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November 23, 1980 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-23

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The Mich
It's election time again

igan Daily-Sunday, November 23, 1980-Page 3

_______ 2

rmmm%

Two campu

- v

By DAVID MEYER
For the second year in a row, two
rival campus political parties are
squaring off to win control of the LSA-
Student Government.
The LSA-SG election, which will be
held tomorrow and Tuesday, will pit the
Students for Academic and In-
stitutional Development against the
Student Alliance for Better Represen-
tation in a struggle for political
dominance over the student gover-
nment of the University's largest
college.
IN LAST YEAR'S election, SAID

emerged victorious, taking six of 11
seats on the council, including the
presidential and vice-presidential
spots.
This year, SABRE presidential can-
didate Tim Lee will be facing Sue Por-
ter, who is heading the SAID ticket.
Both sides predict that a low turnout
with heavy fraternity and sorority
voting would favor Lee. But, Elections
Director Joe Daniels is estimating that
the number of voters may even surpass
last year's record-breaking turnout.
But, regardless of the turnout,
SABRE is guaranteed at least seven of

parties
the 15 seats on the LSA-SG executive
council because SAID is only running
six candidates on its slate and there are
only two independents vying for seats.
SABRE, on the other hand, is running
14 candidates.
THE SAID campaign has been
organized around three major issues:
student involvement in future ad-
ministrative budget-cutting decisions,
the University's efforts to meet its af-
firmative action goals, and the quality
of the University's graduate teaching
assistants.
Porter described SAID as "a party
that is ready to try and represent
students' rights through issues and
work with the administration. But,
when the ideologies of the ad-
ministration and students don't mix, to
fight the administration for students'
rights."
SABRE has focused its campaign on

two major issues: an overhaul of the
academic counseling system and, like
SAID, student input into budget-cutting
decisions.
"SABRE IS an organization that's for
students," Lee said. "The thing that's
unique about SABRE this time is that
we have four freshmen running. New
blood stimulates new interest."
Lee concurred that a heavy turnout
among fraternity and sorority mem-
bers would probably benefit the SABRE
ticket. "It just so happens that our
ideology happens to work well with
them . .. We are not the party of the
Greeks, no. We are the party the
Greeks vote for," Lee said, adding that
"If the Greeks turn out we'll probably
beat the pants off them (SAID' can-
didates)."
Porter conceded that the Greek vote
would more likely favor Lee, but added
that she expects a large voter turnout to

negate the effects of that bloc.
"WE'LL BE OUT all day long trying
to get people to vote," Porter said. "If
people look at the issues they will go
with SAID." {
Daniels said that students will also be
presented with two ballot proposals at
the LSA-SG polls this week. One ballot
question seeks to measure student sup-
port for a door-to-door van escort ser-
vice, similar to the city's Dial-a-Ride
program and will ask students how the
service should be funded.
A second question will propose an
amendment to the LSA-SG constitution
that would end the preferential voting
system for the presidential and vice-
presidential races. Using the preferen-
tial system, a voter numbers the can-
didates according to his preference
rather than simply casting one ballot
for a certain number of candidates.
ELECTIONS director Daniels said he

