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March 17, 1995 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1995-03-17

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 17, 1995

BAKER
Continued from page 1
has to ask itself whether or not it
wants to suspend Jake now that the
government does not perceive him
as a threat to the student in his story,"
Cahill said.
Duderstadt suspended Baker on
Feb. 1 under the authority delegated to
him by Regents' Bylaw 2.01.
In the suspension letter, Duderstadt
said the action was based on "the
degrading, humiliating, and frighten-

ing manner in which you have de-
famed and invaded the privacy of a
student by describing her and using
her name in violent and pornographic
stories and communications you sent
out on the Internet and/or have to
communicated to others through other
means."
Vice President for Student Affairs
Maureen A. Hartford also said the de-
cision went beyond the Internet
postings.
"Itdoesn't say 'e-mail,' but it infers
e-mail," Hartford said. "The issue is

the same as what we've said here-the
threat. The threat to a student or to
students is still the issue."
Hartford said the University does
not have any plans to take action on
the Baker's suspension in the near
future.
Walter Harrison, vice president
for University relations, said the
University considered a wide range
of evidence before suspending
Baker.
"We aren't a court of law. We
weren't trying to make a ruling of
whether what he said was protected by
free speech," Harrison said.
Duderstadt's action was the first
time he suspended a student using Re-

gents' Bylaw 2.01 since the January
1993 inception of the Statement of
Student Rights and Responsibilities,
the code of non-academic conduct.
"I think at the point we were deal-
ing with it there was a concern that the
statement does not have a means for
dealing with students with major psy-
chological problems," Hartford said.
"We were concerned about the poten-
tial safety of students on a hearing
panel."
Duderstadt said he was in Wash-
ington at the time the decision was
made to supend Baker. His secretary,
Nona Mustard, signed the suspension
letter with her first initial next to his
signature.

SNATIONAL EPOR T
House passes $17B In spending cuts
WASHINGTON-The House, concluding two days of often bitter, partisan
debate, yesterday passed a $17.1 billion spending cuts bill that Republicans
touted as the first step in getting the nation's fiscal health in order.
Moments before the final vote, the bill, which cuts unspent appropriations
from the current and earlier budgets, was caught up in a controversy over
whether the savings would be used to offset revenues lost to the government
as a result of tax cuts. The uncertainty cost the support of at least a dozen
fiscally conservative Democrats who had been expected to vote for the bill, but
it still passed by a comfortable 227 to 200 vote.
The bill would make cuts in dozens of programs, particularly low-income
housing, environmental, education and job-training programs. At the same time
it makes available $5.4 billion to pay for disaster relief in California and 39 other
states.
Republicans used procedural tactics to block votes on several amendments,
including one offered by Rep. Christopher Shays (R-Conn.) to restore $186
million for a housing program for AIDS sufferers.

Pie Michgan Daily Display Department
woulfdlike to thank

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Food
UNILIZIAINMLNI
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Religious
Services
AVAV'AVAVA
Episcopal Church at UofM
CANTERBURY HOUSE
518 E. Washington St.
(behind Laura Ashley)
SUNDAY: 5 p.m. Holy Eucharist
followedby informal supper
All Welcome 665-0606
The Rev'd Virginia Peacock, Chaplin
CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER CHURCH
Worship: 11 a.m. & 7p.m.
2146 Moeller Ave. Ypsilanti
485-4670 Pastor Henry J. Healey
CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium
(across from Pioneer High School)
SUNDAY: Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Bible Study 9:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study 7p.m.
662-2756
KOREAN CHURCH OF ANN ARBOR
3301 Creek Dr. 971-9777
9:30 a.m. English, 11 a.m & 8 p.m. Korean
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(a Roman Catholic Community at U of M)
331 Thompson 663-0557
(corner of William and Thompson)
weekend liturgies
SATURDAY: 5 p.m.
SUNDAY: 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon
5 p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday: Confessions 4-5 p.m.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL, LCMS
1511 Washtenaw, near Hill
SATURDAY: Worship 6:30 p.m.
SUJND~AY: Worship 10:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Lenten Devotionals 7p.m.
Pastor Ed Krauss, 663-5560

