100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 09, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-09

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

The Michigan Daily - Sunday, October 9, 1983 - Page 3

Phone rates to go up an
average of $4 a month

By ADAM WIENER
WITH WIRE REPORTS
Although rumors that phone bills
might double or triple next year are un-
founded. Projections released by
Michigan Bell recently show that the
average student will be handing Ma
Bell an extra $4 per month during 1984.

The increase, which will vary depen-
ding on an individual's long distance
use, comes in the wake of changes or-
dered by the Federal Communications
Commission to keep phone companies
competititve after the American
Telephone & Telegraph breaks up Jan.
1.

-H APPENIN -
SUNDAY
Highlight
The Performance Network will hold a worksho min film animation with
award-winning filmmaker Andrea Gomez. The program is designed to accommodate
all levels of experience and will cover a variety of techniques. The workshop
will take place form 10 a.m.m to 6 p.m. today and next Sunday, at 408 N-.
Washington. There is a $35 fee.
Films
Cinema II - Madame Bovary, 7 p.m., Anna Karenina, 9:05 p.m., Angell
Aud. A.
Cinema Guild - Shane, 7 p.m., Johnny Guitar, 9:05 p.m., Lorch.
Classic Film Theatre - Captain Blood, 5:30 & 9:30 p.m. The Mark of
Zorro, 7:20 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Hill St. - Psycho, 7 & 9 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Mediatrics - Octopussy, 5, 7:20 & 9:40 p.m., MLB 3.
Performances
Second Chance - York Road, 516 E. Liberty.
The Brecht Company - "A Man's a Man," Residential College
Auditorium, 701 E. University.
The Ark - Trees. 2 p.m., Red Clay Ramblers, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill.
PTP - "Rivals," 2 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Motor City Theatre Organ Society - Concert with Norm Keating, 10 a.m.,
Michigan Theater.
School of Music - Stearns Collection Lecture-Concert Series, 2 p.m.,
Recital Hall; Brahms Sesquicentennial Concert with cellist Jerome Jelinek
and pianist Joseph Gurt, 4 p.m., Rackham Auditorium.
Speakers
School of Music - Tong Kin-Woon, "Chinese Music," 2 p.m., Recital Hall.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop - John Rocus, Introduction to Wood Car-
ving," 4:30 p.m., 537 SAB.
Kelsey Museum - Pam Reister, Gallery Talk, 2 p.m., Kelsey Museum.
Meetings
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Sunday workship, 10:30 a.m.; student sup-
per, 6 p.m.; hunger program, 7 p.m., S. Forest at Hill.
Undergraduates Philosophy Club - 7:30 p.m., 2220 Angell.
American Baptist Campus Foundation - Graduate and undergraduate
classes, 11:15 a.m., First Baptist Church; Student Supper, 6 p.m., "Religion
and the Performing Arts," 7:30 p.m., 502 E. Huron.
Miscellaneous
B'Nai B'Rith Hillel Foundation - Israeli folk dancing, 7:30 p.m., Hillel
Building.
Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum - "Talk to a Real Firefighter," 3 p.m., 219
E. Huron.
Matthaei Botanical Gardens - Plant Adaptations, 2 p.m., 1800 Dixboro.
Post Card Show -10 a.m.-5 p.m., Holiday Inn-West, Jackson Rd. & 194.
MONDAY
Highlight
The School of Music Preparatory and Community Enrichment program
begins it fall term of dance classes this week. Classes offered are: Tap dan-
ce, Wednesdays,5:30-7 p.m.; Beginning Ballet, Mondays and Wednesdays, 6-
7:30 p.m.; Intermediate/Advanced Ballet, Mondays and Wednesdays, 7:45-
9:15 p.m.; Jazz Dance, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m.; Modern Dan-
ce, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Classes are located at the Univer-
sity Dance Building and run for 10 weeks. The cost is $6 a class, plus a
registration fee.
Films
Alternative Action. - Hiroshima, Mon Amour, 8 p.m., Room 126, East
Quad.
Cinema Guild - Blood and Sand, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Performances
Guild House - Poetry readings with Margo LaGattuta and Bill Plumpe, 8
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Performance Network - Auditions for Works In Progress, 7 p.m., 408 W.
Washington.
Speakers
Women's Network - Billy Frye, "Reallocation and Retrenchment," noon-
1:30 p.m., Rooms 4 & 5, Michigan League.
Chemistry Department - J. Petterson, "Sterochemistry & Reactivity of
Early Transition Metal Metallocenes," 4p.m.,1200 Chemistry Building.
Near Eastern & North African Studies - Brown bag with Wilfrid Rollman,
"Current Political Developments in the Western Sahara," 7 p.m., Lane Hall
Commons Room.
State of the University Address - University President Harold Shapiro, 8
p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
Russian & East European Studies - Elizabeth Pond, "Germany Between
East & West," 4:10 p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham.
Computing Center - Leigh Daniels, IBM PC & MTS, 3:30-5 p.m. 165

