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October 11, 1980 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan DailySaturdy October 11*~,*198-Page 3
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Citizen and

Libertarian groups

Campus Citizens PartyR
supporters are working for a
the two groups have very difi
accomplish that goal.
Both groups see the Demi
Parties as offering unac
similar-programs and pol:
sway the American public to1
Citizens Party member, see
being controlled by big bu
corporate power underlies a
try," Shapiro said. "An alter
The Libertarians have a c
government intrusion into
They see the major parties as

failings of majo
"Neither party has a set of, principles," stated
STARON David Stewart, a University student and Libertarian
and Libertarian Party party member.
tn ightertmrronwPrty THE LIBERTARIAN Party candidates for
brighter tomorrow-but president and vice president are Ed Clark and David
ferent ideas about how to Koch. Barry Commoner and LaDonna Harris com-
prise the Citizens Party slate.
ocratic and Republican Shapiro joined the Citizens Party three months ago.
~ceptable-and rather because he felt the time had come "to stand up and
icies, and they hope to not put the same people in office."' Nor does Shapiro
look at their minor party think John Anderson is a good substitute. Quoting
Commoner, Shapiro said "Andersonis an alternative
nn Ar bor resident and the way 7-UP is the UnCola . . . he has the bubbles but
es the major parties as he's not the real thing."
siness. "Overwhelming Stewart has been an active Libertarian for about a
11 problems of the coun- year. He said he hopes to "spread Libertarian ideas"
native is needed." and to help the party become a "majority or major
onsistent stance against party" eventually.
private citizens' lives. STEWART NOTED that Republican presidential

r parties
candidate Ronald Reagan has promised to enact
some legislation of which Libertarians would ap-
provle, but that his record as governor of California
shows he rarely acts on those promises.
A core of 20-25 regular staff members work 'out of
the Citizens Party office at 802 Monroe St., with a
volunteer list numbering about 100. The party draws
funds from private contributions, doughnut sales,
and payment for distribution of Michigan football
The Libertarian Party, with 15 active members
locally, has been on campus since 1973. The local
parlty office is at 308/22 S. State St.
Citizens Party presidential candidate Commoner'
will speak at the Michigan Theatre, Tuesday, Oct. 21 -
at 8 p.m.
Kay Augustine, a Libertarian feminist, will give an
address on Wednesday, Oct. 22 at 7:30 p.m. in Con-
ference Room 4 of the Michigan Union,

Daily Photo by DAVID HARRI$
DAVID STEWART, STUDENT member of the Libertarian Party, discusses'
the party's political philosophies and goals for 1980.

wavering on this issue.

-- - - - - - - - - - -
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... .~ ,, . . . .. ~ ~ . . ... . . . . . . . .

Campus gears up at pep raily

Festivities for today's Michigan-
Michigan State University football.
game were launched last night with a
torchlight pep rally in front of
Rackham Auditorium.
The "Rivalry Rally" featured music
played by the Michigan Marching Band
as well as speeches from former
Wolverine Wally Weber and Coach Bo
Schembechler. Ann Arbor Mayor Louis
Belched also rise from the crowd to call
for the Wolverines to "beat Michigan
State into the ground."
THE LIGHT RAIN throughout the
evening did not drive away any of the
approximately 1,200 people gathered
for, the rally. The band and
cheerleaders built the crowd's en-
thusiasm with such numbers as "Let's
Go Blue" and "The Victors."
A finale of fireworks had been plan-
ned for the rally but due to some
bureaucratic complications, the
program had to be cancelled.
A permit to set off the fireworks was
obtained from the city for Fuller Field.
However, Bill Richardson, the
fireworks distributor, told University
Activities Center officials that that
location was not visible from Rackham
Auditorium. UAC tried to obtain a per-

