The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 9, 2000- 5
Bhush weins big in
.mnay soon be out
The Washington Post
WASHINGTON - The small state
of Delaware sent three large messages
yesterday to the Republican Party. Vot-
ers in its primary gave George W.
Bush a much-needed victory, con-
firmed the contagious enthusiasm for
absentee Arizona Sen. John McCain,
rnd signaled publisher Steve Forbes
hat the end may be near for his second
self-financed presidential bid..
Voter News Service exit polls
showed the Texas governor grabbing
about half the votes in a small-turnout
contest - a boost to his spirits after
the drubbing he took from McCain on
Feb. 1 in New Hampshire. McCain,
who skipped campaigning in Delaware
to focus on his Feb. 19 showdown with
0 ush in South Carolina, beat out
Forbes by a few points, according to
the exit polls. There were hints from
inside the Forbes campaign that his
withdrawal might be imminent.
Bush told reporters he was grateful
he had won "quite substantially," and
then, revealing his frustration with the
publicity bonanza McCain has enjoyed
by winning New Hampshire, he added,
"I'm confident that the news media
will put me on the cover of every one
*f the major news magazines."
McCain, campaigning in South Car-
olina, said: "I am extremely surprised
and pleased that we'd get that kind of
vote in a state we never visited."
As Delaware Republicans voted, the
ad war between Bush and McCain
became nastier, with each candidate
rolling out a new spot accusing the
other of breaking the pledge to-avoid
egative attacks and each calling the
other hypocritical. For McCain, it was
his second ad in as many days.
While the stakes in Delaware were
small -- only 12 convention delegates
- a win became more important to
Bush as a way of stemming the ero-
sion in public support in post-New
Hampshire polls. The governor had
the backing of Delaware's two top
Republicans, Sen. William Roth and
Rep. Michael Castle.
McCain's ability to win a quarter of
the votes without setting foot in the
state was a measure of the way in
which his New Hampshire victory has
resonated across the country. One
strategist unconnected to the McCain
campaign said "his support in the sub-
urbs tells me McCain might have won
here if he had campaigned." With lim-
ited funds compared to Bush and
Forbes, the Arizonan long ago
scratched Delaware from his list of tar-
The result was a clear disappoint-
ment for Forbes, the New Jersey mil-
lionaire who set his sights on the
presidency late in 1995 and devoted
probably S70 million or more of his
inherited wealth to a five-year quest
for the job. In 1996, Forbes won the
Delaware and Arizona primaries, but
was forced. to the sidelines well
before the nomination campaign
This year, he finished second to
Bush in the Iowa caucuses - anoth-
er contest McCain skipped - falling
short by 1I points. But in New
Hampshire, he was a distant third,
with 13 percent of the votes, com-
pared to McCain's 49 percent and
Bush's 30 percent.
A senior Forbes strategist, speak-
ing anonymously, said he was pre-
pared to tell Forbes, "You've run a
good race on your issues, but it's
just not there for you. It's time to
Continued from Page 1 recy
people to think about reducing not just recycling,"
Archer said. M s
"It takes a lot more to do the reduce part, said effor
EnAct facilitator Brianne Haven, an SNRE junior. Sh
The University bases its recycling goals on Washt- recyc
enaw County's goal of a 30 percent diversion rate. fees
"We have been achieving that goal for a number of fees
years' Archer said. recy
At the city level, Ann Arbor is one of the top five thati
recycling cities in the nation, according to the Insti- E
tute for Local Self Reliance. man
"For at least three years Ann Arbor has had partic- "
ipation rates that have been over 95 percent in terms dons
of the number of people who recycle at least once a Ca
month,"Zimmerman said. the N
Ann Arbor has a 50 percent diversion rate already, Mic
Zimmerman said. ial in
Zimmerman credited Ann Arbor's success in recy- "I
cling to its long term history and to the dedication of a ma
city residents. Ann Arbor started recycling in 1970 ate r
during the first Earth day celebration and curbside ageo
recycling began in 1977. "
"Our program has a full wide range of materials mak
that are recyclable and there are no plans to reduce Dor
the number that will be accepted," Zimmerman said. Prev
Continued from Page 1
for viewers. It gives prisoners positive encouragement and
something to focus on, he said.
"This show is evidence that art in prison works," said
Herschell Turner, an art instructor at lonia maximum secu-
Many prisoners, he said, have not discovered what
they have to offer the world and participating in the
arts is a good way to begin.
Herschell said the exhibition is a source of pride for the
artists and gives them something to strive for. "This is a
challenge to do your best, and when you do your best there
is often a reward," he said.
Baxter agreed that the show and prison art programs in
general create a sense of "self-worth" for the artist when a
major institution like the University recognizes them.
urrently Recycle Ann Arbor is committed to Division of the Michigan Department of Envi-
oring new options such as electronics and carpet ronmental Quality.
cling. There is currently no Michigan legislation man-
We have had very strong cooperation from U of dating the use of recycled goods in production and
tudents, making sure it is a community wide Doroshko is not aware of any legislation in the
rt ," said Ann Arbor Mayor Ingrid Sheldon. future. The main legislation concerning recycling
heldon said that because so much material is mandates counties to assess where solid waste is
clod in Ann Arbor the city is able to keep landfill going and to judge the potential for recycling, but
relatively low and she does not anticipate the the actual recycling is not mandated.
to increase. She also said the money saved by "Mandates can be a burden sometimes," Doroshko
cling has allowed the city to expand the services said .
it delivers to its citizens. Clore could not speculate about the state-of
ducating people has been more successful than recycling in Michigan because there are currently
dating recycling in Ann Arbor Sheldon said. no comprehensive statistics about recycling in
We have not taken a mandatory approach, Shel- the state. Michigan has not budgeted money for
said. the issue.
ara Clore, recycling measurement specialist at In order to address the recycling information voti
Michigan Recycling Coalition, said legislators in the EPA has given the MRC a $48,000 grant±o
higan need to mandate the use of recycled mater- develop a mechanism to perform a recycling mea-
n the manufacturing process. surement study annually. The results of the survey
f recycling isn't working, it's because there isn't are scheduled to be published in October or Novem-
arket for materials collected and one way to cre- ber.
markets is to require producers to use a percent- Doroshko said that money has not been budget-
of recycled materials," Clore said. ed by the state to conduct a comprehensive study
Quantity, quality and a market for recyclables of recycling because it is focusing on source
kes recycling successful," said Lucy reduction rather than recycling. Doroshko also
oshko, recycling coordinator in the Pollution said it is difficult to gather consistent information
vention Section Environmental Assistance on recycling.
Being alone in the jail cell gave Baxter the time to really
think, "I basically taught myself to draw, paint and use pas-
tels. Then the art show came along and it was a chance to
educate the public."I1 E AN i
Baxter added that it is especially important for the 5'%I V F' m
young public, such as students, to know that "there are
people behind bars, not numbers."
LSA freshman Kelli Edwards said she was not sure what A NY N EW S
to expect when she came to the exhibit with her English 125
class. "I didn't expect the artwork to be so good and so
detailed" Edwards said.
The Annual Exhibition of Art by Michigan Prisoners in US AT
held in the Rackham Galleries on the third floor. Gallery
hours are Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. and Satur-
day from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. through Feb. 23.
There are various performances, readings, work- f '0Ja 15 wIi
shops, and speakers in conjunction with the exhibi-
tion scheduled for the next week.
Camp Counselors & Instructors Needed
Camp Walden in Cheboygen, MI, a coed summer camp, needs
backpack, canoe, mountain bike, bus driver, and trip leaders.
Also needs male and female arts & crafts, tennis, gymnastics,
sailing, riding, performing arts, archery instructors, secretaries, &
INFIRMARY ASSISTANTS. (RN's, LPN's, CERT, EMT's, or student RN's)
For more information, contact
Larry Stevens/Camp Walden,
ph: (248) 661-1890,
Fax: (248) 661-1891, e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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