BSAD.
Program on Studies in Religion - Hans Kung, "Eternal Life," 8-10 p.m.,
First Methodist Church, State and Washington.
Chinese Studies - Brown bag with Tohg Kin-Woon, "The Art of Collecting
Chinese Teas," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Meetings
Christian Science Organization -7:15 p.m., Room D, Michigan League.
Ann Arbor Support Group for FLOC - 7:30 p.m., 308 E. William.
CRLT Workshop - Evaluating & Responding to Students' Written Work,"
3-5:30 p.m. For info. call 763-2396.
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Bible study on the gospel of Luke, noon,
Room 3, Michigan League.
American Field Service Returnees Club -7:30 p.m. For info. call 572-3700.
SACUA -2 p.m., 4025 Fleming.
Turner Geriatric Clinic - Intergenerational Women's Group, 10 a.m.-
"On In n wal

The FCC has ordered all phone com-
panies to phase out subsidies of local
service which have been provided by
inflating long distance rates. Tran-
slated into phone bills for the average
customer, that means a significant
decrease in long distance charges but
an increase in "access" charges and
costlier local phone calls.
ALTHOUGH THE cost of long distan-
ce calls within the state will go down an
average of 5 percent, phone company
officials have asked the Michigan
Public Service Commission to approve
a monthly 70-cent access charge to
replace the lost subsidy for local ser-
vice.
Michigan Bell has also asked the FCC
to allow an additional $2 access charge
to make up for the local subsidy which
will be lost through decreases in inter
state charges, which will drop as much
as 15 percent next year.
If both state and federal authorities
approve the changes, the new long
distance rates and access charges
should begin showing up on monthly
bills after Jan. 1.
ADDED TO rate increases approved
last May, which customers already are
paying, the changes will push the
average bill of $36.34 to $40.35.
"We think that should be reassuring
to the vast majority of our customers,
particularly those who feared their bills
would double or triple next year," said
Donald Lambe, Michigan Bell's
assistant vice president for marketing.
Students who frequently make calls
to areas more than 30 miles away may
even see a reduction in their monthly
bills, Lambe said.
OFFICIALS said the accesscharges
are not meant to increase Michigan
Bell's income. "They simply shift
charges from long distance service,
which has been priced artificially high,
to local service, which has been priced
artificially low," he said.
When the AT&T break-up becomes
official in 1984, Michigan Bell will join
five other midwest phone companies to
become Ameritech, which will control
local service for the six areas and
retain ownership of all pay telephones.
One division following the break-up
will continue to be known as AT&T.
That company will retain control over
long distance services and will continue
to own private telephones.

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
A welder secures an I-beam yesterday inside the Graduate School of
Business Administration computing center. The center is scheduled to open
next summer.
Bush blasted in Philippines

