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September 28, 1982 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-28

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 28, 1982-Page 5
Headlee blasts Mayor Young
for mismanaging city's finances

Hey, good lookin'
From left to right, Mary Butler, Pat Tootell, Nina Fahrner,
waiting to be picked up by the bus.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
and Nia Patrickackos all sit at the Fourth Ave. bus station

.Wallace favored in today's runoff

United Press International
Republican gubernatorial candidate
Richard Headlee said yesterday that
Mayor Coleman Young has
mismanaged the state's largest city
and ailing Detroit should not get help
.from Lansing.
Headlee told reporters at a Detroit
news conference he did not consider
himself anti-Detroit but he conceded he
was pleased by the Legislature's failure
to pass a $4 million aid package for
Detroit last week.
"WHEN OTHER units of local gover-
nment throughout the state and the
state of Michigan have had to make
drastic budget cuts because of the
serious economic conditions, and
Michigan taxpayers are being asked to
tighten our belts, the tax dollars of har-
dworking men and women should not be
sent to any community that
mismanages its government and
squanders tax dollars," Headlee said.
Headlee said he was happy House
Republicans refused to support the
"equity" package backed by the gover-
nor. Political observers in Lansing said
it appeared Headlee called lawmakers
and told them not to vote for the
measure.
"An 'equity package' for a Detroit
with good government is fair to the rest
of Michigan. As governor, I will say
'yes' to Detroit when Coleman Young
says 'no' to waste, fraud and abuse in
city hall."
HEADLEE also took issue with a
Detroit News Survey showing his
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Democratic opponent, James Blan-
chard, held a safe and stable lead in the
gubernatorial race.
Headlee said the survey by a resear-
cher at the University's Institute for
Social Research was inaccurate becuse
it did not ask if the respondents were
registered voters or if they planned to
vote in the November election.
"The Detroit News probably got a
better deal not to ask those kind of
questions," the Farmington Hills in-
surance executive said. "If you want to
be a cheapskate you get a better deal."
THE NEWS poll showed 50 percent of
the persons surveyed supported Blan-
chard, compared to 27 percent for
Headlee.

The GOP candidate said he had his
own poll showing Blanchard with a
slimmer lead than the newspaper sur-
vey. However, Headlee refused to
release the details of that survey.
Abortion for Headlee also renewed
his attack on Blanchard for comments
made on the abortion issue, saying the
Democrat was making "anti-
Christian" remarks reflecting his
"immaturity."

m

From AP and UPI
MONTGOMERY, Ala.- Former
Gov. George Wallace, hoping to ride to
victory on the wave of a new coalition of
blacks and blue-collar voters, faces Lt.
Gov. George McMillan in today's
Democratic gubernatorial primary
runoff.
McMillan, at 38 a quarter-century
younger than Wallace, predicted vic-
tory yesterday as he hop-scotched the
state for news conferences, saying
there has been a "dramatic tur-
naround" since the Sept. 7 Democratic
primary.
WALLACE led in the first primary

with 42 percent of the vote to Mc-
Millan's 29 percent. But McMillan,
shuttling from Huntsville to Muscle
Shoals to Birmingham and Mon-
tgomery yesterday, claimed Alabama
voters, particularly in black com-
munities, were ready to reject Wallace.
Despite the endorsement of Mc-
Millian by the state's largest black
political group, Wallace had a sur-
prising one-third of the black vote in the
Sept, 7 primary. He carried 61 of the
state's 67 counties, but failed to win a
majority vote.
The Rev. Jesse Jackson, head of the.
Chicago-based Operation PUSH, asked

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blacks Sunday to forgive Wallace in
their hearts-but not in the ballot box-
for his past segregationist beliefs.
"GEORGE Wallace represents a
bloody chapter in American history,"
said Jackson. "We mpst close that
chapter."
McMillan also picked up supprt from
Coretta Scott King, whose late husband
Martin Luther King Jr. repeatedly con-
fronted Wallace during the turbulent
1960s.
Wallace's campaign manager, Elvin
Stanton, countered by saying Wallace
helped create "the best race relations
of any state in the union."
Wallace got outside support from
Falwell, who sent letters last week to
Alabama pastors, saying Wallace was
in agreement with the Moral Majority
in opposing federal funding for abor-
tion, the Equal Rights Amendment and
supporting prayer in pubic schools.
The winner of the McMillan-Wallace
matchup faces the Republican
nominee, Montgomery Mayor Emery
Folmar,
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(Continued from Page 1)

At least one company would,
however. . Dr. Alec Keith, vice
preident of research and development
for Key Pharmaceuticals; Inc., has
been doing research on the drug at
Pennsylvania State University and is
currently seeking to win FDA approval
to perform clinical trials on humans.
KEITH ADDED that as a food
preservative, BHT is only used in a 0.1
percent concentration, but to be effec-
tive in treating herpes, the concen-
tration must be about 15 percent.
Keith said he is optimistic about the
drug's potential. "It has been shown to
be effective in animals with infections
that are similar to those in humans," he
said. He added, however, that "at
present, there is no human data to show
efficacy."
Key Pharmaceutical should receive
approval to perform clinical trials on
humans soon, Keith said. He added

that it may take another five or six
months for FDA approval.
An FDA spokesman said they are
aware of the product and are in-
vestigating it. "At this moment,
however, we haven't decided upon any
action," he said.
In cases where the FDA discovers
products which are misleading, they
usually notify the company to correct
their advertising or marketing policies.
the spokesman said there were
problems in tracking down Virex, Inc.
"Many times they can just change the
mailing address," he said but added "if
it (Herp-ez) turns out to be a real health
problem then it must be taken off the
market."

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