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September 29, 1974 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-29

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

Sunday, September. 29, T y74

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pag SiH IHGNDIYSndy etme 9 9P

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A giant step backwards
...and forwards.

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" Sound-on-Sound Capability
" Feather-Touch Control Buttons
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London at Christmas
Dec. 24, 1974-Jan. 6, 1975 UAW Wwins-almost
The University's 3200 cleri-i
cals finished their hotly-con-
tested vote on unionization lastI
Monday, and when the ballots
were counted, the powerful
United Auto Workers had won
a thumping victory over the
American Federation of State,l
Flight on Scheduled County and Municipal Employ-
es (AFSCME). But it was not
irl ine Jets quite thumping enough: UAW1
fell -just 198 votes shy of thel
50-per-cent-plus figure needed
to represent the clericals, and
state officials began preparing
for further details contact to hold a run-off vote in the
next few weeks.
Surprisingly, AFSCME could
not even hold down second place
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IN REVIEW
against the auto workers: UAW
took 1013 votes, with 734 work-
ers picking the "no union" op-
tion, and AFSCME trailing both
categories with 526 of the 2420
votes cast.
THAT MEANT UAW'S opposi-
tion in the run-off will be
the "no-union" option, but local
AFSCME organizers, in keeping
with an informal vow made be-
fore the week-long balloting,
have declared full support for
UAW in the run-off. AFSCME
spokeswoman Gretchen G e h r
underlining the leadership's in-
terest in getting a union for the
clericals, noted there were
some hard feelings towards UAW
after the' intense summer-long
campaign, but stressed, "At'
this point I certainly don't want
to hurt their chances at all."
* * *
Reshaping the vote
In the past two city elections,
Ann Arbor's loosely-knit liber-
al and radical communities have
managed to cancel out their own
power at the polls. In a pattern
which first fully emerged when
Republican James Stephenson
won the mayor's office in April
1973, Democratic and H u m a n
Rights Party (HRP) candidates

tended to split the left-of-center
voting bloc - allowing Repub-
licans to win.
Last week the two parties rook
a pivotal step toward powerful,
mutually beneficial coalition
politics. At its Tuesday n i g h t
organization meeting, the local
Democratic party declared its
support for HRP's ballot pro-
posal that would install a pre-
ferential voting system for may-
or.
ESSENTIALLY, the preferen-
tial system allows voters
to mark a second ballot choice
when they vote for mayor. Us-
ing the example that applies
most directly, HRP supporters
could vote HRP first choice and
Democrat second; if the lead-
ing mayoral candidate got less
than 50 per cent of the vote, the
third-ranked candidate - al-
most certainly HRP's - would
be eliminated. His or her votes
would then be divided accord-
jiq to second choices. Assuming
HRP voters name the Democrat
as second choice, this system
wiold tin the outcome against
e GOP.
The Democrats' Tuesday night
debate brought o-t some hard
feelings over HRP's uniane role
in city politics. Longtime Demo-
cratic powerbroker Neal Staeb-
ler chided younger activists for
catering to the radicals a-d
sinnoorting a nlan that he chaim-
ed would "blur the party's
identity.'

LOOKING BACK

POLITICKING: The cam-
paign trail ran through Ann
Arbor a couple of times this
week as Gov. William Milli-
ken came by Thursday to give
the glad hand for incumbent
GOP Sen. Gil Bursley. The
city also got a visit from the
guv's running mate, legis-
lator James Damman.

Haiha Yoga
exercise class
Wed. 8 p.m.
Rudrananda

But the regulars voted 2-1 LO' mental mix of at-large elected
endorse the HRP plan, and both members and appointed repre-
oarties looked to the November sentatives from the other small-
ballot with high hopes. er school and college govern-
** * ments.

CAR UNITS $199
Check Our Low
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I
t
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Overhaul SGC? IOST importantly, the draft
After months of hard work, f ll urges that students - with
the Commission to Study Stu- fl voting privileges - be
dent Governance (CSSG) I a s t placed on the University's school
.c .and college governing boards.
vesionuofitsinalprepoirt. Af-Also, MSA's funds would he
tv er ral yeitsfiarotscAa- ;audited every year to block the
werackeinetsuen ovnal-kind of widespread financial
meac ietsetcomissuovn-funny business that has hand-
ment here, the commission was icffed SGC in recent months.
expected to recommend major
changes in the structure of Stu- The final report will go to
dent Government Council, and the December Regent's meet-
the draft report fulfilled those ing, where the governing boards
expectations. proposal is expected to encount-

Ann Arbor Music Mart
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663-9287
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NCEMENT-
ore
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The commission, chaired by
Vice President for Student Ser-
vices Henry Johnson, is asking
SGC to hold a new constitution-
al convention and rearrange it-
self into an MSA - Michigan
Student Assembly. The assem-
bly would be a quasi-parlia-

er tough sledding. As one cam-
mission member noted I a s t
week, some of the Regents
would be just as happy if stu-
dent government and its en-
during problems didn't exist at
all.
-DAN BIDDLE

i

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SEXUALITY AND
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Only a few places open in groups now forming.
Tuesday or Thursday-8 to 10:30 p.m.
FOR ALL UNDERGRADUATES
Sponsored by the Office of Ethics and Reliqion
Call 764-7442 for information
Eastern Michigan University
PRESENTS
BACHMAN-TURNER
OVERDRIVE
WITH
BOB SEGER
BOWEN FIELD HOUSE
SUNDAY, OCT. 13---8 P.M.
TICKETS $5.00 & $6.00
Available at: McKennv Union. EMU; Hudsons at Briar-
wood; Hudsons Westland.
a Brass Rinic Production

1" n n

FABUNIOUE
announces a
Bock-to-School
Sale
20% OF
ON
women's tops
Turquoise & silver jewelry,
wholesale and retail
Shirts and skirts
Imported cotton and silk

III

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