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September 10, 1983 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-09-10

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4

Page 2 The Michigan Daily - Saturday, September 10, 1983
BACK TO SCHOOL SAVINGS.

OLLETT S

$298
3 3
0
o teL

Regular Price:

329

Quicker Clckerencil
5 mm pencil

SALE PRICE:

Ann Arbor's
fresh place's
(Continued from Page 1)
It will reopen late in the fall as Middle
Kingdom under new ownership and
serveeCantonese and Mandarin style
cuisine at 332 S. Main.
Oh, and for fresh Dunkin' Donuts and
coffee visit The Coffee Break, which
has taken over where the Potato Fac-
tory left off, at 1327 S. University. They
also have fresh-squeezed citrus juices
and homemade quiche.
When eating out turns to stepping out,
a few new faces promise to spice up the
local fashion industry.
Ayla For Men, will open next week at
213 Main Street.
As the brother to the original
women's Ayla - a store always on the
cutting edge of fashion - the newest
sibling will feature updated men's spor-.
tswear in all natural fabrics. Ann Arbor
goes GQ.
Putt-putt down to Trophy Golf,
relocated at 205 Fifth St., for equipment
and accessories at discount prices.
Arborland Shopping Mall on
Washtenaw at U.S. 23 has joined the
discount craze with the addition of F&M
Distributors, Service Merchandise,
Linen & Things, and Frugal Frank's
discount shoes.
Yes, Yes, there's a new video arcade.
All the latest mind benders will be
available at a Packard-and-State
hangout named Double Focus.
P.S., If you feel the urge to study, the
UGLi isn't as ugly anymore.

M IC HIG AN BOOK STOR E

322 SOUTH STATE STREET

V ~

SPECIAL

LMIT EDOFFER
For the students, faculty and staff of the University of Michigan and other
4-year universities. Offer extends thru September 30th.

Complete System Solution

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Striking teachers ignore .judge
ST. LOUIS - Thousands of teachers staging the biggest of the nation's
current school strikes defied a federal judge's order to return to class and
stayed on picket lines yesterday.
About 2,700 teachers and 1,100 other employees set up picket lines at city
schools on Wednesday, the firstday of school for 56,000 city students and
several hundred St. Louis County students attending specialized schools as
part of a new desegregation program.
U.S. District Judge Stephen Limbaugh continued his temporary
restraining order at a hearing yesterday afternoon but made no effort to
have it enforced.
Bruce Feldacker, lawyer for American Federation of Teachers Local 20,
which is striking over wages and class sizes, attacked the order as a "unique
usurpation of federal power in what is a local matter."
Ed Weakley, i lawyer for the school board, argued that the federal court
did have jurisdiction because the strike had a direct effect on a voluntary
desegregation program approved by another federal judge. Because of the
strike, Weakley said, only 294 of the expected 550 suburban students had
transferred into predominantly black city schools.
Mortar fired close to Marines
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Druse gunners fired mortar barrages near the U.S.
Marine zone south of Beirut yesterday, and Druse militiamen maintained
their mountain offensive by overrunning a Christian stronghold and
surrounding another.
Druse gunners lobbed 12 81mm mortar rounds into Beirut's international
airort in a 35-minute barrage, Associated Press photographer William
Foey reported. It was the third shelling of the Marine area in less than 24
hours.
Marine spokesmen said there were no casualties or retaliations in any of
the three attacks, which occurred one day after President Reagan pledged
"whatever support it takes" to shield Marine positions.
The new shelling of Beirut came on the sixth day of fierce fighting between
leftist Druse and rightist Christians that has claimed 448 Lebanese lives, ac-
cording to official police counts.
Food costs rise with heat
WASHINGTON - Wholesale prices surged 0.4 percent in August as a pro-
longed heat wave boosted costs, the government said yesterday. Economists
shrugged off the increase as an aberration and not a signal of a fresh price
spiral.
Wholesale prices held steady for the first eight months of the year, as
calculated at an annual rate. Over the past year, they've risen only 1.4 per-
cent, the smallest gain in 15 years, the Labor Department said.
For all of this year, economists predict those prices, as measured by the
department's Producer Price Index for finished goods, will run around 2
percent or less, possibly turning in the best showing in two decades. They
rose 3.7 percent in 1982.
At the White House, spokesman Larry Speakes said the new figures were
"still in line with our inflation forecast for the year."
Edward Yardeni, chief economist at Prudential-Bache Securities Inc. in
New York, said the fresh increase, coming after a tiny 0.1 percent gain in
July, was "nothing to get terribly worried about."
Inspector charged with forging
report on fallen Conn. bridge
HARTFORD, Conn. - A veteran state employee who inspected a Connect-
icut Turnpike bridge before it collapsed in June, killing three people, was
arrested yesterday on charges he forged a report in which he warned that
the bridge was unsafe.
Jerry White, 54, was charged with third-degree forgery after surrendering
to investigators at the office of Chief State's Attorney Austin McGuigan in
Wallingford.
- White was arrested after a month-lone investigation concluded he had
"altered field notes used in the preparation of his inspection report" for the
Mianus River bridge on the Connecticut Turnpike in Greenwich, McGuigan
said.
McGuigan said that White, a bridge inspector since 1963, submitted to the
Transportation Department forged field notes and burned the originals
taken during a September 1982 inspection of the bridge.
A 100-foot section of the bridge collapsed in the early morning hours of
June 28 and three people were killed.
California man may face
10 new murder charges
SANTA ANA, Calif. - The district attorney's office says it will decide over
the weekend whether to bring 10 new murder charges against a computer
consultant already charged with eight counts of murder.
Randy Steven Kraft, 38, of Long Beach, has been charged with six killingss
in Orange County and two in Michigan.
Those slain - as in the cases pending against Kraft - were all young men.
Four of them were Marines.
Most were said to have been hitchhikers who were picked up, strangled
and dumped near freeways. Authorities said the slayings had "homosexual
overtones."

