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 01, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-01

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


The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 1, 1986 - Page 3
Dem attack
Ads rip Lucas for Wayne county deficit

Lansing (AP) - The Michigan
Democratic Party is sponsoring television
advertisement blaming Republican
gubernatorial nominee William Lucas for
a Wayne County deficit approaching $70
million.
The 30-second ads, which were scheduled
to begin across the state last night, also
praise Democratic Gov. James Blanchard.
BOTH MEN faced massive deficits
when they took office in 1982, the ads say.
Four years later, the ads say, "Governor
Blanchard paid off the debt. Taxes rolled
back. Wall Street says the comeback is
impressive." !
But Wayne County faces "a deficit
approaching $70 million. Mounting unpaid
bills. The threat of payless paydays," the ads
say. "Wall Street says it will be several
years before county finances could be
characterized as sound."

LUCAS CALLED the spots part of a
"Blanchard harassment effort floated
around Michigan for four months."
"There will not be payless paydays. The
budget is tight but we can avoid payless
paydays without raising taxes the way he
(Blanchard) did," Lucas said.
Several Wayne County commissioners
said payless paydays can be avoided, but
state Democratic Chair Rick Wiener said
he stands by the ads.
"It is an effort to focus attention on what I
believe is the most significant difference
between the two - how they have managed
their jobs over the last four years," said
Wiener. He refused to say how much the
ads cost but said they would run for at least a
week.
Spokespeople for Lucas said during the
summer that the county's deficit could reach

nearly $70 million without corrective
action. At the time, Lucas announced a
hiring freeze and an overtime moratorium
to counter the losses.
Lucas, who's trying to become the
nation's first elected black governor,
estimates the county deficit will still be $35
million. However, county commissioners
have disputed the figure and say the county
lacks a firm estimate for the deficit.
Lucas has blamed the state for a projected
$20 million overrun in providing medical
care to the county's poor.
Lucas filed suit in Ingham County
Circuit Court in August seeking $50 million
from Blanchard and the state, contending
that state health and welfare policies
contributed to the overruns in the county
health program.

Shultz warns against override
of South Africa sanctions bill

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY

Leaves float on a puddle created by yesterday's rain in the Law Quad.
Gen. accusedof bribe
Sdefense contract scam

WASHINGTON (AP)-
Secretary of State George Shultz
told Republican senators yes -
terday that a vote to override
President Reagan's veto of
congressional sanctions against
South Africa would undermine
his negotiating position in next
month's superpower meeting.
At the same time, the White
House announced yesterday that
President Reagan will nominate
the U.S. ambassador to Liberia,
Edward Perkins, as the first
black American ambassador to
South Africa.
ONE PARTICIPANT in the
meeting with Shultz, Sen. Charles
Grassley, (R-Iowa), told reporters
no votes were changed.
Grassley said Shultz told a
group of nine or 10 Republican
senators "that if the Senate

overrides the veto bn South Africa
it would weaken the President's
bargaining position and his
foreign policy authority."
But Grassley said he did not
find Shultz' argument persuasive
because U.S. policy toward South
Africa "should not be a driving
force" in talks with the Soviet
Union.
REAGAN, battered by Mon-
day's 313-83 House vote to
override his veto of sanctions
legislation, is facing heavy odds
as he battles to convince the
Republican-controlled Senate to
sustain his position in a vote
today.
Sen. Robert Dole, the majority
leader, in whose office the session
was held, said he "asked my
colleagues to hold their fire and
give the president an opportunity

to visit with them. I believe the
veto ought to be sustained."
He said Shultz told senators
that "it wouldn't be of any help to
the president when he sits down
with Mr. Gorbachev to have been
clobbered by the Congress on a
foreign policy issue."
EARLIER, Dole urged senators
in a speech on the floor to give
special consideration to foreign
policy and defense issues over the
next several days.
"When President Reagan sits
down across the table from
Gorbachev- when the two look
each other in the eye- I want
Gorbachev to see a president who
has the clear and strong support of
the Congress and the people, and
who has the unquestioned
mandate to speak for all of us on
foreign policy issues."

(Continued from Page 1)
Loading Systems, a tactical
wheeled vehicle designed to load
and unload ammunition and
supplies at the war front. Warren
paid the Army has not chosen a
suplier for the vehicle.
Walton refused to identify the
trucking firm, but said Young
was president of his own
consulting firm, Milton

Industries, in Kansas. ,
"The investigation is still not
over," Walton said.
Young graduated from the
Citadel in 1942 and entered the
Army as 'a second lieutenant
before rising to the rank of
brigadier general. He retired
from the service in 1971, Walton
said.

Perkins
... new South African ambassador?