mit for Palmer Field but claimed that
the city was hesitant and un-
Cathy Jaskiewicz, spokeswoman for
the mayor, said Belcher and city ad-
ministrators gave UAC the go-ahead if
the student group received approval
from the fire marshall and a letter of
indemnification. UAC was unable to ob-
tain either.
NEVERTHELESS, no one in the
crowd seemed disappointed. Although
quite a few children attended the rally
specifically for the fireworks display,
the band and cheers seemed enough for
"I like that guy from Michigan
State," said young fan Jonathan Min-
der, pointing at Schembechler.
Schembechler called for the fans'
total support at today's game. He
stressed how important the fans are to
the team's morale, especially "when
they are yelling for us and wanting us to
win, not when they are booing and bit-
ching." He guaranteed victory, if
everyone stands behind the team till the
last down..
The rally ended with a torchlight
march to the Michigan Union for dan-
cing and refreshments at the Univer-
sity Club and Ballroom.

Services for
former Prof.
Funeral services for Theophil
Hildebrandt, University professor
emreritus of mathematics, will be
held at 2:30 p.m. this afternoon at
the Bethlehem United Church of
Christ in Ann Arbor.
Hildebrandt died here Thursday at
the age of 92.
A FORMER chairman of the
mathematics department,
Hildebrandt retired from the
University in 1958 after 48 years of
service. In 1962 the department
established the T.H. Hildebrandt
Research Instructorships, which in
1974 were changed to assistant
Hildebrandt came to the Univer-
Sity in 1909 as an instructor in
mathematics, rose through the
ranks to full professor in 1923, and
served as department chairman
from 1934 until 1957.
Long-time colleagues of
Hildebrandt's have praised his
"strength of purpose and scientific
spirit which helped him build the
mathematics department into a
leading center for education and

Daily Photo by DAVID HARRIS

A CHEERFUL STUDENT enjoys the pep rally.


" Students degrade
opposing campuses

Imagine yourself
putting a satellite's
ntire communication
tem on a GaAs chip.

(Continued from Page 1)
around this town."
"THE GENERAL opinion around
here," said MSU student Debbie Ting,
"is that the people here party a lot and
people at Michigan study all the time.
That's what I hear, anyway. They don't
really like Michigan people-they say
they're boring and all that."
'It's a funny thing-you
just hate Michigan on this
campus. Period.'
-An MSU student

lambasted their MSU counterparts.
"I've talked to a few friends who go to
State, and it seems easier to slide along
there than it is here; that there are
more ways to get around classes. Here,
studying comes first," said West Quad
sophomore Jeff Tarpinion.
Bob Roepke, a sophomore studying
business, agreed that students here are
serious about studying. "They realize
that a degree from Michigan is very
prestigious and they study harder as a
result," he said.
One Michigan student said "Sure we
party, but we study hard, too. We just
don't party all the time."
Mike Rosen, an MSU student visiting
Ann Arbor, agreed that the "at-
mosphere is quite a bit different at the
two schools," but added that "you still
have to study at MSU. We actually
study a lot there-we have to. People
can learn a lot more with a little less

Imagine your ter
building a therm;
imaging syste
that can
see throughes
darkness. f:
Imagine yours-ell
at Hugh es
working on innovations that could change the world.
... taking advantage of Hughes' continuing education
program - one of the finest in the country.
... enjoying the Southern California lifestyle.
See your placement office for an appointment.
We'll be on campus
October 14
At Hughes,
your future is limited only by your imagination.

Michigan students questioned
yesterday on the Diag not surprisingly

AAFC-The Front, 7, 10:20 p.m.; Point of Order, 8:40 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema Guild-Fiddler on the Roof, 7, 10 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema II-Thunderball, 7, 9:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Gargoyle Films-Allegro Non Tropo, 7, 9p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Mediatrics-Muppet Movie, 7:30,9:30 p.m., MLB 4.
Canterbury Loft-"Kennedy's Children," 8p.m., 332S. State.
Ark-Paul Geremia, blues guitar and harmonica, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
ICLE-Workshop, Michael Rosenzweig, "ESC Regulation of Attorneys
and Accountants Engaged in Securities Practices," 9-11:45 a.m., Hutchins

Imagine your grot
designing amissi
system that exc
human percep


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