THE MItM1GAN DAILY
S'undoy, N~vomIbr 5, 15 72
Page Six THE MICHIGAN OAILY
Six candidates contend for two
'U' regental board openings
(Gonti ued from Page 1) decisions should be made in public,'
The only woman candidate in the discussions don't have to be.
race is Marjorie Lansing, a local Disclosure of faculty salaries has
Democrat who is a professor at also become an issue in the race..
Eastern Michigan University and With the exception of Lansing, all
is considered an expert in the vot- the candidates would release'
ing behavior of women. screened faculty salary lists in-
Thomas Roach from Detroit is cluding salary, sex, race and other'
th other Democratic candidate. information but not the names of
Also in the contest are two can- individual professors.
didates of the Socialist Labor Par-: While admitting that previously'
ty, Vito Delisis' and Joseph Toth.
They view their campaign as- a she advocated screened lists, Lan-
chance to gain exposure for their sing now would release lists with
socialist positions and do not con- names. "We can only analyze dis-I
sider themselves serious contend- crimination," she said, "if we give
er The greatest distinction between all the information, including the
the candidates concerns the issue names.
of open meetings. While all t h e
votes are required to be public by
state law, the Regents often hold
"executive sessions" to discuss
their positions in private.
Both Democrats state that all
meetings, with the exception of fi-
nancial and personal business,
should be open. "Public business
should be held in public," said
The Republican disagrees. Ac-
cording to Baker, "there is a dis-
tinction between discussion and de-
cision" and he maintains that while
"DID YOU KNOW that Kathy
FQJTIK has worked actively to
end the war for as long as
George McGovern has?"
Pd. Po Adv.
There is also a wide divergence
of opinion on the question of stu-
dent participation in University de-
Looking for a Kosher
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Every Sunday-. p.m.
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cision-making. Only Lansing ad-
vocated giving students a voting
voice on committees.
On some committees, such as
those dealing with dorm rules, she
favors student parity, but she is
unwilling to grant parity on more
important matters like tenure.
None of the other candidates said
they would allow siudents to vote
on these committees although they
did pay lip service to the concept
of student parity.
Paid Political Adivertsement
Is Abortion the Answer?
"Chooting abortion as a solution to social problems would
seem to indicate that certain individuals and groups of in-
dividuals are attempting to maximize their own comforts by
enforcing their own prejudices. As a result, pregnant school
girls continue to be ostracized, mothers of handicapped chil-
dren are left to fend for themselves, and the poor are neglect-
ed in their struggle to attain equal conditions of life. AND
THE ONLY SOLUTION OFFERED THESE PEOPLE IS ABOR-
TION! It becomes very disturbing when we think that this
destructive medical technique may replace love as the shaper
of our families and our society."
"We MUST move toward creating a society in which material pursuits are not the ends of
oqy lives; whore n~o ahild is hungry or neglected; where even defective children are valuable
beceue theyge forth our power to ove and serve without reward. Instead of destroying life,
we should destroy the conditions which make life intolerable. Then, every child regardless of
its capabilitiies or the circumstances of his birth, could be welcomed, loved and cared for."
Induced Aborton, A Documented Report, p. 134
THINK ABOUT IT .
Vote NO on Proposal B
Paid F olitical Advertisemenit
ARE YOU A PSY(
If you are, do you sometimes
If you aren't, do you sometimes
Thousands of Democrats and Republicans have been elected to p u biic office
over the past 100 years.
They have built and perpetuated a system which thrives on inequality. They
have left us a legacy of high rents and poor housing, an economic structure which
benefits the few at the expense of the many, a rapidly decaying. environment, and
the increasing alienation of people from the institutions which affect their lives.
And while HRP is not perfect, we are struggling to build an alternative to the
system they have created.
We hope to involve as many people as possible in the struggle through in-
stitutions such as open membership meetings where anyone who considers them-
self a member of HRP can fully participate and vote.
We have come a long way, but there is still a long way to go. Your partici-
pation and support will determine whether this movement is successful or we re-
turn to the sameness of the two-party system.
An important reason for
HRP's success has been the
willingness of large nun-
bers of people to work
election day. Help if you
can - CALL 761-6650 or
came by the office at 304
Can Burghardt Win?
We don't like to have to even answer this
argument again, but Burghardt's Democratic oppo-
nent is making a big thing of it.
Don't take our word about whether Burghardt
can win. Go look up the election results from last
April's city council election and also the June school
You will find what we did-that the race for
state representative will be extremely close and
could go either way.
Check it out.
Child Care and
Rides to The Polls
If you need childcare or
a ride to the polls on eloe-
tion day. CALL HRP 161.
6650. The polls will be
open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
wish yIou twc'rc't
have an unii triollablc
slatY C itics 30/i
(c) want to drop out of scbool
and become a pizza driver?
(a) want to get i/ oilh
(b) ihinkt psycholog is a lot
(c) prefcar rare carrots to
BU RE HART
STATE R EPR ESEN TAT IVE
Ifyou bothered answering any of these questionis at all, you have demonstrated
a marked lack of judgment. However, the
will nonctheless rnagnanimously accept your s u p p o r t. All seriousness aSIde,
though, our purpose is to facilitate student input into psych dep't curriculum
U. S. SENATE
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