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November 06, 1981 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Paoge 2-Friday, November 6, 1981-The Michigan Daily

I,

'U'employees charged
in raccoon killings

IN BRIEF

0

Two University employees have been
charged with cruelty to animals
following the alleged killing of two rac-
coons trapped in a North Campus gar-
bage dumpster last month.
Groundskeeping employees Eddie
Bailey and William Henderson were
issued a' city code violation for
allegedly killing the two raccoons in a
garbage dumpster on Oct. 22, Ann Arbor
Police Sgt. Kenneth Klinge said.
BAILEY AND Henderson allegedly
killed the animals with a pitchfork and
a sledgehammer:
University officials say they have
disciplined the two men but declined to

specify the nature of the disciplinary
action.
The Humane Society of Huron Valley
decided to investigate the case after
receiving complaints about the in-
cident, Humane Society spokeswoman
Delores Gibson said.
Gibson said the Humane Society
initially contacted the University, but
took the matter to the police because
the University was "not very
cooperative" in the matter.
Bailey and Henderson must enter a
plea in 15th District Court by Nov. 30.
The charge carries a maximum penalty
of a $500 fine.

Jeans and Things

SUPERS SPUE
20-70% off EVERYTHINGI
Designer Blue Jeans Reg. $42.00 .. . ... .now $26.75
Lee Cord. Overalls Reg. $28.50.........now $16.50
Cord. Blazers Reg. $48.75 ... .. .. . ... .. .now $24.50
ChIcnow $22.50 Blouses as low as $9-95
Jeans 2 for $20 of selected stock, including: Braxt on,
Biscount, pointer Pants, Prewashed L.evis, W~anglers.
THROUGHOUT MONTH OF NOVEMBER
215 S. State 99-170
aboe JsonIcte Cream Parlor

'Uces med school

(ntinuedro Page .)
There is little chance of obtaining ad-
ditional state aid to hire more faculty in
coming years, he said, so enrollment
reductions may be the only alternative.
"I don't think there is violent
di'sagreement (over enrollment reduc-
tions,)" Endsley said. When presented

LATINOA MERICA CA NT A

rC>
"r

AT
PENATARK

-.4
-N:

MUSICA DE AMERICA LATINA-A SERIES OF CONCERTS OF LATIN AMERICAN
MUSIC "PERA'' in Latin America is a reunion of musicians in an informal atmosphere
sharing their muict and art. Empanadas; punch, and the pursuit of Solidarity are part of the
meaning of "peia." We invite you to join us.

November 8, Sunday 7:30 p.m.

$4.00

(Argentinian) has performed internationally and'is now living in New York. A recording artist
who has sung before at the Ark. he has worked with Americanto Records and was responsible
ror the music in the new film-L SALVADOR 4OTHER VIT AM with
THE ARK 1421 Hill Street, Ann Arbor 761-1451
FREE PERFORMANCE FOR CHILDREN
an cito Camina dor
"BILINGUAL CHILDREN'S WORKSHOP/-TALLER BILINGUE
SLIDES-LIVE MUSIC
with BERNADO P*4LOMBO and WENDY BLACKSTONE
Workshop especially designed for elementary school children. Aivard winning of the New York
School Board of Education as cultural programming for music and art appreciation.
on Saturday, November 7-2 pm'
at Baits I: LOUNGE OF STANLEY HOUSE (Entrance near Parking Lot)
North Campus
Sponsored by The Housing Office, Coalition of Hispanics for Higher Education (C. H. H. E.), and the Latin A merican
Culture Project in cooperation with the A rk, and the Office of Ethics and Religion.

with the facts, he said, most people
realize enrollment cuts may be
INTHE COUNCILS report, the
University's medical school proposes to
reduce entering class enrollmnents by
up to 25 percent in the fall of 1983, - a
decrease of approximately 60 entering
students.
Wayne State University's Medical
School proposes a reduction of 12.5 per-
cent - adecrease of22students.
Michigan State University's College
of Human Medicine would not increase
its class size as planned, and MSU's
College of Osteopathic Medicine would
keep its current class size, Magen said.
The cumulative effect of these actions
would reduce total state medical school
enrollment by 14 percent for 1983.
Attorney,
mayor
of bribery
BetonNHarbo Mayor oe Ptterson,
his nephew and the city attorney were
arraigned in federal court yesterday on
biery,embeleent san fraud
eral funds.
Patterson, defieated for re-election
Tuesday, was acused in tltee separate
indfctments of mnaking fraudulent
statements to receive a $30,000 bank
loan, bribery and accepting $2,000 in
federal redevelopment funds secured
by his nephew Eric Ford.
City Attorney, K. Muorris Gavin was
accused on three counts of embezzling
$17,000 from the Small Business Ad-
ministration and of bribing Patterson,
apparently in return for being named
to the $85,000 per year attorney's post.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Study links crib death
BALTIMORE- A hormonal imbalance found in crib death victims may
lead to a simple test to identify and save infants who suffer from the-
mysterious disease, University of Maryland research~rs said Thursday.
The researchers said the imbalance they identified is the first solid
physiological trait linking victims of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, which
kills 7,000 U.S. infants every year.
Significantly high levels of the hormone tri-iodothyronine, or T-3, were
found in 44 out of 50 Maryland SIDS victims, according to a study pubilished.
in the November issue of Pediatrics.
"This is a very significant step toward understanding the disease," said
Dr. J. Tyson Tildon, who supervised the projecd by Marco Chacon, a
graduate student at the university medical school.
Reagan tells Haig, Allen
to cool it
WASHINGTON- President Reagan, trying to stem bickering within his
official family, called Alexander Haig and Richard Allen on the carpet
yesterday and told them "internal criticisms" have got to stop.
"The president told them he wanted to ensure that the matters of the past
few days are closed," chief White House spokesman David Gergen said after
the one-hour meeting.-
"He also discussed with them ways to make the foreign policy apparatus
of the government work better and ways to stop any internal criticisms."
Secretary of State Haig touched off the latest episode by charging that a
presidential aide-whomn he did not name-was running a "guerrilla cam-
paighi" to discredit him.
Since Haig and Allen, the national security director have sometimejs
disagreedon foreign policy strategy, Allen was considered the culprit.
Irish, British leaders meet
*) 1
LONDON- Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher meets with Irish Prime,
Minister Garret FitzGerald here today in a new bid for a political settlement
to end 12 years of bloodshed in Northern Ireland.
The meeting at 10 Downing Street, official residence of British prime
ministers, takes place amid a bombing campaign in Londoii by the Irish
Republican Army and simmering violence in the troubled British province.
British officials said both leaders will seek to improve joint security
against the IRA and its splinter groups, which are fighting to reunite Nor-
thern Ireland with the Irish republic to the south.
FitzGerald, who supports some form of political change but not the IRA,
has built up expectations that a major London-Dublin initiative is possible
that would give Ireland influence in Northern Ireland's affairs.
The Irish Times of Dublin, Ireland's most authoritative daily, said in an
editorial last week: "The'FitzGerald-Thatcher meeting could be crucial in
restarting the long-missing political process in Northern Ireland and in
much wider ways also."
IFTC won't end antitrust case
against cereal frmls
WASHINGTON- The Federal Trade Commission denied yesterday a
request from the country's three biggest breakfast cereal makers for an
early end to its antitrust case against them, saying it will decide the matter
later on.
The commission said it wants to follow procedure in the matter, and that
requii'es it to rule on an appeal frokn the FTC staff to keep 'the case alive. As
a result, a final decision in the 9-year-old case probabWy will not come until
late this year or early 1982.
Alvin Berman, an FTC administrative law .judge, ruled in September that
the agency's staff had failed to prove the cereal mnakers coordinated prices
or reaped the kinds of profits that would be expected in a monopoly situation.
Vol. XCII, No. 50
Friday, November 6, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
sacripinw rtes: $12 Snetemer through pdril (speesdcters. $1- ymalot
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OPEN MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, AND SATURDAY, 9:30 A.M. UNTIL 5:30 P.M.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, 9:30 A.M. UNTIL 9:00 P.M
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0
S

Editor-in-chief ..........SARA AN8lPACH
Managing Editor........JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor....... .LORENZO BENET
News Editor......... .....DAVID MEYER
Opinion Page Editors......CHARLES THOMSON
Sports Editor..........ARK MIAO
Associate Spors Edr... . ..GREG OeGULIS
MARK FISCHER
S BUDDY MOOREHOUSE
DR EW SHARP
Chief Photographer.. .. . .. .. .. .. .PAUL. ENGST ROM
PHOTOGRA PHERS-Jackie Bell. Kim Hill. Deborah
Lewis. Mike Lucas. Brian Masck.
AR TISTS: Robert Lence. Jonathan Stewart. Richard
Walk, Norm C hristiansen.
ARTS STAFF: Jane Carl, Mark Dighton. Michael Huger,
Adam Knee, am Kramer Gail Negbaur.
NEWS STAFF: John Adams, Beth Allen. Julie Barth.
Andrew Chapman. Lisa Crumrine, Ann Marie Fazio.,
Porn Fickinger. Joyce Frieden, Mark Gindin. Julie Hin-
ds, Steve Hook. Kalhlyn Hoover. Harlan Kahn. Mincy
Layne. Mike McIntyre, Jennifer Miller. Dan Oberrot-
-man. Slacy Powell. Janet Rae. David Spak. Fannie
Weinstein. Barry WitI.

SPORTS STAFF: Barb Barker. Jesse Barkin. Tom Bent-
ley, ihandy Berger. Mork Borowski. Joe Chapelle,
Martha Crall. Jim Oworman. Larry Freed. Chuck Hart-
wig. Matt Henehan. Chuck Jaffe. John Kerr, Doug
Levy. Jim Lombard- Larry Mishkin, Onr Newman. Ron
Pollack. Jeff Quicksilver. Steve Schoumberger, Sarah
Sherber. Kenny Shore. James Thompson. Ken$ Walley.
Chris Wilson. Bob Wojnowski.
BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager-.--..--..- -..--.-.RANDI CIGE LNIK
Sole; Manager---..--..-..-.-..-.--BARB FORSLUND
Operations manager .. ...... .... .SUSANNE KELLY
Display Manager-.---..-..-..-..--MA RY ANN MISIEWICZ
Class ifieds Manager-.--.--.--.--.--.- .DENISE SULUiVAN
Finance Manager . ... . .... . .. .. .MICHAEL YORICK
Assistant Display Manager-.---.--.--.- .NANCY JOSLIN
*Nationals Manager. .. .. .. . .. . .SUSAN RABUJSHKA
Cirdulotion Manager-..--..-------. . --.---KIM WOODS
Sales Coordinator-.-.-..-.-..-.-....E ANDREW PE TERSEN
BUSINESS ST AFF: Liz Altman. Hope Barron. Alan Blum.
Lindsay Rray. Joseph Broda, Alexander DePillis. Aida
Eisenstat, Susan Epps. Wendy Fox, Sebastian Frcka.
Mark Freeman, Marci Gittelman. Pamela Gould.
Kathryn Hendrick. Sue Hers. Anthony Interrante, In.
dre Liutkus. Beth Kovinsky. Caryn Nalisse, Felice
Oper. Jodi Pollick. Ann Sachar. Michael Savftt.
Michael Seltzer. Karen Sjlverslein. Sam Slaughter.
Adrienne Strambi. Nancy Thompson, Jeffrey Voigt.

PUBLIATION SCHEDULE
1981
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER J DECEMBER
---- 1 23 1 3 4 56 7 12 34 5
---e101112 4 6 7 8910 8 1011 121314 6 8 9701112
131f151 17 1819 111 13 14 15 16 17 -15 17 18 19 2021
27aun 293 672031 99j Iss

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