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.

March 23, 1990 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-03-23

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

The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 23, 1990 - Page 5
East German parties agree to discuss coalition
EAST BERLIN (AP) - In a cuss joining a coalition government jority. Monday. many to ensure a clear mandate for operate with the German Social
move that could speed formation of with an alliance that won national The Social Democrats favor a "The Christian Democratic Union moves toward unification. Union.
East Germanv's first non-Comma- elections. more gradual path toward unification is the largest party in the Alliance. It The Social Democrats ruled out The dailm nmher b f . f t G

4
r

nist government, the Social
Democrats agreed yesterday to dis-
S For close to one
hundred years, the
Michigan Daily has
been consistently rated
the top daily campus
newspaper in Ann
Arbor. Join a winning
team. Meetings for
News, Arts, Sports,
and Opinion staff
every Sunday at 1 p.m.
Goforit
C 1N
GARDEN
Restaurant
SZECHUAN, HUNAN & PEKING CUISINE
Good nutrition is our concern.
COCKTAILS " CARRY OUT & DELIVERY
Sunday Buffet
Mon.- Thurs. 11:30- 10:00
Fri 11:30-11:00; Sat. noon-11:00;
Sun. noon- 10:00
10S Washtenavw, Ann Arbor
971-090
gold bond
cleaners
Quality Dry Cleaning
and Shirt Service
332 Maynard St.
across from Nickels Arcade
668-6335

The left-leaning party, which fin-
ished second in Sunday's balloting
to the Alliance for Germany, refused
to work with a right-wing party in
the three-party Alliance. Alliance
leaders left the door open to such an
arrangement.
A two-thirds majority in the new
Parliament is needed to approve un-
fication with West Germany, and the
Alliance needs the votes of the So-
cial Democrats to achieve that ma-

with West Germany than the Al-
liance, and earlier in the week it re-
jected an invitation to discuss form-
ing a broad coalition.
But yesterday, the party said it
decided to hold exploratory talks "in
view of the serious problems of our
country."
"The (nation's) governability has
to have priority," Richard Schroeder,
a Social Democratic member in Par-
liament, told a news conference.
Party officials said meetings with
the Alliance would not begin before

L.
won 164 seats in the 400-member
Parliament. The Social Democrats
have 87, and together the two parties
would have an absolute majority.
East Germany's Communist-led
caretaker government formally re-
mains in power until the new demo-
cratically elected Cabinet is formed.
Before that happens, West Germany
will not resume talks on unity.
West German Chancellor Helmut
Kohl, who heavily backs the Chris-
tian Democratic Union, is pressing
for a broad coalition in East Ger-

talks with the German Social Union,
the most reactionary member of the
Alliance of Germany.
That obstacle appeared to wane
somewhat after East German Chris-
tian Democratic chief Lothar de
Maiziere and other Alliance leaders
met Kohl late Wednesday in Bonn.
The East German leaders said
their parties will not form a com-
mon bloc of deputies. This was seen
as a formula that wouldrallow the
Social Democrats to join in a coali-
tion without ?ormally having to co-

1Uuuyu eIIIUr UCast er-
mans resettling in West Germany
has dropped in half in the past week,
apparently as a result of national
elections, the West German Interior
Ministry said yesterday.
In recent weeks, the daily number
of new arrivals often surpassed
2,000.
The exodus marked the fall pro-
democracy revolution that ousted the
hard-line Communist regime of
Erich Honecker and led to the elec-
tion, East Germany's first ever free
vote.

Lansing plans to ensure residents counted in 1990 census

LANSING (AP) - Posters in
twelve languages and brochures for
welfare recipients are two ways
Michigan is making sure each of its
citizens is counted in the 1990 cen-
sus, the co-chair of a state task
forces said yesterday.
Laurence Rosen, co-chair of the
Inter Agency Task Force on the

1990 Census, said the yearlong ef-
fort will cost Michigan $85,000 by
the time census follow-up work is
completed in June.
"There's power and there's
money" at stake in the census, said
Martha Sorensen, the other task
force co-chair.
Michigan expects to lose as

many as two of its 18 congressional
seats after the census count is fin-
ished due to population shifts to
Florida, Texas and California.
"Our job is to do a better job of
counting who we have left than they
do," Sorensen said.
Besides congressional clout, the
census figures can affect federal aid

Michigan receives under 91 pro-
grams, including Head Start, crime
prevention, economic development
and senior citizen assistance, she
said. In 1989, that aid amounted to
$1.6 billion in Michigan, or $172 a
person.

costs and it adds up over a 10-year
period," Sorensen explained.
The census, carried out by the
federal government, can also affect
the way Michigan distributes more
than $1 billion in state funds since

many grants to local governments
"When we don't count people it are based on census figures, she said.

[f

_ 'i. :... : :::. .i
DANCE
ENSE.MBLE
March 23,24
8:00 PM.
Slauson Junior
High School
1019 West Washington Rd.
Ann Arbor
$3.00 donation at door
call 764-1342 for more info.

Starved For New Sounds, Hundreds Swarmto Record Town!

A state of emergency has been declared at a local university as students
are flooding in masses to Record Town. "The campus is like a morgue" said one faculty

member, "Even the bars are empty." School officials are citing'

"mysterious music" as the

THE CHURCH
GOLD AFTERNOON FIX

' BONNIE RAITT
Nick Of lime

blame for this movement and a special
task force has been set up to combat the
problem. In charge of the task force is
head librarian Melvin Lipschitz, who
offered this theory: "The music in
question is obviously the work of either
a satanic cult or some third world
terrorist organization whose goal is to

PETER MURPHY
Deep

METROPOLIS
*YOU'RE STILL BEAUTIFUL
&Jtwm

0

brain-wash our kids into blindly revolting against their parents, the school, the govern-
ment, and America." Sophomore Ron Owens replied, "I'm just sick of my old tapes." The
music that is causing such controversy is pictured here and Record Town has it on sale for
just $5.99 on cassette and just $11.99 on compact disc. The sale is going on until 3/25.
After that time officials are hoping things will B I G SAVINGS ON THESE PICTURED TITLES
return to normal so they can concentrate their
efforts on the vampire sightings that are being
reported on campus. $ $ES
CASSETTE COMPACT
DISC

U

TANITA TIKARAM
The Sweet Keeper

1

- ..~r,"r M u - 7,tv v r-I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan