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December 05, 1994 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-12-05

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2- The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 5, 1994

Gingrich suggests
sealing U.S. borders

GOP presses for U.N.
pullout from Bosnia

Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON - Rep. Newt
Gingrich (R-Ga.), the incoming
speaker of the House, said yesterday
he does not support a national version
of California's Proposition 187, add-
ing that a better solution is to "seal
off' the border.
But, he added, he probably would
have voted for the initiative if he lived
in California "out of frustration," be-
cause the federal government has not
done its job of keeping illegal immi-
grants out.
He suggested the federal govern-
ment should increase the number of
border patrol officers to 10,000.
"Now, if you know it's costing
you $3 billion a year in California
alone with illegal aliens, the 10,000
border patrols is a very inexpensive
investment," Gingrich said on NBC's
"Meet the Press."
Striking a tune that will be music
to the ears of California Gov. Pete
Wilson and his counterparts in Florida,
Texas, New York and other states
with large numbers of illegal immi-
grants, Gingrich declared that until
the borders are secured, the federal
government should either excuse states
from paying for services for illegal im-
migrants or pick up the bill.
"I've told Gov. Wilson this, I
believe that the federal government
should either relieve mandates and
allow states to manage the problem
or the federal government should
pay for it," Gingrich said.
Some observers had suggested
that the new Republican-controlled
Congress should enact a national
version of Proposition 187, which
denies illegal immigrants education
and non-emergency health care, but

Gingrich's opposition could be a
substantial obstacle.
His comments came during an
extensive, wide-ranging interview
in which Gingrich said that although
his "Contract with America" calls
for a vote on term limits for federal
lawmakers, he does not believe there
is any chance it will pass this ses-
sion.
He also defended his welfare re-
form plan, which offers orphanages
as a solution for children of teen-
age mothers or whose parents can-
not or will not get jobs to support
them.
During a speech last week, first
lady Hillary Rodham Clinton called
the idea "unbelievable and absurd."
Gingrich countered that she
should see the video of the old
Mickey Rooney classic "Boys
Town," which depicted a real-life
orphanage for neglected boys.
He mentioned two Chicago boys
who he believed would have been
better off in a home like that one.
One was the 5-year-old boy who
was dropped to his death from a
14th-floor window of apublic hous-
ing project earlier this fall by two
older children angered with him for
refusing to steal candy for them.
The other was Robert Sandifer,
an 11-year-old murder suspect, who
was shot in the head, allegedly in an
execution by two fellow adolescent
gang members.
"I don't understand liberals who
live in enclaves and safety who say,
'Oh, this would be a terrible thing.
Look at the Norman Rockwell fam-
ily that would break up.' The fact is
we are allowing a brutalization and
a degradation of children in this
country," he said.
"We say to a 13-year-old drug
addict who is pregnant, you now,
put your baby in a dumpster, that's
OK, but we're not going to give you a
boarding school," Gingrich said.
But Sen. Tom Daschle (D-S.D.) the
incoming Senate minority leader, took
issue with orphanages as a solution. He
said on CBS's "Face the Nation" that
sending children to orphanages is the
kin of Republican initiative the Demo-
cratic minority will fight.

Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON - The Clinton
administration clashed sharply with
top GOP lawmakers yesterday over
U.S. policy in Bosnia, as the Repub-
licans called for the withdrawal of
U.N. peacekeepers and the bombing
of the Serbian nationalists and key
Cabinet members countered that such
moves would mean a wider war.
In a day of cross-fire on television
talk shows yesterday, incoming Sen-
ate Majority Leader Bob Dole (R-
Kan.) and House Speaker Newt
Gingrich (R-Ga.) said the
administration's push foradiplomatic
solution in Bosnia-Herzegovina is
unworkable and urged a more aggres-
sive stance.
But Secretary of State Warren
Christopher and Defense Secretary
William J. Perry said that pulling
BOS"NIA
Continued from page 1
medicine or winter clothing, and
Serbian gunmen have been refusing
to allow supplies to reach it through
the surrounding territory they hold.
"These were clear contributing
factors to his death," Risley said of
the appalling conditions that have re-
sulted from the Serbian blockade.
And despite repeated pleas for the
urgent evacuation from Banja Luka
of a seriously ill U.N. military ob-
server, Bosnian Serb officials have
failed to respond to the appeals from
U.N. headquarters here, Risley said.
AAUP
Continued from page 1 -
agencies are up for reauthorization.
Cancelling funding for the arts
and humanities would force muse-
ums to turn to private and corporate
funds for support and would affect
individual research of professors who
do research in the humanities.
The National Endowment for the
Humanities is the only foundation
that supports scholarship and profes-
sors apply for fellowships to the foun-
dation to fund their work. Elimina-
tion of the foundation would have a
dramatic affect on scholarship pro-
duced by faculty across the country.
In addition, ethical issues would
be raised should the arts become de-
pendent on corporate funds because

A co-worker of one of the victims of Thursday's helicopter accident visits the

site of the crash.
CRASH
Continued from page 1
Funeral services for Elliot are
scheduled for noon today in Bay City,
Mich., Elliot's hometown. Visitation
for Nowacki-Tobin is scheduled from
2-4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. today at McCabe
Funeral Home in Canton.

