THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 22, 1977
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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(Continued from Page 1)
day. The defeat of the Con-
gress party ended all hope of
her continuing her decade-long
rule of India.
victorious opposition leaders
began urgent meetings to form
a government they said would
be committed to "democratic'
A JANATA PARTY spokesmanc
said the new government's first
priority would be to dismantle
the authoritarian system set up
by Gandhi during the 21-month
state of emergency she had de-
LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT
MARCH 31-APRIL 1
creed. The suspension of civil
liberties under the state of em-
ergency was a major factor in
the voters' revolt.
Gandhi ordered an end to the
state of emergency 90 minutes
after it was declared early yes-
terday that she had "lost her
seat in parliament.
In Washington, White House
press secretary Jody Powell
said, "The opportunity for citi-
zens of the world's'largest dem-
ocracy to choose their own lead-
ers is an inspiration." He also
said the lifting of the state of
emergency "is to be welcomed,"
but declined comment on the
A SPOKESMAN forthe '59-
year-old prime minister said
she took her defeat calmly, aft-
er ruling India for eleven years
and two months. He said Gand-
hi remained in her New Del hi
residence with her two sons and
their families. Her youngest
son, Sanjay, lost in his bid to
The next few weeks are cer-
tain to be exciting for India
as the Janata Party, largely
an unknown quantity, struggles
to find its feet after there de-
cades of Congress Party rule.
The opposition leaders will not
name a prine minister until
Thursday, after three days of
,intensive discussions here.
Trio vie in Ward 3
11 at large sears
Filing Deadline: March 22, 1911
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(Continued from Page 1)
student population. "The old
Third Ward was much like the,
current Fourth Ward - it was
more a swing ward," he said.
Seeligson, who describes him-
self as "a more conservative
Democrat than those who have
run in the past," believes it is
"possible to win over there."
HOWE VER, Seeligson con-
cedes his chances forelection
are better because "Bob Henry
decided not to run - there will
be no incumbent(to compete
Republican Senunas, 35, criti-
cized his Democratic opponent
for the strong similarity in their
p Ia t fo rs. "He (Seeligson)
stands for the same things I
stand for. He's trying to run on
Republican issues in the Third
Ward. If he choose not to differ-
entiate, that' up to him, (but)
he'll be voting at odd with a lot
of Democrats on council is-
sues" Senunas said.
Libertarian McKenna, who co-
owns a small local business,, de-
scribes herself as "more con-
servative than the most con-
servative Republican you can
HOWEVER, her concept of
conservatism should not be con-
fused with the Republican plat-
form in which the government
and business sectors of society
are closely knit. Instead. 30-
\ear-old McKenna advocates a
senaration of economics from
doesn't belong in aovernmert
any more than religion does ,"~
McKenna, who snent fr
years at Western Michigan Uni-
versitv m described her chances
for success as a third narty can-
didate by ayina. "If I didn'ti
think there was hope, I wouldn't
Selr7nas9 who admits a dearth
of political experience. said his
decision to run rests on. his
genuine interest in what happens
in Ann Arbor. City government
is only as good as people" s par-
ticipation in it."
to attend commencement
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MARCH 30, 1977
From the U. CELLAR
H9WEVER, Seeligson is dis-
satisfied with the course of. city
government during the past five
"I haven't been too impressed
by the level of debate, the level
of thought, the level of repre-
sentation. Instead of screaming
about it. I decided to run for it,"
Both Seeligson and Senunas,
who have strong business back-
grounds, stress fiscal responsi-
bility as a too priority.
"(AS A LAWYER) I tend to
be involved with property trans-
actions." explained Seeligson,
who was a law professor at the
Universities of Detroit and To
Ledo. "I am more concerned
with fiscal management than
whether human servicesnshould
be of nrimarv importance.
"'That's not to say 'to hell
with h.,iman services'. I'm not
going to say I'm anti Legal Aid
and welfare, (but) on the other
hiand, city council"s concern is
how well the city ismanaged
for evervone." he added.
Seelieson said he believes the
city loses too muich revenue be-
cnse the Universitv does not
nay taxes on its state-owned
nrr',prtv. "The state should re-
imibyrsc. the city for what it
loen " lbe urged.
SVNUNAS explained that his
h-siness background. which in-
rl'ides a Masters degree in En-
m'neerin from .the University
and a T-p'sinesG Administration
deoreP from Harvard, shold
rnonnsate for his lack of politi-
All three candidates are con-
rned about Ann Arbor's
ornmwth rate. Both Seeligson and
Sn11-as advocate a need to take
a h-pter and lower look at the
"Ann Arbor's problems are.
01$3 rps'ilt of Prowth, too fast,
and not well lanned." Senunas
-id. "Careful olans are needed
for growth. a breathing spell to
g"1 nme of the oroblems fixed."
"T'd hate to see everv artery
cnming into the city looking like
Washtenaw. dotted with hot dog
sands " Seeliason agreed. "The
city has to grow, but with con-
McKenna maintains. however,
that growth does not have to be
as carefully controlled as her
She insists that ), is stringent
regulations against new busi-
nesses which "strangle any new
growth that starts in the city ...
It is wrong to artificially sup-
press what growth would natur-
ally take place."
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