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April 05, 1978 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-05

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 5, 1978-Page 7


LSA-SG to hold

unusually big election

Lessons at

Literature, Science and the Arts
Student Government (LSA-SG) is win-
ding up the year with an unusual abun-
dance of candidates for their upcoming
election for president, seven full year
seats and two half year seats.
The election, which is bi-annual for
electing members-at-large but annual
for the presidential election, will be
held April 10, 11 and 12 along with
'Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) and
Rackham elections. Only LSA students
may vote on the LSA-SG ballot.
"The amount of candidates has
nearly doubled since the last election.
There are more than three candidates
running for every seat," said election
director Tim O'Neill. He said there are
also nearly double the amount of par-
ties in this election.
Along with three independent can-
didates, the following parties have can-
didates for this election: the MOVE
Party, Student Allied for Better

Representation (SABRE), Student
Leaders in Michigan Education
(S.L.I,M.E.), People's Action Coalition
(PAC), the Student Executive Party,
the Forces of Goodness and Niceness,
and The Bullshit Party.
not get on the ballot because of filing
late for the election. Their status as
write-in or ballot candidates will be
determined at tonight's LSA-SG
meeting. "One of my main purposes
in running this election is to run a high
visibility and turnout election to help
generate interest in LSA-SG," O'Neill
O'NEILL NOTED that many parties
in MSA were running candidates in the
election. However, he said since LSA-
SG appoints vacancies to LSA seats on
MSA, "This gives them a chance to pick
up a few extra.seats in MSA and gain
Following are the candidates who are

seeking election and their names are in
the order they will appear on the ballot.
President/Vice-President: Eugene
Juergens/Joel Klein-SABRE; Linda
Spak/Jay Hauser-Radical Feminist
Representatives: Independents -
'Garry Frank, Dan Solomon, Alicia

'Clerico. MOVE - Jeff More, Cathy
:Pattinson, Spencer W. Waller. SABRE
- Tony Baron, Dan Beck, Bob Ber-
nstien, Brad Canale, Sean Foley, Doug
Kaplan, Tim Lambert, Jordan Parr,
Steve Schanes. S.L.I.M.E - Carrie
Crandall, Sally Eibert, Doug Steinberg.
PAC -Valerie Mims, Paul Portz. Stu-
dent Executive Party - Jeff Kuhn, Bob

Milliken denies late
taxes turned a profit
(Continued from Page 1)

Redko. Forces of Goodness and
Niceness - Ja y Barrymore, Kur t SPO CE
Wilder. The Bullshit Party - Stacey
Herman, Bernard Lory. 3142 S. State
Union - Andrew Patton, Vicky Rowels.
The following are PAC candidates CALL 995-4242
who are presently write-in candidates:
President/Vice-President: Bob for schedule
Stechuk/Kathy Friedman. Represen- and registration
tatives: Bruce Kozarsky, Mary information.
Hallesy, Michael Epstein, Josh Vin-
-- - - - - - - - - - ---- - --- -- - - 1 -
WRCA( Kite In
12 noon to dark
in field adjacent to Chemistry Building
(old Waterman and Barbour Gym site)
Live entertainment, rock bands,

done it," he said.
"Given the interest . . . this is a
procedure I would elect not to follow in
the future - and that's putting it
THE GOVERNOR said that all
though he knew "in a general way" that
his taxes were being paid late, they ac-
tually were handled by his Traverse
City accountant.

"We don't get together often," he
Milliken's home, located on Old
Mission Peninsula, was valued at
$165,000 in 1974.
The governor paid his 1976 taxes last
Aug. 22, his 1975 taxes April 2, 1976 and
his 1977 taxes last week.
County records show he paid a $123.69
late payment penalty last year and
$34.36 in 1976.


I ifnrie+c Isifo fi\iinel

Union mine workers

guitarists, Kiter f ying
Are you ready for life
after graduation?

construction worker
contract yesterday, a
said most would ret
today, ending a 120-da
Sam Church, vice
United Mine Workers
out of 51 construction
the vote was 2,306, o
ratification and 1,278
against the proposed
when all the votes are
Church said the uni
out telegrams to th
telling them "that it's
go back" to work to
biggest part will go ba
"It's great to get a
to work. They've bee
the union leader adde
SOME 160,000 UMM
ded a 111-day strike
ratifying a new contr
However, an estima
stayed off thejob last
picketing by construc
still were without a ne
While the workers
industry officials
picketing had virtual
day and that near-n
had resumed in the u
Appalachia and
The Bituminous
Association, the barg
soft coal industry, sai
West Virginia was
because of picketing
were unable to re
because of picketing.
Meanwhile, UMW
Miller, who suffered
days after the min
walkout,-was report
proved" condition ye

20-day walkout
P -Striking mine Sinai Medical Center in Miami Beach,
s ratified a new Fla.
nd union officials Dr. Joel Dokson, a neurologist
urn to their jobs treating the 55-year-old Miller, said the
y walkout. union leader was taken out of the
-president of the hospital's intensive care unit on Mon-
,said thatwith 35 day and was undergoing physical
nlocals reporting, therapy twice a day.
or 64 percent, for "THE IMMEDIATE outlook is ex-
8, or 376 percent, cellent for a full recovery," said
accord. Dokson. He said Miller was mentally
will be ratified" alert and walking with assistance.
in, said one union Miller probably will remain in the
hospital for at least another week to
on planned to send continue therapy to regain control over
e 10,000 strikers, some functions on his left side that were
clear for them to weakened by the stoke, the physician
day. "I think the said.-
ack." Church, who is the top UMW leader in
11 our people back Miller's absence, said he spoke with the
an through a lot," union president yesterday.
d. Church said Miller had a slight im-
W coal miners en- pediment of speech and would have to
on March 27 after undergo an operation soon to correct a
ract of their own. blockage in the arteries caused by the
ted 18,000 miners stroke.
t week because of MILLER ALSO suffers from ar-
tion workers, who thritis, high blood pressure and black
w accord. lung disease-a respiratory affliction
were voting, coal caused by coal dust and common
reported that among miners.
ly ended by Mon- There have been calls within the
ormal production union for Miller's ouster, and some ob-
anion coalfields of servers have speculated that the union
the Midwest. leader might resign for health reasons.
Coal Operators Miller previously has said he planned
aining arm of the to serve out the remaining four-and-a-
d only one mine in half years in his term, and Church said
closed yesterday he and Miller did not discuss
g by construction resignation in their conversation
aid 70 large mines "As long as he feels he can continue,
'open last week that's okay with me," Church said.
Meanwhile, four local union officers
President Arnold filed a federal class action suit in
a mild stroke two Wheeling, W.Va., charging that UMW
ners ended their leaders withheld millions of dollars in
ed in "much im- donations to force rank-and-file miners
'sterday at Mount to ratify the new contract.

GOP now in control

f City Hal
(Continued from Page 1)
votes. Overall, he beat Wheeler by 179
Belcher's win in the Fourth also
managed to boost the fledgling cam-
paign of Republican winner David
Fisher. Fisher beat formidable op-
ponent Leroy Cappaert in that race by
only 58 votes, on absentee ballots.
Fisher's win was an unexpected
bonus for Republicans, who without it
would have still controlled Council by a
6-5 majority. With the Fisher upset,
Republicans now gained solid control of
city hall with a vote left over to spare.
"I knew we had a really good shot at
it," the Mayor-elect said. "I predicted
early Monday that we were going to
take it, but I wouldn't have said that
two weeks ago.'
Another Republican, Councilman
Roger Bertoia (R-Third Ward) who
chose not to run for re-election, called
Monday's Republican blitz "thoroughly
"The Fourth Ward was an unexpec-
ted surprise," Bertoia said. "Putting it
to Cappaert again just made it ex-
tremely sweet for us. It was almost as
good as if we could have put it to
(outgoing Councilman Jamie) Kenwor-
thy (D-Fourth Ward)."
Bertoia chose not to seek a third term
from his solid-Republican Third Ward.
Bertoia cited frustration with the par-
tisan deadlock of having the majority
but not the mayor's chair when he
made his decision not to run.
Now Bertoia says of the incoming
Republican government "I envy them
greatly. It's just nice. It's so much
more positive in the things you can do
(with a majority)," he said.
Councilman Ronald Trowbridge (R-
Fourth Ward), who was not up for re-
election this time around said, "Now
for the first time since I've been on
Council, we don't have a veto power
stopping us. We'll be able to get some of
the things done that we want to."
Trowbridge said he would like to see
a return in emphasis to improving city
services under the new Republican
reign, with potholes as the number one
Trowbridge will have to face the
voters again next April, after the
Republicans have been in power for a
year, and he recognizes that his party
must now take some initiative to sur-
"We're in power now;" Trowbridge

said. "We can't possibly break more
promises than Jimmy Carter did and
expect to stay in power."
Councilman Gerald Bell (R-Fifth
Ward), agrees the Republicans now
face a challenge to live up to their elec-
tion year promises.
"I think we're going to see a lot of
changes," Bell said. He cautioned
however, "It's going to be very difficult
to make any significant changes in nine
months (before the campaigns begin
for next April's election)."
Bell was perhaps the only Republican
who was not surprised by David
Fisher's bonus win in the Fourth Ward.
"We've never lost the Fourth Ward in a
mayor's election year," Bell theorized.
"The Republicans have a tendency to
be more active in a mayor's year."
For Republicans, the only loss of the
elections came with the ousting of in-
cumbent Wendell Allen from a ward
seat that by all accounts should have
rightfully belonged to a Democrat in
the first place.

