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April 01, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-04-01

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 25,1993

Continued from page 1
decision about whether we ought to
have some forums to inform students."
The up to 350 students would re-
ceive minimum wage and a $1,000 sti-
pend upon completion of the program.
Howard said the stipend can only be
used for education.

Under the proposal, students would
do community service work in Detroit
and Ypsilanti including Willow Run.
In Detroit, the program would join
with Focus:HOPE, United Community
Services of Metropolitan Detroit and
the Warren/Conner Development Cor-
poration. Students would work in shel-
ters, soup kitchens, schools and youth
corps. The program would also work

with the Learning Community Coali-
tion in Ypsilanti to work with children.
"I am confident that we have a com-
petitive proposal and that it will be well-
received," Howard said.
Hartford said, "I think we're the only
grant going from the state of Michigan."
She predicted the program will con-
tinue in future years if all goes well this

Continued from page 1
ding the summer.
Wofford said the success of the Na-
tionalService Programdependsontrain-
ing, an issue largely ignored by current
'vo jobs Clinton has advocated the
most - teachers and police corps -
require expensive training.
Milton said this summer's partici-
pants may first receive a few days of

training together, then receive instruc-
tion from the agencies the commission
picks to conduct the service programs.
However, she noted the details of the
plan have not been determined.
Clinton's proposals would also re-
shape the Federal college loan system,
allowing students to repay their loans as
a percentage of their income, rather
than by the fixed payments now re-
quired. Supporters argue this would
encourage students to take lower-pay-
ing public service positions instead of

high-salary jobs needed to repay loans.
Wendy Smith, spokesperson for the
White House Office of National Ser-
vice, said the program will be decentral-
ized in an effort to draw on the expertise
of local communities and agencies,
rather than a federal bureaucracy.
She added that her greatest concern
is how to finance the program and pre-
vent fraud and abuse without a strong
central management.
The program's largest expense will
stem fromallowing participants to work
off part of their college loans and by
giving them grants for college tuition.
The national service workers will also
receive a living allowance.

Continued from page 1
attracted national attention with his own
6-day hunger strike in February. He also
visited Haitian refugees at Krome de-
tention center in Miami, where he was
nearly arrested.
Polynice said officials originally
agreed to allow him access to the refu-
gees there.
"Once they saw the TV cameras,
they got scared and changed their
minds," he said.
During his speech, Polynice said he
campaigned for Clinton this fall be-
cause Clinton opposed PresidentBush's
policy of detaining the Haitians.
"But as soon as the votes were
counted, (Clinton) jumped over,"
Polynice said. "The same policy he
denounced, he embraced."
Edward Gibson, an assistant profes-
sor of political science and an expert in
Third World politics, said Clinton was
not willing to expend political capital
on the issue because there is relatively



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Students rally in the Law Quad marking the end of their one-week fast in
support of HIV-positive Haitians held in Cuba.
little pressure. The Aristide letter commended the
"He would have to take a Congress students for "moral leadership," and
that has amajority that opposes him and called their efforts "nothing short of an
turn it into a majority in his favor," act of love."
Gibson said.
PREPARATIONS ported the plan, are placing posters in
their windows and will comply with
Continued from page 1 any police requests.
leaders met yesterday with University AAPD Chief Doug Smith said the
administrators, South University busi- department is supporting the student's
ness owners, Ann Arbor Police Depart- event and said, "We will be flexible
ment (AAPD) officers and Ann Arbor enough to go where we're needed."
Mayor Liz Brater to outline their plans. AAPDSgt. Mark Hoomstrasaid the
Maureen Hartford, vice preslent preparations for this year's events are in
for student affairs, said her office has response to the wreckless activities of
been helping the students. crowds for similar events in the past.
"They've been telling us what they In 1989, a rioting crowd destroyed
need and we've been trying to get that South University storefronts. Last year,
through the sometimes obstacle-laden the AAPD used teargasonalargecrowd.
path at the University of Michigan," she Hoornstra described some of the
said. "I think our students are looking activities that followed last year's fi-
for a place to have fun and to celebrate nals, saying thathe saw the crowd doing
and be together." everything from standing onrooftops to
Everyone is invited to Crisler Arena hanging from traffic signals.
to watch the game. There will be three Hoornstra cited alcoholasacontrib-
giant 10-foot-by-14-foot monitors uting factor to the crowd's behavior in
broadcasting the game. the past, but said the cooperation from
After the game, there will be a cel- South University bar owners will help
ebration at Ingalls Mall - between the prevent the problem from reoccurring.
Modern Language Building and the "As long as everyone acts responsi-
Michigan League. "There'll be a live bly and has respect for other people and
band after the game, dancing and just property, there won't be any problem,"
real good times," Davis said. he said. "We're not looking for a con-
At yesterday's meeting, South Uni- frontation, but we will be prepared to
versity business owners said they sup- enforce the law."

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Continued from page 1
said he believes the facility will not
make a profit and will eventually be-
come bankrupt.
The candidates saidaffordablehous-
ing is also a high priority.
Nichols stressed the need for hous-
ing deregulation to enable higher-den-
sity housing.
"There is a lot of regulation prevent-
ing multiple occupancy,"he said."Does
the city really want to impose standards
on people who don't have a home?"
He added that the city is dictating
how public housing tenants should op-
erate their homes. He said the council
should allow more cooperative man-
agement to decrease conflict between
the tenants and council.
Creal said scattered sitehousing was
the best approach to public housing.
She said this plan would not "place
undue burdens on any part of the city."
"We need to look at more tenant
management and ownership," she said.
"The tenants aren'thappy.We've got to
give them more stake in their life, in-
clude them in the decision making pro-

On the other hand, Hartwell ob-
jected to high-density housing develop-
"You can't pack those people in and
tell them to go compete," he said.
In terms of other relationships, Creal
said the public perceives the connection
between the University and the city is
"fairly strained."
She said University and city coordi-
nation of some aspects of business sys-
tems and commuter parking lots could
be beneficial.
'We need a lot more cooperation,
coordination and communication," she
said. "Positive leadership from the top,
that's where to start."
Hartwell also believes the Univer-
sity could offer expertise that would
improve the city. He suggested that the
Chemical engineering department aid
in the cleanup at the Ellsworth Landfill.
He also said University cafeterias and
culinary arts schools at other colleges
could provide food for the homeless
Murawski could not be reached for


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