Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Monday, September 21, 1992
The Daily each week will provide a synopsis of how your representatives in Congress
voted on various issues.
Effort to scale - bomber fleet from 2
Sen. Carl Levin (D)
Sen. Donald Riegle (D)
Rep. William Ford (D-Ypsilanti}
Rep. Carl Pursell (R-Plymouth)
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Continued from page 1
sition to help and I want to see
them continue doing the work
they've done," said Dr. Rhett
Schiffman, a former U-M gradu-
ate student. "I'd like to give simi-
lar opportunities to people like
me in the future."
Boyles said he and his wife
ate both faithful alumni.
'It was fantastic. It
brought tears to my
- John Boles,
"We both went to Michigan as
undergraduates. We both re-
ceived a wonderful education
here and we just wanted to give
back so other students can have
the same opportunity to get the
education we did," Boyles said.
"Ann Arbor and U-M are unique
places and we want to preserve
them and let others enjoy them."
Newell said he thought U-M
alumni were all willing to support
the university for the same
"I think it's the spirit of
putting something back in the pot
after reaping the benefits of re-
ceiving an education here and
recognizing that state and federal
funds aren't there anymore to do
the job they once did," he said.
Continued from page 1
more international ramifications than
any election in French history, al-
though it did not threaten the EC
The EC continues to function and
will eliminate barriers to trade and
movement of people among the 12
nations Jan. 1.
Mitterrand, who learned earlier
this month he has prostate cancer,
said in a nationally broadcast ad-
dress, "We have just lived through
one of the most important days in
the history of our country."
He thanked treaty backers, saying
they had put France's future ahead
of partisan interests. Conservative
leaders who, like the Socialist presi-
dent, had campaigned for the treaty
said the result should not be viewed
as a mandate for Mitterrand.
"I breathed a sign of relief,"
Italian Prime Minister Giuliano
Amato said in an interview on Italian
television. "If the French electorate
hadn't voted yes, then four decades
of work probably would have fallen
to pieces with irreparable damage."
German Chancellor Helnut Kohl
said that while the approval margin
was narrow, "the French referendum
will give new impetus to the
European unification process."
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Michigan alumnus and CBS correspondent Mike Wallace speaks at the
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Continued from page 1
Most volunteers said Perot has
been an important catalyst for
bringing about the changes they de-
sire, but the organization as a whole
has not endorsed a candidate for the
Nov. 3 presidential election.
"I won't know until the day I go
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into the voting booth," Renfrew said.
"Maybe between now and then one
of the candidates will fall into line
with the philosophy of Perot and
incorporate it into his campaign."
Although UWSA members said
Perot is only considered a "spiritual
motivator," he is also responsible for
all UWSA funding.
UWSA was created July 30 when
Perot Petition Committec members
committed themselves to continuing
the "citizens movement" advocated
But some volunteers said there is
little cohesion to the movement
other than the underlying
"There are a lot of people here
with different agendas," Renfrew
said. "All we're here to talk about is
the preamble of the Constitution.
We're just getting out of the nest and
learning to fly.
"The important thing is that the
state organizations continue to per-
petuate the movement after Nov. 3,"
But some members did not agree
on specific goals for the future of the
organization. While some said they
envisioned the formation of a na-
tional party, others insisted that
UWSA is not a political group, but a
group of concerned citizens coming
together to help improve the system.
Harold Finegood, a volunteer
from the 15th District, took the town
hall meeting concept a step further.
He advocates passing a law to
ensure lawmaker accountability by
requiring local and state representa-
tives to meet with voters once a
month and the president to hold a
news conference every two weeks.
Speakers at the conference in-
cluded Martin Gross, author of The
Government Racket Washington
Waste from A to Z, and University of
Vermont history Prof. Wolfe
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Continued from page 1
"Four more years of Bush do-
nothing will sink this country," he
He also advocated a policy of
free and fair trade to a crowd
heavily laden with autoworkers.
"We must give businesses more
incentives, but no more tax breaks
for moving our jobs overseas,"
Clinton made a connection be-
tween the 7.5 percent decrease in
wages over the last lour years and
problems with higher education in
"You can't raise incomes unless
you have skills," he said, proposing
open doors to a college education
He said he would accomplish
this through retraining programs for
those currently employed, appren-
ticeship programs at community
colleges and student loans
repayable through public service.
"We could solve the problems of
this country and educate a
generation," Clinton said.
He brought his health care mes-
sage to the union laborers in the
crowd. "Eighty percent of strikes in
America are over health care
benefits," Clinton said.
Clinton will return to Michigan
Tuesday for a rally at Michigan
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