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October 02, 1992 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-10-02

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, October 2, 1992

Continued from page 1
my race" regardless of Perot. "I
think my fight is with George
Clinton said he got into the race
"because I believed we couldn't af-
ford four more years of George
Bush and trickle-down economics. I
still believe I have the best eco-
nomic plan."
Perot said his fight was with
both parties, and a political system
that has allowed the economy to
"We've got to put our people
back to work," he said. To rejuve-
nate the economy, Perot has pre-
pared a detailed plan to cut the
deficit, including a mixture of

higher taxes and spending cuts.
He added, "Our people are
good; the American people are
good, but their government is a
mess." He said his fight was with
both parties, and the political sys-
tem itself.
Perot was accompanied by his
wife Margot and the man tapped to
be his vice presidential running
mate. Retired Adm. James
Stockdale is a former Vietnam pris-
oner of war and a Medal of Honor
winner - in Perot's words "a man
of steel."
Although Perot has repeatedly
said groups of'volunteers were
pushing him toward a position he
didn't want, campaign finance re-
ports show he put $16 million of his
own money into the effort.

r *1

Continued from page 1
Early in the summer, the frater-
nity was given a list of 75 code
"We've addressed a good portion
of those," said Hahn. "There is no
imminent danger."
Because of the age of the house;
Hahn said he thought current fire-
safety laws would not apply. "We
thought we would be grandfathered.
We feel the house is perfectly safe.
We're just taking steps so the city
feels so, too."
After the original code violations
were given, the fraternity took the
case to the Ann Arbor Court of
Appeals. The house was granted a
variance contingent upon its in-
stalling an alarm system. Over the
summer, however, work was delayed
after most of the residents left town.
"Rental property is inspected
every two-and-a-half years," said
Turnbull. "There is a period of time
granted for corrections, usually six
months. Withthe summer interrup-
tion, it has been more than six
Turnbull said the city was forced
to post the notice because the house
failed to comply with all aspects of
the fire code.
"Those areas not in compliance
with the code are potentially danger-
ous," said Turnbull. "The next step
must be taken by the fraternity. They
must bring the house into compli-
ance with the code. We will proceed
giving directions on specifics. Right
now, they are cooperating."
House residents refused to


Dolgon platform will focus
on poor, low-income housing
by Andrew Levy "I'm really enthusiastic about logic," Dolgon said. "The logic of
Daily News Editor putting this (position paper) out," economic development is that of
Now that the courts have re- Dolgon said. "More than addressing trying to move people out of the
solved his ballot status, U-M gradu- single issues, this demonstrates how downtown area - but that's really
ate student and County all issues are tied together. self-defeating."
Commissioner candidate Corey "This contains not only propos- He cited the vacant Ann Arbor
Dolgon is making his platform als, but an analysis about why we Inn as an example of a downtown
known. can't talk about economic develop- facility that could be used for low-
Today, Dolgon introduced his ment and fiscal responsibility with- income housing.
position paper drafts - entitled "A out talking about other issues."
Tale of Two Dolgon's platform centers on in- Dolgon said his opponent, in-
Counties" - eluding the community - particu mbent Mary Lou Martin, is asking
ountes -c ig t comuniy -partcu-voters to look at her record - a fact
which focus on larly Washtenaw County's poor v-oers to her rcs aact
the needs of the in fundamental decisions. He said he expects to help his campaign.
po or a n d the county has to cooperate with city "My opponent says she is run-
Washtenaw officials, such as City Administrator ning on her record," Dolgon said.
County's lack of Al Gatta, to improve low-income "That makes me happy, because it
commitment to housing and community centers for gives us ammunition against her. But
low-income the poor. it's also sad, because she has nothing
Dolgon housing. "It's really a conspiracy of to show for20years in office."

The University of Michigan
School of Music
University Symphony Orchestra
Halloween Concert
Friday, October 30, 9 p.m.
Hill Auditorium


Senate shuts door on Cold War
Congress approves treaty in rush tofinish work befor can qxgn season



$5 and $3
Seating Only

Tickets Available Saturday, Oct. 3
Hill Auditorium Box Office
9:00 AM to 5:0) PM
Cash or Check -- No Charges
Starting Monday, October 5, tickets will be available
at the Michigan League Ticket Office

The University Activities Center is creating new positions ...

