THE MICHIGAN DAI0
Friday, March 26, 1976
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAIL"~ Friday, March 26, 1976
is our Specialty
The complete Oriental experience
from decor to food, SUMI KO'S serves
the finest in authentic teriyaki, tem-
pura and yakiniku in one of three
Japanese dining rooms.s
To complete your generous, yet mod-
estly priced, Oriental dinner there is
hot sake or your choice of imported
and domestic beers.
A LITTLE BIT OF JAPAN-...
+--SO CLOSE TO HOME.
PV makes appearance on ballot again
The largest selection
of hard aluminum
in the country
and many others.
(Continued from Page 1)
group of people who go to polls
knowing that their second
choice votes will be counted.
The majority of the people nev-
er have their other votes count-
Democratic Party C h a i r-
woman Lana Pollack rebutted
Henry's allegations. "To say
that PV does not provide for
the one-man, one-vote principle,
a person must be confused, dis-
honest or both," she said,
majority of the voters. The
mayor at the time, Republican
James Stephenson, was elected
in 1973 with only 48 per cent
of the votes. This sparked local
Democrats to blame Stephen-1
son's success on the left-wing
Socialist Human Rights Party
(SHRP, then called the Human
TO COMBAT the Democrats'
claims, SHRP worked success-
fully to get PV on the ballot
and have it instituted.
P t t 1
W H I L E members of the In last spring's mayoral race,
GOP would like to see PV go, no candidate received the re-
they do not advocate returning quired 50.1 per cent of the vote
to the old system because, "If to win on the first count. Third'
you're going to have a majority place SHRP hopeful Carol
mayor," Henry declared, "then Ernst's second choice votes
the only fair wayis to have run- were then redistributed, and
off elections." Democratic candidate Albert
A run-off system would entail Wheeler took the mayor's seat
a mayoral primary with a lat- with a 121-vote victory over in-
er race between the two top cumbent Stephenson.
contenders. Stephenson and his GOP col-
PV was originally put on the leagues responded by calling
1974 ballot to ensure that the the process, which required a
mayor would be approved by a switch from voting machines to
JEWISH COMMUNITY CAMP
Seeking Staff for Summer Positions
INTERVIEWS ON CAMPUS, TUES.'
MAR. 30th & WED., MAR. 31st, FOR:
paper ballots, too unwieldy for The possibility of facing an-
voters and decided to put PV to other election using paper bal-
a court test. lots still does not please Weiss,
THEN, as now, the GOP ar- even though he predicts no ma-
gued that PV violates basic jor problems. The high cost of
democratic principles because counting the PV votes on paper
it undermines the one - man, cost the city some $80,000 in the
one-vote concept. last election - twice the nor-
But the Republican charge mal fignre. Weiss commented,
that PV is unconstitutional lost "That figure may drop a few
some credence when Circuit thousands next year, but it's
Court Judge James Fleming' still double what the election
ruled last fall that the election would have cost us with (vot-
process was constitutional. ing) machines."
Fleming's ruling is now being
appealed by Stephenson in the C O U N C I L M A N Henry
Michigan Court of Appeals. contended that the GOP idea of
A CITY HALL staff analysis run-off elections "would be less
of the 1975 election also punch- exnensive than preferential vot-
ed some holes in the GOP at- ing, denending on how they
tacks against PV. The City Hall were run."
report, released last summer, By the time next April's
stated that voters had no trou- mayor's race rolls around, the
ble with PV. The report pointed PV issue may be moot. Because
out that cit yelection workers preferential voting is intended
were confused about handling to deal with an election in which
the unfamiliar paper ballots the no clear majority emerges, it
process necessitated. is totally inapplicable in a two-
It appears the confusion PV cnhdidate race for the mayor's
generated at the other end of seat,
the voting machine last year The only viable third party in
will not be repeated. City Clerk Ann Arbor is the SHRP and its
Jerome Weiss said yesterday, power has been rapidly waning
"I'm sure the problems would since 1972. The socialist party
be all worked in the next elec- has not won a seat on council
tion. Most of the (election) for two years, and if it does
workers had never used paper not capture a spot this April,
ballots before. Now they know it will be hard pressed to
what to do." I make a showing next year.
Old SDSers return
r tVmumrcrnamrtmr7m'1^ m(rtr m m rm mmn(m ,,.
