E HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, December 4, 1976
Mother blasts guilty verdict
MSA gets 11 new members;
(Continued from Page 1) ' many other like cases in the
deiberated an hourj courts."
to a guilty verdict for
the ten defendants. A SERIES of appeals have
wCdhav adde, "Ana trial tbeen in vain. In 1974, the case
would have been no trial at ame before the North Caro-
all. The Wilmington Ten case lina Court of Appeals - again
has implications. There are before Judge Martin, who in
the 'meantime had been pro-
moted. Het denied the appeal.
Join The Daily The State 'and U.S. Supreme
Courts refused to hear the case.,
help the Wilmington Ten were
missing. These documents could [WO seatsPond e
have freed them in the begin-
ning," commented Chavis. The
"S TTE STEREO
IF YOU MAILED A POSTCARD
TO EACH OF THE MICHIGAN DAILY'S
Telling them of your business,
or your next sale,
or your group s latest project,
IT WOULD COST YOU
FOR POSTAGE ALONE
YOU CAN REACH THE SAME READERS
WITH AN AD THIS LARGE FOR JUST
And we'll deliver if in something
they won't throw in the wastebasket . .
THE PAGES OF
THE LATEST DEADLINE IN THE STATE
*Established by U-M Institute for Social Research
New developments in the past
two months have spurred the
interest in the case. Ron In-
gles, director of the Human
Relations Council( formerly the
Good Neighbor Council( was
"He publicly confirmed that
documents of the riot that could
report appeared in the Greens- seat a piece. The Voluntary
boro Daily News. Funding party is the only party
appearing on the ballot which
THEN ALAN HALL, the qhief will not be represented on the
witness for the prosecution, re- Assembly.
canted his testimony. Explain- MSA has a total of 35 seats,!
ed Chavis, "He said he was 18 elected at-large, with the re-
forced and coerced into false maining seats filled by the 17
testimony by state and Wilming- schools and colleges at the Uni-
ton officials." versity. Each fall And spring,
Jackson suggested that the half of the 18 at-large seats are!
prosecution informants were ! filled for full year terms. When
paid. an at-large member of MSA re-
signs or for some other .reason,
Chavis will be in Ann Arbor leaves 0the assembly, the va-
through Monday giving speeches cated seat is filled for a half-
and presentations on behalf of year term in the next election.
her son. This year, 11 of the at-large
seats were up for election. Two
of those are half-year terms,,
1 n and are given to the two win-
la h s o n ing candidates with the low-
est total votes.
of the Bullshit party with 128. Meanwhile only eight of ten
345 votes;; CC members Brian vacant seats on the University
Laskey, with 118.903 votes, Dan Housing Council (UHC) have
Browning with 126.05 votes and been decided, in an election
Blanch Terice with 94.585 votes which ran concurrently with the
(a half year term); MOVE MSA election. Seats representing
members Andrea Beggs with Baits housing and Markley-Ox-
137.5 and Sandra Schlump 'with ford remain unfilled because of
120.487 votes; Rick Rosenthal procedural problems.
of Students for Reform with Hill area housing will be rep-
117.332 votes; and CAMF mem- resented on the council by Wil-
bers Stewart Mandell and Rob- liam Fausome; Michael Geren-
ert Chiaravalli (a half year dasy will represent East Quad-
term) with 113.236 and 120.51 Alice Lloyd; Thomas Briskey
RESULTS FOR THE ballotf
question of ticket lines will not
1be available until later today.
The count will not be official
until the Central Student Judici-
ary (CSJ) certifies them next
week. Certification could be de-
laved if a candidate dissatisfied
(Continued from Page 1)
cators of whether minority stu.
dents can make it here. But
other admission factors, such
as counselor recommendations
and student motivation, are
evaluated, too, Fleming added.
Fleming commented on the
effect a pending reverse dis-
crimination case before the Su-
preme Court might have on 'U'
minority admission policies.
tn 1970, the question arose
whether the University "should
have somewhat different (ad-
Imission) standards because so
many minority students had
been subjected to poor educa-
tion in the K-12 system," Flem-
THE DIFFERENT standards
are applied "not on the basis
of r"ce, (but) on the basis of
disadvantage,'' said Fleming.
The standards are "sustained
for enough years to overcome
A ruling by the Supreme Court
decision declaring it unconstitu-
tional to use different standards
on the basis of race, sex, ethnic
origin, etc., would "knock out
what we've done," said Flem-
But the purpose of different
admission standards could be re-
tained despite a court decision
by "picking up the language of
the court and restructuring what
you're doing ... do it some other
way," Fleming commented.
REFERRING to Fleming's in-
fluence and stature among edu-
I 1(lyr'u 11 4d unkl tl4dLt bL1Jt1tAy
I ORIGINALLY, 35 people with the election files a chal-
fl emS sought MSA seats. That num- lenge by 5 p.m. today. How-
ber dropped to 34 Thursday ever, elections director Mira
afternoon, however, when Bull- Willis doesn't believe their will
cators, Afro-American Studies shit Party candidate Robert be any.
Prof. Rovan Locke asked the Matthews withdrew from the "As far as I know," she said,,
president to speak out on the race. Matthews said he dropped "everyone is content."
side of black students as the out because he had moved to
controversy over reverse dis- West Virginia. THE NEW ASSEMBLY will
crimination grows. MSA uses a preferential vot- feature seven independent rep-
The possible phasing out of ing system where tvotei's cast resentatives, six MOVE mem-
the Opportunity Program and! ballots indicating the order of bers, five SOC members, three
the Coalition to Utilize Learn- their preference. When the CC members, two CAMF mem-
ing Skills (CULS) concerned the votes are tallied, candidates bers and one representative
black students as they ques- receiving a majority of the from Students for Reform. G
tioned Fleming. first choice votes are declared Reacting to the Voluntary,
The University "never had winners. If seats are still avail- Funding Party's failure to gain
special remedial courses" for'altecniaewt h MSA seats, VFP member
disadvantged studes Pcay lowest number of voteswiselim- James Holland said yesterday
considers it "a mistake to have inated and his votes are re- "we're taking it in our stride.
tspokclcorws.sentbeledwh distributed among candidates It's not a crushing defeat." '
tookrtem uld be lbledg a- listed as second choice on the Holland, who lost in his own
poorer students," Fleming con- ballots involved. This is re- bid for a seat, assured that
mented. Instead, counseling and peated until all the seats have the defeat of the newly-formed
tutorial help is offered through- been filled. VFP would not cause its de-
CULS and the Opportunity Pro-.ns," utdo' e tcl
gram. mise. 'I just don't see it col-
gra.ec~-ted t MSA wee nd- a sin
has been elected Central Cam-
pus area repersentative; South
Quad-Fletcher Hall, will be rep-
resented by Ted Lambert and
Barry Lippit (one-half year);
Bursley Hall will be represent-
ed by Doug Steinberg and Chris-
topher Collins (one-half year).
NO VOTE TOTALS were avail-
able last night.
Six write-in candidates were
tied with one vote each in the
Baits housing UHC elections.
UHC Chairman Gary Fabian
said yesterday "it will be left
up to the entire council to de-
cide" who would fill the Baits
seat. The UHC would choose
one of the six write-in candi-
"IT IS POSSIBLE that the
council could declare the Baits
seat vacant until next term,"
Because of a mix-up in filing
procedures, "there will almost
definitely betanew election"
for the Markley-Oxford seat on
UHC, Fabian said.
The council will formally de-
cide when to hold the new vote
at it's next meeting on Decem-
ber 12, according to Fabian.
THE MIX-UP at Markley-Ox-
.C.1Gl:1CU ~ ~ ~ pU IV~lW1C11U dj5g, e1CSaw . J W1A'r-a vtta -a
THE FATE of CtTLS and the pendents Chris Bachelder with "EXCEPT FOR MYSELF, ev- ford involved a candidate whose
OppHrtunityProgram appears 187 votes and Michael Taylor eryone else in the party is new name did not appear on the
Opportut iwith 117.363 votes. (Fractions to campus government," Hol- UHC ballot, even though he filed
"more a question of semantics, aecue h Te'lptto
than phasing out the substance are caused by the preferential land said. "They'll be sure to for office before the petition
of the programs; Fleming not- ing system); Irving Freeman i try again next time." deadline
ed. Administrators are consid-
ering what alternatives offer a
more effective use of the mon-
ey devoted to minority efforts. I.Carte " iia n isV aueceoSeircof
One argument would direct the:
money to the Financial Aid Of-
fice for more monetary help to t.
Fleming encouraged the stu-
......... ............. t-- --
dents to approach various ad- (Continued from Page 1) But he is held in high esteem'
ministrators with their ideas "Bert" Lance, is known as a in his native Georgia, where hei
and problems, assuring them of fiscal conservative who believes served under then-governor
r his support. in balanced budgets aid keep- Carter as Commission of Trans-
"It's not everyday you sit and ing a tight rein on government portation.
- talk with the University presi- spending. The Atlanta Constitution news-
- dent," said Victor Marsh, jun- A STRAPPING six-foot,. four- paper described him as a1
ior. Marsh was not "immediate- inches tall, the 45-year-old tough, independent-minded busi-
ly impressed by the way (Flem- banker is one of the "fresh nessman who is widely respect-+
ing) handled some of the ques- faces" the former Georgia gov- ed in banking circles through-
tions." "He's not as informed ernor promised to bring to the out the United States.+
as you'd like a 'University' top of'government - so fresh
president to be ... but it was that he is not listed in the cur- HIS A P P, N T M EN T,j
nice." rent "Who's Who in America." it said, would effectively quell 1
~sfears by American business
leaders that Carter would run a.
' -high - deficit administration.
as esoecially suited to be direc-'
tor of the powerful Office of
Management and Budget (OM
B) where he will be in charge
of/carrying out one of Carter's
chief campaign promises - to1
reorganize and streamline the
C rist C Speaking at a televised news
conference, Carter also declar-
'j~ The University Sundyt I )eceixr 5, 10a.m.- )p.m. ed. that there will be "a special
of Michigan effort" in the early months of
Artists&Craftsmen U-M Coliseum, AnnArbor'his administration to fashion
Guild I dfthiAvenue at Hill Street a peace settlement in the Mid-
Bring this ad to the Fair and get OFF dIe East, and that he will nress
of one gift wrapping charge. fr agreements' with the Soviet
Union that would not only limit
but would reduce the level of
strategic nuclear armaments.
President - elect also pft new
nressure on the steel industry
to rescind its Dec. 1 trice in-
creases. which averaged six Per4
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVII, No. 71
r" I Saturday, December 4, 1976
cent on the type of steel used
in autos and appliances.
Te said he has no intention
of asking Congress for standby
authority to control prices and
wages. He said "the constant
threat of wage and price con-
trols" could prompt unwarjant-
ed \price hikes by industries
seeking to act while they can.
Carter said he did not know
why the steel industry chose to
raise prices now, or whether
the hike was needed, but he
said he was disappointed by the
"I wish and still hope
that the steel companies might
forego this increase or termi-
'rte the increase," he said.
C arter said that would be a sig-
nal that industry, as well as
government, is determined to
Carter's statement that he
doesn't want standby control
anrit was a reversal, of the
nosition he took during the cam-
naiun. He had said then that
he did not see any need for
controls. hut would like author-
itv on the books to institute
them if necessary.
fa l -v Official Bulletin
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your friend home, you could save often other young people.
his life. Take ten minutes. Or twenty. BOXY2345
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The automobile crash is the that, call a cab. Or let him sleep Tell me what else I can do.
number one cause of death of people on your couch. My name is_
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