I

Speakers
Elaine Nowak - "U-M FinancialI
;Aid for Study Abroad," noon-1I
p.m., MLB lecture room 1.1
John Pringle - "Cellular
Morphogenesis in the Yeast Cell
!Cycle," 3:30 p.m., MLB lecture
,room 2.
Thomas Zelnik - "Medical and
Psychological Treatment of
Depression," 7 p.m., Mercywood
PHealth Building, Catherine1
McAuley Health Center at East
Huron River Drive.
Jaroslav Krejci - "Ethnicity,t
Religion and Civilization,".noonl
brown-bag, Lane Hall commons.
Soonsin Oh - "Lipoxygenase
Inhibitors: Design, Synthesis
and Evaluation, 4 p.m., room
X300, Chemistry Bldg.
Brenda Svenson--"Interreligious
1Acion for World Peace," 7-9 p.m.,
Wolverine Room, Union.
J.M. Hayes - "Isotopic Analyses
;of Individual Biomarkers:
Evidence that Depletion of
Carbon-13 in Sedimentary
Organic Carbon Can Develop
During Diagenesis," 2 p.m., 4011
C.C. Little.
S. Arcones - "The Philippine
News Media During the February
Revolution - and After," noon-1
p.m brown-bag, Marsh Seminar
Room, 2035 Frieze Bldg.
H. Cooper - "Teacher-
Expectancy Research: A Review
with Implications for Classroom
Instructions," 4 p.m., Tribute
Room, 1322 School of Education.
S. Cole - "Disability &
Sexuality," Commmittee on
Ethics, Humanism & Medicine,
noon brown-bag, South Lecture
Hall, Med Sci II.
D. Salle & L. Golub -
"Directions in Painting," 5:30
p.m., 2216-19 School of Art;
le~ture/discussion "Values: A
Basic Design Element," 7-10
p.m., Chrysler Auditorium.
Vira Somboon - "Exploring
World Religions;" 8-9:30 p.m.,
Ecumenical Campus Center, 921

A Wive's Tale (Bissonnette,
1981), Alt Act, DBL/7:30 p.m.,
EQ126.
Documentary about the wives of
mine workers supporting a nine-
month strike.
Salt Of The Earth (H. J.
Biberman, 1954), Alt Act,
DBL/8:45 p.m., EQ126.
Semi-documentary about the wives
of mine workers supporting a year-
long strike.
Mishima: A Life In Four Chapters
(Paul Schrader, 1984), MTF, 7:45
p.m., Mich.
The life of Japan's most famous
novelist, who committed hari-
kari after an unsuccessful
attempt to take over the military
and restore Japan to it's former
imperialistic glory.
Meetings
Baha'i Club- 5 p.m., Union.
Science Fiction Club-8:30 p.m.,
conference room, League.
Men's Undergraduate Volleyball
Club -7 p.m., 1250 CCRB.
Counseling Services Dissertation
SupportGroup- 8:30-10 p.m., 3100
Union.
American Association of
Petroleum Geologists - 5 p.m.,
2nd floor concourse, League.
Michigan Gay Union - 9 p.m.,
Guild House, 802 Monroe.
AIESEC International Business
Club - 5:15 p.m., K1310.
Furthermore
Computing Course -"Survey of
Text Processing on MTS," 1013
NUBS; registration required, call
747-2424.
Red Cross Bloodmobile -11:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m., Galens Honor
Maial ~Sc iet y-orannlit t

POLICE NOTES
3 women attacked Bike owner
Police are investigating three . The owners oft
recent reports of criminal sexual Shop on Forest Str
conduct in the campus area, sue a University
according to Sgt. Jan Suomala of ages they say he i
the Ann Arbor Police Department. on a rented bike.
Suomala said the incidents Naomi Loy,
were classified as fourth degree owner, said she a
criminal sexual conduct, which Bill are filing ch
includes sexual contact without than $100 again
penetration and without any ag- Peter Cook. Cook'
gravating circumstances, such as file assault charg
the victim being sent to the husband for alleg
hospital. in the jaw.
A 22-year-old woman said a When Cook re
man jumped out of some bushes on last Friday, the L
the 800 block of Fuller Street and was responsiblef
attacked her on Sunday, but the According to C
woman broke free and ran home, Naomi Loy to
Suomala said. itemized list of t
Another victim, 25, told police to return the r
she was awakened Sunday morn- refused. He grabb
ing in her home on the 2800 block of her hand, an
of Elmwood Street when a man hit him in the jaw
her roommate had let in began Naomi Loy sa
fondling her. The suspect and the paring to compi
woman's roommate then left, damages when "h
Suomala said. to reach for the r
A 19-year-old woman said a back, and he r
man grabbed her chest while she counter in a lung
was walking through the Diag a Loy said her h
week ago Sunday. Suomala said Cook, grabbed th
University security officers re- him go.
sponded to the call._

s to sue'
the Student Bike
reet say they will
student for dam-
s refusing to pay
the shop's co-
.nd her husband
harges for more
nst LSA senior
has said he will
es against Loy's
edly hitting him
aturned the bike
Loys told him he
for the damage.
ook, he asked
send him an
he damages and
eceipt, but she
ed the receipt out
d Loy's husband
w, Cook said.
id she was pre-
le a list of the
he (Cook) started
eceipt. I pulled it,
eached over the
ge."
husband cornered
e receipt, and let
Melissa Birks

If you're a "player" anxious to
SE9 experience decision making,
Quaker's Management Development
M E K AILProgram offers an exceptional
AltMntv

If vrnirlcn't like the i ,a o ef'uvtrina y

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan