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April 06, 1992 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-04-06

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 6, 1992 - Page 3

ANN ARBOR
guide to

CANDIDATES:
the issues

0

Larry Hunter is an incumbent seeking
his 6th term on the council. He said he
would like to make the city more fiscally
responsible and continue with projects
similar to those he has been working on.
Howard King is the public address
announcer at University football games.
He said he could help solve most of the
problems facing Ann Arbor by increasing
communication.

University/city relations
Howard King said the tension between
students and their neighbors results from
poor communication. He said the city
could help facilitate better relations.
Larry Hunter said he thinks of full-
time residents and students on the same
level. Many of the problems could be
alleviated, he said, if students would get
involved in the 'city government.

Homelessness

Larry Hunter said to cure homelessness
the city must first develop a new social
investment strategy: "all humans are
valuable," he said. Secondly he said the
city needs to provide substance abuse
and training programs so people can
"live by their own means." He also said
he would like to see housing rates drop.
Howard King said he would like to
collaborate the efforts of the homeless,
the business people downtown, the
builders and city officials to begin to
develop solutions.

Erin EinhorrVDAILY GRAPHIC

THE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Clinton, Brown confront
abortion issue in debate

CITY
Continued from page 1
living in the 5th Ward and the 5th
Ward has the lowest population of
students. Students really could
swing the election."
The last time a University student
sat on the council was in the late
1970s.

Of the 53 polling sites in the city,
there are six locations on central
campus, including the Michigan
Union, Alice Lloyd Hall, Mary
Markley Hall, Bursley Hall, East
Quad and.South Quad. Registered
voters must vote at their assigned
precinct. If unsure of correct polling
place, call the Ann Arbor City
Clerk's office at 994-2725 for fur-
ther information.

Meetings
Undergraduate Philosophy
Club, Angell Hall 2220 7-8 p.m.
American Advertising
Federation, 3040 Frieze 6:00 p.m.
Environmental Action
(ENACT), weekly mtg, 1040
School of Natural Resources, 7 p.m.
Public Relations Student
Society of America (PASSA),
mandatory mtg, 2050 Frieze
Building, 5:00.
Society for the Advancement
of Environmental Education,
1046 School of Natural Resources,
7:30 p.m.
Take Back the Night, weekly
mtg, Michigan League, check
information gb desk for rm, 7 ,p.m.
Undergraduate Psych Society,
2235 Angell Hall, 7:30 p.m.
U of M Sorin-Ryu Karate-Do
Club, weekly meeting, CCRB
Martial Arts rm; 8:30-9:30 p.m.
Speakers
Dr Recycle amd Showing of
Dr. Seuss' "The Lorax" MLB 2
7 p.m.
"Problems of Transition to a
Mraket Economy in the Czech
and Slovak federal republic,"
Rackham Amph, 8 p.m.
"Anthropology and the Old
Testament/Tanakh," Lane Hall
Commons, 12:00 noon
"The Authoirty of the Clergy
in Shiite Islam," Nat Sci Aud,
7:30 p.m.
"Family Messages: food and
Our Bodies," 3100 Michigan
Union, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Furthermore

Committee Conference Room, LSA
bldg, 4-6 p.m.
Register fpr Festifall, 2 2 0 2
Michigan Union, 8:00 a.m.-5:00
p.m.
Free Tax Help, 3909 Michigan
Union, 11-7 p.m.
Cantebury House, Lesbian-Gay
Men's Open House, 218 N Division,
8:45 p.m.
Public Skating, Yost Ice Arena,
1:50 p.m.
Safe wak, night-time walking
service. Sun-Thurs 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m.,
Fri-Sat, 8 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Stop by
102 UGLi or call 936-1000. Also,
extended hours: Sun-Thurs 1:30-3
a.m. Stop by Angell Hall Computing
Center or call 763-4246.
Northwalk, North Campus
nighttime team walking service. Sun-
Thur 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Stop by 2333
Bursley or call 763-WALK.
U-M Taekwondo Club, Monday
workout. CCRB Martial Arts Rm.
2275, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
U of M Niujitsu Club, practice,
I-M Bldg, wrestling rm, 7-8:30 p.m.
ECB Peer Writing Tutors.
Angell/Mason Computing Center, 7-
11 p.m.
Stress and Time Management,
Consultations with peer counselors
available, 3100 Michigan Union, 2-
4 p.m.
Undergraduate Psychology
Department, Undergraduate
psychology advising, walk-in or
appointment, K-108 West Quad, 9
a.m.-4 p.m.
Guild House Campus Ministry,
discussion group, Women's Book
Group, open group to women who
wish to discuss women's religious,

NEW YORK (AP) - Bill
Clinton and Jerry Brown sparred
pointedly over abortion rights and
Brown's flat tax proposal in a lively
debate yesterday as each faced a
fresh personal controversy two days.
before a crucial primary
tripleheader.
The debate was emblematic of
the campaign itself - full of un-
usual twists and confounded by con-
troversy. After spending the first half
hour on the attack, the Democratic
presidential rivals turned gentle-
manly, complimenting each other
and taking a few shots at President
Bush.
With voters in New York,
Wisconsin and Kansas going to the
polls tomorrow, Clinton, the
Arkansas governor, was leading in
New York and in a tight race against
Brown in Wisconsin, according to
polls.
A wild card is former
Massachusetts Sen. Paul Tsongas,
who suspended his candidacy two
weeks ago but said yesterday he
would consider re-entering the race,
depending on how well he and
Clinton did in New York. Tsongas is
still on the ballot and a draft-
Tsongas group is airing ads.
Clinton's new controversy had an
old ring to it: more questions about
his draft status at the time he
promised to enter an ROTC program
to avoid military service in Vietnam.
Clinton, ,'ho had said he had a
high lottery numter and was never
called to serve, acknowledged this

University in 1969, before he
pledged to join ROTC - something
he did not disclose when asked about
his draft status earlier.
Earlier in the campaign, Clinton
said he expected to be drafted that
summer but never said he had actu-
ally received a draft notice and re-
ceived permission to complete the
term. "I would have been more than
happy to tell you this if it ever oc-
curred to me to bring it up," Clinton
told reporters.
For Brown, a newspaper report
suggesting that as governor he
awarded judgeships to big financial
backers was a jarring contrast to his
campaign's central theme that politi-
cal contributions have corrupted the
system.
Both Brown and Clinton, in their
debate yesterday, owned up to per-
sonal imperfections, an exchange
that served as a reminder of growing
worries within their party that its
candidates might not be able to beat
a vulnerable incumbent president.

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