The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 8, 1994 - 7
Continued from page 1
races and the mayoral race.
We also received interesting re-
sponses to our four questions. The
first question brought the most em-
We asked, "What is your opinion
of the 1994 campaigns in general?"
Most responses were short and to
the point. "Miserable/ugly," "silly,"
* "very bad," "nasty" and "vindictive"
were characteristic responses.
One student wrote: 'The campaign
focuses on downgrading opponents,
and not building one's own character."
Another commented: "Too many
distortions of statistics (i.e. lies)."
One voter concerned with the
economy, public, education and welfare,
said: "I hate the mudslinging.... It's
detrimental to the political process, and it
would be nice to see good, solid, effective
campaigns from both candidates."
Our second question asked whether
people were likely to vote today. Forty-
one percent said yes, 53 percent said no
and 5 percent did not respond.
Third, we asked, "Which issues do
you feel are important?" Many respon-
dents gave more than one answer, and
about half did not respond.
The most popular responses were
education (28 percent), the economy
(16 percent) and crime (13 percent).
Poverty, family values and drugs were
each mentioned once (1 percent).
Last, we asked, "Do you feel in-
formed about the candidates and the
Most people (56 percent) said they
were not informed, while 30 percent said
they were. Eleven percent did not reply.
'One is never really informed,"
wrote one respondent.
"No, because a lot of the candi-
dates tend to talk about other candi-
dates' weaknesses, opposed to issues,"
Continued from page :L
# Gubernatorial candidate Howard
Wolpe said Clinton visited Flint be-
cause of the "critical importance of
workers and African Americans."
Ketchey, who shook the
Continued from page 1
embattled Democratic Sen. Charles
At the same time, long-time Demo-
crats -like Speaker Thomas S. Foley
in Spokane, Wash., and 42-year House
veteran, Rep. Jack Brooks (D-Texas),
may very well lose.
With proposals being viewed
through the prism of the ever-loom-
ing 1996 presidential campaign, the
window for action on key issues
may be small - and may close even
"The closer we get to '96 -
meaning Nov. 9 (the day after this
year's election) - the less the Re-
publicans are apt to let Clinton have
anything," said Tom Korologos, a
Washington-based Republican lob-
So voters are left asking: What
can be expected from the new Con-
Republican promises ofa balanced-
budget amendment, a vote on term
limits, increased defense spending, a
line-item veto and a capital-gains tax
cut will be likely put back by Demo-
And Democratic proposals to re-
form health care and welfare may die
a similar death at the hands of Repub-
If anything is to be passed, it must
be done on a bipartisan basis, said
Leon Panetta, White House chief of
"There's got to be greater out-
reach in terms of trying to work with
Republicans," he said.
Otherwise, the newly elected
members may not be able to put
Humpty-- er, Congress - back to-
- Daily Wire Services contributed to
to do it."
Clinton told the audience of a con-
versation he had with Flint Chancel-
lor Charles Nelms in which Nelms said
that his education was funded through
loans. "He told me, 'I want to stick with
the people who support education,"'
Continued from page 1
hurt his opponent, incumbent Gov.
"(Clinton) gets his message across
- no one does that better than he
does," Wolpe said after the rally.
"Democrats win when there are large
voter turnouts. John Engler's worst
nightmare is a large voter turnout."
Wolpe also received support from
Clinton and Carr, who remained opti-
mistic about the Democrat's chances,
despite Engler's convincing advan-
tage in the polls.
"Engler and the pundits have said
the election is over," Wolpe said. "If
the pundits were right, George Fore-
man would not be the heavyweight
champion of the world."
Hillary Rodham Clinton was also
on hand to stump for Carr, Wolpe and
incumbent U.S. Rep. Dale Kildee (D-
She said that during the Reagan
administration, Michigan suffered
from the damage of trickle-down eco-
nomics more than other states. The
first lady asserted that the Democrats
are wholly responsible for the eco-
nomic recovery of the last two years.
Many who attended the rally said
the Clintons' appearance gave the
Democratic candidates credibility.
"He didn't use too many negatives
against the Republicans," U-M Flint
junior Jennifer Hurrell said. "I am a
Republican and I was sick and tired of
all the Republican-bashing."
Carr and his proponents echoed
their criticism of Engler's treatment
of the top one percent of earners.
"Michigan needs a senator who is
dedicated to representing the 99 per-
cent of the people in Michigan," Mrs.
Many respondents replied that they
only felt informed about some issues,
races or candidates. Few were confi-
dent that they were prepared to vote.
Those who were often mentioned tak-
ing their own initiative.
One ticket-splitter said they had
"followed presentation of platforms,
C-SPAN gubernatorial candidates' de-
bates, local coverage also."
- Daily Staff Reporter Josh White
contributed to this report.
president's hand, said her vote for
governor was swayed by Wolpe's
"I'm going to vote for (Wolpe),"
Ketchey said. "He really pushed for
college loans and this is the first year
I got college loans. After seeing him
in person, I think he has the integrity
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