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December 12, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-12-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY f hursday, December 12, 1974

Page Two
r y
Michigan Union Ballroom
SAT., DEC. 14
8 p.m.-1 a.m.
A Dance Party Benefit for
The Ann Arbor Sun
sponsored by the friends of the ann arbor sun


F hursday, December 12, 1974

The Board of Regents will of-
ficially receive a proposal next
week that would allow students
a bigger voice in University
decision - making,
The plan, part of a report
from the Commission to Study
Student Governance (CSSG),
may encounter major opposition
from the faculty.
specific changes in the Regents'
Bylaws which would permit stu-
dents to sit on all school and
college committees, including
important executive commit-
tees. Under the plan, students
would participate as full vot-
ing members.
CSSG, appointed by the Re-
gents last year, is composed of
32 student, faculty and adminis-
tration representatives.
The group's report addresses
itself primarily to the Regents'
request for reorganization of
student government. However,
the Commission also dealt with
policy-making bodies "because
it is impossible to correct the
problems of . . . student gov-
ernment . . . without consider-
ing student participation in all







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levels of University structure," dents on its executive commit- than an even chance for Re- REGENT-ELECT Sarah Pow-
the report states. tee and five faculty members. gental approval. According to er (D-Ann Arbor) says she ex-
SEVERAL observers familiar CARL SANDBERG, president 'Stephens, although the report peats to be "very favorably dis-
with the CSSG proposal predict of Student Government Council I will be received at the Decem- posed toward the report.'
faculty opposition, but Regent- and a CSSG member, says the ber meeting, a vote will not The other regents decline to
al approval appears possible. report may produce "some sub- come until February or later. comment on the report.
L The report, scheduled for pub- stantial opposition from the In January, concerned parties Approval of the report would
-lication and mailing to the Re- faculty." will have a chance to discuss allow-but not legislate-wider
gents this week, advocates stu- He predicts that the admin- the matter before the Regents. student participation in decision-
dent participation at "every istration's response would be Regent Lawrence Lindemer making. Implementation of the
place where decisions are made more "progressive" than the (R-Stockbridge) says he "wuld CSSG recommendations, s 'i y s
at the University," according to faculty's, and that the plan's not oppose student membership the report, "should- be primar-
CSSG member Robert Steph- strongest support would come on executive committees, ' but ily the responsibility of.. . the
ens, the University's education- from students, objects to student-faculty equal- students themselves."
al innovation advocate. CSSG Chairwoman Kathy Ko- ity on curriculum committees. The report acknoledges that
Three Regents have indicated lar comments, "I don't antici- However, he declines co make a the goal of student participa-
support for the proposal. The pate moonlight and roses" dur firm commitment as to how he tion on all University commit-
rest of the board has declined ing what she thinks will be "a will vote on the report. tees will require time, and sug-
to comment. long battle" over the report. "I Another regent, James Waters gests, "Energy shotild the fo-
As a step toward increased suspect it will raise many eye- (D-Muskegon), says he will cused on the more impor-ant
participation by students, the brows," she says. favor the recommendation and committees, especially those
report suggests student - facul- STEPHENS, however, con- that he "can't see any rnsson dealing with curriculum srd
ty parity should be a goal for tends that the report has better why it wouldn't be passed." i academic policy."
all school, college and depart-
mental curriculum committees. / e
BILLY FRYE, acting dean
'of the literary college, says he IJ
den mmestchoolnd scienlt1is ash Co gress
expects "fairly strong opposi-;
tion" to introduction of stu-
dent members to school and todle i nf oze
college executivecommittees sy ep o ozo e
ed, he predicts, but the major- WASHINGTON - A panel of the department of atmospheric that arrives is what causes sun-
ity will not support the propos- scientists including two Univer- and oceanic science of the Col- burn and sometimes gtin can-
al. Frye heads the LSA execu- sity researchers urged Congress lege of Engineering, appeared cer," he explained. As cznne
tive committee. yesterday to order a crash at- before the House Subcommittee is destroyed, he said, the inci-
The executive committees de- mospheric research program to on Public Health and Environ- dence of skin- cancer will grow
cide matters of budget, appoint- find out whether aerosol spray- ment. They were testifying on in direct proportion to the in-
ments, promotion and tenure. cans and other pollutants are behalf of HR 1777, a bill which crease in "Itraviolet radiation.
Presently, five schools (Archi- eroding the delicate ozone um- would ban aerosol sprays con- CICERONE, who nresented
tecture, Education, Engineer- brella that shields the earth. taining fluorocarbon gases. his research on ozone destruc-
ing, Natural Resources and ANOTHER member of the tion by chlorofluoromethanez
Rackham) seat non-voting stu- University associate research panel, Michael McElroy of Har- t o I d the subcommittee the I
dent members. The Residential engineer Ralph Cicerone and vard University, warned that theory that "natural processes"
College has three voting stu- Thomas Donahue, chairman of scientists may have to learn to would destroy harmful gases be-
___ engineer the upper atmosphere fore they reach the ozone shield
to undo or prevent damage to "has been dismissed with evi-
the ozone layer caused by hu- dence.
man activities that can't be "Two pieces of recent circum-
~ c/t,1I~tp,,t~~~hate. maeasaeetstantial evidence show that na-
Donahue made a statement ture has no way of destroving
DON'T WORRY ABOUT THE COLD. describing the function if the these gases short of photodisso-
ozone layer, commenting, "De- ciation in the ozone layer,' he
Keep warm this winter in one of our spite its scarcity ozone is es- said.
HAN DMADE LAMB FU R COAT sential for the survival of life The bill to ban fluorocarbon
ss ANDM DE L MB UR C ATS 1 a we know it, for it absorbs sprays was introduced by (Con-
(some hooded) energetic ultraviolet radiation gressman Marvin Esch (R-Ann
£y.from the sun, radiation that can Arbor) with Paul Rogers (D-
destroy living cells. Fla.), chairman of the subcom-
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The place and the
time to buy your
stereo system.
This is it-the Tech Hifi
Holiday Sale. The annual
event that bargain hunters
wait for every year! Tech
Hifi always sells complete
music systems well below
list prices, but during The
Sale, you can get a good
system at even greater re-
Nikko, Pioneer,
Advent, BSR, Ohm
Acoustics, Kenwood,
It's the equipment we
put on sale that makes
The Sale so special. All are
famous brand components
of proven performance.
For example, we have a
great-sounding system fea-
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2400 am/fm stereo receiver
and a BSR 310 AXE auto-
matic turntable (with ADC
K-8E induced magnetic car-
tridge). This week it's offer-
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A great music system
(*Catuirinrg small Advents,
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Save money, but not
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During The Sale, all
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guarantees like a one-year
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Come in and ask us for
a free copy of the 48-page
1975 Tech Hifi Buyer's
Guide. It has all the guar-
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plus special money-saving
coupons for The Sale.

Low prices on
separate compo -
nents, accessories.
Special purchases allow
us to (ffer some extraordi-
nary (leis on separate com-
ponents and accessories.
Here's a small sampling:
SANSUI AU 101 integrated amp.
List: S 129.95. Sale: $99.
ROYAL SOUND HP3 headphones.
List: S15. Sale: $7.77.
PIONEER CT3131 cassette deck
with CRO2 bias and permalloy
heads. List: S180. Sale: S139.
TECHNICS 271 cassette deck
with Dolby noise reduction and
Cerrite heads. List: $250. Sale: $199.
The Tech Hili
Holiday Sale. This
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