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February 19, 1988 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-02-19

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Speakers
recount
visits to
By KRISTINE LALONDE
Drawing on personal stories
and anecdotes, three panelists
yesterday shared their views on the
future of the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip, and the possibility for
resolution of the Palestinian-
Israeli conflict.
The forum, sponsored by the
Center for Near Eastern and North
African Studies, provided insight
into the conflict's causes, as well
as characteristics of the recent
drama. During a question-and-
answer session, members of the
audience argued and commented on
the sometimes controversial
speakers.
Andrew Killgore, former U.S.
Ambassador to Qatar who has held
many. diplomatic posts in the
Middle East, discussed his recent
fact-finding tour of Israel, the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip. He
predicted a possible resolution to
the conflict within five years, and
said that it would have been over
by now if Israel hadn't used
"violent tactics."
Tom Hundley, a Detroit Free
Press reporter who covered the
conflict in January, did not foresee
such an easy resolution: the
problems in the Middle East, he
said, have existed for centuries and
that although there are "peaks and
valleys of excitement," the
tensions remain.
Hundley said that U.S. media

The Michigan Daily-Friday, February 19, 1988- Page 3
Regents may fund N.
Campus family center

By STEVE KNOPPER
Many students raising families say they have unique
needs and require different University services than av-
erage students.
Some of those students told the Board of Regents
yesterday that the University must build more facilities
for student parents and spouses to gather together as a
community.
And today, the regents will vote on a proposal -
bounced around in various ways since 1963 - to start
building the first community center for family hous-
ing.
BASED on reports from the Resident's Council
and the Family Housing Rate Committee, Vice Presi-
dent and Chief Financial Officer James Brinkerhoff has
proposed raising family housing rent by $3.55 per
month to build the $1,660,000 14,000-square foot
center.
Ifethe regents approve the center, it could be com-
pleted by fall 1989, Brinkerhoff's report said. "The
problem is money," Regent Paul Brown (D-Petoskey)
said. "It's not that we don't think it should be there. I
support it, but we just have to be able to find a way to
support it."
Residents have spoken against the rent increase in
the past, Luskin said. But Dan Bode, a member of the
rate committee, said, "I've heard nothing but positive
comments. The support seems to be pretty much
overwhelming."
THE PROPOSED building would be located at

Hubbard and McIntyre on North Campus, and would
include a large meeting room, a kitchen, an exercise
room, a study, and more space and storage, according to
Brinkerhoff's report. The building, however, would not
provide overnight housing, Luskin said.
Nevertheless, "the current facilities are grossly inad-
equate," Heidi Van't Hof, president of Northwood fam-
ily housing, told the regents during the public com-
ments section of their monthly meeting. "There is a
strong sense of community here, but presently it is
homeless."
Paula Carson, a single parent living in Northwood
5, agreed. "People forget that a lot of us are older stu-
dents with kids," she said. "I can't go to the Nectarine
(Ballroom) on Saturday night. I have to pay the
babysitter." *
"WE NEED to have a place where kids can go,"
Carson continued. "We really need more space. We
need someplace where families can get together and talk
together as families."
The speakers stressed that the family housing meet-
ing rooms, offices, and programs were too small.
About 6,000 students live in 1,668 family housing
units at the University Terrace, the Northwood apart-
ments, and Observatory Lodge, Director of Family
Housing, Eric Luskin said.
Family housing residents are spread out around 150
acres, Luskin said, and "they need a gathering place...
What we have now is inadequate."

Daily Photo by KAREN HANDELMAN
Sara Roy, author of The Gaza Strip Story, a West Bank Data Base
project, speaks on the conditions of Israeli-occupied territories at a forum
yesterday in Rackham amphitheater.

coverage of the conflicts was
accurate - Israel, he said, was
open to American reporters and did
not censor the press. He said that
pleas for reporters to put the
conflict in historical perspective
are unrealistic because both sides
have a history of oppression to
back their cause.
Sara Roy, author of The Gaza
Stip Survey , outlined the
economic causes of the
Palestinian revolt. She said the
gains Palestinians have made

under Israeli occupation must be
looked at within the larger picture
of economic hardships.
She said that the Palestinians
don't feel in control of their lives.
Many worry about what the next
day will bring and fear that Israel
will confiscate their lands, Roy
said.
Killgore said that U.S should
no longer continue financially
supporting Israel with "no strings
attached.".

TOXIC spill i
Ohio spreads
FREMONT, Ohio (AP)- Hun-
dreds of people around this north-
western Ohio city were evacuated
yesterday after an estimated 100,000
gallons of toluene, an octane en-
hancer, spilled Wednesday from the
Sun Co. pipeline and snaked its way
up the Sandusky River.

THE GREAT WALL
RESTAU RANT

Specializing in
Szechuan, Hunan
and Cantonese

Regents name interim
director for 'U' libraries

By SHARON TEHAN
The University's Board of Regents
} yesterday named Robert Warner the
interim director of the graduate li-
brary. Warner will replace the current
director, Richard Dougherty, who
announced his resignation last
month.
Warner predicted the new position
will keep him busier than his current
job as dean of the School of
Information and Library Studies, a
post he has held since 1985.
"A positive impact (of the ap-
pointment) is that it fosters a strong
and mutual relationship between the
library and the school (of Information
and Library Studies,)" Warner said.
"They have a similar business."
"The University library has a

leadership role in the nation as well
as a service role on campus," Warner
said. His term as interim director is
open-ended for up to two years.
After 10 years as director of the
library, Dougherty said he is eager to
face new challenges because the same
issues seem to come up every year.
"It's a change for positive rea-
sons," said Dougherty, who will
continue his post as professor in the
School of Information and Library
Studies. He has already begun
acquiring funding for future projects,
which include a study of the econ-
omy of publishing and leadership de-
velopment.
"There's an old poker adage 'walk
See LIBRARY., Page 5

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shief Chef at Mddle Kingdom.

5 Luncheon Favorites
11 a.m.-4p.m, - 7 days
Boneless Chicken Szechuan vegetables
n Spicy Chickenp Sweet & Sour Chicken
Pepper Steak
1220 South University
Ann Arbor
Next to CityParking Structum
Free Parkingafter 6p.m.
747-7006
Monday to Sunday
11la.m.-11 p.m.

While chef at Middle Kingdom,
the restaurant was voted No.1
in town. His cooking experience
originates from Hong Kong to
New York City to Ann Arbor.

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Mmichigar
Media
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b a oo
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COOKIES
I TAKE "OFF"
WITH A DOZEN OF . I
MRS. PEABODY'S VI
AWARD WINNING COOKIES
$1.00 off adozen'
*, With coupon .
715 N. University 761-CHIP offer expires
1 1227 S. University 668-6361 2/2 8/8 8
Open dally 'til 11:00 2
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will be Closed February 22, 23 and 24
while we move to the first floor of the
Computing Center at 535 West William.
New hours of operation:
Monday-Friday
8:00 am-4:30 pm
(open during lunch)
Our phone number is the same:
763-5897
Computing Center
Information Technology Division

Is the only MAC you know
a hamburger?

i
.a11 111.. : tr. ,1 :."

You can't eat a Macintosh computer, but you can learn to use one. That's

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