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December 12, 1988 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1988-12-12

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 12, 1988
Breakfast in bed hits the spot

BY ALEX GORDON
I was a deprived child. For years I watched the
Brady Brunch, and it seemed that every morning,"
before Greg, Marcia, and company headed off to
Millard Fillmore Jr. High, Alice would be up
cheerfully cooking them a nice hearty breakfast.'
'The breakfast I usually got was a bowl of
Coco-Krispies, and I had to pour the milk
myself.
However, thanks to a new local business, all
those years I was neglected at the breakfast table
are a distant memory. In fact, for this breakfast I
didn't even have to leave bed, except to answer
ttie door.
Breakfast-In-Bed has been operating for a little
over a month, delivering and serving gourmet
breakfasts to customers in the privacy of their
own homes every Sunday morning. The knock
on my door came at 10 a.m. yesterday.
By joint decision, my dining partner and I

concluded we should have our breakfast at the
kitchen table instead of in bed. I've heard poached
eggs are impossible to wash out of sheets.
Our waitress, like Cinderella's fairy god-
mother, then magically transformed the barren
table into an incarnation of my dream breakfast
table. Before us, on a linen table cloth, lay a
place setting of real china and silver, a rose, a lit
candle and most importantly, food, food, and
more food.
Denny's Grand Slam was clearly not the
inspiration for this fare. To quote the menu, my
companion had the Healthy entree: "layered torte
of open-faced egg-white omelettes, alternating
with purees of avocado/watercress, red roasted
pepper, and mushroom/shallot... with almond/se-
same/pistachio tofu/spread and mixed roasted
pepper salad."
There are five entrees diners can select from
when phoning in their reservations. The dishes -

range from the aforementioned "healthy" one, to
an "elegant" poached eggs dish, to a traditional
breakfast of waffles, eggs and bacon. Diners also
choose accompaniments such as croissants,
berries and cream, and fresh-squeezed orange
juice.
Kent Wagner, a 1987 University graduate, is
the president and founder of Breakfast-In-Bed. He
said he got the idea to start the business "lying in
bed on a Sunday wishing someone would do it
for me." -
All this elegance comes at a price though -
$19.00 per single order, $34.00 per couple. "The
price is extremely reasonable for what they're
getting," said Wagner. "There's no line, they
don't have to'stand in the cold, they don't even
have to get out of bed.'
The highlight of the meal? For us, it was not
having to clean up afterwards. Even the Brady
kids had to help Alice with the dishes.

Armenia
Continued from Page 1
send to the area, he said.
The first check was sent to the
Armenian Relief Society in Water-
town, Mass., an' agency sponsored
by the American Red Cross. The
blankets and clothing collected are
taken to St. John's Armenian
Church in Southfield, which sends
them to Armenia.
"If I had the medical background
and the funds, I would go to
Armenia to help," Najarian said.
r U.S. officials said a plane would
>e chartered to send medical supplies

and canine search teams to Armenia.
"It seems so frustrating since
collecting money is all that we can
do," said Armen Asherain, a Rack-
ham graduate student. "When I heard
about the earthquake, I was stunned.
I couldn't even cry. We Armenians
began the century pretty badly, and it
looks like we'll end it badly."
"I really don't even know how to
express the gratitude I feel, knowing
that people cae," he said.
Earlier in the year the group sent
petitions to the Soviet mission in
Washington, D.C., requesting the
return of Karabagh to Armenian
control.

Students
Continued from Page 1
The students could select from 24
research projects, then talk with the
faculty mentor and, if hired, set up
their own work schedule.
Ford said LSA hopes to expand
the program, but first wanted to
evaluate its success.
The number of students involved
in such programs on campus was
not available.
Long-standing research programs,
such as the LSA Honors Program,
are also encouraging students to get
an earlier start on independent re-
search.
Every Honors Program concen-
trator must develop an original re-
search.project as a junior or senior
and work on it with a faculty
mentor.
However, to help students get an
early start on their thesis, the

Honors program hopes to implement
a pilot Undergraduate Research
Mentorship Program that would in-
volve first- and second-year students.
"We're just getting started on the
program," said Nancy Kushigian,
associate director of the Honors Pro-
gram. "We've been working on
getting the faculty to do it," she
said.
The Honors Program currently
has 60 faculty who serve as mentors
for juniors and seniors, she said.
Much of the work to get younger
researchers involved in projects falls
on the students themselves, Ford
said. Many of the programs require
that students contact the faculty
members or develop the projects
themselves.
That is one of the benefits to
researching, said Brad Katz, a senior
in the Honors Program. "I'm
working on a large project by my-
self, under my own guidance. I
picked my own advisor... and I can
approach it in whatever way I want."

