Time: Thu Sep 11 18:47:27 1997
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Date: Thu, 11 Sep 1997 18:43:25 -0700
To: SErtelt@aol.com
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: Runoff for NYC mayorial primary (fwd)

What we need is a Mayor of New York City,
who has enough guts to call a press conference,
and urge all city employees to rescind their
W-4 Employee Withholding Allowance Certificates,
because the IRS has now been proven to be a 
money laundry domiciled in Puerto Rico.

Now, I would vote for someone like that!
You betcha!!

/s/ Paul Mitchell

copy:  Supreme Law School

At 09:21 PM 9/11/97 -0400, you wrote:
>    NEW YORK (AP) - Tapping voter outrage over the alleged police
>torture of a Haitian immigrant, activist Al Sharpton turned New
>York's Democratic mayoral primary on end by forcing a runoff
>against the favorite, Ruth Messinger.
>      The winner of the Sept. 23 runoff, the first in a New York
>mayoral race in 20 years, will face the popular Republican
>incumbent, Mayor Rudolph Giuliani, in the Nov. 4 general election.
>      It was the lone surprise among several mayoral primaries across
>the country Tuesday. Incumbents advanced easily in Minneapolis,
>Detroit, St. Paul, Minn., and Toledo, Ohio.
>      The New York campaign had been listless until Election Day.
>      An outspoken fixture in city politics, Sharpton did not raise
>enough money to air television commercials and was considered an
>underdog to the better-bankrolled Messinger.
>      But he used last month's beating and sodomizing of Abner Louima
>- allegedly by Brooklyn policemen - as a rallying cry against City
>Hall and a police force he contends practices law and order by
>      Today, however, Sharpton bristled at the suggestion that he owed
>his success to the Louima case.
>      ``When the Louima thing happened, people said it doesn't mean
>anything,'' Sharpton said. ``Now they want to put it (the primary
>results) on the Louima thing. ... Maybe I brought out my vote and
>others couldn't.''
>      Messinger, the Manhattan Borough president, needed 40 percent of
>the vote to avoid a runoff but finished with 39 percent. She is
>still considered a favorite in the runoff.
>      Speaking to reporters today, Messinger acknowledged that
>Sharpton had been ``an eloquent spokesman for issues he cares about
>passionately ... His words and the support for his candidacy should
>be a clear message to the mayor.''
>      Sharpton, whose support comes primarily from the city's black
>community, was second with 32 percent. Only 15 percent of the
>city's 2.6 million Democrats went to the polls.
>      The winner of the runoff will be an underdog to Giuliani, whose
>first term has seen a dramatic drop in crime and welfare rolls and
>an economic boom. Giuliani, who was unopposed in the GOP primary,
>also has a substantial campaign war chest.
>      In other primaries:
>      Detroit Mayor Dennis Archer received 82 percent of the vote in
>the nonpartisan primary. State Rep. Ed Vaughn was a distant second
>(16 percent) in Michigan's largest city, where an incumbent mayor
>has not lost a re-election bid since 1961.
>      Archer has been credited with a number of development projects
>in his first term, including two planned stadiums and three
>jobs-rich casinos slated for downtown.
>      Minneapolis Mayor Sharon Sayles Belton, a first-term Democrat,
>and GOP-endorsed independent Barbara Carlson easily advanced with
>51 percent and 35 percent of the vote, respectively.
>      Sayles Belton said her leadership is behind a drop in violent
>crime in the state's largest city over the past year. Carlson, an
>outspoken talk radio host and the former wife of Gov. Arne Carlson,
>supports a public vote before $10 million is spent on a new
>Minnesota Twins ballpark.
>      St. Paul Mayor Norm Coleman and Minnesota Sen. Sandy Pappas
>advanced in a seven-candidate, nonpartisan primary. The Republican
>incumbent won 55 percent of the vote and Pappas 42 percent.
>      Coleman was expected to tout city renewal and his resistance to
>raising property taxes. Spicing up the race is his defection last
>December from the Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party, the state's
>version of the Democratic Party.
>      Pappas, a diehard member of the DFL, has implied that Coleman
>will run for governor next year even if he is re-elected. She is
>trying to become the city's first female mayor.
>      In Toledo, incumbent Democrat Carty Finkbeiner and Republican
>businessman Nick Wichowski advanced to the general election. The
>mayor finished with 47 percent of the vote, Wichowski 27 percent.
>      Finkbeiner has touted his push for economic development and
>drops in city crime and unemployment. Wichowski has said the mayor
>is spending too much when the city should be saving for an economic

Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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