vie forLSA-SG s

HP
SUNDAY
FILMS
Cinema Guild-The Gospel According to St. Matthew, 7, 9:30 p.m., Lorch
Hall Aud.
Cinema I-Foolish Wive, 7 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema II -'A Woman of Paris (Chaplin), 9:15 p.m., MLB 4.
SPEAKERS
Kelsey Museum of Arch.-Gallery Talk, Nan Plumer, "A Victorian View
of Ancient Rome," 2 pm., Kelsey Museum of Arch.
PERFORMANCES
Res. College-Plays, "Sgnarelle of the Imaginary Cuckold," "The
Iroposal," 2 p.m., East Quad.
School of Music Opera Theater-Menotti's "The Consul," 3 p.m., Men-
delssohn Theatre, Michigan League.
Quiet Revolutions Theatre Company-"No More Masks," music, dance,
drama and mime, 3 p.m., Canterbury Loft.
Ark-Joe Heaney, Irish ballad singer, 8p.m., 1421 Hill.
U. Musical Society-Los Angeles Philharmonic, 8:30 p.m., Hill.
MEETINGS
Hiking Club-i:30 p.m., Rackham N.W. entry on E. Huron.
Ann Arbor Gay Disc. Group-Readings of gay poetry and prose, "Are
There Leaves of Grass in the Rubyfruit Jungle?" 6 p.m., Guild House.
MISCELLANEOUS
J ofA-Jog, 3or 6mi., leave Hillel, 10 a.m., brunch follows.
WUOM/WVGR-Options in Education, "Teenage Pregnancy," 11:30 a.m.
Graduate Women's Network-Pot-Luck Brunch, noon, Guild House.
Hillel-Israeli folkdancing, beginners noon-1, open, 1-3 p.m.
Hillel-Jewish Grad student skating party, meet Yost Arena 12:30 p.m.,
warm-up follows at 728S. Main 305.
School of Music-Master Classes: Tuba, Roger Bobo, 1:30-3:30 p.m.,
Recital Hall; Percussion, Mitchell Peters, 1:30-3:30 p.m., 3054 School of
Music; Double Bass, Dennis Trembly, 3:30 p.m., 2044 School of Music.
Rec.Sports-Family Sunday Funday, 2 p.m., NCRB.
Exhibit Museum Planetarium - Broadcast of images of Saturn from
voyager, 2-7 p.m., AnArbor Cablevision, channel 3.
School of Metaphysics -'Color baths, 2 p.m., 2191/2 N. Main St.
Museum of Anthropology - Free tour for the public, "Tankas from the
Koelz Collection, U-M Museum of Anthropology," 2 p.m.
Exhibit Museum-Slide show, "Cold Blooded Animals in Winter," 3 p.m.,
Exhibit Museum.
Hillel-Deli Dinner, Kosher, 6 p.m., 1429 Hill.
NEWtrition Outreach and PIRGIM-dance and information-sharing, 8
p.m.,Michigan Union Ballroom.
MONDAY
FILMS
AAFC-Out of the Past, 7 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Arbor Alliance/Science for the People-The War Game, 7:30 p.m., 443
Mason Hall.
AAFC-The Friends of Eddie Coyle, 9p.m., Aud._A, Angell.
Cinema Guild- Variety, 7, 9 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Women's Studies Films-Job Discrimination: Doing Something About It,
Union Maids, Chisholm: Pursuing the Dream, 7 p.m., MLB 3.
SPEAKERS
Zoology-John A. Wiens, "Testing Ecological Hypotheses in Nature: A
Lesson in Shrubsteppe Communities," 2:30 p.m., G378 Dentistry.
ISR-Karin Knorr, "The Temporality and Contextuality of Knowledge
Use: Some Fundamental Questions," 4 p.m., 6th floor conf. room.
N. Eastern and N. African Studies-Khalil Mancy, "The Aswan High Dam
in Retrospect," 4:10 p.m., Lane Hall Commons.
Higher Ed.-Coll., Kenneth Mortimer, "Governance and Management
Strategies for Institutional Vitality in the 1980's," 3:30 p.m., Rackham W.
Conf. Rbom.
Democratic Socialist Org. Comm.-Howard Simon, "The Moral Majority
in Michigan," 7:30 p.m., Lawyer's Club.
Chemistry-Sem., Sunny Lo, "Charge-Transfer Complexes of n-Donors
with Iodine," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Dharma Study Group-Jeanine Wieder, "Working with Emotions," 7:30
p.m., 201S. Main, Rm. 511.
PERFORMANCES
Quiet Revolutions Theatre Company-"No More Masks," music, drama,
dance and mime, 3 p.m., Canterbury Loft.
School of Music-U. Philharmonia, Paul Makanowitz, cond., 8 p.m., Hill
Aud.
Women's Glee Club-Concert, 8 p.m., Mendelssohn Theater.
MEETINGS
Bible Study Group-12:15 p.m., W5603 Main Hosp. Nuc. Med. Conf. Room.
SACUA-1:15 p.m., 4025 Administration Bldg.
Journal of Econ.-7:15 p.m., 301 Econ.
Christian Science Org.-7:15 p.m., 3909 Union.
CEW-Assertiveness Training, 7:30 p.m., 328 Thompson.
Washtenaw Co. Committee Against Registration and the Draft-7:30, Fir-
st Unitarian Church.
Indoor Light Gardening Society-panel discussion on insect problems,

7:30 p.m., U-M Matthaei Botanical Gardens.
Union of Students for Israel-8 p.m., 1429 Hill. ;
U of M Ski Club-8 p.m., Union Assembly Hall.
MISCELLANEOUS
CEW-Counseling, "Skills for Effective Parenting as a Single Parent,"
1:30 p.m., 328 Thompson.
School of Art-Reception, featuring the graduate exhibit of medical and
biological illustration, 4 p.m., Exhibit Hall, School of Art.
Rec. Sports'-Handball Skills Clinic, 7p.m., IMSB.
RC/Social Science-Film Spanish Civil War, Dreams and Nightmares,
' 1- ... 1117-11... ., n A-- 1i n ir.^A.

eats
expects both ballot proposals to be
passed by LSA students.
Absent from this year's LSA-SG race
is the People's Action Coalition, a third
campus political group'that has been
very active in LSA politics in past
years. In last years' election, there was,
a three-way split in the vote, with PAC
winning four seats on the council,
narrowly trailing SAID and SABRE
Marc Breakstone, who was swept into
the Michigan Student Assembly
presidency on the PAC ticket last year,
said PAC is staying out of this year's
LSA-SG scramble because SAID "is
progressive enough" that a PAC ticket
is unnecessary.
"We could have organized a slate, but
there were good people running so there
was no reason to," Breakstone said.
Daily staff writer Charles Thom-
son filed a report for this story.
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You supply art or use our expert
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Hundreds of surplus T-shirts only
$2. each. Located behind the Blind Pig Cafe.
2081zs.First St.Phone 994-1367

Mao's widow denounces Chinese
leaders calls them 'revisionists'

PEKING (AP) - Jiang Qing, the
widow of Mao Tse-tung and leader of
the "Gang of Four," denounced China's
leaders as "revisionists" when she was
presented with an indictment accusing
her of plotting a coup, foreign
diplomatic sources said yesterday.
They quoted Chinese informants as
saying Jiang spoke in a loud, high-
pitched voice when she said her ac-
cusers were not truetbelievers in Mao,
who died in 1976. The Gang of Four and
six other defendants went on trial Thur-
sday, charged with causing thousands
of deaths during the Cultural
Revolution in the late 1960s, and of
planning to overthrow the government.

