stated that there
"is no constitutional prohibition
against students running for
school boards."

Kelly also said that there may
be "policy considerations" against
students on school boards. He
stated , however, that these con-
siderations have no effect on the
legality of students being elected.
This ruling, however, does not
alter the question of University
students running for the Board
of Regents.
According to Asst. Atty. Gen.
Eugene Krasicky, state officials,
(including Regents,), can not have
any conflict of interest. Since Uni-
versity students sign a contract
and pay the University a fee to
attend, the "contractual relation-
ship between the student and the
University would create a sub-
stantial conflict of interest."
This, in Kelly's view, disquali-
fies University students from the

Board of Regents.
With high school students it is
different, he explained, because
they are required to attend school
and there is no contract involved.
School board member Robert
Conn, a lieutenant on the Ann Ar-
bor police force, said yesterday
that he feels the ruling is good for
the schools.
"Students can play an import-
ant role giving input on student
needs," Conn said. He added, how-
ever, that students may not have
enough experience on budget and
other matters to be effective.
Kelly's ruling is an extension of
an earlier decision last July in
which he said that anyone be-
tween the ages of 18 and 21 can
run for public positions that have
no age limitations.

Dial-a-Ride
to lerminate
campus run
(Continued from Page 1)
The reaction to the cancellation
of the bus service has been one of
general surprise and indignation.
One student remarked "Now what
are we supposed to do?"
Claire Jeannette, woman's advo-
cate, felt that it was a matter of
priorities. "Is the University will-
ing to provide individual protec-
tion at the cost of spending some
additional money?" she asked.
Students suggest that more peo-
ple would use the buses if they
operated in a larger area.;
The present service runs from
7 p.m. to 12. a.m. in an area which
includes the University Terrace
apartments, the Michigan Union,
Oxford Housing and the sorority
houses along Hill Street.
Another complaint was that the
bus did not run late enough at
night. "It's not so bad walking
around at ten, but at one in the
mcrning it gets pretty creepy."
An official evaluation will be
he held later this month. The
present system will continue op-
erating until the end of finals.
Rent your
Roommate with
a Classif ied Ad

E~

PICTURE YOURSELF AS
A PAULIST. AL,

71

Fleming confronted by women's panel
*1

' I I~

~I

04

First,
picture a re
ligious Com-
munity. A
Communit
founded by
an Ameri-
can convert
in, and for, the
be ne f it o f
North Amer-
ica.
founder who
was a century
ahead of his
time. A man
with a vision
that came true.
A mn w-t
a belief that
a Community could be modern
and flexible enough to meet the
needs of the Church in every age
as they arise. A Community that
wouldn't lag behind the times on
leaden feet. A Community that
would communicate through the
spoken and primed word and one
that wouldn't be hampered by
specific activities when new needs
arise.
Next, picture the men in this
new Community. They would be
flexible. Each one would use his
own individual talents in his own
way and would be given the free-
dom to do so.
These are the Paulists. The
modern religious Community.
Keeping pace with the times.
Concerned. Involved.
If you can picture yourself as
a Paulist, why not write for more
information to: Rev. Donald C.
Campbell, C.S.P., Vocation Di-
rector, Room No. 400
pauiltfa s.
415 West 59th Street
New York, N.Y. 100 19

INl

12

Off
Original

PRICES

In order to make room for additional ladies mer-
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OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
'TIL CHRISTMAS
SATURDAY 'TIL 5:30 P.M.
CLOSING OUR
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ALL MERCHANDISE

(Continued from Page 1)
tables for the increased hiring of
women are "inadequate" and that
the University is not meeting
these goals,, submitted to HEW
last March.
According to commission mem-
bers, Fleming said, that in his
opinion, pay inequities between
men and women in academics ex-
ist because women, wanting both
a family and working life, cannot
handle the 50-60 hour work week
commitment required to excel at
an academic post.
Commission member Betty Ull-
man countered by saying aca-
demic women could stand on their
record, and that research showed
that married women PhD's pub-
lish more than any other aca-
demic group. Fleming said, how-
ever, that he was basing his opin-
ion on iindividual cases he had
known.
Commenting on the University's
commitment to pay back pay for
women discriminated against,
Fleming said, "The University
would not have made the commit-

ment if we didn't have to," ac- not the function of the University
cording to commission members. to reverse, according to Nordin.

ii

Another * disagreement arose
over the University's procedure for
filing sex discrimination griev-
ances. The commission reported-
ly disagreed with Fleming's con-
tention that women should have
to file their own grievances.
Fleming said that because of
his background as a labor nego-
tiator, he felt the individual
should have to take responsibility
for his place in society, according
to members present.
Forsyth, however, pointgd out
that in labor negotiations, the in-
dividual is usually backed up by
a labor union, while University
women are not backed by any
supportive organization.
Fleming reportedly said there
was not universal discrimination.
However, commission members
disagreed, saying discrimination
was universal, existing not only in
salary equity but promotions.
Fleming described it as a "deep
and historical pattern" which was

discontinuir
thing goes,
jeans, fashi(

Ig

our

Fleming indicated that in Jan-
uary a consultant would be hired
to study the possible reorganiza-
tion of the University's personnel
office.
Fleming said the commission
would have input into such a re-
organization, since commission
members said the present system
perpetuates basic societal discrim-
ination patterns.

'Brother's' Dept.

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on pants, shirts, sweaters (for young

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