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports i
Prop. A takes effect today
DETROIT - The voter-approved ban on Medicaid-funded abortions in
Michigan, labeled Proposal A in the November 8 election, takes effect
today promoted a rush on abortion clinics by poor women hoping to beat
the deadline.
Dr. Abraham Hodari, whose Womancare clinics perform more
Medicaid-funded abortions than any other facilities in the state, said
doctors and nurses worked double shifts to perform all scheduled abortions
over the weekend.
The clinics were prepared to perform 120 abortions Friday and
Saturday, about 50 percent more than the normal two-day total, he said. -
"A lot of pro-lifers say this is going to hurt us, but I don't think it
will," said Dave Williams, a spokesperson for Women's Health Services
of Detroit. "I've had women tell me they've sold crack to get the
money... If they know they want to terminate it, they'll get the money,"
he said.
Democratic leader says tax
increase is necessary
WASHINGTON - The Democratic co-chair of the National
Economic Commission said yesterday that spending cuts alone won't
reduce federal budget deficits and that new taxes will be needed to balance
the books - a possibility not ruled out by his Republican counterpart.
"I must tell you that in my judgment I have not found sufficient
spending cuts to make up the shortfall," said Robert Strauss, one of two
leaders of the high-level advisory panel seeking solutions to the deficit
problem.
Such a finding by the panel would be directly at odds with President-
elect George Bush's campaign pledge not to raise taxes. Democrats are
turning up the heat for Bush to show how he would close the $35 billion
gap in meeting the next year's deficit-reduction goal.
"I haven't seen a way to get there without some increased revenue..
Hopefully we'll find it. If we don't, I'm going to be for some increased
revenue," Strauss, a former Democratic national chair said on NBC's
"Meet the Press" program.
Scores die in Mexican blast
MEXICO CITY - Illegal fireworks exploded in a crowded street
market Sunday, setting off a chain reaction and a fire that spread to five
buildings, witnesses said. At least 51 people were killed, the Red Cross
commander said.
At least 45 others were injured, and 11 of them were hospitalized, said"
Jose Tinajero, the official on duty at the Red Cross.
Six adults and two children died in the explosion, said Hugo Ramirez,
a rescuer with one of the government health systems.
The shops "were full of people buying," said Luis Contreras, another
rescue worker.
After the explosions began, aa estimated 500 people streamed from the
building screaming, "Get out, get out," said Fernando Dominguez, who
was working in a shoe store less than 100 feet away.
Windows shattered throughout the block. Spent Chinese firecrackers,
charred wood and comic books, twisted metal and tangles of high tensiorn
wires littered the street.
Families cope with deaths
WALKER, Mich - Relatives of those who have died at a nursing..
home in this Grand Rapids suburb say they're trying to ignore:
investigators' theories that their loved ones might not have passed away
peacefully.
Results of blood tests were expected today on the bodies of two Alpine
Manor Nursing Home residents that were exhumed earlier this month.
Police said the results could help confirm whether two former nurse's
aides killed the two elderly patients and as many as six other Alpine-
Manor residents.
But Ed Chambers, whose wife Marguerite died there in January 1987,
said Saturday that he couldn't bear the thought that his companion of 40
years might have been murdered.

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ATTENTION TALENTED PEOPLE!

Do you want to "show off?"
STARBOUND, a campus-wide talent
competition, is looking for you! Come
find out all about us and sign up for
auditions on Sunday, January 8 in room
2105 at the Michigan Union.
If you want to be a part of what goes on
behind the scenes--no experience
neccessary--come on out, we'd love'
to have you!
STARBOUND could very well prove to
be the time of your life, and there's only
one way to find out! If you want more
details, call us at 763-1107, or stop by!

Corner of Packard & State
hours - 7:30a.m. - 2:30p.m.
All week
Phone number 761-7540

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&
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until Jan. 15, 1989
$2.49
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UNIVERSITY
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2 eggs
any style
Hash Browns
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until Jan. 15, 1989
$2.49
Good Mon. - Fri.
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EXTRAS
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(818) 57 7
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_______________________________________________________ I

LOVELAND, Colo. - How do you make a nude statue respectable?,
Stand it against a wall, according to the Loveland Visual Arts,
Commission.
The commission was caught in a controversy that broke out over
"Moulding Our Future," a proposed 7-foot-tall bronze monument meant
to celebrate love, the town's namesake.
Last Thursday, the commission wriggled out of the problem,
tentatively approving the statue of a mother with a child at her breast for
a new park, but ordering the sculpture to be turned toward a wig shop
wall so it won't offend passers-by.
The woman's breasts will also be covered by trees, hiding them from
unsuspecting strollers.
About 600 residents signed a petition against the statue, saying they
like love and Loveland, but wanted the statue to have another home.
Customers at the wig shop also protested.
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates: for fall and winter (2 semesters)
$25.00 in-town and $35 out-of-town, for fall only $15.00 in-town and $20.00 out-of-town.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the Student News Service.
PHONE NUMBERS: News (313) 764-0552, Opinion 747-2814, Arts 763-0379, Sports 747-3336, Cir-
culation 764-0558, Classified advertising 764-0557, Display advertising 764-0554, Billing 764-0550

.4

EDITORIAL STAFF:
Edtor in chef
Managing Editor
News Edito
University Eitor
Opiion Page Editors
Associate Op. Page Editors
Photo Editors
Sports Editor

Rebecca Rmnensoin
Martha Sevetson
Eve Becker
Jeftey Ruhrford
Caie Sthwortr
Elzabeth Esch, Amy Harman
Karen Handelman, John Munson
Jeff Rush

Associate Sports Editors
Arts Edirors
Books
Fihit
Theatre
weekend Editor
A..ocims weekend Edter

Jule K4*nan, Adam Scheller,
Adam Schrager, Pete Stainert
Dourg Volan
Lisa Mag*ro, An Pviewozk
Maie Wsatw
Mai Samn
Cheri. Cu"
Steve Gregoy
Bran oe

'4

News Stilt: Victoria Bauer, Scott Chapin, Laura Cohn, Mguel Cruz, Marion Davis, Pad De Roal, Noah Finkel, Kelly Gaford, Alex
Gordon, Stacy Gray, Tara Gruzen, Kristin Hotnan, Danaladipado, Steve Knopper, Mark Koar, Ed Krachmer, Scott Lahde, Rose
Lghtboum, Kristine LaLonde, Michael Lustig, Ayssa Lustigman, Fran Obeid, usa POdlak. Mcah Sdmidt, Davd Schwar. Jonalhan
Scott, Anna Son kevith, Noelle Shadwick, Monica Smith, Nathan Smith, Vera Songwe, Jessica Stck,L Usa Winer.
Opinion Staf. Mzzamil Aned. 9 Gladstone, Rolle Hudson, Marc Klein, Karen Mler, Rebecca NoikM. Marcia Odoa, Eizabeth
Paige, L Matt Miler, Sandra Steingraber, Sue Van Halttm.
Sports Staff: Adam Benson, Steve Blonder, Steve Cohen, Richard Eisen, David Feldman, Lisa Glbert, Mike Gil, S' ev Geins, Andy
Gouesman, Karen Gromala, David Hyman, Mark Katz, Bethany Klpec, Lory Knapp, Jod Leditnar Eric Lemont, Taylor Uncoin,
Josh Mhtick, Jay Moses, Wachael Salinsky, John Samnick, Jeff Sheran.
Arts Staft Greg Baise, Mary Beth Barber, Beti Col tt, Sheala DWant, Brent Edwards, Greg FadandM ichael Pad Rsher, Mkle
Fischer, Rebert Flaggert, Liam Raherty, Andrea Gacid, Lynn Getdeman, Darin Greyerbiehi, Margie Heiren, Briar Javiven, D. Mara
Lowenstein, Kim Mc Ginnis, Me Rubin, M Schneider. Lauren Shapiro, Tony Siber, Chuck Skarsaune, MarkSwartz. UshaTummi a,
Pam Warshay, Nabee Zube.

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