THE SOURCES said the Chinese in-
formants had seen a film that was one
of three taken of Jiang receiving the in-
dictment on Nov. 18. One of the other
films, televised Friday, did not include
Jiang's accusation andl showed the 67-
year-old defendant having trouble
signing the correct date and saying she
needed someone to speak for her in
court because she was sick.
A television film of Jiang entering the
courtroom Thursday showed her
looking self-assured with her head held
high.
Asked about Jiang's claims of illness,
a Foreign Ministry official said, "We
have no idea of the nature of her illness

or how serious it is."
Several months ago, Deng Xiaoping,
a ranking leader of the Communist Par-
ty, said in an interview that Jiang's
health was good.

rl i .............. ....

i

-1 1

::. . :... :.::::: .:.:.:::::::..::.::.......... :. . :.:: . ..

l 1

Letting it all out
Meechigan celebrates

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(Continued from Page l)
Stockwell Hall's Blue Lounge.
"It was boring until the end," Ciaccia
said. "We could have lost it easily,
though."
By. and large, however, the over-
whelning reaction to the Michigan win
was favorable.
"This is the best OSU game in five
years, no question. What a
celebration," said senior Rick Strobl.
"I thought these people were all dead,
overcome with apathy, but look at
them. We won't be outdone by Colum-

bus.
"Who the hell cares who shot J.R.?"
Strobl quipped, referring to Friday
night's TV episode of Dallas, which
revealedZ-after months of
speculation-the assailant of the show's
fictional anti-hero. "Who shot Earle
Bruce?" Strobl continued. "The
Buckeyes just got out with their lives."
This story was written with files
from Daily staff members Beth
Allen, Rita Clark, Pam Kramer,
Adrienne Lyons, and Jeff Voigt.

Send the card1
they'll keep.

.
1

Ohio high spirits fizzle

Christmas
Wishes

(Continued from Page 1)
p.m. Friday until the crowd thinned out
after the Saturday afternoon game.
The Buckeye crowd watching the
game at Papa Joe's was boisterous
throughout the contest, although they
were disappointed with the outcome. If
they weren't quaffing the large buckets
of beer, they were damning the ineffec-
tiveness of the Ohio State offense.
"I can't believe that Michigan is win-
ning this game," moaned one disgrun-
tled Buckeye fan, watching the bar's
television set.
FOR THE Maize and Blue faithful
who made the trek south for the contest,
the mood was festive.
"It takes a lot away from everything
with the game in Columbus instead of
Ann Arbor, but I loved it," University
freshman Mike Adams said on High
Street after the game.
Fellow University freshman Dave
Salater added, "The trip down was

definitely worth it."
FRIDAY NIGHT High Street was
jammed with anxious fans from both
schools, with the Buckeye farns out-
numbering the Wolverine faithful.
Michigan fans displaying their af-
filiation were subjected to dirty looks
and, in some cases, physical- abuse.
Several brawls dotted the streets.
When asked his opinion on the treat-
ment of Michigan students by the Ohio
State hosts, University junior Eric
Johnson said, "Well, I haven't been
killed yet."
After the game the antagonism sub-
sided considerably. There were a few
incidents of screaming back-and-forth
as jubilant Michigan supporters let
their hosts know who they thought had
the best team in the land.
Sgt. Malloy wasn't very upset about
the results because he "knew Michigan
was going to win." It was a good thing
the Wolverines did, the sergeant said he
had a bet riding on the Michigan team.

-

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I
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Interest, memories fade
at JFK's birthplace

Amateur and C
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LAB AT: 318

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BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)-Seven-
teen years ago Muriel Storrie was
caught up in the cluttered affairs of life
that were, for millions, nightmarishly
frozen in time when bullets felled John
Kennedy.
"I was pulling into a gas station on
my way to typing class," Storrie
recalled while standing in the hall of
a cozy 73-year-old house for which she
claims "a special attachment"-Ken-
nedy's birthplace.
"He was just about my age, you
know," the stocky, gray-haired woman
.... 4 4- - 1- O r o e enf i

15 S. UNIVERSITY
1 S. MAPLE

vice, which manages the homestead.
"Japanese, South Americans, Irish. I'd
say more foreigners know about this
place than people in this country."

994.0433
663-6529
973-0770

80 PACKARD

737 N. Huron
485-0240

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