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April 03, 1992 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-04-03

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, April 3, 1992

President/Vice President
Ede Fox 1 44
Hunter Van Valkenburgh I
Scott Gast1
Beth O'Connor

SSA
Amy Ellis (P)
Cheryl Barecki (CC)
Ericka Matthews (P)
Leah McRae (P)
Amy Kurlansky (P)
Tobias Zimmerman (P)
Stephanie Acho (CC)
Nancy Eisenstein (CC)
David Powell (CC)
RACKHAM
Janelle White (P)
Colin Leach (P)
Leigh Vaughn (P)
Jon Van Camp (P)

4155
3827
3819
3600
3563
3344
3184
! 3115
3086
760.5
324.5
581.5
518

ENGINEERING
Colleen Hofmeister (CC)
Christine Young (CC)
BUSINESS
Todd Bartley (CC)
Jack Ulrich (CC)
OTHER SCHOOLS
A/UP - Raynal Harris (Ind)
ART - Dorene Red Cloud (P)
LAW - Harry Nelson (CC)
MED - Jonathan Uy (Moose)
SNR - Fred Werner (Ind)
NUR -Kristen Clark (CC)
PHA -Tom Macek (Ind)

23

76.5
276
139
108
2
16
95
3

CITY
Continued from page 1
mayor's parking solution would not
have been announced as quickly.
But Brater called these claims
"nit-picking."
"One the one hand, people were
complaining we were dragging our
feet," Brater said. "And when we
did something they say we were
going too fast."
Councilmember Bob Grady (D-
3rd Ward) explained that the coun-
cil agreed March 2 to make a deci-
sion within a month, after
Democrats tabled an original park-
ing proposal that could have meant
the loss of union jobs for city em-
ployees.
"That gave us 30 days to bring
in (the union), who's jobs were be-
ing affected into the process,"
Grady said. "Once it was clear that
this thing was deadlocked, then we
held a council meeting."
Third Ward Republican candi-
date Joe O'Neal said, "Outside of
an election, (Democrats) would
have worked to make the union
happy," O'Neal said. "With an elec-
tion they work to make the voters
happy."

13
4

NOTE: Only winners are listed for regular assembly seats.

Andrew M. Levy / DAILY GRAPHIC

MSA
Continued from page 1
learn to compromise because there
may be conflicting views."
Green said, "The presidency is a
very powerful position and they
have ideas on where to take the as-
sembly, but to do that they have to

negotiate with our leaders on the
assembly."
LSA Rep. David Powell said,
"Although the Progressives won the
popularity contest this time, the
overwhelming passage of the CC
sponsored referendums shows a
clear mandate for the continuation
of conservative policies," Powell
said.

LEE
Continued from page 1
of the Audobon Ballroom."
Lee noted the popularity of the
'X' hat he wears out of respect of
Malcolm X. "It's an educational
process that has to start. Perhaps the
first step is to wear the hat or the
shirt. Then people will pick up the
books. It's better the 'X' than the
Simpsons or Batman," Lee said.
On being accused of chauvinism
for the passive female roles in his
films, Lee said, "That is not the case
at all. That's the way the characters
feel, not how I feel."
He added that some of the people
he went to school with had the same
mentality and he attempts to portray
characters realistically. He humor-
ously spoke about his film making
career as a student after receiving
student Academy Awards.
"I would sit by the phone and
wait for Spielberg or George Lucas
to call. I was dumb then," he said.
Lee said he then realized he had
to do things for himself and began
work on She's Gotta Have It as an
independent filmmaker.
In addition, he said that Blacks
should circulate money more
amongst themselves to help each
other become successful, and he
wished he could have had more sup-
port when he first began making
films.
Audience members said they ap-
preciated his comments. "He ap-
proached everything intelligently
and didn't stoop down to the level of
insulting others. He gives me faith to
know these directors are not just out
there to make films but really have a
message," LSA first-year student
Yfinoe VanVloteh said.
"Not only was he entertaining, he
was informative. He's a role model
not just for Blacks but for all," said
Wayne State University sophomore
Kourtney Jenkins.
Lee's visit was sponsored by the
University Activities Center, the
Black Student Union and several
other campus groups working to-
gether for the first time to bring a
speaker to campus.

