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in the Women's Studies Program
Summer and Fall
354 Lorch Hall
a non-discriminatory, affirmative action employer
U-M Women in Science Program, CEW, presents
- CAREERS IN TECHNOLOGY -
Panel Discussion Career Information
OPEN TO EVERYONE
Thursday, Feb. 18-Noon-2 pm
East Conference Room, Rackham
Page 2-Tuesday, February 16, 1982-The Michigan Daily
stricter GSL standards
(Continued from Page i)
percent to 10 percent of the loan.
Another plan under consideration
would roll back the degree to which the
government subsidizes the interest on
the loan. This latter alternative would
accelerate the schedule by which
students must pay back their loans, so
that students -would have to pay off
their loans completely within two years
of its expiration date.
Two other plans being considered
would hike the Interest rate charged on
GSLs beyond the current 7 percent, or
would limit the number of students who
would be granted the loans.
GROTRIAN confirmed that graduate
students are the most likely victims of
the Reagan administration's changes,
since a plan to make them completely
ineligible for GSLs is being backed by
the White House.
Should any combination of these
proposals be enacted, Grotrian said,
"some students may decide to forestall
enrollment, or seek other institutions."
Loans to graduate students currently
account for $24 million of GSL funds,
said Nowak. In the event of their
elimination from the program, Nowak
says students will be instructed to apply
for financial aid through the Auxiliary
Loans to Assist Students (ALAS)
More than 15,000 University students
now receive GSLs totaling $45 million.
Nowak said it is impossible to forecast
the total dollar amount which will be
available for next year, or to calculate
fluctuation in the demand for GSLs.
During the 1981-82 academic year,
only 115 University students who ap-
plied for GSLs were declared ineligible,
NOMINATE OUTSTANDING TEACHERS, RESEARCHERS,
AND COUNSELORS FOR A FACULTY AWARD:
ACHIEVEMENT AWARD: For Associate and Full Pro-
RECOGNITION AWARD: For Assistant, Associate and
Junior Full Professors.
AMOCO OUTSTANDING TEACHER AWARD: For Regu-
lar Faculty Who Have Demonstrated Excellence
in Undergraduate Teaching.
Fisher, Hunter winners
in City Council primary
(Continued from Page 1)
although Stacy Stephanopoulos, a
student candidate, brought in many
student votes, she lost to Greene that
Jeffrey Gallatin, the uncontested
Republican candidate in the First
Ward, received 34 votes. "I was sur-
prised anybody would vote for anybody
in a primary election where you're un-
contested.: I didn't even vote for
myself," he said.
Less than seven percent of the First
Ward's 15,032 registered voters turned
out in the primary, and less than five
percent of the 14,575 registered voters
in the Third Ward voted.
Fisher received more than three times
the votes Hann did, 439 to 140. Fisher
previously ran in the Fourth Ward, and
with reapportionment was moved to the
Fisher said he was disappointed in
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the low voter turnout, but added, "We
expected to win."
Hann said he has "agreed to support
Mr. Fisher 100 percent. We got close to
the total (votes) we expected."
Raphael Ezekiel, the uncontested
Democrat in the Third Ward, received
a surprising 126 votes.
"We are very happy and pleased with
the votes we received," Ezekiel said.
"We plan on winning this ward."
In the April elections for city council,
Fisher will oppose Ezekiel for the Third
Ward and Hunter will oppose Gallatin
in the First Ward.
Daily staff writers Chris Salata
and Scott Stuckal filed reports for
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Poland blames U.S.
for martial law protests
WARSAW- Upset by demonstrations and the weekend discovery of a
powerful bomb, officials charged yesterday that the United States backs
rising resistance to martial law that is pushing Poland toward "civil war."
Police said a 13-pound time bomb they discovered Saturday in Lubin would
have caused a "massacre" if they had not defused it and blamed protests
marking two months of martial law in Poznan and Swidnik on leaflets in-
spired by Washington.
"The same forces which before the imposition of martial law Dec. 13
pushed the nation towards tragic catastrophe have efforted and will continue
to effort to use this direction. The whole bitter anti-Polish campaign by
President Reagan and his closest allies serves this goal," said the official
Communist Party newspaper, Trybuna Ludu.
Security patrols searched Warsaw residents thoroughly
yesterday for the clandestine leaflets. A military patrol stoped
foreign reporters near the Foreign Ministry press center and attempted to
confiscate their dispatches. "Threats are made, such as 'Death to the Reds,'
and they assure that a civil war will take place," the newspaper said. "All
that forms a definite area of danger."
AFL-CIO attacks budget
BAL HARBOUR, Fla.- AFL-CIO leaders, saying military spending
should be scrutinized as closely as social programs for possible savings,
proposed an alternative federal budget yesterday that would include a new
Opening its annual mid-winter meeting, the AFL-CIO Executive Council
placed blame for the continuing recession and 8.5 percent unemployment
rate squarely on President Reagan's shoulders.
Its alternative would restore $41 billion in budget cuts proposed by the
president and add $23 billion in new obs-creating programs. These costs
would be partially financed by $31 billion in increased revenue from a
revised tax structure, and with the military increase financed by a
progressive surtax on individual and corporate incomes.
The largest portion of increased tax revenue would come by capping 1982
and 1983 individual tax cuts at $700 per family, a measure the federation said
would bring in an additional $20 billion.
Storms batter Northwest
The most severe rain and windstorms since a January deluge that killed 37
pushed rivers in the Pacific Northwest to flood stage yesterday, triggered
avalanche warnings in Washington and threatened northern California with
Northern California authorities searching for the body of a 5-year-old boy
swept away in the rain-swollen waters of the American River while on a
camping trip said their prospects of finding him were bleak.
The new storms set off snow and mudslides in Washington, burying one
highway worker who had been clearing debris. Avalanche warnings were
issued as rapidly rising temperatures melted more than 3 feet of snow that
accumulated in some mountain areas since last Wednesday, making top
U.S. ambassador calls
U.N. 'dismal show'
WASHINGTON- U.N. Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick called the United
Nations sessions in New York a "dismal show" yesterday, and said the
world organization is functioning "opposite to the intentions of its founders."
The outspoken ambassador also said most of the world's governments
"are, by our standards, bad governments."
In a question and answer session following a speech to. the American
Legion, Kirkpatrick was asked if it is worth $5 million a day to the United
States to "cast one vote against the world.
She replied that some U.N. work is "very positive," such as refugee work,
the World Health Organization and meteorological programs.
But as far as what is going on in New York, she said, "then I guess I
believe it is a very dismal show."
Vol. XCII, No. 113
Tuesday, February 16, 1982
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A thief took $439 from a utility room
safe in the Central Campus Recreation
Building between 10:30 p.m. on Feb. 9
and 6:30 a.m. on Feb. 10, police said
yesterday. Police would not release any
details about the crime.
Coin collection stolen
One or more robbers entered a
residence in the 1200 block of Broadway
between 10:00 a.m. and 7:27 p.m. on
Feb. 10 and stole a valuable coin collec-
tion and other items valued at $13,068.
The thief or thieves removed a $400
casette deck, a $700 turntable, jewelry,
tapes, a suitcase, and more than $6,500
in gold and coins, including a $3,500
piece of eight from the 17th century.
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