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April 03, 1980 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-03

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, April 3, 1980-Page 3

st in ivolvem enit

By LISSA OLIVER
and MITCH STUART
Third in a five-part series
Members of the Student Alliance for Better
Representation (SABRE) say they are independent
thinkers. But they also say they will remain a
cohesive group, even after the Michigan Student
Assembly elections have come and gone.
SABRE presidential candidate Jerry Kowalski ad-
dressed the problem of increasing MSA influence in
the University community: "The only way we can
give credence to what MSA does is increase student
participation."
Increasing student participation can be achieved
by getting student leaders together, Kowalski said.
Such a coalition is a popular campaign proposal this
year. Kowalski added that both he and vice-

presidential candidate Tim Lee have many "contac-
ts" in the Greek system, which he said would also
help to increase participation.
BUT SABRE Party Chairman Brad Canale added
that Greeks are not the only student group represen-
ted by the party. "We have a good cross-section of
people running," he said.
Lee said he would also strive to get a student ap-
pointed to either the University's Board of Regents or
the executive committee. About the Regents he ad-
ded, "How can people making decisions about
students keep in tune if, they don't have a student
helping them, guiding them?"
Agreeing with a stance taken by several other can-
didates, Lee said he would try to bring a higher
degree of coordination to MSA as vice-president.
LEE SAID ONE area where coordination could

make a big difference is MSA's role in increasing
minority enrollment. "That's why that area has gone
defunct, there's no coordination," he said.
Stressing that SABRE focuses on student issues,
Lee said, "For the first time in student election
history, the issues are student issues. And that's
thanks to SABRE."
CANALE SAID SABRE traditionally has not been
deeply involved in issues that he said have little, if
any direct impact on students. He said issues like
tenure and divestment should be mainly the respon-
sibility of University administrators.
MSA should take a firm initiative and fund many
more student-oriented projects next year, most
SABRE candidates agree. Kowalski said this past
year MSA has rebuilt its internal workings, and next
year can focus on external projects.

UNOPPOSED FOR THIRD WARD COUNCIL SEAT:

She idor
By MAURA CARRY
While City Council candidates are ac-
tively soliciting votes in most corners of
Ann Arbor, things are comparatively
quiet - at least politically - in the
Third Ward.
Since he is running unopposed for a
seat on council, Republican incumbent
Cliff Sheldon's campaign is about as,
low key as is possible - Sheldon is on
vacation and will not return to Ann Art-
bor until the day of the election.
Instead of the door-to-door cam-
paigning that's common in the other
wards, Sheldon's "campaign" strategy
is only to mail statements urging

0

runs quiet
residents to vote in the April 7 general years ago, andf
city election. MOST WAR
SHELDON SAID several weeks ago mentioned prop
that he would like to walk around the of most concer
ward to get feedback from residents on he wants to kee
his performance and issues in general, as possible, pe
but if residents recently contacted are into different g
any indication, Clifford Sheldon and residential
remains largely an unknown. not go up at onc
Residents who said they would be The Third W
voting in the election tended to be Ann Arbor's la
unaware of Sheldon's record and his It is mainly a re
position on the issues. students, but m
This may in part be due to Sheldon's faculty and staf
council reputation of being much less The ward reE
outspoken than most of the other coun- ted a Democrat
cil members. MOST OF th
Sheldon attributed the low-key spirit said they woul
to this campaign to his unopposed said they would
status, saying that he had been much Sheldon.
more active the first time he ran two "I don't like

campaign

faced with opposition.
D residents questioned
perty taxes as the issue
n to them. Sheldon says
ep property taxes as low
rhaps by splitting taxes
groups, such as business
J, so that all taxes need
ce.
ard consists of most of
rgely affluent east side.
esidential area, with few
many University-related
ff.
sidents have never elec-
t to council.
he residents questioned
id be voting, but some
not be casting a vote for
one-party politics," one

resident said. "I'm more with the
Democrats - restricted growth I'm in
favor of." But any challenge from
Democrats in the Third Ward is
probably not causing Sheldon many
sleepless nights.
ACCORDING TO Sheldon, his
relationship with the other council
members is a good one. "Ninety per
cent of the time, we're all out for the
same thing," he said. Sheldon added
that at election time, there is obviously
some antagonism between the
Democrats and Republicans, but he
said the council is "mostly a pretty
good team that works together.
Sheldon said that besides taxes,
growth and development is the biggest
issue in the ward right now.