Ann Arbor voting wards
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1.

5TH WARD
Continued from page 1
a mother and their regular job,"
Peterson said. "Women's lives are
much more complicated than they
were 10 or 15 years ago."
Muir, who works as a patient
care assistant at the Center for
Mental Health and Chemical
Dependency, has focused much of
his campaign on Peterson's faults
as well as those of the 8-3
Democrat majority.
Muir criticized what he calls a
pattern of fiscal irresponsibility -
including the council's decision to
give itself a 10 percent pay in-
crease, its buyout retirement pack-
age of former City Attorney Bruce
Laidlaw, and the subsequent retire-
ment window giving several city
employees the opportunity to retire
early with full benefits.
In a campaign flyer, Muir criti-
cized Peterson, who he said "led the
fight to remove the 5th Ward's two
highly successful and popular re-
cycling stations."
Peterson, however, said these
stations were no longer needed be-
cause of the city's curbside recy-
cling program, which she helped
initiate.
"I don't know where he gets this
stuff," Peterson said. "Basically,
Muir is perpetuating myths that are
being fed to him by other people.
He has not been around city gov-
ernment and city issues long
enough to know what is going on,
and I think that is part of the reason
why he is always on the attack."
Muir said he is optimistic about
his campaign, and that the message
he has been hearing from con-
stituents is that they are not content
with the status quo.
Muir said that if elected to the
council, he would attempt to start a

pilot program to use alternative
road de-icers that are environmen-
tally safer than current methods. He
also said he wants to initiate a move
to ban chemical lawn sprays.
"They are environmentally un-
sound. They float through the air
and get on my cats, and can con-
taminate our water sources," Muir
said.
Raaflaub, who since 1985 has
run unsuccessfully for several
different political positions ranging
from University regent to state
senator, rails against the democratic
system.
He said he is working toward
passing a proportional representa-
tion proposal, which if passed
would give city residents a propor-
tional seat on the council. For ex-
ample, if 10 percent of the popula-
tion voted for the Libertarian party,
a Libertarian would serve as one of
the 10 councilmembers.
"I think a true democracy is a
threat to the system. There are eight
people on City Council (the
Democrats) who set the rules and
regulations for all of the people of
Ann Arbor," Raaflaub said. "We do
not live in a true democracy."
All three candidates expressed
the importance of student participa-
tion in the city election.
"City politics is the one oppor-
tunity where you can see how one
single vote can make a difference,"
Peterson said. "There have been
council elections in the past that
have been decided by only a hand-
ful of votes."
Muir said, "It is really too bad
that one third of the city's popula-
tion is not represented on council.
It's really the student's responsibil-
ity to get out and vote."

S

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Announcing the 25th Annual
DENTAL CAREER DAY
Saturday, April 4, 1992
9:00 am - 2:30 pm
School of Dentistry, Kellogg Auditorium

HASH
Continued from page 1
DPS will employ five to 10 offi-
cers to patrol the Hash Bash area.
Piersante said additional officers
will not be assigned - "just the
regular officers that are working that
day."
Ann Arbor police will send about
12 officers to the area. "We will not
be in the Diag - that is entirely
DPS's jurisdiction," Capt. Gary
Kistka said.
Hash Bash events will include
speakers from High Times maga-
zine, a publication which supports
marijuana legalization and Univer-
sity and Eastern Michigan Univer-

sity NORML. Also speaking will be
Elvy Musikka, the first woman to
legally receive marijuana as medical
treatment in the United States.
"We will be talking about legaliz-
ing marijuana, First Amendment is-
sues, medical issues, and
environmental issues," Ann Arbor
NORML secretary Adam Brook
said. "All kinds of people will be
there. I can't tell you what they're
going to be doing."
Brook said the organization is not
responsible for problems police have
had with Hash Bash participants in
the past.
- Daily Staff Reporter Jennifer
Silverberg contributed to this article

S
0

Students are invited
to explore a career in
dentistry thru the
following activities:

" Panel of dentists will present and discuss:
- Career options
- Lifelong learning and flexibility
- Opportunities to help others

- The future of dentistry
" Tours of the School and "hands on" exper
" Preparation for admission to the Dental S

ience
chool
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the Fall and Winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. On-campus subscription rate for falVwlnter 91-92 Is $30; all other
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The Michigan Daily Is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 764-0552; Opinion 747-2814; Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336;
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.

