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October 03, 1990 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-10-03

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Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 3, 1990

I

Nuts and Bolts
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by Judd Winick
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by Bill Watterson
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Continued from page 1
groups with only seven assembly
members present, the decisions be-
"ind funding every group over the
~t summer should be condemned.
Other representatives agreed the
problem was with summer funding.
"The problem was that the PSC
came to them (MSA) after everybody
, left," said LSA Rep. Paula Church,

who said she did not agree with re-
quiring PSC to return the money. "I
don't think its right to punish PSC
for MSA's action."
Church, who abstained from the
vote, said she did so because he
agreed that the summer funding pro-
cedure is flawed. "I'd rather have a
resolution dealing with summer
funding," she said.
Other members were happy to see
the issue come before the entire as-

sembly.
Jonathan Uy, a Medical School
representative, said the main thing
he wanted was to have all MSA rep-
resentatives votes on the record.
Uy, however, added he was
"thrilled that it almost passed."
Church agreed that it was good to
discuss the funding among the entire
assembly.
"It is an important issue to be
discussed," she said.

Tugboat
capsizes;
man dies
HURON CITY, Mich. (AP) -
One crew member drowned and three
others remained hospitalized yester-
day after struggling for an hour in
frigid Lake Huron waters when their
tugboat capsized in a storm.
The tugboat Barbara Lynn was
rolled over by a huge wave andisank
in about 200 feet of water approxi-
mately 12 miles north of Huron
City, Coast Guard officials said.
"I didn't think I was going to
make it," said Paul Darga; of Posen,
one of the three crew members who
swam to the construction barges the
tug was towing after the tug sank
1:20 P.M. Monday.
Darga, Jeff Armstrong, of
Cheboygan and James Ryerse, of
St. Ignace, were reported in stable
condition yesterday in Huron Memo-
rial Hospital in Bad Axe.
Crew member Joe Ross, of
Cheboygan, had been pronounced
dead on arrival Monday, officials
said.
U.S. Coast Guard officials were
investigating the sinking yesterday,
said Boatswain's Matelst Class
Patrick Higgins, search and rescue
controller for the Coast Guard in De-
troit.
"From what we have, an excep-
tionally large wave did capsize the
vessel," Higgins said.
Darga said he was sleeping at the
time. "They tell me a 12-foot wave
came overthe deck and washed the
tug over on its side," he said. "I just
waited till the sleeping quarters filled
up with water and headed for the sur-
face."
It took an hour to swim to the
barges in the 53-degree water, Darga
said. "I didn't have a life jacket. I
hung on to another guy, and we both
tried to swim. The waves were 10 to
12 feet high. The barges were 300
feet high behind the tug."
Darga has sailed for about 10
years, but said the trip on the Bar-
bara Lynn would be his last. "That
was enough," he said. "It scared me."
The Barbara Lynn, owned by
Ryba Marine of Cheboygan, was
built in 1953 and rebuilt in 1983.

Fling it
Morgan Brazilian, a third-year law student, plays frisbee on the Diag.

p

ARE YOU THINKING ABOUT
APPLYING TO
GRADUATE SCHOOL AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION?
If yes, come to a meeting:
WHEN: TODAY, 6 P.M.
WHERE: Room 1322 (Tribute Room)
School of Education Bldg.
Faculty and staff will be available to answer questions
about programs, financial aid opportunities, and
admission requirements.
If you have questions, caf..
OFFICE OF STUDENT SERVICES
(313) 764-7563
1033 School of Education Bldg.

kinko's
Macintosh®
Rental
$4 per hour
Open 24 Hours
540 E. Liberty
761-4539
1220 S. University
747-9070
In store rental, with coupon
expires 1/1/91

SOUTER
Continued from Page 1
"Fortunately, the Judge Souter
who testified before our committee
did not seem locked to the past," said
Kohl, saying he was voting for that
one and hoping the Senate had not
been deceived.
Biden said he was troubled by
Souter's refusal to declare support
for abortion rights and by the judge's
mixed record on civil rights. But
Biden joined the majority when his
committee approved the nomination
13-1, and said yesterday he would do
so again in the full Senate.
"He's about the best we can ex-
pect, from my perspective, from this
administration," said Biden, reflect-
ing the outlook of many Democrats.
GULF
Continued from page 1
when a faulty siren signaling air at-
tack sent Israelis scurrying into
bomb shelters.
The mishap took place less than
24 hours after the government an-
nounced it would distribute gas
masks to all Israeli citizens.
In other developments:
The Senate passed a resolution
endorsing President Bush's efforts to
"deter Iraqi aggression" despite con-
cern by some that the move could be

Senate Majority Leader George
Mitchell, D-Maine, waited until just
before the vote to announce his sup-
port. "Judge Souter reflected a rea-
soned approach and a sound under-
standing of the Constitution," h.
said.
Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass.,
said he was unwilling to give Souter
the benefit of the doubt.
"The Senate is still in the dark
about this nomination," Kennedy
said.
Souter, he sid, has not met the
test of a "good faith, in-depth, abid@
ing commitment to the core consti-
tutional values of the kind so obvi-
ously at stake at this turning point
in our history."
seen as giving Bush broad authority
to wage war. The resolution passed
by 96 to 3. The House passed a sim-
ilar resolution Mcnday.' ' S
In a reaction to President
Bush's U.N. speech Monday, Iraq
challenged Bush to demand that Is-
rael dispose of its nuclear weapons
arsenal in return for the removal of
other weapons of mass destruction in
the hands of the Arabs. The state-
ment was carried by the official Iraqi
News Agency. m

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RC
Continued from Page 1
RC's counseling office. "The coun-
seling office is not very good with
paperwork, even though they're re-
ally nice people." He added that RC
concentrations are too eclectic, espe-
cially for those who do not concen-
trate in Arts and Ideas.
LSA Junior Kim Springer with-
drew from the RC because she
needed a calculated grade point aver-
age, something the RC does not as-
sign to its students.
RC sophomore Lucas Ortega said;

that some students transfer because
the RC "makes you feel like your
not part of the rest of the Univer-
sity," but rather a part of one "social
and educational niche."
In spite of the students who have
transferred to LSA, administrators of
the RC point to the fact that enroll-
ment at the RC has grown steadily.
Herb Eagle said that in the pas
decade, the RC has had roughly a 3
percent increase in students.
The disagreement concerning at-
trition in the RC may be resolved
next year when the RC embarks on
an attrition study.

be Mirbwniailg
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terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates: for fall and winter (2 semesters)
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