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September 29, 1986 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-29

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

hails new
President Reagan is hailing the
onset of the Rehnquist era at the
Supreme Court as the beginning ~
of a renewal for the nation.
Rehnquist, who at the helm ofy
the high court is expected to
invigorate the court's
conservative block, was sworn in
Friday as the nation's 16th chief
justice. Antonin Scalia, who had
been an appeals court judge,
became the 103rd justice in the
court's history.
, Reagan said the transition is
"one of those moments of passage
and renewal that has kept our
republic alive and strong."
I THE Rehnquist era began with Reed ica ion pc
two swearing-in ceremonies, About 35 peple brave Friday nigh
one at the White House and one in the Diag. The Free South Africa
the Supreme Court's stately rededicatioi until more people cou
courtroom. '
At the White House ceremony,
government's top officials, ~
attended bg many of the gvrmn' o fiil, Co-op offer
Reagan praised both men for their4
commitment to the principle of (continued from Pagei)
judical restraint, ' an idea volunteer to work they get a 15
associated in the minds of many percent discount.
with conservative political goals. Members are the owners of the
But Reagan said that "the issue co-op. The People's Food Co-op
is not liberal or conservative. The does not give interest on its
question is, will we have shares, although some co-ps do.
government by the people?" The new member fee "gives PFC
THE elevation of Rehnquist a stronger capital base from
from associate justice to chief which to work," said Jensen.
justice, and the addition of Scalia JENSEN ESTIMATES that
to the high court to replace the many students are members of
retiring Warren Burger is not the co-op, although people aren't
expected to tip the ideological asked when they join whether
r balance. Both Scalia and Burger they are students. "We were
are regarded as staunch concerned about how many
conservatives, students we would lose or gain
But the changes infuse relative with the new member share
youth into the high court and, in system," she said, adding that
Scalia, add a persuasive voice students can get their membership
and keen intellect expected to fee refunded if they leave town.
support the causes Reagan and his Student shoppers said they
allies hold dear. frequent the co-op because of the
Given good health, Rehnquist unique selection of food. Sue
Gniv goudbTachna, a graduate student and
=their judicial influence into the co-op member, likes food quality
2 Cat PFC. "There's more of a
21s ENQUIST will celebrate selection of chemical-free foods,"
his 61st birthday today as the she said.
justices begin a week-long KASIA GRISSO, a sophomore,
conference in preparation for the likes the "different kinds of
Oct. 6 opening of the 1986-87 term. flours, rices, and granolas."
Scalia is 50. Senior Miriam Ellard said she
Burger, who 10 days ago turned enjoys shopping "someplace that's
79, is leaving to devote full time to run by human beings, not an
planning the 200th anniversary anonymous corporation."
celebration next year of the Non-members who work at the
Constitution. store a certain number of hours
'U'committee will discuss
honorary degree policy

The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 29, 1986- Page 5
Poll cites credit
for economic

affiliation strongly influences
whether President Reagan or1
Gov. James Blanchard deserves
credit for Michigan's economic
recovery, according to a1
newspaper poll publishedc
Poll respondents identifyingc
themselves as Republicans cre-]
dited Reagan with the state's
recovery by more than a 3-tol
margin, The Detroit News said in
a copyright story.<
But more than four of five self-
proclaimed Democrats said
Blanchard deserved credit for
creating new jobs, balancing the4
state's books and boosting
Michigan's credit rating, the poll
INDEPENDENT voters split
evenly on the question; Blan-
chard and Reagan each won
credit from 37 percent of that
group, the largest surveyed by the
The question at the core of the
survey has been a major theme of
Michigan's gubernatorial cam-

Democrat Blanchard has based
his re-election bid on his role in
what he calls Michigan's
"comeback." Republican chal-
lenger William Lucas has said
credit for the state's improved
economy rests with Reagan, who
campaigned on Lucas' behalf in
Of the 802 state residents
saying they expect to vote in the
Nov. 4 general election, 40 percent
credited Michigan's recovery to
Blanchard, the News said.
Another 39 percent credited
Reagan; 8 percent said neither
office-holder deserved the credit;
8 percent credited both; and 5
percent did not know, the
newspaper said.
UM News in
The Daily

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY

Os tponed
t's thunderstorms to attend the rededication of the anti-apartheid shanty on
Coordinating Committee, which built the shanty in March, postponed the
ld attend.


~food at
per month, depending on the
number of persons in their
household, also receive a discount
on food. But most of the day-to-
day work is done by paid staff.
Steve Dobbs and Ron Domilici,
members of the co-op who work
full-time in the stores, say the co-
op fosters good relations with
people in the city. Dobbs attributes
the success of .the co-op to the
"sense of community" it builds
between staff and shoppers.
"I FEEL like we're supporting
the community, bringing it good
food at a good price," Domilici
said. The co-op's prices compete



with area grocery stores
according to Domilici.
A cursory price comparison
supports this. For example,
oatmeal at PFC is 39 cents per
pound, whereas packaged Quaker
Oats at Kroger runs more than $1
per pound. Basil at PFC costs
about 50 cents per ounce, but is
$1.73 per ounce at Kroger. Even
bulk whole wheat noodles at
Kroger, for $1.29 per pound, are
more expensive than PFC's 97
cents per pound. Dairy products
and produce, however, seem to be
more expensive at the co-op.


NE'EARN $13.001 OO

Accepting donors
Mon.-Fri., 9:30 o.m.-6 p.m.

309 Pearl 482-6790


- O
ost Effective.

(Continued from Page 1)
practice regarding such degrees."
In addition to D'Arms. and
Kraus, the committee members
will include University faculty
members Rae Linda Brown,
Nancy Cantor and Joseph
Vining, Daniel Moerman, a
professor at the University's
Dearborn campus, University
alumnus Lawrence Lindemer,
and Stefan Fajans, chief of the
division of endocrinology and
metabolism at the University's
Medical School. A graduate
student will be added to the
baittles end
in Christian
de feat
(Continued from Page 1)
thrust consolidated Geagea's
position as the strongman of
Lebanon's 1.8 million
Pro-Geagea militiamen in
armored personnel carriers anc
jeeps mounted with 106mm
recoilless rifles yesterday
. patrolled all four residential
districts where street fighting
raged all day Saturday.
Hundreds of residents trapped in
basements and bomb shelters by
the fighting cautiously ventured
out to take stock of the losses,
which police estimated at about
$10 million.
BROKEN power gables
dangled across streets littered
with broken glass in the
Ssprawling district of Ashrafiyeh,

committee after Shapiro receives
nominations from the Michigan
Student Assembly.
Tom Holt, director of the
University's Center for Afro-
American Studies, nominated
Mandela for the degree last term.
Regents also denied a request
to honor Raoul Wallenberg, a
former University student
because he couldn't attend the
ceremony. Wallenberg, who
saved thousands of people in Nazi
Germany during the second
world war, disappeared shortly
after World War II and is
believed to be dead.
Chicago from* 91
Las Vegas from $250
Nashville from $218
New York from $163
Toronto from $ 67
Acapulco from $299
Antiqua from $939
Aruba from $429
Barbados from $549
Cancun from $389
Club Med from $849
Cozumel from $589
Hawaii from $629
Montego Bay from *539
Negril from *509
Ocho Rios from $429
Puerto Villarta from $419
St. Croix . from $789
St. Kitts from $649
St. Martin from $869
St. Thomas from $769
'Based on Double Occupancy &
Space Availability
ce OR v

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