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 9 10 t
2421 E. MICHIGAN, YPSI.
MEET ROD LAVER & JOHN NEWCOMBE :
TUE.MARCH 30th 6:30 - 7:30.-
AT THE TENNIS TRAINER WE OFFER SIX INDOOR r
PRACTICE COURTS. YOU CAN IMPROVE YOUR
SERVICE RETURN, BACKHAND, FOREHAND AND
VOLLEY. MEET ROD LAVER AND JOHN NEWCOMBE.
RACQUET AND GIVE THE PRACTICE COURTS A TRY
~ ABSOLUTELY FREE.
It's a spewing smoke-
stack. It's litterin the
streets. It's a river where
fish can't live.
You know what pollu-
But not everyone does.
So the next time you see
pollution, don't close your
eyes to it.
Write a letter. Make a
call. Point itoutto someone
who can do something
can stop it.
Keep America Beautiful
'i 99 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y: 10016
* Crafts Instructor
0 Riding Instructor
0 Office Supervisor
0 Kitchen Assistants
0 Maintenance Assts.
Call or stop by the Placement Office
for an appointment with the N
Director of CAMP NEWMAN
(Continued from Page 1)
proposing) is asking people is,
'What would you do if you were
president?' The idea is for all
the different fragments of the
'movement' to come together
and begin a conversation of
how we can work together to
define what a new America
Disagreeing with Haber, Og-
lesby stated, "It is impossible to
start a mass organization today
because it is impossible to deal
with police subversion."
out that city election workers,
program, an FBI - initiated
movement against various do-
mestic radical groups in the
1960's, as an example.
Oglesby claimed "Govern-
ment intervention at a covert
level destroyed the organization
of the movement."
Oglesby is currently a re-
search staffer at the Boston-
based Assassination Informa-
tion Bureau, which has probed
the circumstances surrounding
the assassinations of Kennedy
See OLD, Page 10
l + i ,::
Ny . w 4^
'x ANN ARBOR 971-4310
.,;. ; ,
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A Pubic Service of This Newspaper &A
The Advertising Coun i
The Commanding Voice
what does the voice of Auschwitz command?
Jews are forbidden to hand Hitler posthumous victories. They
are commanded to survive as Jews, but the Jewish people
perish. They are commanded to remember the victims of
Auschwitz, let their memory perish. They are forbidden to
despair of man and his world, and to escape into either cyni-
cism or other worldliness, but they co-operate in delivering
the world over to the forces of Auschwitz. Finally, they are
forbidden to despair of the God of Israel, let Judaism perish
A secularist Jew cannot make himself believe by a mere act
of will, nor can he be commanded to do so. . . . And a
religious Jew who has stayed with his god may be forced into
new, possibly revolutionary relationships with Him. One
possibility, however, is wholly unthinkable. A Jew may not
respond to Hitler's attempt to destroy Judaism by himself
co-operating in its destruction In ancient times the unthink-
able Jewish sin was idolatry. Today, it is to respond to
Hitler by doing his work.
Prof. Emil Fackenheim
outstanding philosopher of the Holocaust
WILL SPEAK ON
"This Moment in Jewish History: A
Theological, Philosophical, & Mythical
Understanding of the State of Israel
and It's Positions in the World."
At 8 p.m. Sunday, March 28
At HIL LEL
1429 HILL ST.
LI MAST'S U
619 E. Liberty 217 S. Main
SYMPHONY IN C
The Pennsylvania Ballet
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 30, & 31
8 p.m. in the POWER CENTER
Sonte tickets still remain for the three
performances of this impressive ballet
company ,whose repertoire includes over
60 dance works by the world's finest
choreographers. Dancing to music per-
formed by its own superb resident or-
chestra, the Ballet presents the following
RAYMONDA VARIATIONS (music, Glazounov)
GROSSE FUGUE (music, Beethoven)
SYMPHONY in C (isic, Bizet)
MADRIGALESCO (music, Vivaldi)
GRAND PAS DE DEUX from "Nutcracker" (Tchaikovsky)
SEPTET EXTRA (music, Saint Saens)
THE FOUR TEMPERAMENTS (music, Hindemith)
POUS LEMAITRE (music, Bach)
GRAND PAS DE DEUX from "Nutcracker" (Tchaikovsky)
CONTINUM (music, Jan Krzywichi)