The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 5, 1985 - Page 3
Most students ever run
for LSA Student Govt.
By MELISSA BIRKS
trty students vie for 17 positions in sident on the CAUSE (Concerned tor, told the candidates last night that
the upcoming LSA Student Gover- About University Student Education) "negative campaigns," which attem-
timent elections, the largest number ticket. CAUSE will also field five can- pt solely to prevent a certain can-
t run in the last three years. didates for representative positions. didate or candidates from being elec-
At a meeting last night, LSA-SG - ted, will not be tolerated.
election officials explained the elec- CURRENT LSA-SG president, Nor will candidates be allowed to
ton procedures to the candidates, junior Michelle Tear, will run again destroy other peoples election
ho e prcedrestohed byandirates' with the SAID (Students for Academic posters.
~roare represented byfour parties,
along with five independents. and Institutional Development) par- The most significant change in the
ty. Her running mate will be junior campaigning rules involves the reim-
BESIDES the president and vice Michael Rolnick. SAID has nine bursement of election expenditures.
Oresident positions, 15 represen- people running for representative Parties with a presidential/vice
tative spots will be filled during the positions. presidential slate have a maximum
Nov. 18 and 19 election. The other party, SDS (Students for expenditure limit of $400 and a
The Action party's presidential Democratic School), has no presiden- maximum reimbursement of $200. A
candidate is sophomore Steve Herz; tial or vice presidential candidates, party without a presidential/vice
his running mate is junior Liz but will have eight candidates for presidential slate will receive $150
Uchitele. Nine other member of Ac- representative. back if their expenditures do not
tion are running for representative. In addition to the parties, five exceed $300. Each independent has a
Keith Titen, a junior, will run for students are running as independents maximum expenditure limit of $75
president along with junior June Kir- for representative seats. and a maximum reimbursement of
cigatter who will run for vice pre- ERIC BERMAN, the election direc- $37.50.
MANILA, Philippines (AP) - to counter a grow
President Ferdinand Marcos plunged rebellion almost cert
ito campaigning yesterday hours af- Marcos announceme
Or his surprise call for a Jan. 17 Two weeks earlier,
presidential election. His squabbling there would be no sud
fbes met to pick a common candidate The president said
ainst him. TV's "This Week
!7,Marcos told reporters he was the Brinkley" program tl
only issue in the election. He rejected a spot election "in1
toe idea of an election for the vacant less." He told crow
vice presidency, saying he wanted to would be Jan. 17, su
remove all doubts about the Assembly approval,
liopularity of his leadership. release said.
"Let is be a one-on-one fight ... Let Opposition leaders
Marcos stand up," he said. Political ready for a special p
rivals said U.S. pressure for tion. But they deman
democratic reforms in the Philippines first resign to meet
Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON [
ainly helped spur
he had indicated
Sunday on ABC-
k with David
that he would call
three months or
,s on Monday it
bject to National
the palace news
said they were
nded that Marcos
requirement that a vacancy must.
exist. Marcos' current six-year term
ends in 1987.
Marcos said he would ask the
assembly to pass a law allowing him
to call for a presidential election
Homobono Adaza, an officer in the
National Unification Committee, said
one suggestion at Monday's meeting
was that the NUC, if pressed for time,
endorse either former Sen. Salvador
Laurel or assassinated opposition
leader Benigno Aquino's widow
Corazon for president.
Mrs. Aquino has expressed reluc-
tance over accepting a possible draft.
John Dudas takes his eyes from his book for a moment to restrain his dog Oliver, who greets a passerby in
front of East Quad yesterday.
Pro-lifers fight 'Cagney & Lacey'
::"... .s.. ........"s .. "..""..s .V" r.:."V . ....""."....- -.i :-.. --..-.....-..--.:.. ..--
(Continued from Page 1)
Shultz is to meet today with Gor-
bachev, whose call for a 50 percent
reduction in American and Soviet
nuclear weapons was followed by a
new U.S. arms control offer announ-
ced by Reagan last Thursday.
The main stumbling block to an ar-
ms agreement remains a Soviet
demand for a "total ban" on arms in
peace. The senior U.S. official, who
spoke on condition he not be iden-
tified, said the Soviet definition would
encompass all U.S. attempts to
"counter objects in space."
It is aimed, he said, at stopping
Reagan's Strategic Defense
Initiative, known as "Star Wars,"
which envisages using high
technology to develop defenses
against attacking missiles.
NEW YORK (AP) - Calling next
week's "Cagney & Lacey" show
"a piece of pure political propagan-
da" promoting abortion, the National
Right to Life Committee is asking
CBS to pull the episode about the
bombing of an abortion clinic.
The Nov. 11 episode is "unfair, un-
balanced, and shouldn't be broadcast
on CBS," Don Donehey, spokesman
for the National Right to Life Commit-
tee in Washington, said yesterday.
THE NRLC is sending a letter to
Gene Jankowski, president of the CBS
Broadcast Group, asking him to
prevent the broadcast.
If that doesn't happen, the group is
asking CBS stations to individually
refrain from showing the episode en-
titled "The Clinic." If stations broad-
cast the show, then the NRLC wants
them to run as a follow-up the 30-
minute program, "Matter of Choice."
Donehey said one CBS affiliate,
WOW-TV in Omaha, Neb., already
has agreed to carry "Matter of
Choice" after next Monday's "Cagney
& Lacey" episode.
