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March 30, 1973 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-03-30

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Friday, March 30, 1973

I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

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(Continued from Page 1)
permiter. Many of these citizens
were born in the city, descendants
of the German and English settlers
who founded Ann Arbor.
Their Republicanism has been as
sturdy through the years, as the
towering hard wood trees that
shade their neighborhoods.
The candidate of these Ann Ar-

borites is an articulate, intelligent,
and very conservative Republican,
James Stephenson.
Thus the race for mayor in Ann
Arbor, 1973, shapes up this way:
Mogdis and Kaimowitz are at-
tempting to garner enough votes
between the student and academic
community to prevent Stephenson
from acceding to the mayor's office

Irish student makes plea.
for IRA's official wing

on the power of a conservative mi-
nority.
There is not a great deal of dif-
ference between Mogdis and Kaim-
owitz on specific issues. Both ar-
gue, for example, that the city
police force should u n d e r g o a
shakeup in terms of its duties and
work priorities, and that the fed-
eral revenue sharing monies should
be allocated for chcild care, health
care, and other human services.
Kaimowitz is in favor of rent
control, while Mogdis is not sure,
but both support a reorientation of
city planning.
What essentially separates Mog-
dis and Kaimowitz politically . is
their assessment of how best to ef-
fect major social change in the
community.
Mogdis sees the major stumbling
block to reorientating city priori-
ties as lying within the city bu-
reaucracy. "We need," he says,
"to study the effects of, and evalu-
ate how, city hall operates.
"I want an Ann Arbor in which
anyone who works here can live
here. The last thing I want to see
is for Ann Arbor to become the

Grcsse Pointe of Washtenaw Coun-
ty."
Kaimowitz questions the sincer-
ity of Mogdis' convictions. "To the
degree that he has had his liter-
ature beefed up to sound closer to
my position, he is untrustworthy."
The HRP candidate, stressing her
own background in liberal and radi-
cal causes, attacks Mogdis' assoc-
iation with the Bendix Corporation,
which has been involved in a num-
ber of classified researchc projects
with the Department of Defense.
Kaimowitz says that the fact of
having a radical women as mayor
could mobilize the energies of var-
ious communityw groups in such a
way as to re-direct the city's di-
rection.
Standing in direct contrast to
Mogdis and Kaimowitz is Stephen-
son. The Republican candidate has
dulled the rapier edge of his strong
conservatism with a low profile
campaign, one which plays down
stands on specific city issues. H
Stephenson has thrust his appeal
at those who he believes are
angered by disruptive city council
meetings, and lenient drug laws.

MAYORAL RACE:
Hopefuls reflect divided city

By DIANE LEVICK
Bernard Cullen, a University
graduate student in philosophy, ex-
posed last night a point of view on
Northern Ireland's strife not heard
before on campus as he spoke to
an audience of over 30 in South
Quad's West Lounge.
Cullen, a political activist from
Belfast, condemned the violence of
the Provisional wing of the Irish
Republican Army (IRA) as coun-
Ut

-TONIG H T-
A'anes a Glenda
Redgrave . Jackson

MLB
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ter-productive, in favor of the Of-
ficial wing's emphasis on socialist
political action.
A member of the Belfast Irish
Republican Club, Cullen also ex-
plained plans to organize an Irish
Republican club on campus to dis-
seminate information on the Irish
socialist movement, arrange speak-
ers, and run benefits.
After showing footage of a News-
reel film called "At Home and
Abroad," Cullen declared that "the
British government has consistantly
striven to make a dichotomy in
the working class in Northern Ire-
land along religious lines."
Presenting a summary of Irish
history, Cullen b 1 a m e d British
policies and foreign imperialism-
multi - national corporations - for
forcing the situation in Northern
Ireland to what he termed "the
brink of sectarian civil war."
He enumerated the platform of
the Official Irish Republican move-
ment:
-A concerted appeal along class
lines to the Catholic Irish com-
munity, especially the Provisional
IRA, to wean them away from pure
nationalism to a non-violent social-
ist revolution;
-A rejection of an alliance with
Irish bourgeois elements for fear
of failure as occured in Ireland's
past; and
-Alliances with other socialist
liberation struggles of the Third
World.
Cullen's speech was sponsored by
the Council for Black Concerns,
New Morning, and American Revo-
lutionary Media.
With
THE BABYMAKER
BARBARA
"BOXCAR BERTHA"
HERSHEY
Presented By
COUZENS FILM CO-OP
at Couzens Hall
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
MARCH 30 AND 31
At 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
Admission; $1.00, $1.50 couple

Today...
(Continued from Page 1)
saw his mother in 1942, when, at the -age of three, he was exavu-
ated to the English countryside to escape the Nazi bombs. Be-
lieving that his mother had died, Patrick was sent to Australia
with a group of war orphans to start a new life. But his mother,
now Nora'Earle, never gave up hope of finding her son. She
finally made contact in a tearful telephone call to Canberra,
where 34-year-old Patrick works in Australia's Department of
Immigration.
Do pe no tes
Trying to kick cigarettes by switching to reefer? Well, forget
it! A medical researcher in Philadelphia says marijuana smok-
ing is every bit as likely to produce cancer as cigarette smoking
because the tar levels in the two weeds are similar and because
pot smokers tend to hold the smoke in their lungs . . . and Jerry
Garcia of the Grateful Dead has been busted in Mount Laurel,
N.J. for possession of "dangerous drugs." According to the police,
Garcia was stopped for speeding and was found to have a suit-
case containing a variety of drugs including marijuana and co-
caine.
Watergate promo
WASHINGTON-Although the recent publicity over the Water-
gate buggings case may be causing some discomfort to members
of the Nixon Administration, it's just great as far as the folks
who own the place are concerned. It seems the Democrats are
vacating their sixth-floor offices and the Watergate is opening
an ad campaign to fill the space. "Don't be bugged with the
comonplace!" the ad says. "Locate your offices at the Watergate
in Washington."

19

O~ahe

Judiu4i

All

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