- Head a programming board
charged with creating unique

- Direct North Campus programming
- Make N.C. an exciting place to bel

Senate yesterday slammed the door
on the Cold War by easily approving
the most complex nuclear arms
treaty ever written, then voting for
millions in aid to promote dem-
ocracy in Russia.
As Congress rushed to complete
its work before abandoning Wash-
ington for the campaign trail, law-
makers also played out a veto fight
with President Bush on abortion and
struggled to complete spending bills
needed to run the government.
Approval of the Strategic Nuclear
Arms Reduction Treaty came on a
vote of 93 to 6, belying the decade
of distrust and struggle that domi-
nated its negotiation.
Continued from page 1
him a notice to appear before the
15th district court," he said.
If found guilty of the misde-
meanor, the vendor could face up to
a $50 fine or a 10 to 60 day jail
Additionally, because many
scalpers sell stolen tickets, Smiley
said, a vendor could face larceny
charges if the seat number on a con-
fiscated ticket matches that of a
ticket reported stolen.
DPS also considers the sale of
tickets through newspaper adver-
tisement or flyers posted around
campus illegal, but is not likely to
press charges "unless it comes to our
attention," he said.
"We're not targeting people that
have season tickets and want to sell

The foreign aid spending bill,
approved 87-12, included $417
million in technical, development
and humanitarian aid for any former
Soviet republic that meets human
rights, democratic and economic
reform tests.
It also would create a five-year,
$10 billion program of loan guar-
antees for Israel, to be used to absorb
a flood of immigrants from the
former Soviet Union and other
The Senate also voted 73-26 to
override Bush's rejection of a bill
striking down restrictions on abor-
tion counseling at federally funded
clinics. The House was expected to
fall short of a two-thirds vote when
just one," Smiley said. "We target
the people who are actually in the
business of making a lot of money."
Tickets for big games can run as
high as $100 per seat and tickets for
games like this weekend's against
Iowa might run between $30 and
$40, depending on the vendor.
Plain-clothed police officers will
also be on the lookout this weekend
for people peddling Michigan para-
phernalia not certified by the
Collegiate Licensing Company
"The University of Michigan
owns the rights to its trademarks,"
said Tina Crossland, vice president
of marketing for the CLC.
"Anything not approved by the uni-
versity is not legal."
"We authorize any local manu-
facturer who applies," said
Crossland. CLC looks at a manufac-

it took up the override attempt.
Negotiators worked feverishly to
complete spending bills and to draft
a tax bill that could pass muster at
the White House. The new fiscal
year began yesterday with most de-
partments operating under a short-
term spending bill.
Bush opposes a Senate measure
extending two tax increases on high-
income taxpayers. The increases
would finance expanded individual
retirement accounts and tax
incentives for blighted locales.
House-Senate negotiators also
shook hands on a compromise bill
providing about $240 billion for
health, education and labor
turer's credit history and history of
bankruptcy before certifying, and
approves each manufacturer's
"Part of the deal is that the uni-
versity wants a kick back," Smiley
said. "They get seven and half cents
on the dollar and they want those
funds to go back into the university."
Lisa Urguen, director of en-
forcement and legal affairs for the
CLC, said the licensing company,
which represents 125 universities,
has private investigators who look
for trademark violators across the
Only merchandise with the offi-
cial collegiate product label is legal,
she said.
Smiley said that although he did
not think DPS would find a lot of
violators this weekend, "We will
find some."

activities for our multicultural
Pick up applications at UAC, 2105 Michigan Union


(Christian Reformed campus ministry)
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-74211662-2402
[one block southt of CCRBI
SUNDAY: 10 a.m.- Morning Worship
6 p.m..-Evening Prayers
WEDNESDAY: 9-10 p.m.- R.O.C.K. Student
Join us for fun, food, provocative discussion.
Rev. Don Postema, pastor
Waishtenaw at Stadium
Where students fromi nany
denominational backgrounds meet
S UNDA Y: Free van rides from campus
Bursley and Baits bus stops 9:20 a.m.
Hill Dorms (front doors) 9:25 a.m.
Quads (front) 9:30 a.m., 9:35 a.m.
769-4157 or 761-1009 for more info.
Corner of State and William
SUNDAY: Communion-Douglas Chapel, 10 a.m.
Worship Service-Sanctuary, 10:30 a.m.
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
(Between Hill & South University)
SUNDAYS: Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Discussion
Bagels & Coffee Served-9:30 a.mn.
Undergraduate Supper- -5:30 p.m.
THURSDAYS: Campus Worship &
Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
(A Roman Catholic Comrnunity at U-M)
Corner William and Thompson St.
Across from Cottage Inn
Weekend Liturgies- SATURDAY: 5 p.m.
SUNDAY: 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon
5 p.m., and 7 p.m.
FRIDAY: Confessions 4-5 p.m.

Continued from page 1
Arbor area and added that he be-
lieves clients who do not usually go
downtown to shop will now shop at
Jacobson's employs only five or
six university students on a part-time
"It won't hurt us or them that
badly. I don't see it affecting them at
all," said an employee of the
Jacobson's personnel department.

"We are cognizant of student
business and they are important to
us," said Gordon.
While the city has seen the
Jacobson's move coming, neighbor-
ing store owners said they were un-
aware of the retailer's final decision
to leave.
"I thought it was a good attrac-
tion. They brought customers we
wouldn't usually get. I'm not happy
to see them go," said Brian Zeltzer, a
salesperson at Harry's Army Surplus


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