AIDS
victim
dropped in
San Fran.
By United Press International
A hospital in Gainsville, Florida
yesterday angrily denied it "dumped"
an AIDS victim on San Francisco,
where an equally incensed Mayor
Diane Feinstein demanded an in-
vestigation into the "outrageous and
inhumane" jet plane transfer.
Virginia Hunt, spokeswoman for
Shands Teaching Hospital, contended
the hospital had gone to great lengths in
its search to provide proper medical
treatment for the patient, Morgan
MacDonald, 27.
Hunt said that search ended in San
Francisco, where MacDonald was
flown Tuesday on a private jet char-
tered by the hospital.
MacDonald was taken to San Fran-
cisco General Hospital, where he was
reported in poor condition.
"Our doctors believe him to be in the
final hours of his life," she said, calling
the transfer of MacDonald "outrageous
and inhumane."
Dr. Mervyn Silverman, San Fran-
cisco's public health director, called the
transfer "incredible."
Victims of Acquired Immune
Deficiency Syndrome lose their
capability to fight disease. The disease
has afflicted 2,416 people and killed 981
since it was first recognized in 1981.
The disease's main victims have been
homosexual men, intravenous users of
street drugs and Haitians.
The plight of AIDS victims and the
need for increased research into the
deadly disease were brought to the at-
tention of the nation yesterday with
vigils and marches held in cities across
the country.
The events ranged from a small
gathering in a San Diego church to a
large vigil in Washington, where 1,300
joined a candlelight procession past the
White House. Overseas, 30 Scottish
gays held a one-hour vigil near Edin-
burgh's famed castle.
Clint Hockenberry, a national
organizer of the AIDS Vigil Com-
mission, said the demonstrations were
held to comemorate those who have
died form Acquired Immune Deficien-
cy Syndome and those who suffer from
the disease.

From AP and UPI
MANILA, Philippines. - Moslem
leaders warned of possible secession
and civil war yesterday as thousands of
Manila slum dwellers roared "Marcos
Resign!" at an anti-government rally.
Opposition leader Rene Espina
lashed out at Vice President George
Bush saying he "put his foot in his
mouth" by defending Philippines
President Ferdinand Marcos against
accusations of political assassination.
Anti-government protesters pressed
demonstrations for the fourth straight
day and renewed accusations that Mar-
cos engineered the Aug. 21
assassination of opposition leader
Benigno Aquino.
The blast at Bush delivered by
Espina, leader of the United Nationalist
Democratic Organization, was made in

response to the American vice
president's remarks Thursday that
Filipinos were accusing Marcos of the
Aquino assassination "before the jury
went out."
Bush also compared Marcos to the
late Shah of Iran, implying that
criticism of the Iranian monarch's
human rights record led to the rise of
the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini and
even worse human rights violations.
Yesterday's demonstrations against
Marcos' 18-year rule was attended by
about 5,000 people in Manila's tough
Tondo slum neighborhood.
Aquino's widow, Corazon, was the
main speaker at the rally, which was
watched over by 200 riot police who
paced nervously as the crowd chanted
"Marcos resign, Marcos resign,"

Sooner Or Later
You'll Get Responsibility Like This.
]In The Navy It's Sooner.

You're maneuvering
445 feet of guided
missile frigate through
the navigational
hazards and non-stop
traffic of one of the
world's busiest ports.
But you'll dock
safely. Because you
know your equipment.

i
' r
^,..-i

ment experience that
could take years in
private industry. And
they earn the decision-
making authority it
takes to make that
responsibility pay off.
As their manage-
ment abilities grow,
Navy officers can take

You know your men. And even when the
responsibility weighs in at 3,600 tons...
you're ready.
After four years of college, you're
ready for more responsibility than most
civilian jobs offer. Navy officers get the
kind of job and responsibility they want,
and they get it sooner.
Navy officers are part of the manage-
ment team after 16 weeks. Instead of boot

advantage of advanced education and
training in fields as varied as operations
management, electronics, and systems
analysis. In graduate school it would cost
you thousands; in the Navy we pay you.
And the Navy pays well. The start-
ing salary is $17,000 (more than most
companies pay). And that's on top of a
comprehensive benefits program that
can include special duty pay. After four

camp, officer candidates
receive four months
of leadership training.
It's professional school-
ing designed to sharpen
their technical and
management skills.
Then, in their first
assignment, Navy
officers get manage-

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ - _ _
F NAVY OPPORTUNITY W 344
INFORMATION CENTER
P.O. Box 5000, Clifton, NJ 07015
I I'd rather have responsibility sooner. 'I1 me
more about the Navy's officer program. (G)
I Nam>
a First (Please Print) Last
Address Apt. #

years, with regular
promotions and pay in-
creases, the salary is up
to as much as $31,000.
I If you qualify to
be an officer in the
Navy, chances are you
have what it takes to
succeed. The Navy just
makes it happen faster.

I

City State Zip
I A-e .~Ll11__nIvest

Ag teollege/University
*Year in College *GPA
I AMajor/Minor

1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan