Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, October 11, 1991
Continued from page 1
ping, and charges of possessing au-
tomatic weapons and explosives.
Bail was set at $1 million.
Hands and feet shackled, Harris
shook his head and smiled as the
charges were read. He blurted out
"It's wrong!" and "I didn't shoot!"
before being ordered to be silent.
Harris' former supervisor, Carol
Ott; was found dead in her home
about 10 miles from Ridgewood,
along with Cornelius Kasten, who
lived with her. Police checked the
house when Ott failed to report to
Ott was partly disrobed and had
been stabbed three times in the back,
apparently after a struggle, said
Passaic County Prosecutor Ronald
Fava. Kasten was found in a chair in
front of a television set, shot once in
Fava said it was not yet known
whether Ott, a nine-year veteran of
the"Postal Service, had been sexu-
Joseph VanderPaauw, of Pros-
pect Park, and Donald McNaught, of
Pompton Lakes, were found dead in
the basement of the post office after
Harris' arrest, Bergen County Pros-
ecutor John Fahy said.
Uarris apparently let himself in-
to the post office with an old key,
and when the mail handlers arrived
for work around 2 a.m., forced them
into a small room and shot them,
'U' to provide new North
Campus parking facility
by Joshua Meckler
Daily Staff Reporter
Following a flood of complaints
from North Campus students about
a lack of free commuter parking,
University Parking Services has
added 93 temporary commuter spots
and is preparing to build a new lot.
"Our goal for right now was to
add as many spots as we could until
we can construct the new lot," said
Dr. Susan Kirkpatrick, manager of
Kirkpatrick said the new lot,
which will contain slightly less
than 200 spaces, will be located on
Hayward Road, south of the exist-
ing commuter lot. Currently, the
land for the new lot is being used as
a dirt dumping site for construction
projects on North Campus.
"The new site needed fill dirt, so
it's been a solution for everyone,"
Kirkpatrick said. She added that
work on the lot will begin in about
"We're hopeful to have this
ready by mid-November," she said.
However, she said the completion
date is tentative and dependent upon
the weather and if the contractors
need the land for more dumping.
Kirkpatrick said the temporary
spaces across the street from the
current commuter lots will be
eliminated once the new parking is
finished. However, she said the ap-
proximately 60 other temporary
spaces will remain if the commuter
lots continue to be full.
Students who use the North
Campus lots said they were gener-
ally pleased with the changes.
"I'm glad they are doing some-
thing constructive about it.
Hopefully, it will be enough
spaces," said graduate student Alan
Joe Zahn, a mechanical engineer-
ing graduate student, said, "I'm just
happy the system worked. You make
a complaint ... and something is
done about it."
However, some students were
unsure if the new spaces would meet
the existing demand for parking.
Graduate Student Doron
Weisbarth said, "While I welcome
the change - it's very good - I say
it's not enough."
Weisbarth said he thought the
large number of students already
trying to use commuter parking,.
combined with even greater de-
mands in the future would over-
whelm the commuter lots' capacity,
even with additional spaces.
Graduate student Russell
Huffman said the 93 new spaces
have not made his parking adven-
tures much easier. "I try to take ad-
vantage (of the new spaces) but the,"
place is filled up just as fast. It used
to fill up at 8:00. Now it's 8:15."
Huffman said he was unsure if
the new spaces would bring much
relief. "It's still hard to judge how
many more people we have this year
using the commuter lots."
Kirkpatrick agreed. "We hope
it's going to be an immediate solu-
tion. Whether or not that will meet
everyone's needs, we're not really
sure," she said.
Zahrn said the new spaces have .~
met his needs so far. "As a student, I
need a place to put my vehicle. Now
I have a place - it seems. And it's
going to take one thing off my
Kappa Diamond Auxiliary held their second annual "Teeter-Totter" on
the Diag yesterday to raise money for an Ann Arbor homeless shelter.
LSA junior India Miller and Art School junior Kevin Collins ride while LSA
junior Robyn Jones watches.
THE GREAT WALL_
OPEN 7 DAYS 9am-11pm
Fresh Salad, Subs, & Fruit
r FREE INSTANT
#.LOTTERY TICKET I
with any salad or sub '
Coupon expires 10-18-91
(Serving the U-M Campus for over 50 Yars)
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
(one b ock south of CCR B)
Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
"Not Ashamed of the Good News"-10 a.m.
Evening Prayers-6 p.m.
Unergrad R.O.C.K. Group: Refreshments,
fuy provocative discussions-9-10:30 p.m.