MARINA Cook BuildiNq
906 S. UNivERsily

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VIRGIN

Lutheran Campus Ministry Presents
13th Annual Kauper Lecture
EARTH AND ITS DISTRESS:
Dietrich Boihoeffer's Theme for the 1990's
Dr. Larry Rasmussen
Reinhold Niebuhr Professor of Social Ethics
Union Theological Seminary, New York
SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 4:00 P.M.
Squire, Sanders and Dempsey Auditorium
Room 120
University of Michigan Law School
Reception Following
The Public is cordially invited to attend
Other Events in Connection with the Lecture to be held
at Lord of Light Church. 801 S. Forest at Hill
On Sunday, March 19, at 10 A.M., Dr. Rasmussen will preach
at Worship Service followed by a discussion on
"Bonhoeffer's Relevance Today"
Call 668-7622 for information

rVIRGIN~
Help nme out

Fuhrman steps down
after 6 days on stand
LOS ANGELES--After six tense
days and repeated attacks for alleged
racism, Detective Mark Fuhrman es-
caped - for now - from O.J.
Simpson's murder trial. F. Lee Bailey
dropped his cross-examination yes-{
terday, and a prosecutor spent just
two minutes reinforcing her conten-
tion Fuhrman could not have planted
a bloody glove.
Outside court, former lead attor-
ney Robert Shapiro suggested dis-
agreements in defense strategy, say-
ing he regretted race had become an
issue in the trial.
"Different people have different
ways of trying cases, and everyone
has their styles and own way of doing
things," said Shapiro, who bitterly
quarreled with Bailey over news leaks
earlier this year.
"My preference was that race was
not an issue in this case and should
not be an issue in the case," Shapiro
told reporters, "and I'm sorry from
A ROUND THE W
U.S. astronaut visits
Russian space station
KALININGRAD, Russia - Af-
ter a flawless docking, astronaut
Norman E. Thagard floated aboard
the SpaceEStation Mir yesterday, be-
coming the first American to visit the
nine-year-old Russian facility.
As Thagard steered his weightless
body through the hatch into the Mir,,
cosmonaut Yelena V. Kondrakova;
wrapped her arms around him in a big
Russian bear hug and kissed him on,
the cheek.
Cheers and laughter broke out in
the Russian mission control center
where American and Russian digni-
taries celebrated the resumption, af-
ter a 20-year hiatus, of joint space
exploration by the Earth's two major
space-faring powers.
Thagard, who has been on five
space journeys, flight commander
Vladimir N. Dezhurov and engineer ;
Gennady M. Strekalov blasted off
Tuesday from the Baikonur Cosmo-
drome on the arid steppe of Kazakh-,
stan atop a Soyuz rocket.
In a meticulously choreographed
space ballet, the Soyuz capsule caught
up with Mir about 250 miles above the
Baikonur launch pad, but stopped a
little less than 500 feet from the space

my own personal point of view that it
has become an issue in this case."
Deputy District Attorney Marcia
Clark, apparently judging her witness
unscathed by Bailey and unwilling to
open more cracks-for inquiry, asked
only seven crisp questions.
Democrats boosted
outgoing aides' pay
WASHINGTON - In the final
month before they relinquished con-
trol to Republicans, House Demo-
crats handed out hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars in extra pay to em-
ployees being squeezed out of work.
The recipients ranged from cleri-
cal workers and junior staff members@
who got an extra $500 apiece in De-
cember to senior aides who received
as much as $12,000.
The Associated Press used a com-
puter analysis to review year-end pays
roll records for more than 1,000 em-
ployees on 40 House committees,
subcommittees and caucuses. It iden-
tified $665,564 in December pay
boosts to 415 aides.
station. The two spacecraft flew in tan-
dem at an orbit speed of about 17,500
mph.
Mexican lawmakers
seek government cuts
MEXICO CITY - In a last-ditch
move yesterday to avert a rebuke to
President Ernesto Zedillo from his
own Institutional Revolutionary Party,
party legislators sought sweeping cuts
in his government as a condition for
congressional approval of the most un-
popular cornerstone of his harsh
economic emergency plan.
As angry protests mounted and
Mexico's financial markets continued
to fall, key PRI legislators in the House
of Deputies called on Zedillo to elimi-
nate or radically restructure four Cabi-
net ministries and to slash his
government's budget to blunt the deep
opposition to his proposed 50 percent
across-the-board sales tax increase.
Yesterday's proposal came after
legislators from the left, right and
even members of a pro-labor faction
in the PRI indicated yesterday they
would try to defeat Zedillo's pro-
posed sales taxes increse in a vote
scheduled for today.

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STAFF: Patience Atkin, Danielle Belkin. Cathy Boguslaski, Jlodi Cohen. Spencer Dickinson, Kelly Feeney, Christy Glass. Ronnie
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