By Charles Guy Moore, Ph.D.
Executive Director, National Institute of Career Planning
Just starting out? Let career wizard Charles Moore
advise you every step of the way-from how to choose
the right career and sell yourself in today's job market to
when and how to move up to the big-money executive,
level. It's all in the handbook that shows you how to play
$5.95 wherever
paperbacks are sold BOOBALLANTINE BO KS


It's your return
that counts!
March of Dimes
/ r...

Daily Classifieds


(Continued from Page 8)

SUBLET-SPACIOUS 2 bedrom, bi-level located 1
minute from Arb, 5 minutes from central campus,
AC, dishwasher, furniture, porch and free parking.
Price negotiable. Call 995-4273. 81U408
MAY-AUGUST-Rent large, single (comfy for two)
room in house: big windows, huge closet, front porch
with swing. Great location! Close to campus, close to
downtown. Furnishings, utilities included. Price
negotiahle. Call Amy or Sandi. 665-0608. dU405
May-August-2 males needed in 4 man, 2-bedroom
apartment. A/C. dishwasher. 2 bathrooms, quiet, 5
min. from campus, across from CCRB. Rent
Summer sublet-Pool, A/C. modern: quiet residen-
tial area, 2 blocks from campus. 1 bedroom of 3
bedroom apartment, balcony. negot. rent, protected
parking, ,male or female. 665-7228: after 6. 662-9770.
MAY-AUGUST-Own large room in modern 2
bedroom furnished apartment. A/C, laundry,
parking. South Forest and Oakland--8 minutes from
Diag. Male. VERY REASONABLE. 668-0500. 87U408
EFFICIENCY-Free parking, free laundry, fur-
nished, lots of book shelves, near West Park, fall
option. $99/month. 769-4500. 70U406
OPEN APRIL 20th-i bedroom in 3 bedroom house.

MODERN 2 BEDROOM furnished apt. Many
extras. Close to campus.$200/mo. 668-8138. 57U404
MAY-AUGUST. MALES to share 3-bedroom apart-
ment next to Bagel Factory. A/C, 2 balconies.
parking, furnished. Call after 6, 995-4954. 92U406
SUBLET-ROOM FOR GRAD, working person in 5
adult house. near Arb, lotsa windows, excellent
locat ion, good people, private. 769-0798. 17U405
MAY-AUGUST SUBLET-One block from campus.
Across the street from CCRB. A/C. dishwasher.
Rent negotiable. Call 995-2954!! dU404
BEAUTIFUL OLDER 4-5 Bedroom House. Available
May-August. Fireplace. sunporch, dishwasher.
995-8919, 668-8701. 67U405
STEREOS SPECIAL-Lowest prices on all hi-fi
equipment. All legitimate quotes met or beat. For
5 day delivery call 662-0267,662-6272. 04x411
FENDER TELECASTOR with maple deck and hard
case. Apollo Music Center, 323 S. Main. pcxtc
USED GRAND PIANO, good share and sound
Apollo Music Center, 769-1400. cXtc
USED MARTIN, good shape. Call Don, 761-9431.

T1~ ;;
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Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan
r-----------' WRITE YOUR AD HERE! -----------
* - - - - -- .L INDM ODY- - -- _---
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1 -1.4 .0 370 46 .0 64 .0 Pesidct
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lWORDS 1 day 2 days 3 days 4 days 5 days 6 days addi.
0-10 1.15 2.30 3.05 3.80 4.55 5.30 .75
11-15 1.40 2.80 3.70 4.60 5.50 6.40 .90 Please indicate
16-20 1.65 3.30 4.35 5.40 6.45 7.50 1.05 where this ad
21-25 1.90 3.80 5.00 6.20 .40 .60 .s0or rrun:
I31-35 2.40 4.80 6.30 7.80 9.30 10.80 1.50 help wanted
36-40 2.65 5.30 6.95 8.60 10.25 11.90 1.65 personal
41-45 2.90 5.80 7.60 9.40 11.20 13.00 1.80
46-50 3.15 6.30 8.25 10.20 12.15 14.10 1.95
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ROOMMATE WANTED to sublet own bedroom in


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