The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 19, 2003 - 7
Continued from Page 1
as Marquette, have tried to pass similar
ordinances but were struck down in
court. Basham said his bill would not
meet the same failure because these
courts determined that the state Legisla-
ture is the only instrument of govern-
ment that can regulate Michigan
"This is where it should be debated.
Not in the counties or city councils, but
in the Legislature," Basham said.
Basham further argued that since
the Legislature can mandate many
standards for restaurants, such as the
size of parking lots and the arrange-
ment of shrubbery, the Legislature
also has sufficient authority to ban
smoking in the businesses.
Despite his efforts to move the bill to
floor debate, Basham said he found lit-
tle support from other legislators, and
blamed lobbyists for deterring the gov-
ernment from acting in accordance with
the will of its constituents. "There's a lot
of special interest," Basham said. "Cer-
tainly the (Michigan) Restaurant Asso-
ciation does not want the bill heard.
You'd think that the consumer interest
would also be heard."
Continued from Page 1
Russell Dalton, director of the Center for
the Study of Democracy at the Universi-
ty of California at Irvine.
The study suggests an explanation
for why historical allies of the United
States do not agree with America's
stance on war with Iraq. "Belgium,
Germany, Netherlands and Scan-
danavia typically score low on public
willingness to fight for nation. These
are also places where support for the
peace movement tends to be very
Bill Zaagmar, director of government
affairs for the Restaurant Association,
said his organization opposes the bill
because it would interfere with the natu-
ral market adjustment to consumer
"We believe that this is a marketplace
issue," he said. "Operators should have
flexibility to accommodate smokers if
they want to."
In defense of restaurant autonomy in
determining smoking designation, Zaag-
mar noted that about 3,000 restaurants in
Michigan have already banned smoking
from their premises. He also indicated
that although the law currently allows a
restaurant to allot up to 50 percent of
their seating to smokers, most only use
about 10 percent.
Zaagmar added that since the Legisla-
ture has already addressed the regulation
of restaurant smoking, the body could
not make additional requirements.
"In our opinion, the Legislature has
already spoken on this issue," he said.
Additionally, Zaagmar said that the
development of, technology has taken
great strides in removing second-hand
smoke from non-smoking areas in
restaurants, emphasizing the advance-
ments in air ventilation.
"Most new restaurants that are being
built from the ground up have technolo-
gy that is eliminating the problems of
tobacco smoke," he said.
Richard Rhibar, manager of Creek-
side Grill and Bar on Jackson Road,
was reluctant to take a stand on the
bill. "I don't know if it's going to
affect our business or not, so it's a
tough decision," he said.
But he compared the elimination
of smoking to the prohibition of
alcohol in the 1920s, predicting simi-
lar ineffectiveness for the new resolu-
But many students offered their sup-
port for the bill. Business senior Chantel
McEldowney said she approves of the
bill because it does not entirely eliminate
the options of smokers.
"There's just so many other places
you can smoke," she said. "If they can
control all that other stuff, then I don't
see why they would draw the line at
smoking, which is a bigger issue than
where the trees are planted."
But LSA senior Matt Ross said the
legislation was an infringement on the
individual rights of smokers. "Smoking
is a decision that people make by them-
selves" he said. "It's that person's prob-
lem and the state should have no role in
Continued from Page 1
Dingell agreed with Mullin, who called
Bush's policies "blatantly political."
Citing decisions and policies on educa-
tion, health and women's reproductive
rights, Dingell said "this White House
is the most intensely political we've
Regarding Sen. Trent Lott's (R-Miss.)
controversial remarks about former Sen.
Strom Thurmond in December, Dingell
said the Republicans "weren't down on
Mr. Lott because he said something they
disagreed with, but because he jeopard-
ized their plans for integrating the party."
Dingell also explained the differ-
ences between a successful and an
unsuccessful president. "A good presi-
dent knows you cannot take ,the country
where it doesn't want to go. Johnson
did not know this lesson. Kennedy did.
It's a lesson (Bush) has not learned."
He reassured audience members that
nothing would happen to Arab citizens
comparable to the internment of Japan-
ese Americans after World War II.
But he did admit that few politi-
cians listen to the Arab population in
Washington. "Does the administra-
tion listen to them? No. Are they
frustrated? Yes. Does it portend trou-
ble for this country? Very seriously
yes," Dingell said.
irrelevant to the Supreme Court's deci-
sion in April. "You're not going to
swing any Supreme Court justices, I
hate to bring that up," LSA representa-
tive Doug Tietz said. "If you're going
to file an amicus brief, go do it. But
what you're talking about is forcing
your viewpoints on other people."
In addition to passing the resolu-
tion, the assembly appointed LSA
junior Paul Knupp as director of the
Elections Board for the upcoming
strong," Dalton said.
Dalton, a principal investigator for
The World Values Survey, said the
study shows that Germans, for exam-
ple, "are less wiling to express nation-
alism because of their history." "There
are also fairly low levels of nationalism
in Egypt and Jordan. They see (the con-
flict) primarily in religious terms rather
than political terms ... they view this as
a clash of cultures," Dalton added.
Although the United States and
Britain appear to favor war with Iraq,
Inglehart said the survey indicates the
countries' governments are more will-
ing to go to war than their citizens.
"Bush is presenting the right wing
view of American Values. ... There is a
feeling that there are ruthless, reckless
cowboys in Washington," Inglehart said.
"We have a glimpse inside the heads
and feelings of most of the world's
population," Inglehart said.
Inglehart said the reactions from
nations regarding war with Iraq relate
to localized beliefs as well as politics.
"There really is a difference in the
starting points - whether Saddam is
or isn't developing weapons of mass
destruction. What you do about it
depends on your knee-jerk values,"
Continued from Page 1
But opponents of the resolution
said MSA's position on affirmative
action does not accurately represent
the student body.
"MSA has no right to try to take a
stand for something no one has talked
to students about," Michigan Review
Editor in Chief Justin Wilson said,
adding that MSA should poll students
before voting on the resolution. "In
terms of actually coming right out and
supporting affirmative action, you're
alienating a lot of students."
"Race shouldn't matter so much
that minorities get a 20 percent advan-
tage over a white person," Kinesiology
representative T. J. Wharry said, refer-
ring to the LSA admissions policy that
gives minorities 20 points more than
white applicants. "I am against Uni-
versity admissions policies, definitely."
In addition, several speakers
believed passing the resolution was
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