U

The University of Michigan School of Dentistry

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NEWS Henry Goldblatt, Managing Ekor
EDITORS: avid RhingoldBethany Robertson, Stehrn Vines, KenneWh Walker
STAFF: Laura Addeey, Lad Barage, Hope Calall Bany Cohen Ben Ded, Lauren Dnner, Edn Elnhom, Rents Huide, LorefteLao.
Andrew Levy, RobilnLitwin, Nicole Malmfwvk~ Sarah McCarthy, Travis McRe),lode. Joeh Meckler. Shelley Mordison, Melie.a
Peedes Karen Piat, Mona Qursehi, Karen Sabgir, Chdistopher Schaerer, Gwen Shaffer, Putsi Shah, Jwer ier ebsrg Alen Sussex,..
Karen Taisi. David Wartoweld, Chastity V'Micon.
OPINION Yel Cio, Geoffrey Eamie, Anitva Mazumd, Editors
STAFF: Mt Ader, Jenny Alix, Renee Bushey, Daren Hubbard, David Leifer, Ad Rotenberg, Dave Rowe. David Shepardson, Soeve
Smali. Darniel Stewart
SPORTS John My*, Managing Editor
EDIT~ORS: Josh, Dubow, Albeit Un. JeffWMarn.
STAFF: Meg Belseon, Andy DeKorte, Kimberly De~empolaere, Mattew Dodge, Shawn Du~rewwena.Ji Durst, Bret Forreet, Jim Foes,
Ryan Herintn, Mike Hil, Bruce Inoeencio, Dan LUma, Rod Loewe nal, Sharon Lndy, Adam MO.bich Id Milvdy. Beradetts
Ramesey, Mike Rancho. Tim Rardin. Greg Richardson, Chad Safran, Todd Schoe aus, Jeff Sheron, Tim Spoler. Andy Stebie Ken
Sugiura,SeBon Taylor.
ARTS Elizabeth Lenhanr, Michael John Mfhwn, Editoe
EDITORS: Mark B (Fib), Diane Fdeden (Rhne Perfoming Art), Ala J. Hogg, Jk (Books), is Kawnom (Weekend eok).
Annette Petwrso (Muisic).
STAFF: Cadna Bacon, Greg Bales, Margo Ba-ngart Skot Beal ,ioe" Rose Bernardo. Jon Bik Andrew J. Cahn, Jonathan Chi,
Riard S. Davis, Gabrdel Feldberg. Rosanne Freed, Forreet Green II, Jessie Holladay, Aaron Hamburger. Skephon Henderson,
Jon ."an Higgns,Ne aHodad. Roger H a, Mall Jacobson, Andrea Kadhudac. Kddon Knudsen. Rona Kobel. Chris Lapisy, Jenny
McKee. Kdisten Mct~rrphy, Amy Meng. John Morgan, Mitchele Philp, Dun Poux, Austin RatWer. Jeff Rosenberg. Visints Shuman,
Chdine Slovey, Scott Staring, Nsa Strauss. Cants Walco, MAche. Weger, Sarah Weidman. Josh Worh.
PHOTO Kdatoffer Gilette,KennethJ.Smoler, Eitor
STAFF: AntUony M. CoIl, Michele Guy, Doug Kantor, Heater Lowman. Sharon Muher. Sudie Paley, Molly Stevens. Pau! Taylor.

0

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ASSISTANT MANAGER:Laurel Wdnson
STAFF: Greg Andle, Alizh Behadn, Michae Barry, Yasmin Choudrry, Msghan Cleary. Molina Das% Km Dully. Amy Fart, Sheet
Frankel, Jason Gabel, Rob Giolt Amy Herr. Katy KIbb*,v.Krisin KI(Iby. Eric Muir, Mary O'Connor, Andre. ReutIorkJdW Rouser

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