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March 02, 1993 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1993-03-02

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"

Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, March 2, 1993

CITy
Continued from page 1
concerning her personal use of city-
owned vehicles.
"My integrity has been brought
into question ... I value my in-
tegrity," Brater said.
She said that because she does
not have access to a car on a regular
basis for economic and environmen-
tal reasons, she frequently uses city-
owned cars. But she stressed that the
use has only been for city business.
She added that the incident con-
cerning her approval of
Councilmember Hunter's personal
use of a city car to attend the inaugu-
ration was the result of a misunder-
standing with her secretary.

"I take full responsibility for this
miscommunication," Brater said.
The council also unanimously
approved the allocation of $405, 000
to the Ann Arbor Shelter
Association for the acquisition and
rehabilitation of three buildings in
the 500 block of South Division
Ave. The buildings will provide 15
units for more than twenty very low
income people according to a memo
from City Administrator Alfred
Gatta.
"With this project, they can dou-
ble capacity for people who are cur-
rently homeless," said Tobi Hanna-
Davies (D-lst Ward).
"This is what home funds are for
- for not only people with little in-
come but for people with very little
income," Hanna-Davies added.

"

CODE
Continued from page 1
ted to this if I don't approve. If I find
this is something I don't wish to be a
part of, I will resign. If it is
manageable, I will stay."
Students and faculty members
who want to serve on the hearing
panels will meet Saturday for a one-
day training session to discuss the
policy, ethical standards, confi-
dentiality, the hearing process, due
process and victims' rights.
University General Counsel Elsa
Cole and Associate General Counsel
Dan Sharphorn will speak at the
session about policy issues and
criminal processes.
Lt. Vernon Baisden, community
relations director for the Department
of Public Safety (DPS), and Benny
Chenevert, an employee of DPS's
crime prevention and crime analysis
unit, will end the day's session with
lectures on crime and non-academic
misconduct.
Anteau said Saturday's training
session will serve as a model for
sessions in the future.
"We'll take the input from the

people trained and observers and
construct something more thorough
for the fall," Antieau said. "I want
them to be able to anticipate the
process so when they are called on
to serve in a pool, they will be ready
and comfortable."
Antieau said she is pleased with
the progress made on the policy thus
far.
"The ideal situation would have
been to have someone on board (as a
judicial advisor) in September but
there aren't many ideals in this
world. But we're definitely on the
right track."
Vice President for Student
Affairs Maureen Hartford said the
University Board of Regents will
vote on the future of the policy at its
February 1994 meeting.
"I'm sure there will be
modifications of some sort," Hart-
ford said. "I can't see it flying
through as perfect."
Antieau agreed. "I don't see this
as a policy set in bronze. Very few
policies are," she said. "As we learn
and the community learns more
about the policy I think it's
inevitable we will make
modifications."

0

Finishing touches
Bagel Johnson works on a project yesterday in his Ceramics 284 class . The assignment was to create three interpretations of a dream.

CONGRESS
Continued from page 1
their service after graduation.
The proposal would initially in-
volve 30,000 students in 1994 and
increase to at least 100,000 in 1997.
"We have the opportunity to
build a new, domestic Peace Corps,
based on the success of the social
programs we enacted in the 1960s,"
Ford said.
However, some committee mem-
bers expressed reservations about the
project.
Joe Flader, administrative assis-
tant for Rep. Thomas Petri (R-Wis.),
said the program could harm higher
education funding.
Petri is the second highest rank-
ing Republican on the committee.

'Don't have the government telling people
how they have to spend their earnings from
their jobs.'
- Joe Flader
administrative assistant

Flader said the plan proposes
"significant reform" in the student
loan program.
However, he continued, "We are
concerned about the total cost of the
jobs program, and the potential for
that spending to be counted as edu-
cation, and therefore to squeeze
other types of education spending,
such as Pell Grants."
He also questioned the program's
mandatory payment of $20,000 in

school loans over two years, rather
than allowing students to repay the
loan at their own pace.
"Leave it up to the student to de-
cide how to spend the money,"
Flader suggests. "Don't have the
government telling people how they
have to spend their earnings from
their jobs."
He said the program will not al-
leviate the financial aid burden for a
majority of students.

SERVICE
Continued from page 1
munity service workers at lower pay.
Clinton, in an interview for
broadcast last night on MTV, said
that would not happen. He said, a
city hiring community service
workers as police would have to
show they were not displacing
"anybody from existing jobs."
Bankers also oppose the idea and
are to begin a lobbying campaign to-
day on Capitol Hill. .
Clinton unveiled the program at
Rutgers University after visiting a
nearby adult learning center staffed
by Rutgers volunteers.
"The American dream will be
kept alive if you today will answer
the call to serve," he said.

01

p0N
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Josh Berg

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dial 763-1107

T H E
CUBmY

MICHIGAN
STUDE
ASSEMLY
WINTER '93 ELECTIONS
March 17& 18
POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
MSA President & Vice President
(Elected together as a slate)
MSA Representatives in:

BOSNIA
Continued from page 1
Gen. Ratko Mladic, commander
of Serb forces in Bosnia, also said
some of the aid landed in Serb-held
areas, "where it was not intended."
As night fell, only one package
had been reported found by Muslims
some 20 miles northwest of Cerska
in the direction of Tuzla, the
Bosnian news agency BH Press said,
quoting a ham radio report.
A statement from Defense Secre-
tary Les Aspin and Joint Chiefs of
Staff Chair Gen. Colin Powell said
"the airdrop last night was success-
ful ... we can confirm that many of
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the bundles landed in clear areas
within the identified drop zone,
which is in the area of Cerska."
But a senior Pentagon official,
speaking on condition of anonymity,
said only about a third of the bundles
appeared to have landed in the zone.
"The Americans didn't get good
marks on their first examination, so
they should try again," said Murat
Efendic, head of an association of
eastern Bosnians as he monitored
ham radio exchanges in the Bosnian
presidency building in Sarajevo.
U.S. officials in Germany said
more airdrops were planned but
would not say when. They expressed
satisfaction with the initial drops, but
declined to confirm that Cerska was
the target as reported by U.N. offi-

cials and would not comment on re-
ports that the food appeared to fall
behind Serb lines.
The aid operation is the most di-
rect U.S. involvement in Bosnia.
Each of the U.S. C-130 Hercules
transport planes on Sunday night's
mission parachuted nine 1,500-
pound crates of military rations and
one crate of medical supplies. The
operation is mostly intended to help
Muslims, but U.S. officials say aid
also will be dropped for Croats and
Serbs.
The American planes are flying
above 10,000 feet to minimize the
risk of anti-aircraft fire.
The transports are not escorted by
combat aircraft to stress the humani-
tarian nature of the operation.

0

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