Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 3, 1990
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German Chancellor Helmut Kohl shakes hands with the opposition top candidate for chancellory Oskar
Lafontaine as they meet in a TV studio last night after elections.
Continued from page 1
Along with Kohl, Foreign Min-
ister Hans-Dietrich Benscher was
among the big victors. ARD said
Genscher's Free Democrats, Kohl's
junior coalition partner, would in-
crease their representation from 57
to 79 seats in the 656-seat Parlia-
Lafontaine blamed his Social
Democrats' loss on Kohl's ability
to capitalize on the tumultuous
events that began with East Ger-
many's peaceful revolution in Oct.
1989 and led to reunification.
"There were official events which
gave the stage to the government
and gave the opposition difficulties
in articulating its program," he
Germany last voted freely as one
nation in Nov. 1932. Two months
later Hitler was named chancellor
and soon passed laws depriving
non-Nazis of their seats in parlia-
Kohl automatically became the
leader of all Germany when the two
states merged on Oct. 3.
TEACH FOR AME ICA
Wednesday, December 5th
Michigan Union, Wolverine Room
Teach For America is a national teacher corps of
talented, dedicated individuals from all ethnic
backgrounds and academic majors who commit
two years to teach in urban and rural areas that
have persistent teacher shortages.
Applications for spring interviews must be postmarked by January 4, 1991
and are available at the Office of Career Planning and Placement
for more information, contact Chris Ordway at 769-5644
Registrar's Bulletin Board
The Office of the Registrar will close for the day at 2:00 P.M. on
Thursday, December 20, 1990
Winter Term Classes Begin Wednesday, January 9, 1991
Continued from page 1
Saddam said he was ready to talk
with U.S. officials if they came to
Baghdad "in a spirit of dialogue."
That was in apparent reference to an
offer by President Bush last week to
send Baker to Iraq for talks.
Iraq accepted, but said it wanted
to talk about the Arab-Israeli con-
flict, too. The United States has re-
fused to link any resolution of the
gulf crisis with the Palestinian
Baker said yesterday that if
Saddam complied with U.N. resolu-
tions passed since the crisis erupted
four months ago, he would have no
reason to fear attack.
Iraq, which has been sporadically
releasing captives, let more go yes-
terday. Fifteen freed Americans flew
out of Iraq with former world
heavyweight champion Muhammad
Ali, who secured their release in
talks with Saddam.
A spokesperson for the boxer said
he planned to return to Baghdad at
Christmas to try to bring out more
of the hundreds of remaining cap-
tives, who were stranded when Iraq
invaded Kuwait on Aug. 2.
The 15 Americans freed Sunday
were among 47 foreigners, including
Belgians, Britons and Canadians,
freed separately by Iraq, who arrived.
in Amman, Jordan aboard an Iraqi
All the Americans had been held
at strategic sites in Iraq and Kuwait
as "human shields" against any at-
tack by the multinational force.
In other developments, Filipinos
returning from Iraq and occupied
Kuwait told of long lines for food
and of Iraqis scavenging for scraps
thrown away at the airport by
Continued from page 1
party to this case ... Carole Ruddy
stands alone as defendant."
The Ann Arbor City Council
bought the William Street house in
Nov. 1989 in order to build a $9
million parking structure. The
Council also acquired adjacent
houses at 339 S. Ashley and 337 S.
Ashley this fall.
The City Council ruled Nov. 5
that the house at 337 S. Ashley will
be demolished to make room for the
parking structure. The Council plans
to move the other two houses to
City Council member Ingrid
Sheldon said she believed "it was a
very fair ruling." She added that the
Council plans to donate the two re-
located houses to a non-profit orga-
nization for renovation and conver-
sion to 10 or 11 low-income hous-
"They (the non-profit organiza- i
tion) will be given a new resource.
It's a very exciting opportunity for
the city," Sheldon said.
Ann Arbor Attorney Douglas,
Mullkoff argued the case for defen-
dant Carole Ruddy without charging
her a fee. Carole Ruddy is represent-
ing both occupants of the house.
Schneider said she expected the
appeal to be heard in the Washtenavw'
County Circuit Court sometime in
the next two weeks.
Continued from page 1
sity's salaries compare "quite well
when viewed within a general range
of institutions. We compare quite
well with our peer institutions ...
the better public and private institu-
tions where our competition is."
When asked if he feared cuts in
state appropriations next year would
hurt University salaries, Womack
said, "Well sure, just don't know
how yet ... I don't think there is
any one thing that will have an af-
fect on that." Womack cited the
economy as a factor in whether
salaries will beraised or not.
"The University of Michigan
does not employ a cost-of-living ad-
justment, the salaries are based on
merit," he added.
There were no women in the top
ten salaries overall and the top ten
Theresa Tinkle, an English pro-
fessor, said "That women are not in
the top salaries strikes me as pre-
dictable, but sad.". She added,
"People who are senior professors
in science began their education
when it was very difficult for a
woman to get into the sciences. All
we can hope now is that we are fa-
cilitating women getting an educa-
tion in the sciences. You don't
catch up a 40-year gap over night."
Of faculty salaries at the Univer-
sity overall Tinkle said, "Starting
junior professor wages here are
quite competitive ... senior profes-
sor wages are not at all competi-
The Faculty and Staff supj
ments will be on sale at the Stud
Publications Building at 420 M
nard Street beginning Dec. 10.
(Drop all courses)
You may register or drop/add December 12-21 on a walk-
in basis EXCEPT Thursday, December 20,2:00-4:30 p.m.
CRISP will be closed December 22-January 1. Beginning
January 2 registration is also on a walk-in basis.
The last day to withdraw from Winter Term 1991 with no
fee assessment is: January 8, 1991 (before the first day of
The dates to withdraw from Winter Term and pay only a
$50 Disenrollment Fee and a $60 Registration Fee are:
January 9-29 (before the end of the first three weeks of
We will mail the report of your Fall Term grades to you at
your local (Ann Arbor) address on January 2, 1991. If you
are moving between the Fall and Winter terms, please
process a Local Address Change Form at the Registrar's
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