Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, October 30,1992
Continued from page 1
by taking votes from Clinton, he
Florence Froehlich, a community
member, said, "I think there are a lot
of people who are saying Clinton
who will vote Bush."
Polls have shown Bush is
ntrrowing Clinton's lead in
Michigan, which has 18 electoral
votes and is a crucial state in
Voters in Macomb County, home
of so-called Reagan Democrats,
haven't voted for a Democratic
president since Hubert Humphrey in
1968. That was alsothe last time a
Democratic presidential candidate
Bush also predicted victory in the
November election. "You guys are
fired up and that makes me feel like
victory is ours," he told the cheering
audience of about 6,000 people.
- The Associated Press
contributed to this report
Local libertarians call for limited government
Pwryfars legalizing 'uidiinleas aim 'endingfederal aid to chariliesslashingfordgn speung
READ IT WRITE OR IT RECYCLE IT
THE MICHIGAN DAILY 764-0552
Free Hepatitis B Vaccine
Students, age 18 and older, who are eligible for university health service,
with no prior history of Hepatitis B infection or vaccination and who are not
pregnant, are eligible. Must not be in any health science program that
recommends Hepatitis B vaccination (Nursing, Medical, Dental, Lab
MUST BE ABLE TO COMPLETE A SIX MONTH STUDY PERIOD.
Allergy & Immunization Clinic, University Health Services
207 Fletcher, Ann Arbor, Michigan Phone: 313-764-8304
8:30 am (9:15 am on Thurs)-11:00 am; 12:30 pm-4:00 pm
by David Carrel
Daily Staff Reporter
The Ann Arbor branch of the
third largest political party in
America, the Libertarian Party,
meets at Dominick's each week to
fight for the return of government to
Seeking a world of liberty in
which all individuals are sovereign
over their own lives, where no citi-
zens are forced to sacrifice their val-
ues for the benefit of others, the
Libertarian Party is active nationally
- supporting Andre Marrou for
president - and locally.
Libertarian Frederick Weihe, a
graduate student in physics and can-
didate for 54th district state repre-
sentative, said, "Not everything that
'Government is a threat to people's own
determination, where one is forced to play
along with someone else's vision of what
society should be.'
- Frederick Weihe
Rackham graduate student
is a good idea is a good idea for the
"Government is a threat to peo-
ple's own determination, where one
is forced to play along with someone
else's vision of what society should
be," Weihe said.
Stressing the need to reduce the
government bureaucracy, he added,
"People shouldn't have to be com-
pelled to pay for a system that
doesn't help them and which is not
accountable to them."
U-M junior and Libertarian
Jonathan Haas said, "The founding
fathers of our country knew of the
dangers of big government so they
filled the Constitution with things
the government is not allowed to
Weihe said he disagrees with
government regulation of individuals
and business, but supports a police
and court system which protects the -
"Associations between people
should be voluntary when possible,"
Weihe said. "The way people help
their community, live their lives and
raise their families should be un-
tainted by force."
Haas said he views legalizing
"victimless crimes" - drugs, gam-
bling and prostitution - as an im-
portant cornerstone to help bring
America back to its feet. He said he
also favors ending government aid to
charities, slashing government aid to
foreign countries, and removing
government regulation from the
Continued from page 1
number of invitations to speak,"
Zindler said. "Clinton likes to speak
at good places where people will be
receptive to his ideas."
"It really gets people revved up
about the campaign," Zindler added.
Zindler indicated that Clinton has
made three speeches focused specif-
ically on campaign issues at college
campuses - including a September
speech on family values at the Uni-
versity of Notre Dame (ND).
Dennis Moore, ND's director of
public relations and information;
said that the school has a tradition of
inviting presidential candidates to
speak before the election date.
Moore said an invitation was ex-
tended to both candidates, but only
"The whole purpose of this tradi-
tion. is educational," Moore said.
"We would be happy to have either
candidate visit us, but Bush's decline
didn't surprise us. We didn't know if
he would think it would be worth his
while to visit again so soon" he said.
Bush visited the campus the week
before the election in 1988, and
spoke at ND's commencement ex-
ercises last spring.
Moore said that while Clinton's
speech drew a full auditorium, some
students protested his visit.
ND senior Anne Marie Hartman
said that she was glad students had
the opportunity to hear a presidential
candidate speak live, but she ques-
tioned Clinton's inclusion of abor-
tion rights in a family values speech
at a Catholic university.
"I find it hard to hear someone
speak about family values when they
don't value life," Hartman said.
Bush headquarters said Bush's
late September speech at Pennsylva-
nia State University was one of his
Karen Rugh, director of univer-
sity relations at Penn State, said the
rally attracted "people for miles."
