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July 19, 1996 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1996-07-19

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Dr. Frumin maintained a pri-
vate medical practice for 30
years, taught at Wayne State and
Michigan State and was on staff
at William Beaumont Hospital.
Nothing about his campaign
is politics as usual. There will be
no door-to-door talking about the
issues, and mass mailings aren't
part of the plan.
Instead, Dr. Frumin plans to
schedule a block of time where
he will sit at various coffeehous-
es in West Bloomfield, Southfield,
Milford, Birmingham and Bloom-
field Hills. That way, constituents
can meet with him over coffee to
discuss the issues.
Dr. Frumin, who retired five
years ago, said he is pro-choice
on abortion (Rep. Knollenberg is
pro-life) and favors term limits.
He feels more can be done
to curb the problems associ-
ated with crime,
including control-
ling weapons. He
would be satisfied
with more police
enforcement as
opposed to the con-
struction of addi-
tional prisons.
Dr. Frumin be-
lieves universal
health-care cover-
age is a basic tenet. The basis for
such coverage, he believes, should
be determined through a sug-
gestion that came out of a con-
ference sponsored by the
Washington-based Alliance for
Health Care Reform. The think
tank proposed establishing a
blue-ribbon commission to pro-
duce a minimum of three health-
care coverage plans for
consideration by Congress. The
doctor would like to implement

the committee's suggestion. And
he advocates a co-pay by the pa-
tient of 1 or 2 percent.
Rep. Knollenberg said he op-
poses a government takeover of
health care. One of the tenets of a
health-care bill he'd like to see is
an insurance policy that goes with
workers when they switch jobs.
Dr. Frumin also talks of cam-
paign finance reform. He main-
tains a candidate shouldn't spend
more than twice the amount of
what the position pays. Members
of Congress make just over
$133,000, and he doesn't antici-
pate spending more than
$250,000 on his campaign.
"There are sufficient numbers
of public access [opportunities] to
adequately inform the public
without spending a lot of money,"
he said, referring to outlets such
as cable television and commu-
nity forums.
With a limited
budget, Dr. Fru-
min plans to fa-
miliarize voters
with his name and
platform by at-
tending city coun-
cil meetings in
every municipali-
ty in the district.
He will also make
himself available to speak before
interested groups.
Rep. Knollenberg doesn't have
strong convictions about capping
the money spent on a political
campaign. But, he said, a com-
petitive race shouldn't cost more
than $600,000. The representa-
tive, who has raised over
$250,000, intends to continue
fund-raising but does not know
how much he will raise or spend
on his campaign.

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