Sheldon
... on vacation

FILMS

School of Public Health-Noontime Film Fest-Eat, Drink, and be Wary,
The Real, Singing, Talking Action Movie About Nutrition, Supergoop, 12:10
p.m., School of Public Health Aud. II.
Mediatrics-Bread and Chocolate, 7, 9p.m., Natural Science Aud.
Cinema Guild-Taking Off, 7, 9:05 p.m., Old A&D (Lorch Hall) Aud.
School of Natural Resources-Environmental Film Series, Tragedy of
Triumph, The New Alchemists, Farming the Land, 7 p.m., Angell Hall Aud.
B.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Such a Gorgeous Kid Like Me, 8 p.m., The Story of
Adele H., 9:40 p.m., Angell Hall, Aud. A.
SPEAKERS
Center for Human Growth and Development-M. Michael Cohen, Jr.,
"The Craniofacial Component of Human Developmental Biology: Syn-
dromologic Perspectives," noon, Center Conference Room.
Resource Policy and Management-Stewart Marquis, "Ecosystems,
Societies, and Cities," noon, 1028 Dana Building.
Museum of Anthropology-James Wood, "How Giant Babies Kill the
Elderly: Density Dependent Mortality and Demographic Equilibrium in a
Small Human Population," noon, 2009 Museums.
Center for Japanese Studies-Jane Bachnik, "The Japanese Household as
a Micro-Social System," noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Institute for Public Policy Studies-Abraham Katz, "U.S. Trade Policy in
the Post-MIN Era," 12:30 p.m,, Rackham Building West Conf. Rm.
Center for Research on Learning and Training-Leslie Olsen, "Computer
Assistance with writing Instruction," 3-5 p.m., 109 E. 'madison.
Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences-Roland List (University of Toronto),
"The Microphysics and Modelling of Warm Rain," 4 p.m., 2231 Space
Building.
Department of English-Martha Vicinus, "Helpless and Unfriended:
Nineteenth-Century Domestic Melodrama," 4 p.m., Rackham Building West
Conf. Rm.
Romance Languages and Communications-Peter Bondanella, "Fellini at
60: The Evolution of the Artist," 4 p.m., Modern Languages Building Aud. 4.
Department of Chemistry-S. Krimm, "How Do Macromolecules Fold in
Polymer Crystals?" 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry Building.
Ecology Fisheries and Wildlife-William Bossert,,"The Determinants of
Life History in Pacific Salmon," 4 p.m., 1040 Dana Building.
Department of Chemistry-W. R. Heineman, "Optical Transparent Thin
Layer Electrodes Studies of Inorganic and Biological Compounds," 8 p.m.,
1300 Chemistry Building.
Viewpoint Lectures-Bella Abzug, "Women's Rights," 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
MEETINGS
Michigan Economics Society-Fall Term officer nominations, 5 p.m.,
Economics Building, 3rd floor lounge.
Campus Weight Watchers-5:30 p.m., Michigan League Project Room.
Ann Arbor Tenants' Union-Tenants' rights training workshop, 7 p.m.,
4109 Michigan Union.
PIRGIM-Consumers' Task Force meeting, 7 p.m., Michigan Union 4th
floor lobby.
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2225 Angell Hall.
PERFORMANCES
Studio Theatre-"The Good Doctor," 4:10 p.m., Arena Theatre, Frieze
Bldg.
Romance Languages-Dramatization. of French poetry, a fragment of
Proust, and Moliere's "Impromptu de Versailles," 7 p.m., Residential
College Aud.
Guild House-Poetry readings by Linda Silverman and Anca Vlasopolos,
7:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Department of Classical Studies-Seligson Players, "Amphitryon," 8
" p.m., Angell Hall Foyer.
Soundstage Coffee House-Musical entertainment, 8 p.m.-12 a.m., Univer-
sity Club, Michigan Union.
UAC Musket-"Godspell,"8 p.m., Power Center.
Ark-Greenpeace Benefit Concert featuring The Nukeabillies, 9 p.m., 1421
Hill.
MISCELLANEOUS

Council candidates
list campaign costs
By MARY FARANSKI ward," has Democrat Barbara Perkins
financing a strong bid to unseat incum-
Records of City Council campaign bent Republican David Fisher by out-
spending to date show no trend of one spending him almost three to one. The
party consistently outspending the March 27 figures showed that Perkins
other. had spent about $1,850 and Fisher about
But the individual ward candidates - $650.
regardless of party affiliation - con-
sidered most likely to win seem to be
outspending their underdog opponents.
For example, Republican Toni Bur-
ton, running in the traditionally
Democratic Second Ward, has spent
less than $500 on her campaign as of the
March 27 filing date for candidates'
receipts and expenditures, while
Democratic incumbent Earl Greene
has spent over $1,500.
SIMILARLY, Republican Joyce
Chesbrough, running in the GOP-
leaning Fifth Ward, has spent almost
$1,400 so far, while the Democratic Y
challenger, Thomas Bletcher, has spent
less than $500. Reportedly, Bletcher is
relying more on the free "people con-
tacts" instead of relatively expensive IMPORTANT ISSUES
mailings.
Candidates are required to disclose POLICE PROTECTION: The Uni
the amount of their campaign expen- to increase patrols of dorm- and off c<
ditures before the election only if they to live off campus deserve better prot
exceed $500. Some candidates have
budgets below that figure now, but con- PARKING TICKET REFORM:
tributions often roll in near the date of average of 18,700 tickets a month. 1
the election. other residents. The real problem is
THIRD WARD Republican Clifford enforcement should be directed to Hil
Sheldon is running unopposed, and his
campaign expenditures have been STUDENT VOICE ON CITY C
minimal. you heard from our City Council Per
The First Ward, traditionally u 35% of ward w I and yet pre ignor
Democratic but occasionally Hubbard, Junior LS&A, will represent i
Pai fo bytheComnmittec
Republican, shows both candidates Pa as
spending almost identical amounts on 548 s.State. AnnA
their campaigns as of March 27.
The Fourth Ward, known as a "swing

I

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Plus 7 Other
Convenient Locations:
Q East Liberty at
Maynard
Q South University at
East University
Q Carpenter Road at
Packard Road
El Plymouth Road at

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