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September 06, 1991 - Image 11

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-09-06

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The Michigan Daily- Friday, September 6, 1991 -Page 11

No state budget could result in
major shutdowns for state gov't

i

LANSING (AP) - Stalled
budget negotiations have prompted
Gov. John Engler to prepare for a
worst-case scenario of having to
shut down all but essential state
services, his budget director said
yesterday.
Patricia Woodworth said her of-
fice is reviewing how other states
* anaged after failing to put forth
budgets and being forced to shut
down services.
Officials also are defining which
services should continue no matter
what, such as prisons, mental health
institutions, protective services for
children and state police, she said.
Lawmakers have until Oct. 1, the
start of the new fiscal year, to work
4ut a budget deal. Budgets are usu-
ry worked out by July.
This year, Democratic leaders and
Republican Engler are at odds over
the governor's use of an administra-
tive board to make budget transfers

without legislative approval.
House Speaker Lewis Dodak (D-
Birch Run) says he won't sign off on
a budget unless Engler agrees to
wording that would clear up any
doubt about his use of the board.
Dodak is willing to pass a
"continuation budget," to continue
spending at current levels, to keep
the state running temporarily while
negotiations continue on a new
spending plan.
".The Legislature has had since
March to produce a full budget and
that's their responsibility,',
Woodworth said. "They haven't
met much this summer and we think
they have an obligation to meet and
produce a full budget and I think
they've had sufficient time to do
that."
The stalemate has led Engler to
brace the state for the worst sce-
nario, having to completely shut
down government services on Oct. 1.

The attorney general's office, point-
ing to the Michigan Constitution,
says Woodworth can't write checks
for any state services without a
budget.
"We are trying to figure out
what that means in practical
terms," Woodworth said. "This has
been billed as the governor's shut-
down and what the governor is try-
ing to do is keep services open."
She said she is committed to
working out a budget by the end of
the month.
But Dodak said he thinks Engler
would prefer a shutdown to a tem-
porary budget.
"You either take it or shut the
state of Michigan down. My guess
is he'll shut it down," Dodak said
Wednesday. "I think the adminis-
tration has no problems with run-
ning the state in an atmosphere of
confrontation."
Dodak and Senate Republican
Leader Dick Posthumus (R-Alto)

have said they have agreed on de-
partment budget targets, but
Woodworth said projected revenue
won't cover those costs.
The proposed cuts in welfare and
other state programs are driving a
group of angry Michigan residents
to follow through on a petition
drive to recall Engler that was ini-
tiated in May.
Although the group out to recall
Engler has come up short of signa-
tures, a spokesperson said yesterday
the group will file petitions any-
way and mount a legal challenge to
the 90-day deadline set by the state
Elections Division.
Robert Alexander said yesterday
the recall drive came up roughly
70,000 signatures short of the num-
ber needed to put the issue on the
ballot. He said about 700,000 signa-
tures, of which about 570,000 are
valid, will be turned in to the secre-
tary of state's office.

Warming up
The University Marching Band might have looked a little rusty at
yesterday's practice, but give 'em a chance to polish their horns. They're
not going to Boston this weekend.
Michigan abortion
rights organ izat ions
mobilizesupport

CLASSIFIED ADS

PART TIME
If you're going to talk about the environment,
make It count. Call citizen members of en-
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TUENTS WANTED.- The University
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need students to educate students about
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TEACHER SUBS AND AIDES NEEDED
in infant preschool center. Call 994-1150 to
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Call 662-9795 and leave message.
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Fast, reliable, near Campus. 426-5217.
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RESUMES, APPLICATIONS, AND
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TICKETS- 2 md. trip DlTW to NYC leave 9/
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WANT TO GO TO EUROPE CHEAPLY?
Try out for The UM Men's Glee Club. Mass
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GYMNASTICS TEACHER WANTED to
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TICKETS- 2 md. trip DTW to NYC leave 9/
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U OF M FOOTBALL TICKETS. Wanted 2
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Eves. Starts Sept. 12, Zen Buddhist Temple,
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CLASSI FIE DSI

DETROIT (AP) - Operation
Rescue's attempt to blockade
Wichita, Kan., abortion clinics in de-
fiance of a federal court order is
mobilizing hundreds of Michigan
volunteers to the abortion rights
cause.
The Michigan Abortion Rights
Action League said Wednesday that
1,000 people have joined the group
in recent weeks and 400 have been
trained to escort women into clinics
hit by anti-abortion protests.
Authorities in Wichita made
more than 2,650 arrests of more
than 1,500 people on charges ranging
from assaulting federal marshals
and police to trespassing and loiter-
ing.
Operation Rescue leaders defied
U.S. District Judge Patrick Kelly
and repeatedly tried to blockade
three Wichita clinics. The protests
began July 15 and ended after Kelly
on Aug. 30 ordered the leaders to
leave town.
Linda Lutz of Southfield said the
Wichita protests persuaded her to

put her pro-choice beliefs into ac-
tion. She was one of 25 people un-
dergoing training Wednesday night
at a league workshop.
"I've always been very pro-
choice," said Lutz, 28. "But in light
of what's been going on with
Operation Rescue people, it's not
something I can let happen."
"A lot of people feel threatened
and they are responding," said
Pamela Landis, deputy director of
the league. "They were angered by
Operation Rescue in Wichita."
Landis said volunteers learn how
to protect women seeking abortions
by forming human rings around
them and remaining calm in the face
of anti-abortion protesters' abuse.
"We try to teach them to ignore
the other side. When they scream at
you, just ignore them," said Landis.
She said the Southfield-based
group has had to schedule additional
sessions of its Clinic Defense
Patient Protection Program because
of increased numbers of volunteers
since the Wichita protests.

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FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED for-2
bdrm. apt. on Packard. Call Lynn 998-0096.

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