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October 21, 1988 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1988-10-21

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I

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 21, 1988

Budget
Continued from Page 1
funds, totalling about $261 million.
The regents would then raise tuition
9 percent to balance the budget.
To achieve this request, Univer-
sity executives said they will use
different lobbying strategies than
they have in recent years. Instead of
asking that the University's own
funds go up, officials will push for

increases in state funding for all state
colleges and universities.
"Our situation is going to im-
prove only if everybody's situation
improves," said Vice President for
Government Relations Richard
Kennedy. "If we push hard enough
on higher education as a priority of
the state, we will wind up with our
fair share."
- Daily staffer Michael Lustig
contributed to this story.

POLICE NOTES

Break-ins
Two booklets of student football
tickets, a tape player, running shoes,
and a watch - valued at a total of
about $725 - were stolen from a
residence in the 600 block of Monroe
Tuesday, Ann Arbor police said. Sgt.
Jan Suomala said the thieves appar-
ently entered the residence through an
unlocked window.
In another burglary Tuesday,

thieves stole a wallet, two stereo.
headphone players, and a jar of pen-
nies from a residence in the 300
block of E. Madison, Suomala said.
He said the thieves apparently entered
through an unlocked door and stole
the items, valued at a total of $250.
There are no suspects in either in-
cident, Suomala said, and both bur-
glaries remain under investigation.
-By Nathan Smith

1 I
4.M.4 d,
COOKIES I
* ENJOY THE U of M vs. INDIANA
* GAME WITH A DOZEN OF -
O MRS. PEABODY'S A WARD I
I WINNING COOKIES
I $2.00 off a dozen with coupon I
* I
* 761-CHIP OPEN DAILY OFFER EXPIRES *
3 715 N. UNIVERSITY TILL 11:00 P.M. 10/23/88 ,
h o m mmmmmmmm mm o oo o m

Politics
Continued from Page 1
raising minimum wage.
State Rep. Perry Bullard, a
Democrat who has represented the
University area in the State House
since 1972, discussed a bipartisan ef-
fort led by the House Judiciary
Committee, which he chairs, to as-
semble a 70-piece package of
legislation to fight crime. He high-
lighted legislation to make more'
shoplifting crimes misdemeanors and

impose higher civil penalties.
Republican Rich Birkett, who is
challenging Bullard, said the state
Chamber of Commerce gave Bullard
a score of 14 out of 100 on support
of pro-business legislation.
"I oppose all new taxes and all
new tax increases," Birkett said.
Other participants in the forum
included State Rep. Margaret
O'Connor, her opponent, Mary
Schroer, several candidates for county
commissioner, two candidates for the
22nd state house seat, candidates for
sheriff and clerk, and the two circuit
court judge candidates, Melinda Mor-
ris and Nancy Francis.
The Ann Arbor Chamber of
Commerce does not endorse candi-
dates.

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Israel buries bomb victims
TEL AVIV, Israel (AP) - Israel buried seven yesterday who died
from a suicide car bomb on the Lebanese border and vowed revenge
against the pro-Iranian Shiite Moslems who claimed responsibility for the
attack.
The bomb exploded at about 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, as two Israeli ar-
my convoys were passing. The vehicle that carried up to 330 pounds of
explosives was destroyed, and no body of a suicide driver was found. The
bomb also injured eight other soldiers and two Lebanese women.
The Israeli-backed South Lebanon Army detained five Shiites from
southern Lebanon on suspicion of preparing the bomb, Israel radio report-
ed. It said the militia interrogated about 400 Shiites and dozens of Sunni
Moslems.
Israel's leaders all promised retaliation against the Hezbollah, or Party
of God, a Lebanese militia that claimed responsibility for the bombing.
Congress discusses drug bill
WASHINGTON - House and Senate negotiators reached agreements
on a compromise anti-drug bill yesterday as they raced to complete the
only measure keeping Congress in session this election year.
Negotiators agreed that the death penalty could apply if a murder was
committed during a felony-level drug crime and if the killer was part of a
continuing criminal enterprise; was trafficking in large amounts of drugs;
or intentionally killed a police officer or gave an order that resulted in a
killing.
Sen. Joseph Biden (D-Del.), chair of the Senate Judiciary Committee,
said negotiators agreed to drop Senate-passed language designed to
strengthen anti-obscenity laws.
In return, Biden said, the House appeared willing to accept Senate lan-
guage that would give judges discretion to deny some federal benefits -
including grants, contracts, loans, permits, and mortgage guarantees - to
convicted drug dealers and users.
EPA warns global warming
endangers lakes, forests
WASHINGTON - The hardwood forests of Michigan might be re-
placed by savannas and grasslands, and the waters of the Great Lakes
might drop by as much as eight feet if the greenhouse effect warms the
Earth by just a few degrees, a government study says.
The global warming, caused by a growing concentration of carbon
dioxide and other gases that trap heat in the atmosphere, would open
Minnesota, Wisconsin and northern Michigan to increased cultivation and
cause bass and lake trout to flourish, according to an unreleased Environ-
mental Protection Agency report obtained by the Associated Press. The
decline of the northern forests would become evident in 30 to 60 years.
The gases that cause the greenhouse effect areproduced mainly by the
industrial activities that have spread around the world since the mid-19th
century. Auto exhausts also contribute to the effect.
Vaccine supplies depleted
DETROIT - Production slowdowns and increased demand have
drained supplies of influenza vaccine, said Dr. Donald Lawrenchuk, dir-
ector of the Wayne County Health Department.
The shortage is only temporary, but Lawrenchuk said it's nothing to
sneeze at.
"We do not have the vaccine at this time," he said. "Hopefully, we'
will have it at the end of the month. This year, the demand seems to be-
up and so far, the supply has been limited."
The shortage in Michigan is part of a national trend sparked by manu-.
facturing problems experienced this year by the nation's major makers of
the vaccine. Lawrenchuk said officials in Atlanta are also to blame for
expanding the classifcations of people who can get the vaccine.
The vaccine is usually available in September or early October. This
year, because of the shortage, it won't be widely available until the flu
season gets under way next month.

I,
I
I,

Drexel Burnham Lamb ert
INCORPORATED
Corporate Finance Department
Presentation for Financial Analyst Position
Tuesday, October 25, 1988
Michigan Union Pendleton Room
7:00 p.m.
Interested students are encouraged to attend and to speak
with representatives of Drexel Burnham Lambert
about the position of Financial Analyst.

Class Begins Oct. 29 to
prepare for the Jan.
G MAT exam.
ENROLL TODAY
203 E. Hoover
662-3149
Religious
Services
A VA VA VA VA
American Baptist Campus Center
First Baptist Church
Huron St. (between State and Division)
Across from Campus
Sunday:
9:53 Worship Service
11:15 Church School Classes for all ages
Wednesdays:
5:30 (Beginning September 14)
Supper (free) and fellowship
and Bible Study
A get acquainted supper will be held
Sunday, September 18, at 5:30.
Please join us.
Center open each day
For information call
663-9376
Robert B. Wallace, pastor
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT
LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA
801 South Forest at Hill Street
Sunday Worship at 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study at 6:30 p.m.
Worship at 7:30 p.m.
Pastor: Galen Hora, Intern: Paul Witko
All Are Welcome! 668-7622
CANTERBURY HOUSE
(Episcopal Church Chaplaincy)
218 N. Division
Sunday Schedule
Holy Eucharist - 5:00 p.m.
Celebrant and Preacher:
The Rev. Virginia Peacock
Spiritual Journeys Discussion - 7:00 pm
with Karl Pohrt
Supper - 6:00 p.m.
Call 665-0606
CORNERSTONE CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
(a non-denominational church)
Sunday Worship Service - 10 a.m.
at Angell Elementary School
(1 block east of Washtenaw on South U)
Pastor Mike Caulk - 971-9150

EXTRAS
After Rick's have an Apple
It is 3:00 am and you're sitting around with nothing to do. You have
an urge to go out and be with your peers, but the bars are closed. You
still have three cans of Campell's Chunky so Kroegering is out. Even the.
all-you-can eat soup and salad bar at Big Boy has shut down for the night..
Face it, there's nothing to do.
Night owls now your time has come. Starting tomorrow a new 24-
hour spot will be open each and every day. Conveniently located near
campus, it attracts all kinds of students. No, it's not a new Stop-'n-Go,,
but just as good.
Now I bet you're saying to yourself "Oh great! I've got a paper on
Gilligan as a Christ Figure' due Wednesday that I haven't started and now
there's a great new way to procrastinate." Well Gloomy Gus, "Don't..
worry, be happy" this place was made for you.
Suspense killing you? Wait no longer, rejoice and celebrate as the
computing center at 611 Church St. opens tomorrow morning at 8:00 am
and won't close again until Santa Claus comes to town.
-By Alex Gordon,
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 $35.00 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
National Student News Service.
Editor in Chief.........REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN Swartz, Usha Tununala, Naboel Zuberi.
Managing Editor........................MARTHA SEVETSON Photo Editors............KAREN HANDELMAN
News Editor.......................................EVE BECKER JOHN MUNSON
University Editor.............................ANDREW MILLS PHOTO STAFF: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Greene, Jose
NEWS STAFF: Victoria Bauer, Anna Bondoc, Miguel Juarez, Robin Loznak, David Lubliner, Lisa Wax.
Cruz, Marion Davis, Noah Finkel, Stacy Gray, Kelly Weekend Editor.........................STEPHEN GREGORY
Gafford, Donna ladipaolo, Steve Knopper, Ed Krachmer, Associate Weekend Editor.....................BRIAN BONET
Mark Kolar, Scott Lahde, Kristine LaLonde, Rose Business
Lightborn, Michael Lustig, Alyssa Lustigman, Lisa Pollak, Manager................................................JEIN KIM
Rachele Rosi, Laura Sagolla, Micah Schmit, Jonathan Scott, Assistant Business Manager..................PAM
Anna Senkevitch, Noelle Shadwick, David Schwartz, Ryan BULLOCK
Tutak. Mark Weisbrot, Lisa Winer. Display Sales Manager ...............JACKIE MILLER
Opinion Page Editors . J. EFFREY RUTHERFORD Assistant Display Sales Manager.......TAMARA
CALE SOUTHWORTH CHRISTIE
Associate Opinion Page Editor. .AMY HARMON Special Sections Coordinator............LISA
OPINION STAFF: Muzammnil AhmnedElizabeth Esch, Bill GEORGE
Gladstone, Rollie Hudson, Mark Klein, I. Matthew Miller, Classified Manager....................MEREDITH POLLACK
Rebecca Novick, Marcia Ochoa, Elizabeth Paige, Henry Assistant Classified Manager.............. DAVID EDINGER
Park, Hilary Shadroni, Sandra Steingraber, Rashid Taber. Finance Manager.................................JODI FRIEND
Sports Editor.........................................JEFF RUSH Credit Manager................HYUN JOO OH
Associate Sports Editors...................JULIE HOLLMAN Classified Finance Manager........JEFFREY WEISS
ADAM SCHEFER AV A I CC Ce A-r A.. * _ ,

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