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February 06, 1981 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-02-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 1f-Friday, February 6, 1981-The Michigan Daily

SA

L DA

Johnson elected to
student affairs post

O

LYU

By ANN MARIE FAZIO
University Vice-president for Student
Services Henry Johnson has been elec-
ted to serve as vice-president of the
National Association of Student Per-
sonnel Administrators.
Johnson will begin his two-year term
in April. He was elected in January.
"I THINK THIS is a challenge for
me," explained Johnson, who was for-
mally a member of the group's
executive - committee. "The
organization is significant to the
development and advancement of the
interests of people in student affairs."
NASPA is the nation's foremost
association of student affairs
professional people, Johnson said. In
addition to publishing a quarterly jour-
nal, NASPA provides technical
assistance, and holds workshops,
seminars, and conferences for the ad-
ministrators.
As the organization's vice-president,
Johnson expects to develop regional
professional development programs for
young student personnel officials, as
well as implement programs to answer
affirmative action needs. He added he
wants to develop a high degree of
cohesiveness between member in-
stitutions in the region in terms of pur-
pose and programs.

Johnson also said he would help the
association's national office-currently
located in Portland, Oregon-make a
smooth transition to its new headquar-
ters at Ohio State University. He added
that he is pleased with the move
because it will place the national office
in a centrally located area.

Joh nSOn
. .. elected to NASPA post

Judge may drop charges
against former Daily editors

By DAVID SPAK
A district court judge may drop
trespassing charges against two former
Daily editors if they agree to bring a
civil suit against the University to settle
a dispute over the interpretation of the
State Open Meetings Act, Daily Attor-
ney Jerold Lax said yesterday.
Lax said a civil suit will probably be
filed to determine if meetings of the
Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics fall under the act's provisions.
15TH DISTRICT Court Judge George
Alexander indicated he would drop the
charges after consulting with Lax, the
prosecuting attorney's office, and
Roderick Daane, the University's
general Counsel.
Lax said he, former Daily Editor-in-
chief Mark Parrent, and former Co-
Opinion Page Editor Joshua Peck will

meet to decide their next course of ac-
tion.
Under the agreement, the
prosecuting attorney's office agreed
not to appeal the dismissal of the
charges, Lax said.
Daane declined to comment on the
decision.
The trespassing charges stem from
an Oct. 28 incident in which Parrent,
Peck and several other Daily staff
members attempted to gain entrance to
a meeting of the Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics. The meetings
have traditionally been closed to the
public.
The University maintains the
meetings do not fall under the Open
Meetings Act. The Daily contends the
board meetings are covered by the law
under the provision that the board is -a
"public body."

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Belt-drive DC servo motor.
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By BETH ALLEN
Michigan Student Assembly passed a
motion Tuesday to revise its
unorganized constitution and election
code.
The motions will clean up the two
documents by "pulling them together
into a complete, uniform, and useable
format," according to law student
David Schaper, who suggested the
move during constituents time at an
MSA meeting two weeks ago.
UNDER THE provisions of the
motions, a committee consisting of
Schaper, Clarke Anderson, and four
other MSA members, must reorganize
and present a revised constitution by
the first MSA meeting in March. The
election code is expected to be ready for
the MSA elections in April.

Schaper, who has resigned and been
reappointed to the Central Judiciary
Committee twice ip the last three mon-
ths, said the current constitution is a
"patchwork job," noting amendments
are attached to it on separate sheets, or
written on its pages in pencil.
The revisions would consist of
retyping and reorganizing the sections.
Anderson, a former member of
MSA's election board, said the problem
with the code is that it has four existing
versions and contains many untyped
revisions. "There were attached sheets
that said one thing, the code said
another thing," Anderson said.
Anderson added that the current elec-
tion code is vague and subject to misin-
terpretation.

MSA to revise
constitution,
election code

1

29001emmft

%h word's out on campus ..

I

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If you want to be in the know
be reading The Daily
. . the latest in news, sports
ocademiques, gnd entertainment .. .

, you should
, les affaires

I'

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i
1 'll

1
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M

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10

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