She estimated more than 30,000
people came to hear Bush speak.
"People were so excited to hear a
real live president speak that the
Democrats were concerned that they
could get equal attention," Rugh
'The analysis I've
seen suggests that
- Prof. Donald Kinder
"Some of the students were sur-
prised, however, that he did not ad-
dress the issues of the younger gen-
eration," Rugh added.
Continued from page 1
then," said Paul Abramson, institute
research fellow and political science
professor at Michigan State.
One national poll taken earlier
this week suggested only a 2-point
spread between Clinton and Bush,
although others showed wider
A spokesperson for the Bush
campaign in Michigan said the uni-
versity poll differed so markedly
from that national sampling that it
had to be flawed.
"It's not consistent with what
we've been seeing with other states,"
said David Bertram.
"Most polls are showing this well
within their margins of error even at
the national level. We've seen it
tighten up here very much in
Michigan. We feel like among likely
voters, it's a dead heat here in
Clinton's Michigan spokesper-
son, Jay Byrne, said the campaign
isn't counting on a double-digit lead
in the final days of the race.
"I think things have tightened up.
It's very difficult to tell at this late
stage of the game. We always ex-
pected this race to tighten. It's really
and truly a matter of turning people
out to vote at this point," he said.
But Abramson said the campaign
appearances in Michigan by Clinton
and Bush yesterday spoke volumes.
"The fact they were both here
tells you more than anything else. I
don't think Bush would be here if he
didn't think he had a shot at win-
ning," he said.
Continued from page 1
lot of people and bars are having
parties, a lot of people are out and
about ... Be we don't have anything
like the major cities do."
One Halloween incident occurred
last year in a Northeast Ann Arbor
residential neighborhood involving
older children hassling youngsters,
Branson said. The disturbance was
not severe, he said, adding that he
could not remember many other
Fire Marshall Dennis Hasley said
he does not recall much vandalism
on Halloween either.
"This isn't Detroit," he said.
Continued from page 1
independent on the assembly, said
that he sees the large number of in-
dependents as a positive change.
"I think it's a good sign that the
parties are having trouble recruiting
because more people are running as
independents. If there are more
people who really want to do work
and don't have to worry about being
loyal to their constituencies, I think
it will help MSA," Van Houweling
However, MSA Vice President
Hunter Van Valkenburgh, a member
of the Progressive Party, said he did
not think the party system had any-
thing to do with the shortage of can-
didates, but rather student apathy.
"It seems there is-a general apa-
thy or lack of knowledge in regard to
MSA. There's a low turn out in,
elections and we have trouble filling,
spots, including those appointed by
the Campus Governance
Committee," Van Valkenburgh said.
"I don't think it's the parties. We
haven't engineered a system so it
can only .be two parties like the
Democrats and Republicans. It's not,
like that. There's plenty of room for
independents to win," he added.
LSA Rep. Tobias Zimmerman,.
also a member of the Progressive
party, said he thinks part of the prob-,
lem is that students don't feel they.
have a voice.
"MSA is virtually powerless right
now thanks to the regents. I think",
MSA could have power if students,
and MSA chose to take that power,",
"We're always ready for it, but there
has been no reason to expect there'
will be a problem."
About three Halloweens ago, he
said, someone set fire to a pile of
leaves as a joke. The fire spread to a
nearby garage and destroyed the,
eight cars inside.
Hasley said he doubts anything
similar will occur tonight.
"Hopefully students and residents
here in Ann Arbor are intelligent
enough not to start fires carelessly
for fun," he said.
Fire officials will also be pa-
trolling campus streets tonight and,
Hasley said they will be prepared to
prosecute anyone violating fire
codes or setting fires.
Like pizza was meant to be'
(Christian Reformed campus ministry)
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-7421/662-2402
[one block south of CCRBI
EXPLORE and ENJOY your FAITH
10 a.m.- All Saint's Day Celebration
6 p.m.- Service of praise and music
9-10 p.m.-R.O.C.K. Student Gathering.
join us for fun, food, provocative discussion.
Rev. Don Postema, pastor.
(The Episcopal Church at the U of M)
SUNDAY: 5:00 pm Holy Eucharist
Guest Preacher: Pastor John Rollefson
Dinner Guest: Professor Barry Rabe
At Lord of Light Lutheran Church
(corner of Hill and Forest)
Offices: 411 E. Washington St.
IVANGEL TEMPLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
2455 Washtenaw (at Stadium)
Van rides from campus, info: 769-4157
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH and
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS CENTER
Huron Street (between State & Division)
Worship- 9:55 a.m.
