Sunday, March 28, 1971
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SQndoy, March 2$, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
THE SIERRA CLUB presents
P>\R,1,61 A I
The University of Michigan Student Committee of the Sierra Club is sponsoring a
series of FREE DEMONSTRATIONS and WORKSHOPS on outdoor recreation skills,
MARCH 29-APRIL 1. The complete schedule is as follows:
MONDAY: MARCH 29
CAMPING AND OUTDOOR EQUIPMENT DISPLAY
2-5 P.M., Multi-Purpose Room, Undergraduate Library, Raupp's
MOUNTAIN CLIMBING DEMONSTRATION
2 P.M., Multi-Purpose Room, Undergraduate Library,
WILDERNESS SURVIVAL SKILLS DEMONSTRATION
2 P.M., Multi-Purpose Room, Undergraduate Library, J. Morrison
7-9 P.M., Women's Pool, Jerome Fulton
TUESDAY: MARCH 30
FREE FILMS ON WILDERNESS AND ENVIRONMENTAL SUBJECTS
7-10 P.M., Auditorium C, Angell Hall
WEDNESDAY: MARCH 31
1 :30-3 P.M., Room 1040, School of Natural Resources, Jane Bishop
"ECOTACTICS-PLANS FOR ACTION"-A discussion on political
strategies to protect wilderness areas
8 P.M., Room 2024, School of
Ron Eber-National Director of Sierra
Club's Campus Program
" Dr. Richard Cellarius-Chairman,
Walt Pomerory-Director, Michigan
THURSDAY: APRIL 1
"LIFE STYLES AND THE EARTH ETHIC"=_:.
7:30 P.M., Red Carpet Lounge, Alice Lloyd Hall, Dale Manty,
and Zero Population Growth
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. For more informAtion,
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
Family Recreation Program: for fa-
culty. staff and married students, in-
trimural sports bldg., 1:30 p.m.
Creative Arts Festival - Professional
Theatre Prog.:' "To Be Young, Gifted
and Tiack," Hill Aud., 3 p.m.
Internatoinal Students Assoc.: Inter-
niational Pot Luck Supper, Rive Gauche,
Sch, of Music & Art Dept.: "T h e
Threepenny Opera," Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, 8 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 29
Office of Student Orgs: Prof. A.
Scott, Fed'l Contract Compliance Ofcr.,
for NOW, "Equal Rights and Pay fort
Women - National and Local Develop-
mnents." tUGLI Multipurpose Rnm, noon.1
Statistisc Seminar: K. Korwar, Fla.
State U., "Estimation Via the Dirichlet1
Process," 2402 Mason Hall, 4 p.m. t
Announcements: for details and appi.
Community Psych. Clinic. Bethesda,'
Md., day camp for emotionally dist.
Tennessee Valley Auth., Knoxville,
biol. aids, must have knowledge ofj
forest botany and freshwater aquatict
Ram Island Yacht Club, Conn. ste-
ward and sailing instructor, must be
Equitable Life Assurance Co., N.Y.,
actuarial training program for under-
grads having completed at least twot
yeai's in math, econ. or stat.j
Hamburg Recreation League, H a m-.
burg, Mi., prog. super.
Analytic Services, Inc., Va., res. asst.
grad level for weapon system analyst.f
RCA Corp., N.J., summer intern posi-.
tion avail, in Camden, Heightstown,t
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Appointments may be made with!
following schools starting Monday, Mar.
(Continued on Page 12)>
(Continued from page 1)
"The rationale for such a coun-
cil," Weissman says, "is that a lot
of things aren't being done which
should be. A committee can come
up with recommendations but un-,
less students are directly involv-
ed, nothing gets through."
"However," Weissman adds, "it
is apparent the legislative council!
will not be approved by the fa-
The Joint Policy Council, which
would be created by the accept-
ance of the committee's second
proposal, would consist of an
equal number of students and fa-
culty, who would be able to in-
troduce legislation before the fa-
culty and make recommendations.
While student members of the;
committee would be accorded the
privileges of faculty members at
faculty meetings, they would be
unable to vote.
Neither proposal would conflict
witht the powers of the LSA stu-
dent Government, according to
Jerry DeGrieck, '72, a committee
member. The LSA Student Gov-
ernment was created last year by
a referendum of students in the
plans made calls for local effort
For the student body:
By JIM IRWIN
Addressing a Conservtion
Forum yesterday morning at the
University Botanical Gardens,
speakers called for strong com-
munity effort and reorganiza-
tion of governmental priorities
towards solving envir'nments 1
problems and planning commun-
ity growth comprehensi7ely.
The forum was sponsored by
Rep. Marvin Esch (R-Mich.. As
outlined by Esch, the purpose of
the forum was to provide a com-
plete exchange of ideas and a
sharp focus on the seriousness of
conservation needs" in the Sec-
ond Congressional District, which
includes Ann Arbor.
One of the chief problem areas
addressed was that of land use
and growth planning-the im-
provement of parks and other
natural areas and the solving of
serious flooding and erosion prob-
lems now plaguing nearby Mon-
Commenting on these problems
at the end of the forum, Esch
said that "community growth i
going to occur whether we like
it or not. We must find a way to
make that growth well-balanced
economically and ecologically."
Esch said he favored the cre,-
tion of comprehensive policies by
local governments to coordimi te
all components of growth and
control the use of undeveloped
Representing the local planned
Parenthood League, Dr. David
Bingham spoke of the need to
check the fast-growing popula-
tion which he called the root of
almost all environmental prob-
lems-burgeoning cities, over-
loaed highways, natural resource
depletion and natural land de-
stroyed by man's expansion.
The greatest need cited by
most speakers was more money,
which they said will not be avail-
able until the federal government
reorganizes its prioricies away
from space and military spend-
"We need to establish some
sort of $20-30 billion "bonding
system operated through the
federal government to supply
needed funds other than through
the local land tax revenue sys-
tem," said Esch.
The forum, attended by about
300 people, began with speeches
by members of a panel repre-
senting diverse areas concerned
with resources and environmen-
Members of the panel included
Bingham; Warren Miller, Execu-
tive Director of the Huron River
Watershed Council; Dr. Richard
dellarius, Chairman of the Mack-
inaw Chapter Sierra Clld; Eric
Rogers, Treasurer of the Monroe
County Soil Conservation Dis-
trict; nuclear engineering Prof.
Richard K. Osborn; and Dr.
Phillip Clampitt, of the Cran-
brook Institute of Science.
Slim Fits ....
State Street at liberty