IF THE local stations don't comply,
Donehey said the NRLC, as a protest
is asking its supporters in local
markets not to watch any CBS
program during the November-
sweeps, the period when ratings for
local stations are measured and
determine future advertising rates.
In response to the NRLC action,
CBS, in a statement, said "CBS'
program practices department has
carefully reviewed this episode and
feels it presents a balanced view of
"Cagney & Lacey" which won an
Emmy award as best dramatic series
this year, is about a pair of female
detectives who are partners on the
New York City police force.
IN "THE Clinic," Chris Cagney and
Mary Beth Lacey investigate an abor-
tion clinic bombing that killed a
Barney Rosenzweig, the "Cagney &
Lacey" executive producer, had pre
screened the episode to pro-abortion,
groups, including the National Abor-
tion Rights Action League and Voters
for Choice, but not to pro-life groups.
In the episode, Cagney (Sharon
Gless) is confused about the abortion
issue, while Lacey (Tyne Daly)
reveals she had an abortion when she
was 19 and unmarried.
City to probe police actions
(Continued from Page 1)
"I think that the best procedure is
for someone other than the accused to
rvestigate the allegations," Peterson
aid last night.
EPTON AND Peterson said they
would give Collins a chance to find
"I think that Collins can handle the
investigation ... he feels that it is his
job, so I will wait and see what hap-
pens," said Epton.
"If (the investigation) is not
adequate, we'll bring it back," Peter-
EPTON expressed some disappoin-
tment that the investigation process
would be semi-private. The public
won't be included.
Protester Thea Lee, a University
student, who spoke before council last
week said police picked her up by her
arms and legs and removed from a
roped-off area during the Today show
protest, said that she was disappoin-
ted by the council's action.
"But I trust (Epton and Peterson)
to reintroduce the resolution if the city
administrator's inquiry doesn't
produce results," she said after last
Police chief William Corbett said he
had no comment on the resolution
Citizens for Artistic Freedom (CAF), an anti-censorship group
organizing in response to the Parent Music Resource Center record
labeling proposal, is holding a mass meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the
Kuemnel room of the Union.
CG - Panther Panchali, 7 & 9p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Chinese Studies - Brown bag film, Small Happiness, noon, Lane Hall
School of Music - Concert, Wind Ensemble/Chamber Winds, "Paris-
Munich Night," 8 p.m., Rackham; Recitals: String Department, 8 p.m.,
Recital Hall, Organ, Fred Vipond, 7:30 p.m., Blanche Anderson Moore
(Continued from Page 1)
Sudarkasa said she has already of-
fered two positions on a newly-formed
committee to MSA members Lauren-
ce Norris and Roderick Linzie. That
task force formed about two weeks
ago, will look at undergraduate
"(This committee) is going to be a
liason between the office of ad-
missions and my office, refining and
adding to the strategies we already
have for recruiting and un-
dergraduate minorities," Sudarkasa
And Sudarkasa said she will listen
to what the student members of the
committee have to say. "I'm an ad-
ministrator, my job is to respond to
advise of the groups which are
created for that purpose. It would be
foolhardy to create an advisory com-
mittee and completely ignore its ad-
An exciting color video tape of the
people & events that make the U of M
such a special place.
SOONER OR LATER,
WE'RE GONNA GET YOU
THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule,
not the exception. The gold bar
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713,
Clifton, NJ 07015. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY
ARMY NURSE CORPS. BE ALLYOU CAN BE.
...A Rational Career Choice
The merger of computer technology and telecommunications has made our
industry THE growth field for the 80's and beyond. As a dynamic company that
deals in communications technology, we can offer a wealth of challenges to
graduates in Engineering, Computer Science, Marketing, Finance/Accounting,
Business Systems and Human Resources. With facilities in 14 major U.S. cities,
we can probably match your desires with an area that offers the climate and
amenities you want.
Since we believe in promotion based on achievement, you can set your own
pace for advancement. We offer industry-competitive compensation and our
benefit program ranks among the best in the industry. Talk to our recruiter
during his or her next visit to your campus. We will be happy to answer all of
your questions about locations, project assignments, and our projected
See your placement office to schedule an interview with our division
representative from Headquarters/Nashville on campus November 13.
For more information, send a resume or a letter to:
Northern Telecom Inc.
Manager, College Relations
Northern Telecom Plaza
200 Athens Way
Nashville, TN 37228-1803
An equal opportunity employer m/f/h
1- - -}
Women's Studies - Margaret Rossiter, "Women in the French
Resistance," 4p.m., East Conference Room, Rackham.
English Language Institute - Susan Gass and Evangeline Varonis,
"Sex Differences in Non-Native Interactions," noon, 3050 Frieze
Science Research Club - Michael Martin, "Insects, Fungi, and
Biochemistry;" George Gamota, "New Directions for the Institute of
Science & Technology," 7:30 p.m., Chrysler Center.
Chemistry -- John Travis, "Resonance Ionization Mass Spectrometry
for Trace Metal Analysis," 4 p.m., 1300 Chemistry.
Armenian Students' Cultural Association - 7p.m., Union.
Action Against AIDS -7 p.m., main floor, League.
Psychology - Colloquium, Robert Sweazy, "Chemical Receptors &
Reflexes of the Upper Airway," 12:30 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Near East & North African Studies - Video, Qahir Al-Zalam, Part I,