Services are 10 a.m. at St. Thomas
A'Beckett Catholic Church in Can-
ton. Racicot's body will be flown to
Oklahoma for burial. She had no rela-
tives in Ann Arbor.
For emergency room and hospital
workers, a private memorial service
will take place in the St. Joseph Hos-
pital chapel on Thursday.

peacekeeping troops out and lifting
the arms embargo against the Bosnian
Muslims, as the Republicans pro-
posed, would only lead to increased
killing in the Balkans.
"Essentially, it's a war strategy,*
Christopher said on the ABC pro-
gram "This Week With David
Brinkley" in an interview from Hun-
gary, where he is attending a confer-
ence on European security. The others
spoke on NBC's "Meet the Press" and
the CBS program "Face the Nation."
Perry noted that evacuating the
24,000U.N. peacekeeping forces now.
in Bosnia would require at least 10,
allied ground troops and would beIF
risky and "very difficult" operation.
He said U.S. troops "would partici-
pate" in any evacuation but insisted
that the size of any U.S. force is still to
be determined.
Bosnian Serb nationalists contin-
ued to refuse medical evacuation for
the unidentified Jordanian officer io
Banja Luka, whose congenital heart
disease has been seriously aggravated
by his having been used as a human
shield against air strikes by the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization. Risley
said that the ailing officer and three
others have been forced to lie on the
Banja Luka military airfield runway
at least twice when their captors feared
that NATO was about to strike.
Karadzic continued to taunt U.N.
officials here by holding more than
350 U.N. peacekeepers as pawns in a
high-stakes confrontation with the
outside world.
of the influence the corporations could
exert.
Molotsky noted the controversial
Robert Mappelthorpe exhibit as an
example. The exhibit originated *
the University of Pennsylvania.
In the last few years, 70 percent of
public higher education has been
funded by the states. This has put a
strain on their budgets and without
federal funding to make up the differ-
ence, it could effect the quality of
education that students are receiving.
"(The government) needs to be
careful because the U.S. higher ed
cation system is the best in the world
Students come here from all over the
globe," Molotsky said. "Cutting fed-
eral programs will be destructive for
students in this country and will af-
fect the international programs be-
cause those will be cut too."
found, and that Chatman has no
criminal history. He also sail
Chatman had watched the children
before, but he was not their regular
baby sitter.
Charde has now been placed in
foster care following the death of
her brother because her mother has
allegedly abused the children in the
past, police said.
"Our preliminary report does say
that there was a little bit of a histor
of child abuse," Smiley said. "Ikno
protective social services has had
contact with the family.
"They were concerned about her
safety, obviously, as a result of what
happened, and I think it was just a
precaution."

JOBS
Continued from page 1
paychecks ranging from $20,821 for
telecommunications jobs to $40,689
for chemical engineers, the survey
found.
Pay was higher in all occupations
surveyed. Increases ranged from 1.3
percent, to $23,856, for hotel restaurant
management to 2.6 percent, to $35,302,
for electrical engineers.
But Scheetz said students expect
more."I think it's surprising, but to this
instant gratification generation they
seem to think, 'Whatever Iask for, I get.
If I ask for a good job, it'll be there
waiting on me,"' he said.

Scheetz said employers have had to
remind students that they need to climb
a few rungs of the career ladder before
they can command high salaries.
"It'sjust a rude awakening togradu-
ates," he said.
Scheetz said employers had other
unflatteringcommentsaboutnew gradu-
ates. They said students were unwilling
to spend time in apprenticeship posi-
tions; disliked starting at the bottom of
an organization and regularly lacked
interest, Scheetz reported.
Besides a little more humility, em-
ployers also want students who al-
ready have work-related experience,
as well as computer proficiency, pub-
lic speaking, writing, reasoning and
teamwork skills, Scheetz said.

ti.,,

University Towers Apts.
Now Leasing for May '95

Leasing Hours: M - F 10 am - 8 pm
Sat/Sun 12 - 5 pm
761-2680
e

i

C HATMAN
Continued from page 1
of 15 years in prison.
The suspect, apart-time student in a
Michigan State University and a Lan-
sing Community College program, was
arrested at around 6p.m. Thursday at his
Pine Valley residence and placed in the
Washtenaw County Jail.
Vaughan of the University's De-
partment of Public Safety said
Chatman's account of the boy's death
was suspicious. A University autopsy
showed the death to be a homicide.
University forensic pathologist Dr.
Michael Caplan performed the autopsy
on Sept. 8.

"The autopsy shows death by blunt
impacts to the head-causing swelling
of and injury to the brain,"said Vaughan,
the detective in charge of the investiga-
tion.
DPS Capt. James Smiley said, "The
child was conveyed to the University of
Michigan Medical Center and-for all
intents and purposes - was dead on
arrival."
On Aug. 31 around 10:30 p.m.,
Chatman ran to a neighbor's home
where he called 911, Smiley said.
Chatman claimed he had been unable
to resuscitate the toddler after the boy
fell in the bathtub and lost conscious-
ness, but since then he has said little to
the police in his defense.
"There's really no motive in some-

thing like this," Smiley said. "But
we've got a medical examiner that
can say trauma to the head and more
than one impact - ruling it as a
homicide.
"We've got a (Washtenaw County)
Prosecutor's Office that has reviewed
our lengthy report as well as the au-
topsy report, and they concluded that
it was a murder," Smiley said. "As a
result of that they gave authorization
(for the arrest warrant) to the
magistrate's section of the 14th Dis-
trict Court."
Vaughan said 2-year-old Charde
was physically unharmed, but it is
unclear whether she was a witness
to her brother's death because of
her age.
Smiley said no weapon has been

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