Kraft, being held without bail in the Orange County jail, was arrested May
14 after a dead Marine - Terry Lee'Gambrel, 25, El Toro - was discovered
in his car during a routine traffic stop southeast of Los Angeles.
In Kent County, Kraft has been charged with the murders of two Grand
Rapids-area farmers. He is also under investigation in Oregon in six
slayings.
Vol. XCIV - No.3
Saturday, September 10, 1983
(ISSN 0745-967X)
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $15.50 September through April (2 semesters); $19.50 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates: $8 in Ann Arbor; $10 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syn-
dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY. Sports desk; 763-0376; Circulation,
764-0558; C.1assified Advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.

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Here's everything you need to get into personal com-
puting. Ontel Corporation, one of the largest suppliers
of computer terminals to the University of Michigan,
brings you The Amigo Personal Computer ... And for
the month of September we're offering a complete
turnkey Amigo system, including printer and software,
for the unbeatable price of $2395.00.
Whether your needs include full MTS Visual editing,
word processing, numerical processing, business.
graphics or custom programming, let us show you
how to increase your productivity. Whether you work
with words, numbers, or graphics, The Amigo speaks
your language.
Manufacturer's
Suggested
ust
Amigo Personal Computer System-.--.-.-$2,695
CP/M Operating System---------------..150
WordStarWord Processor ---_.-.-.---------495
MailMerge Form Letter Package._---.--.---..-.-. 250
DR Graph Graphics Package-------------295
Multiplan Spreadsheet- - - - - - - - - - - --- 250.
CBASIC Programming Language -_ - -----150
Gemini Printer with Platen and Tractor-- -----399

WordStar The number one top selling word processing
package. Prepare papers, reports, proposals, and letters
quickly and professionally on your own Amigo personal
computer. Revisions are a snap, and your printer turns out
great-looking hardcopy at 120 characters per second. It's like
having your own personal typing service... ready to serve
you 24 hours a day.
MailMerge A popular WordStar companion program
which lets you produce merged form letters and documents.
Multiplan This "second generation"spreadsheet package
makes working with numbers easier than ever before. Use
Multiplan to create numerical models, explore relationships
in data,.prepare budgets and forecasts ... you can even use
it to keep stats on your favorite sport or team.
DR-Graph Create professional-looking charts and graphs
with this powerfulsoftware package. .. . Add a special touch
of class to your dissertation, article, report or presentation.
MTSIMCP This complete Visual editing and file transfer
package gives you easy personal access to the full resources
of the Michigan Terminal System.
CBASIC For your custom programming applications.
CPIM The CP/M operating system gives you the ability to
run hundreds of additional software packages.
HARDWARE INCWDES:
. Z80A system microprocessor with 64k memory.
* 6502 display microprocessor with 32k memory.
" Two disk drives (800 kb total).
Video display-80 columns x 25 lines.
Bit Mapped Graphics--640 x 300 pixel resolution.
m 83-key detached keyboard with numeric pad and
10 function keys.
" GEMINI 10 high-speed printer with tractor feed, platen
feed and interface cable.

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Total Retail Value ....-..
Special Osgood Price. -
You Save------

- .-.. .. $4,684
--..- ---- .-- -$2,395
$2,289

YOU GET TWO SYSTEMS
FOR THE PRICE OF ONE
Your Amigo is both an intelligent MTS
station with Visual editor AND a stand-alone
personal computer .. . No other system on
the market today can give you this unique
dual personality.

Ic.

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7 Ul

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Your Own MTS Station

I.-

$1,795

Price includes Amigo Personal Computer, Two
Disk Drives 400kb (800kb optional), MTS/MCP
Software, CP/M, GSX-80 and CBASIC.

Now you can log on to the Michigan Terminal System
when you want, where you want. ... No more waiting
in line to use a public access station. With the Ontel
Amigo personal computer and our special Visual Edit-
ing software you can have access to the full resources
of the Michigan Terminal System from the convenient
location of your choice. Choose a 300 or 1200 baud
modem from our stock and MTS is only a phone
call away.

Editor-in-chief ........................ BARRY WITT
Managing Editor ..................... JANET RAE
News Editor..... ............... GEORGE ADAMS
Student Affairs Editor ..................BETH ALLEN
Features Editor ................(FANNIE WEINSTEIN
Opinion Page Editors ................. DAVID SPAK
BILL SPINDLE
Arts/Magazine Editors............ MARE HODGES
SUSAN MAKUCH
Sports Editor ........................JOHN KERR

SPORTS STAFF: Jeff Bergido, Randy Berger, Katie
Blackwell, Joe Bower, Jim Davis, Joe Ewing, Jeff
Foye, Paul Helgren, Steve Hunter, Doug Levy, Tim
Makinen. Mike McGraw. Jeff Mohrenweiser. Rob
Pollard. Don Price, Mike Redstone, Paula Schipper.
John Toyer, Steve Wise.
Business Manager.......SAMUEL G. SLAUGHTER IV
Operations Manager ............ LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
Sales Manoer......................MEG GIBSON
Classified Manacer ...............PAM GILLERY

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