Adult Church School-11:20 a.m.
Student Fellowship Supper
and Discussion-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 663-9376
George B. Lambrides & Ann Smiley-Oyen
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Corner of State and William
SUNDAY: Communion-Douglas Chapel,
Worship Service-Sanctuary.10:30 a.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Wash tenaw Ave.
(Between Hill & South University)
Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Discussion
Bagels & Coffee Served -9:30 a.m.
Undergraduate Supper-5:30 p.m.
Campus Worship & Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor.
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 South Forest (at Hill Street), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study-6 p.m.
Evening Prayer-7 p.m.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
TI IE MICH IGAN DAILY
GETT LIE FACTS
GET THE DAILY Call
GET TII H E FACTS 764-0552
GE'I' TIIE DAILY o'
GET' THE FACTS' mr
GET TH E DAILY: info
GET THE FACTS
GET THE DAILY
NEWS eSPORTS* ARTS
OPINION & PH HOTO
$7.95 $9.95 I
medium--plus tax large--plus tax
Get a medium round or deep dish with two
toppings for $9.95 (plus tax) or a large rounds
or deep dish pizza with 2 toppings for only
$10.95 (plus tax). Valid 10/27 - 10/31/92.
Valid only at Packard/
!C.2L4O4I flfHill location. Not validl
COPY I N G
611 Church St.
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan.Subscriptions for fall/winter terms, starting in September via U.S. mail are
$155. Fal term only is $85. Winter term (January through April) is $90. On-campus subscriptions for fall/winter
are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Opinion 747-2814; Arts 763.0379; Sports 747-3336;
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.
NEWS Henry Goldblatt,. Managing Editor
EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold. Beth~any Robertson
STAFF: Adam Anger. Jonathan Bemdt. Hope Calai, Angela Dansby, Lauren Dermer, Erin Einhom, Tim Greimet, Nate Hudey, Megan
Lardner, Robin Utwin. Will McCahdll, Shelley Morrison, Marc Olender, David M. Powers. Mona Qlurest,. Karen Sabgir, Abby
Schweitzer, Gwen Shaffer, Purvi Shah, Jennifer Silverberg, Karen Talaski, Andrew Taylor. Jennifer Tianen. Michele VanOoteghem,
Chastty Wilson, Chrit*ne Young.
GRAPHICS STAFF: David Acton, Jonathan Bemdt.Johnny Su
OPINION Yael Citro, Geoffrey Earle, Amitava Mazumdar, Editors
STAFF: Jonathan Chait (Associate Editor), Mike Chau, Rich Choi, Judy Kafka, David Leitner. Jason Uchatei. Katherine Metres Dave
Rowe David Shepardon (Editorial Assistant), Lindsay Sobel, Jordan Stancil, Brian Vikstrom.
SPORTS John Niyo, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Jeni Durst, Josh Dubow, Ryan Herington, Albert LMi
STAFF- Rachel Bachman, Paul Barger, Tom Sausano, Jesse Brouhard. Ken Davidoff, Andy DeKorte. Brett Forrest, Jim Foes, Mike
Hit, Ern Himatedt Thom Hoiden, Brett Johnson. Dan Unna. Sharon Lundy. Seth King, Antoine Pitts. Adam Miller, F tch Mtvelky.
Mike Rancilio. Tim Rardin, Michael Rosenberg. Jaeson Rosenfeld, Chad Safran, Tim Spolar, Andy Stabile, Ken Sugiura.
ARTS Alan J. Hogg, Jr., Michael John Wilson, Editors
EDITORS Cana A Bacon (Theater), Jessie Halladay (Weekend etc.), Aaron Hamburger (Film), Nima Hodae (Music), Roger Ha
(Fine Arts), Christine Slovoy (Books).
STAFF: Megan Abbott. Alexandra Beiler, Melissa Rose Bemardos Jon Atshu. ,Greg Baiae, Mark Bineli, Andrew Cahn, Jason Carroll,
Patrick Kim, Aison.Levy, Darcy Lockman, Will Matthews, Michelle Phillip, Jeff Rosenberg. John R. Rybock, Dave Skelly, Scott
Sterling. Michael Thompson, Michelle Wager, Sarah Weidman. Kirk Wetters, Josh Worth, Kim Yaged.
PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Editor
STAFF Erik Angermeier, Michelle Guy, Douglas Kanter. JohnKavaliauskas, Heather Lowman, Sharon Musher, Evan Petrie, Molly
STF BSNESAmyMlnr BsnesMaa
SOnce 19460 l.) llz
Two large, one topping pizzas (deep dish or
DISPLAY SALES Amy Fant, Manager