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February 07, 1984 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-02-07

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

Lousma begins tour
f college campuses

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 7, 1984 - Page 7
Second satellite drifts from orbit

(Continued from Page 1)
ork of a senator. "I faced new
roblems every day - problems that
adn't been solved before," he said.
ew problems come up all the time in
he U.S. Senate. They have to be solved
ith innovative and creative ideas, and
hose are the kinds of things that I was
oing for 17 years as an astronaut."
LOUSMA SAID the large number of
tudents he saw at the GOP state con-
ention last month led him to arrange
isits to most of the state's college
ampuses to seek support.
"I want to tell you how much you're
needed in this campaign, he said, ad-
ding that he was beginning his college

tour at .his alma mater. He graduated
from the University in 1959 and joined
the Marines.
When asked why he entered politics,
Lousma said he had been interested in-
politics for many years and decided to
pursue the Senate race after retiring
from the Marines in November
"because I want to continue to serve
my country."
"It's not because I like the pay so
much," he said. "I don't even know
what a senator gets ... (and) it's not an
ego trip either. "If I wanted another one
of those I would have flown another
space flight."

From AP and UPI
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - The In-
donesian satellite launched by
Challenger yesterday apparently sput-
tered into a useless orbit, the second $75
million relay station to go astray on the
current shuttle mission, project of-
ficials said.
Tracking stations found the Palapa
six hours after it had been lost in an or-
bit almost identical to the one taken
last week by the Westar VI satellite,
said Richard Brandes, a vice president

for Hughes Aircraft Co., the manufac-
turer of both satellites.
BRANDES said the Palapa apparen-
tly suffered the same problem with its
onboard rocket motor blamed for the
failure of Westar.
The rocket motor, called a payload
assist module, is built by McDonnell
Douglas Corp.
Officials say that on both satellites,
the rockets flamed out early apparently
because of a nozzle problem.
The rocket motors were supposed to
start the satellites climbing toward an

orbit 22,300 miles high.
Mission control said astronauts Van-
ce Brand, Robert "Hoot" Gibson,
Bruce McCandless, Robert Stewart and
Ronald McNair had not been told yet of
the latest failure on their problem-
plagued mission.
Western Union, sponsors of Westar
VI, said its satellite cost $30 million and
that other expenses pushed its loss to
$75 million. Presumably, the nearly
identical Palapa cost about the
same.

Court refuses to drop slavery charge

Lousma
... seeks student support

Reagan proposescuts in financial aid

(Continued from Page 1)
Walsh said he was testifying because
he felt Stock's diagnosis of the far-
mhands was not as accurate as it
could have been.
Walsh said he believed Stock's
diagnosis of Fulmer and Molitoris, had
no real solid evidence.
A second witness, Joseph Hayes, who
formerly did building work at the Koz-

minski farm, said that he once asked
Fulmer and Molitoris if he could trade
sandwiches with them because theirs
looked better than his.
HAYES ALSO said he had offered
Fulmer a ride to Ann Arbor once, but
that Fulmer had asked him to turn
around when they were a mile from the
Kozminski farm because he "wanted to
go back."

Mike Kozminski, 25, brother of John
Kozminski, testified yesterday that
"Bob told me he always thought of the
farm as a home."
Mike Kozminski, a senior medical
student at the University, also said that
he had never seen any of the Kozmin-
ski's abuse either of the two farmhands
in any way.

(Continued from Page 1)
they say Congress will probably
replace Reagan's proposals with a plan
similar to this year's budget.
Reagan's proposal stems from his
"self-help" plan of restoring to students
and their parents the responsibility of
paying college costs. That respon-
sibility, Reagan wrote in the plan's in-
troduction, has been lost in recent years
with increased federal aid.
The self-help plan would essentially
require students to meet their own
requirements, first through work study
and, loan programs,- and then through
Pell Grants set aside for students from
the lowest income families.
PELL GRANTS are currently limited
to cover about half the student's tuition
and therefore are already self-help aid,
Grotrian said.
Under Reagan's proposal, $295
-million more than last year would be
spent on work study programs,
bringing the total work study request to
$850 million.
Up to 50 percent of that money,

however, could be used by colleges as
supplemental grants if they find that
their allocations for work study are
more than students will earn.
THE INCREASE could be a saving
grace for many University students
who receive supplemental grants
through the state of Michigan's Com-
petitive Scholarship Program, Grotrian

said.
Changes in Pell Grants would provide
a smaller number of awards for more
lower-income students by increasing
the maximum grant from $1,900 to
$3,000. The minimum award would
decrease from $750 to $500 while the
total request would remain at the
current $2.8 million.

1984 FINLEY CARPENTER RESEARCH CONFERENCE
sponsored by
School of Education * The University of Michigan
RESEARCH PRIORITIES
FOR EDUCATION IN THE EIGHTIES

Most Economical Food and Lodging
Packages in Northern Michigan
Groups of (20) or more
CONTACT BILL --(313) 855-5873

Mark Yudof
School of Law
University of Texas

James Shaver
Associate Dean for Research
Utah State University
Kenneth Mortimer
Center for the Study of Higher Education
Pensylvania State University
Patrick J. Carney
Department of Speech and Hearing Science

Thursday, February 9, 9 am
Rackham amphitheatre
Thursday, February 9, 1:30 pm
Rackham amphitheatre
Friday, February 10, 8:30 am
Rackham amphitheatre
February 10, 1:00 pm
Rackham amphitheatre

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University of Tennessee
Individual research by U-M faculty and students will be presented at 10:45 and 3:15 on
February 9th and at 10:15 on February 10th. DRDA staff will present a workshop on research-
ing foundations at 2:45 on February 10th.
All presentations will be on the fourth floor of the Rackham building, at Washington and
Fletcher, on the University of Michigan campus. The conference is free and open to the public.
A reception for all conference participants will be held in the fourth floor assembly hall of
the Rackham building on February 9 from 5 to 7 pm.
For further information about the conference call 764-9470.

IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT
FOR
UNIVERSITY"OF MICHIGAN
STUDENTS
FROM
THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
-In August, 1983, the Graduate, Undergraduate, Medical, Engineering-
Transportation, North Engineering, and Natural Science Libraries
began using a new computerized book circulation system manufac-
tured by GEAC, Inc.
-Since the GEAC system was introduced the six libraries have not
been sending out overdue notices and charging fines-except for
reserve materials.
-On February 8, 1984, these six libraries will begin sending out
notices and charging fines for library materials overdue on the
GEAC system.
-No fines will be charged for overdue books from these six libraries
if returned before February 8. All course reserve services, however,
will continue charging fines during this period.
Users of these libraries returning overdue books after February 8,
1984, will be responsible for the total amount of all fines due.
-If you have questions about the number or status of books you have

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