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December 07, 1990 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-12-07

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily -Friday, December 7, 1990

Calvin and Hobbes

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BEING MISEABLE
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by Bill Watterson
DARN SAR.CASTIC
KID 'AVPRAISING.
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Nuts and Bolts
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R~UN 1f4E C Oa'r1y .
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I-4AIPCHIgCES, ARE
2')(ACTLY 7HAT, HA1Rp.
Y(O - WHAT?

YfOUt4C, ReI'USLI CANS
ARE URINATING, ON
Y'OUR CAR!

by Judd Winick
(MIK, E a E WCURTY
THAT f-WE "M IPN IGHT
SAI Lc, nAR~E SAC~r c AND
M r rTHEM 17HJflN +IF-

Exam Survival JUI MILLMAN/Daily
LSA sophomore Katherine Cross (left) picks up her Examprin exam care package in East Quad. The packages
are distributed by Collegiate Marketing Services. Grades not included.

0

----

-

-

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with
THE CARLA SCHOEN INSTITUTE of Ohr Somayach in Jerusalem
has received a special grant to make the
WINTER VACATION IN ISRAEL PROGRAM
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WHEN; Dec. 26, 1990-Jan. 15, 1991
WHAT: 1. A comprehensive introduction to Talmudic and Biblical
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by an internationally-renowned staff of scholars.
2. Specially designed tours of Jerusalem, the Galilee, the
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3. Comprehensive instruction in Hebrew language.
WHERE: The program is based at the modern Jerusalem campus
of Ohr Somayach.
WHO: Jewish men between the ages of 18-35 with limited back-
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Jewish roots.
HOW MUCH: Full Price $999. Minimum Price $199. Full and Partial
Scholarships available. This includes round trip airfare
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FOR FURTHER INFORMATION and an application contact the
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POLICE
Continued from page 1
She worked as a University
Hospital security officer for nearly
11 years prior to her DPSS ap-
pointment;
University alumnus Sgt. O.
Kevin McNulty, 33, has been em-
ployed by DPSS as a security
officer since 1979, during which
time he achieved investigator
status;
Robert Neumann, 26, a
graduate of Madonna College, has
made his rounds on campus as a
security officer since 1985 and has
acted as a police officer for
Northfield Township since 1987;
Working for his university's
rival soon after graduation, MSU

alumnus Charles Noffsinger, 24,
came to DPSS in 1988;
Having worked for DPSS for
more than 11 years, Capt. Terry
Seames, 36, has risen through the
ranks to supervisor and to his
current position as captain. Seames
attended Washtenaw Community
College for two years and served as
a Chelsea police officer from 1987
until this year;
Sgt. Timothy Shannon, 38,
became a DPSS investigator while
acting as a security officer since
1978. For the past two years he has
worked for the South Lyon Police
Department as well. Shannon at-
tended two colleges in the 1970s.
The newly-deputized campus po-
lice are distinguishable from city
police and University security

officers in their uniforms of blue
shirts, gray trousers with two inch
blue stripes, blue winter jackets,
and DPSS badges. The officers will
patrol all University-owned and
leased property, while 115 public
safety officers will continue making
their rounds on foot.
The decision to supplement cam-
pus security with authorized police
officers was one part of a 12-point
plan recommended by a University
task force to improve campus safety
and prevent crime. The University's
Board of Regents made the decision'
to deputize police through the
county sheriff, with whom they will
shoulder responsibility. The Univer-
sity fleet will enforce state law and
regental ordinances.

PROTESTERS
Continued from page 1
Detective Tom Tanner, the Ann
Arbor police officer in charge of the
case said, "I'm happy it went nice
COMPUTERS
Continued from page 1
caused by an increase in services by
the Instructional Technology
Division (ITD), such as opening the
North Campus Commons comput-
ing center. The added expenditure
has depleted money ITD had counted
on to support the computing sites.
Carl Berger, Director of ITD,
said, "We literally are taking on new
tasks and we're not getting any more
money for it."
The reduction in hours is being
played down by University officials.

and smoothly. I appreciate the coop-
eration because it makes it a lot
easier when it goes nice and orderly
like it did."
Protester Epstein said, "I was
hoping the pre-trial would have been
"Only very small changes have been
made in the hours," Berger said.
"Most are traditional changes. The
hours we have cut are only the hours
when students aren't there. We no-
tice usage after 11 drops off
sharply."
In addition to these changes,
exam-time hours will be instituted
later than usual, said Jane Baker, su-
pervisor of the computing sites.
More than 400 concerned students
have signed a petition at 611
demanding hours not be cut.
"I'm really upset over the restric-
tions," said LSA junior Susan Kane.
"Nobody has a typewriter anymore.
This will affect my lifestyle in a lot
of ways."
Residential College Senior Liza
Featherstone said, "Every time I've
been to a computing center is at
night. If you need to use a comput-
ing center at four in the morning,
then you really need to use it. Peo-
ple who work in the afternoon don't
need as much help."
The fact that students pay about
$100 per term to the University for
computer use is another reason stu-
dents are upset by the cutback.
Workers at the computing centers
sympathize with students. Doug Ja-
cobs, a 611 worker, said, "It seems
rather strange that the University
spends so much money and then to
restrict the hours so much is in-
sane."

earlier in the term. Dec. 18 is very
disappointing. I didn't appreciate the
fact that the judge was unwilling to
change the date because of exams,
but there is nothing we can do about
it."
Another 611 worker added, "I just
think that the main concern should
be making the computing center
available to them (students). If we
shut if off at eight, I'd have to kick
out about 50 to 100 people at a
time."
Center worker Stephen Schultz
predicts an increase in waitlists,
crowding, and complaints. "The
lines are already drastic," Feather-
stone said.
Berger does not believe the
changes will impact waitlists. "If we
keep them all open at the time stu-
dents need them, I doubt we'll see a
wait," he said.
Safety and proximity to their res-
idence are concerns of students when
choosing a computer site.
The cutback poses a problem for
LSA students who live on North
Campus, since there is only one.
LSA computing center and the Uni-
versity does not provide 24-hour
busing.
Some students are concerned
about the difference between students
who own a computer and those,
forced to use University facilities.
"It's a money issue," Kane said.
"Students with money to buy a
computer have an an advantage."
Berger affirmed the hours would
be extended if the need existed. "it
we find outthat we have a good por-
tion of students out there, we'll shift
the hours to meet the need:"

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