TONITE (Thurs) $1.50 *
AL PURCELL on the Uillean Pipes
NOEL LENAGHAN on whistle, mandolin
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, March' 25, 1976
SAVE THIIS AD.
Clip this ad because it's worth. .
$5.00 OFF all service at
HI-FI & TV Center
GUARANTEED PROFESSIONAL SERVICE on all:
. Color & B/W T.V.." Stereo Equipment. CB Equipment
OPEN MON.-FRI. 9 A.M.-8 P.M., SAT. 9 A.M.-6 P.M.
Arborland Shopping Center
\/ A I
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, March 25, 1976
1421 Hill 8:30 761-1451
designed and taught by the
Yale College Faculty.
Open to qualified students
who have completed at least
one semester of degree work
May 30-August 15
Each center offers courses
which are not related to the
interdisciplinary programs of
study: humor writing workshop,
Olympic gold medal speedskater Sheila Young flashes a smile as she rides in a parade down Detroit's Woodward Avenue
yesterday. The parade was held in her honor for bringing home a bronze and silver medal in addition to the gold from the
Humanities Center introduction to music, intro-
Forms of Literary Modernism ductory philosophy, inter-
Colonial America mediate psychology on the chi
Origins of the Modern World in society, mathematics, con-
FSocial ScIences Center try, engineering, astrono
Language, Culture, and Cognition
The Study of Legal institutions
Capitalism, Socialism, and Po-
Policy and Decision Making
s Program sponsored jointly by
the Humanities and Social
Application information: Revolutions and Social Change
SummerTermAdmissions Natural Sciences Center
1502A Yale Station 4S
New Haven CT 06520Sytm
(20) a324252 SThe Biosphere
203)432-4229 a Genetics and Biochemistry
Sight Point Institute
is a summer community of
scholars for outstanding stu-
dents interested in literature,
The instructional system, like
that at Oxford, is based on
Excellent educational oppor-
tunities are provided by a
rural settinq on the coast of
Nova Scotia. For information,
write to Sight Point Institute,
361 60th Street, Oakland,
CANDIDATES VIE FOR 13 SEATS:
An intensive 12 week program in social
ecology and environmental sciences,
exploring alternative technologies, a
no-growth economy, organic agriculture,
urban decentralization, the politics of
ecology, and the design and construction
of experimental models for wind, solar.
and methane-powered energy production.
Goddard is located in a rural Vermont
community, rich in both natural and
humanresources, in a state noted for its
progressive environmental legislation.
The summer program is directed by
Murray Bookchn, author of Post Scarcity
Anarchism. Our Synthetic Environment,
and Limits of the City. Visiting Faculty
and Lecturers will include outstanding
national experts in the fields of alternate
technology and communities such as Karl
Hess, Community Technologies, Sam
Love, co-founder of Environmental
Action, John and Nancy Todd, founders of
New Alchemy Institute. Wilson Clark,
author of Energy for Survival, Steve Baer,
omeworks Hans Meyer of Windworks,
Bob Rees of Integrated Life Systems.
and Gil Friend, of the Institute for Local
4 THE UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES (ENTER
is seeking outstanding producers and chairpersons for the
following 1976-77 UAC Extravaganzas:
Children's Theater UAC/eclipse jazz
Musket Mediatrics (film)
Soph Show Tae
Minority Affairs Panel
Etc. (lecture series) UAC Ticket Central
Future Worlds Special Projects
Assistants to Senior officers also needed-
President, Coordinating Vice Pres., Public Relations
Vice Pres., and Chief Financial Officer.
Applications available at UAC on the second
floor of the Michigan Union
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 763-1107
DEADLINE: March 30, 1976 0 free boiing water 0
MSA to hold April eecton
By PHIL FOLEY The election will be the first IN A SEPARATE race three
Candidates from seven cam- since the MSA was established students will be competing for
pus political parties and inde- earlier this semester to replace one spot open on the Board of
pendents will be vying for 13 the faltering Student Govern- Student Publications.
seats on the Michigan Student ment Council (SGC). The election will give students
Assembly (MSA), in elections S T U D E N T representatives their first chance to vote on
to be held April 6, 7, and 8. elected just prior to SGC's dis- MSA membership since the
- solution are currently holding group replaced SGC in a con-
THE MICHIGAN DAILY the MSA seats. troversial move, early this se-
Volume LXXXVI, No. 142 As of Tuesday's filing dead- mester.
Thursday, March 25, 1976 line, 37 candidates, six repre- Last November students voted
is edited and managed by students senting Student Organizing Com- to replace SGC with MSA, how-
at the University of Michigan. News mittee (SOC), four each from ever no date was set for the
phone 764-0562. Second class postageI
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Screw MSA and MOVE, and switch over. SGC leadership had
Published d a i I y Tuesday through five from Campus Coalition decided to wait until this spring
Sunday morning durng the Univer- were entered in the election. to make the change, but several
~ity year at 420 Maynard Street. Ann!stdnsokth qutint
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription In addition, Responsible Ele- students took the question to
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes- ments for Organized Reform the Central Student Judiciary
ters); $13 by mal outside Ann entered three candidates, Stu- (CSJ). CSJ ruled that the MSA
ArSummer session published Tues- dents' Rights Party (REFORM) government would take effect
day through Saturday morning, had slated five, and Responsi- immediately.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann ble Alternative Party entered The newly constituted MSA,
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann two. Eight students will also be responded by dismissing all 10
running as independents. CSJ members.
BLACK FACULTY and STAFF
DATE: March 25,1976, Thurs. 12 noon-1:30 p.m.
PLACE: Regents Conference Room, Admin. Bldg.
1. Briefings of activities of other campus groups.
2. Discussion and approval of Faculty documents.
3. Attrition rate of students - discussion.
4. Annual Mixer.
5. New Business.
For detailed illustrated brochure
Box SE "9.
Social Ecology Program
Goddard admit students of any race, color, nationality, sex. age. or ethnic origin
- Serve Your Own Best Interests .. .
VOTE to INCREASE the RSG FEE .ASSESSMENT
Just look how much Rackham Student Government has already accomplish-
ed in areas which critically affect graduate students:
PART-TIME JOBS. RSG co-sponsors the Graduate
Employment Advocate for Rackham which helps
students find part-time jobs.
CAREER PLANNING. RSG co-sponsors the annual
Non-Academic Job-Hunting Conference for grad-
HOUSING. RSG funded a Housing Office last sum-
mer with up-to-date lists of available housing
units in the Ann Arbor area.
If RSG can do all this with just 50c a semester,
imagine how much BETTER RSG can serve gra-
duate students if the fee assessment is in-
RSG activities will then expand into then
NON-ACADEMIC JOB PLACEMENT. As a direct result of
RSG's influence, the university has agreed to establish a
Graduate Non-Academic Counseling Service in connection
with the Offic of Career Planning and Plalcement and the
Rockham School, beginning July 1st. To insure that gradu-
ate students receive the individual attention they need,
RSG's money will be used to hire extra counselors for the
new non-academic division.
NON-ACADEMIC JOB-HUNTING CONFERENCE. RSG
needs more money to insure that this highly successful an-
nual job conference will continue to be productive and
well-attended in the future.
ACADEMIC JOB-HUNTING CONFERENCE. In view of the
increasingly tight academic job market, RSG plans to in-
stitute an onnual Academic Job Conference to help gradu-
ate students find academic positions with 2-year and 4-
year colleges and universities. Guest speakers and work-
shops will give practical advice in letter- and resume-writ-
ing aid other skills needed for a successful job search.
ORIENTATION AND HOUSING. RSG wants to establish a
permanent Orientation and Housing Office to meet the
special needs of incoming graduate students. Reliable, up-
to-date information woulud be supplied to graduate stu-
dents concerning the housing situation, cost of living,
availability of employment, registration procedures, stu-
dent services offered by the university, and many other fa-
cets of university and Ann Arbor life.
RESEARCH FUNDING. RSG has already hired trained so-
cial researchers to investigate day-care centers and Mar-
ried Student Housing in Ann Arbor. Right now our staff is
researching the effectiveness of the Office of Student Ser-
vices insmeeting the needs of graduate students. More
money is needed to continue RSG's research into these
and other vital areas.
RESOURCE FUNDING. RSG will continue its policy of giv-
ing financial aid to student organizations whose activities
serve graduate students.
be6en cured o cancer?
Almost everybody knows someone who
has died of cancer. But the fact is about two
million living Americans have been cured.
Not only cured but leading active, normal
lives. Another fact is millions more could be.
By getting to the doctor in time.
By availing themselves of the most effec-
tive methods of treatment today.
By advances made through cancer research.
Research made possible with the help of the
American Cancer Society.
much more to be
done. To help save
more people, the .:.
A referendum to increase the RSG fee assessment is being held from now through Friday, March 26.
should already have received a ballot in the mail with the current issue of Rackham Student News. If
you may pick up a ballot at one of these polling places:
Society needs more
money. So, please,
give. We want to
wime out cancer
WED., MARCH 24-:
Rackham Building Lobby
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
az n :k. t k -1 d