(The Episc urch of U-M)
Holy Eucharist-5 p.m. at
St. Andrew's church
Dinner-6 p.m. at Canterbury House
Canterbury House & St. Andrew's
(corner of Division and Catherine Stee)
*FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
A*RICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS CENTER
Huron Street (between State & Division)
Bible Study Groups-11:20 a.m.
Student Fellowship Supper
and Bible Study-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 663-9376
Larry Greenfield, Minister
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
(Between Hil & South University)
Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Discussion,
Bagels & coffee served-9:30 a.m.
Campus Worship & Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 South Forest (at Hill Street), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study-6 p.m.
Evening Prayer-7 p.m.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Parish at U-M)
331 Thompson Street
5AL: Weekend Liturges-5 p.m., and
SLN.:-:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon,
5 p.m., and 7 p.m.
EEL: Confessions-4-5 p.m.
SUN.. Oct.13: Crop Walk-1:30 p.m.
Oct. 13: Newman Social-5:30 p.m.
FRI. evening., Nov. 8-10: Student Retreat
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL-LCMs
1511 Washtenaw 663-5560
SATURDAY: Evening Worship-6:30 p.m.
SUNDAY: Bible Study-9:15 a.m.
1220 S. University
at S. Forest
" Dinners and
--The Michigan Daily
-- The Michigan Daily
--The Ann Arbor News
Continued from page 1
when coming to campus included a
football helmet, a men's and
women's letter jacket, two running
suits, three sweatshirts, three t-
shirts, and a pair of socks. However,
these were not paid for through this
money, but donated by the
University Athletic Department.
Continued from page 1
"If somebody called me a fat old
broad, I would be offended, but they
have a right to do it," she said. "The
alternative is worse, particularly at a
Dresch said the bill does not at-
tempt to define the First
Amendment, but leaves it up to the
courts to decide the boundaries of
freedom of speech.
Dresch said he was spurred to in-
troduce the bill after a series of inci-
dents, including one last year in
which a graduate student sued the
University. Although the student
won, the University was not
"Imposing a cost should be in-
'If somebody called
me a fat old broad, I
would be offended,
but they have a right
to do it'
- Margaret O'Conner
Rep. (R-Ann Arbor)
11 am-11 pm
Continued from page 1
Tuesday on the troubled
Sen. Joseph Biden (D-Del.), the
panel's chairperson, and Sens.
Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.), a former
prosecutor, and Sen. Howell Heflin
(D-Ala.), a former judge, will ask
questions for the Democrats.
Hatch will question Thomas
while Sen. Arlen Specter (R-Pa.),:
former Philadelphia district,)
attorney, will question Hill, aides -
As subpoenas went out, commit-'
tee staff members were also inter-
viewing witnesses either in person
or by telephone.
to follow the law," Dresch
IT'S TIME FOR DOMINO'S PIZZA"Z.
Continued from page 1
challenging you to a debate. I'm
running for president, too. Why
didn't you vote for the legalization
"Silence. He doesn't have any-
thing to say, just like the eight years
he served as governor of
California," said Burke.
Brown chuckled and continued
In the political science class,
Brown focuses on public opinion
and the media.
"This business of democracy is
not about debate, it is about getting
into the minds of the electors by
means of paid spots on TV," he said.
"Politicians don't express their
feelings, they consult their media
advisors first and then tell you
what you want to hear."
"Our political system is based
on money, greed, and corruption in
Dresch said he has not heard 4
much feedback about the bill, but,.
expects it to pass.
"It is hard to vote against the
First Amendment," he said. "But
university administrators are one of"
the more powerful lobbying groups,
in Lansing, so there may be a lot of
covert, behind the scenes resistance."
Executive Director for University=
Relations Walter Harrison said he
does not think the proposed bill will.@
have much of an effect on the
"The interim policy we have on
discriminatory language and personal
harassment follows guidelines drawn x
up by the ACLU and the court," he,
both political parties," Brown said.
Both of Brown's speeches were.
well received with students in the..@
Union giving him several ovations
during the course of his speech.
LSA junior Gunnard Johnson,
who attended both discussions, said, 3
"I am most impressed by Brown's
declaration that he will not accept
campaign contributions over $100
or any money from Political Action
Committees (PACS)," Johnson
LSA senior and President of
College Democrats Dana Miller
said, "I had never heard him speak
before and I was impressed with
what he said."
Other students, however, ex-,
pressed an uncertainty about Brown.
Matthew Loewengart, a first-
year LSA student said, "He has a lot
of good ideas, but I don't know how
optimistic I can be for him. He will
need to raise quite a bit of money,
and I think many of his ideas are too
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