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October 14, 1987 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-10-14

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

MSA,
PIllGIM
settle,
contrac t
(Continued from Page 1)
In other business, the assembly
tabled a resolution that would punish
three engineering groups involved in
a "road rally" last spring. During a
Saenger hunt, the participants
Iremoved boards from the anti-
apartheid shanty on the Diag.
Brian Stoyer, president of Pi Tau
Sigma, one of the groups allegedly
involved in the scavenger hunt, said
the group did not participate in the
event.
Daily staffer David Webster
contributed to this report.

The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, October 14, 1987- Page 5
Reagn lss rita of Bork foes

WHIPPANY, N.J. (AP) - A
defiant President Reagan declared
yesterday that if Supreme Court
nominee Robert Bork is defeated in
the Senate, as expected, he'll try to
find a new nominee "that they'll
object to just as much."
Earlier in the day, in a speech in
Somerset, Reagan accused Bork
opponents of "distortions and
innuendoes" but dropped harsher
wording that had been included in an
earlier version of the speech.
And he didn't even mention Bork
in the formal remarks he delivered in
Whippany to the New Jersey

Republican State Ce nt ra l
Committee.
However, after the speech a
woman called out, "We want Bork,"
and Reagan rose to her words.
"You want Bork, too?" Reagan
asked. "So do I."
He told the audience that Bork
would stay in the fight even though
"we know the odds are against him.
What's at issue here is not one man
and what happened to him. What's at
issue is that we make sure that the
process of appointing and
confirming judges never again is
turned into such a political joke."

"And if I have to appoint another
one. I'll try to find one that they'll
object to just as much as they did"
to Bork, Reagan said, to applause
from the crowd.
Meanwhile, Senate Democratic
Leader Robert Byrd of West Virginia
was cautioning against just such a
move.
In remarks on the Senate floor,
Byrd scolded the Reagan
administration for not listening to
Democratic advice that Bork would
be controversial, saying Reagan
"could have saved Judge Bork ... a
traumatic experience."

"It's important that the
administration listen to the counsel
of some of the people in this body
before it sends up another nominee,"
Byrd said.
Democratic and Republican
Senate leaders spent much of
yesterday maneuvering on the
subject of when the Bork
nomination will be brought to a
vote, with the Democrats saying that
in light of Reagan's wish for quick
action debate should be begun right
away and a vote could be set for 6
p.m. today.

Network created to aid in development

Weine
. ,. backs PIRGIM

Archaclogical digs
yield Indian artifacts

(Continued from Page 1)
for approximately 200 days a year.
Each university will produce four
hours of programming.
MITN will supply graduate-level
engineering programs, serving as a
communication network and a
mechanism for supplying remote re-
gions of the state with the expertise
needed for economic development.
Professionals around the state can
take courses for credit or audit them.
The classes are broadcast live and the
system allows the observers to

interact with the professors.
The fee structure for the classes
will be determined by the individual
universities and will not include
programming costs. The cost sched-
ule has not been outlined, but the
University will probably charge the
same amount as the Michigan Engi-
neering Television Network - $680
for credit and $350 for auditing.
The network will also have the
ability to transmit data at high
speeds. "We need a way to transmit
data around the state at high speed

and to have access to the resources of
the research universities no matter
where you are," said Stevenson.
"This would apply not only to the
big corporation... but also to the
small shop out there that might have
20 or 30 people working out of it."
This data communication

component would give industry ac-
cess to both text and graphics at the
four universities.
A non-profit corporation, to be
established by the four universities,
will act as a planning group and
governing board for MITN.

(Continued from Page 3)'
"Just working in the lab is an ed-
ucation," Darling said, "because you
find out how much is really out
p there." An on-site excavation is a
meticulous process, O'Shea said.
The site is first mapped and divided
into square meters. Next, a team fil-
ters through the soil with trowels,
and pushes tons of earth through
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sieves. The location of any recovered
object can then be accurately
mapped.
Digging during the summer
months is enjoyable, but the winter
is a different story: "It's cold and wet
and you're trying to force this mud
through a quarter-inch screen,"~
Haverstock said.
THE UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB
LECTURE SERIES PRESENTS:
ALLAN
STILLWAGON
DEAN OFADMISSION
FOR THE
UNI VERSI T YOF MICHIGA N
LA WSCHOOL
- QUESTION AND
ANSWER PERIOD -
Thursday, October 15,
7:00 pm.
Pendleton Room
Michigan Union

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GRADUATE FELLOWSHIP S/
MINORITY GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS
Applications are now available.
in Room 160,
Rackham Building.
For seniors and First Year
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DEADLINE: NOVEMBER 14,1987
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