Page 2-Thursday, December 4, 1980-The Michigan Daily
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COLLEGE A D DOWN; MAY FORCE TUITION UP
State house approves cuts
LANSING (AP) - The House gave
final approval yesterday to hard-times
budgets for the state's colleges and
Thebills, sent to Gov. William
Milliken's desk on overwhelming votes,
reduce funding for universities and
junior colleges from last year's levels.
The $635.3 million higher education ap-
propriation, which passed 74-19, sad-
dles the state's four-year colleges and
universities with a 5.1 percent fund
reduction, and is expected to force
SUPPORT FOR the state's over=
crowded prison system was increased
The annual $800,000 subsidy for the
Pontiac Silverdome was dumped on a
62-30 vote, but supporters vowed to try
again as debate continued on the $111
million grants and transfers bill.
Legislation adopted on an 85-7 vote
provides $122.4 million for Michigan's
Friday, Dec. 5, 1-8 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 6, 9 a.m.-12 noon
At Washington and First St. Ann Arbor
Christmas decorations, toys and games will highlight
the reusable merchandise on sale.
Sponsored by Ann Arbor Kiwanis club
to raise funds for community projects.
City Parking Lot Adjacent.
29 community and junior colleges - a
decrease of 7.7 percent from last year's
total. The bill was even reduced by $15
million from the austere level recom-
mended by Milliken.
CUTS FOR individual schools ranged
from 6.2 to 9.7 percent, on top of in-
The House voted 89-0, however, to in-
crease funding for the beleaguered
prison system by $15 million to $189
Michigan is under a court order to
cure overcrowding by early next year.
A ballot proposal levying a .1 percent
income tax to build new prisons was
rejected by voters in November.
The new fiscal year began Oct. 1, but
the state has been operating under
emergency spending authority because
lawmakers were unable to agree on a
Long or Short Haircuts
by Professionals at ...
Liberty off State.........663-9329
East U. at South U....... 662-0354
Arborland .............. 971.9975
EVERYTHING YOU NEVER EXPECTED FROM AN APPLIANCE STORE.
,Compled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
FBI to probe racial attacks
PINOLE, Calif.-The FBI has been ordered to investigate attacks against
black families living in a predominantly white blue-collar neighborhood
near San Francisco, authorities said yesterday.
The incidents in Contra Costa County about 15 miles northeast of San
Francisco have most recently been targeted at three black families. Early
Tuesday, vandals poured gasoline on the lawn of a Tara Hills resident and
set it afire. Prior to that, residents had been threatened with letters, a
shotgun firing, and property damage.
White House aid denies
'alleged bribery takes
WASHINGTON-Presidential assistant Richard Harden, rejecting
suggestions he may have lied to a grand jury, said yesterday he discouraged
a 1977 effort to set up a meeting between Hamilton Jordan and represen-
tatives of fugitive financier Robert Vesco.
Harden told a Senate judiciary subcommittee that Georgia attorney Spen-
cer Lee-a long-time friend-said he had been offered $1 million to arrange
the meeting with Jordan, a top aide to President Carter.
The subcommittee, chaired by Sen. Dennis DeConcini (D-Ariz.), and Orrin
Hatch (R-Utah), has been investigating several allegations that Vesco tried
to buy influence with the administration.
Gary's suicide note released
PARIS-French novelist Romain Gary, found dead in his Paris apartment
Tuesday night with a bullet wound in the head, sent a suicide note to his
publisher saying his act was not connected with the death of his former wife,
actress Jean Seberg, 18 months ago, the publisher said.
But close friends said the French writer, film director, diplomat and war
hero had continually expressed grief since Seberg's body was found in his
car 15 months ago.
In a note addressed to his publisher, Editions Gallimard, and found near
his body, Gary implied that at 66, he felt his literary work was complete and
that he had nothing more to say.
Panel rules against Jenrette
WASHINGTON-The House ethics committee ruled yesterday that Rep.
John Jenrette (D-S.C.), convicted of accepting a bribe from FBI undercover
agents, has violated the House's code of ethics.
Jenrette is appealing his bribery conviction, arguing that he was enrap-
ped by the FBI agents in violation of his right to due process.
The South Carolina Democrat was the second congressman to be convic-
ted in the so-called Abscam undercover operation.
awaits action from Carter
WASHINGTON-The Senate yesterday passed and sent to President Car-
ter a controversial measure to bar the Justice Department from going to
court to seek busing as a means to desegregate schools.
The amendment, which was strongly denounced by Attorney General Ben-
jamin Civiletti, would prohibit government lawyers from asking courts for
any desegregation plan that would require transportation of children beyond
the school nearest their homes.
Civiletti has urged President Carter to veto the bill, saying it would cripple
federal efforts to desegregate public schools in future court cases.
President-elect Ronald Reagan has said he supports the anti-busing amen-
The anti-busing measure was included in a billappropriating more than
$9.1 billion for the Justice Department and other federal agencies.
Two convicted in Abscam
NEW YORK-Reps. John Murphy of New York and Frank Thompson of
New Jersey were convicted yesterday of conspiracy and Thompson was
found guilty of bribery of accepting $50,000 from undercover agents in the
FBI's Abscam political corruption probe.
Murphy was found guilty of three counts: conspiracy, conflict of interest
and accepting an unlawfulgratuity. He was found innocent of bribery and
faces up to nine years in prison.
Thompson was found guilty of conspiracy, bribery and accepting an
unlawful gratuity. He was found innocent of conflict of interest and faces up
to 22 years in prison.
&be ~idhirn 1uailg
Volume XCI, No. 75
Thursday, December 4, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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Editor-in-Chief..................... MARK PARRENT
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