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October 12, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-12

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The Michigan Doily-Tuesday~,October 12, 1982-Page 3

Plaque dedicated
for crash victim

Stock prices soar
to 1000-point mark

; 4,

I

By JERRY ALIOTTA

On Oct. 11, 1980, University
sophomore Jodi Spiers was killed in a
head-on auto collision with a wrong-
way driver.
Yesterday, exactly two years after
the accident, Spiers was honored with a
memorial plaque dedication ceremony
at the Michigan Union.
"When she was killed many people
were interested in keeping her name
;live," said Margaret Talmers,
*president of LSA Student Government
and Spiers' roommate during their
freshman year.
"SHE WAS very involved in social
change and enlightenment at the
Jniversity as well as outside," Talmers
paid.
The gold plaque was placed in front
of the Sweet Gum Tree, which was
planted in her memory outside the
Union shortly after her death.
In addition to the plaque, a memorial
;fund has been set up in her memory.
The fund is directed by a five mem-
ber board to lend money to groups in
the Ann Arbor community working on
social projects. -
The fund has helped groups such as
Women Take Back the Night pay for the
shirts they wore in their April protest
against rape. "We provided them the
seed money to raise the funds," said
Jody Spitz, a board member.

"SHE SAW that compassion is a
higher ordering principle, and was
willing to reachout and take advantage
of what the broader community has to,
offer, not just the school," said Steve
Katz, a cousin of Spiers and a LSA
senior.
Spiers was a member of the Board of
Directors for the Public Interest
Research Group in Michigan. She
helped write the original Union Char-
ter, and was one of the founders of Sound
Stage - a coffee house at the Union.
Spiers was also involved in the
Washtenaw Committee Against
Registration and the Draft and the Ann
Arbor Tenant's Union.
"She was everywhere," said Dale
Cohen, director of the Tenant's Union.
I will not let my schooling get in the
way of my education,' I think that was
her motto," Cohen said.
"She was so involved with the Union
that we wanted to put something up
around the building in her mlemory. A.
living thing," said Marcia Barton, a
1977 graduate from the University who
worked with Spiers at PIRGIM.
Spitz, who also worked with Spiers at
PIRGIM, said the plaque would be
something that people can "relate to."
"It was a way of people knowing -
besides us-what Jodi Spiers did to our
lives," Spitz said.

t

From AP and UPI
NEW YORK - Stock prices soared
yesterday for the fourth straight
session in near-record trading as the
Dow Jones industrial average pierced
the 1,000-point mark for the first time in
15 months amid growing belief interest
rates will keep falling.
The Federal Reserve's lower interest
rate triggered the buying frenzy, which
is showing more power than almost any
rally in the stock market's 190-year
history. Late profit taking trimmed the
advance.
The Dow Jones industrial average, a
20.88-point winner Friday, soared 25.94

to 1,012.79, the highest level since it
finished at 1,016.93 on April 28, 1981.
New York Stock Exchange volume
totaled 138,530,000 shares, second onily
to the 147,070,000 traded last Thursday.
The NYSE tape was 36 minutes late at
the closing bell of the unprecedented"
buying binge. It had run as much as 42
minutes behind during the session.
_"It's outrageous," said Thoma's
Neer of Shearson-American Express in
Pittsburgh. "There has to be a reason'
because there are more buyers thin.
sellers, but it's just crazy ... especially
breaking over 1,000 like it did so"
decisively."

Coiiy Photo 6 Vy IA A mii
Libertarian gubernatorial candidate Dick Jacobs tells a political science
class yesterday that he is the only alternative for those fed up with empty
promises.
Libertarian candiate
campaigns in cla ss,

HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
Graduate students have the chance to vote for their student government
representatives today. Ballots for Rackham Student Government elections
will be collected in the Fishbowl between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.
0 Films
CFT - Marat/Sade, 7 p.m. and 9:15 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Cinema Guild - The Long Goodbye, 7 p.m. and 9:05 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Alice Lloyd - El Salvador-Another Vietnam, 8:30 p.m., A.L. Red
Lounge.
Speakers
CHGD - Golden Wilson, "Birth Defects & Intrauterine Growth Retar-
dation: From Syndromes to Genes," 1 p.m., N. Ingalls Bldg.
Bioengineering & Physiological Acoustics - Shyam Kanna, "Inter-
feroimetry & Basilar Membrane Motion in the Cat," 4-5 p.m., 1042 E. Eng.
Chemistry - Wayne Gladfelter, "Ruthenium-Carbonyl Clusters Con-
taining Nitrogenous Ligands," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Chinese Studies-Martin K. Ahyte, "Urbanization Under Mao: Success
or Failure?" noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Economics - Hans Ehrbar, "The Political Economy of World Peace,
it-How the Wild West Was Destined to Become World Power No. One," 7
p~m., 1429 Mason Hall
Psychobiology-Michael Johnston, "Impact of Perinatal Insults on
Developing Neurotransmitter Systems," 12:30 p.m., MHRI, Rm. 1057.
Mich. Diabetes Res. & Training Cntr. - Harry Keen, "The Lesson from
the Multinational Study of Vascular Disease in Diabetes," noon, S6330 Main
Hospital Amphitheatre; "Renal Changes in Diabetes," 4 p.m., 2903 Learning
Resource Ctr.
Computing Ctr. - Chalk Talk, "Print, Punch, Batch," 12:10 - 1 p.m., 1011
NUBS.
Computing Ctr. - Forrest Hartman, "Intro. to Pattern Matching in the
Editor (1)," 3:30-5 p.m.,171 BSAD.
NOW - Michelle Wood, "Women and Domestic Violence," 7:30 p.m.,
Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw Ave.
Center for Chinese Studies - Wang Tieya, "Chinese Views on Inter-
national Law," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Ecumenical Campus Center, The International Center Church, Women
United in Ann Arbor - Donald Coleman, "Reflections On a Trip to
Nicaragua," noon, International Center.
Washtenaw County Cooperative Extension Service - Helen Fairman,
"Save Cents with Window Sense," 7:30-9:30 p.m., Saline High School Rm. 35.
Meetings
AFS Returnees Club -6:30 p.m., 439 Mason.
Undergraduates Political Science Association-Mass Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Angell Hall Rm. 2031.
Ann Arbor Support Group for the Farm Labor Organizing Committee - 7
p.m., 308 E. William.
Polish-American Student Assoc. - "Poland's Future," 7:30 p.m., Ander-
son Rm., Union.
. Museum of Art- Art Break, Ann Benner, "From Rags to Riches," 12:10-
12:30 p.m.
Miscellaneous
Folk Dance Club - Beginners' class, 7-8:30 p.m.; Intermediate
Macedonian class 8:30 -10 p.m., dance studio at corner of William and State.
.His House Christian Fellowship - Fellowship & Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.,
Rm. D, 3rd floor, League.
Baptist Student Union - Meeting, 7 p.m., 2435 Mason.
Ann Arbor Go Club - Meeting, 7-11 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Impact Jazz Dance Co. - M. Glantz, Workshop, 7-9 p.m., Union
Ballroom.
CRLT - Faculty Instructional Workshop, "Testing," 7-10 p.m.,
registration required, call 763-2396.
Museum of Art - Docent guided tours for children, 10 a.m. and 11 a.m.,
advance reservations necessary, call 763-1231.
Arts Programs - Poetry Series, Sybil Kein, New Orleans Creole Poetry,
12:10 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
DISCOUNT SAVINGS
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By KRISTIN STAPLETON
Claiming to offer a "real change" to
the voters of Michigan, Libertarian
gubernatorial candidate Dick Jacobs
told a political science class yesterday
that he was the only alternative for
people fed up with the "empty
promises" of the two major parties.
While admitting that he is a dark hor-
se in the election, Jacobs said he thinks
the people will recognize the need for a
change and elect him in November. He
was also optimistic about the fact that
the Libertarian Party has 100 can-
didates running for state offices this
year, as opposed to the 35 in 1980.
BECAUSE Jacobs is opposed to
public funding of campaigns, he
refused to accept government money or
advertise on TV, he said. He also
claims to have walked 19,000 miles
across Michigan in his attempt to con-
tact voters.
Calling for less government
regulation and reduction in taxes on
businesses, he said, "I feel what is good
for any business, big or small, is good
for America."
Jacobs' pro-.business stance prom-
pted questions from the students about
environmental problems such as toxic
waste dumps. He said businesses
should be responsible for payment of
any damages to public health which
result from their industrial activities.
STUDENTS expressed some surprise
about the Libertarian Party's op-
position to the draft. Jacobs explained
that they are philosophically against
the draft because "conscription is a
form of slavery outlawed jn our Con-
stitution."
Jacobs also said that he was per-

sonally against abortion, but would not _____________________
work to make it illegal. "As governorm am
of Michigan, I would respect the right of
the woman to choose, because she may
have entirely different morals than
I have," he said.
Sophomore Jefferson Faye, who SATRDA
heard Jacobs speak yesterday, said he
found the candidate very straight for-
ward. 'I think some of the changes he
has in mind are a little far-fetched," he
said.
Jane Marks, an LSA senior, said she
thought Jacobs was interesting, but she
didn't know "how he would deal with all*,
the chaos of changing the system."

OCTOBER 19 3:30
Rm. 231 Angell Hall
MASS MEETING
for students interested in
American institutions
/ :' T E 7' f' R N S.H I P S
ISA students and students interested in management careers
in pubic and private Institut ions are encouraged to apply.
Must have Junior standing.
Meeting will explain internship. Applications will be available.

-~Asp-

AT LAWRENCE LIVERMORE NATIONAL LABORATORY,
CREATIVE MINDS PURSUE
A DIVERSITY OF
IMAGINATIVE SOLUTIONS
ON CAMPUS
TUESDAY, OCT. 26th
Ask your Placement Office for details on our
upcoming Campus visit, or
See our ad in this paper next, TUESDAY,
OCT. 19th for additional information.
LLNL is an equal opportunity employer, m/f/h

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