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March 23, 1995 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-03-23

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 23, 1995

Continued from page 1
dents add diversity to the student body
"at the same time, we've got concerned
If the proposal passes intact, "we'd
have to admit a lot of in-state trans-
fers," Harrison said, adding he did not
know how many students would be
While the additional funding for
Michigan State was approved by
the committee, Rep. Morris Hood
(D-Detroit) proposed an across-the-
board 4.43 percent increase for all

15 universities, but the committee
rejected this. Hood could not be
reached for comment, but a House
source said Hood is expected to pro-
pose the amendment when the House
votes in April.
Hood also proposed the amend-
ment that would eliminate the
University's increase.
Brater said, "I think its a bad pre-
cedent to single out one school over
another. The higher-ed pie has been
shrinking consistently and we should
not further exacerbate the problem by
giving some universities less than oth-

Continued from page 1
that it would provide "affordable hous-
ing for minimum-wage workers" and
has not kept that bargain.
In addition to the allegations of
unfair rent fees, the suit alleges that the
YMCA treated its residents poorly and
that the rooms lacked basic amenities.
"I have found the problems which
the tenants have told us to be among
the most egregious of tenant com-
plaints," Maurer said. "Letters have
been used to put out residents with a
72 hour notice."

Maurer also contends that the
YMCA has evicted people without
proper cause.
Other city officials indicated that
there is noreal dissent with the YMCA's
operations on the part of tenants.
"TheYis doing an OKjob," Sheldon
said. "The doors are not being beaten
down by unhappy residents."
Currently, the previous lawsuit, in
which the city and the Y were sued by
Great Lakes Bancorp, is being de-
cided by Judge Donald Shelton in
Circuit Court. The city and the YMCA
both have 21 days to respond to this

'Unfunded mandates' legislation signed
WASHINGTON - President Clinton yesterday signed into law a second
piece of legislation in the House Republicans' "Contract
with America," using the event to preach bipartisan
cooperation after weeks of political warfare with Con- h>
gress over spending and taxing priorities.
Clinton signed legislation to limit Washington's abil-
ity to pass on to the states new federal requirements
without also giving states the funds to pay for those
requirements. Clinton backed the "unfunded mandates"
legislation from the outset.
The measure is the second proposal in the GOP con-
tract to become law. Clinton has already signed a bill that Clinton
makes Congress comply with the laws it passes.
Under the mandates law, the Congressional Budget Office will be required
to estimate the cost of a regulation before passage if it is believed to be $50
million or more. A similar provision would be required for federal legislation
that would cost businesses more than $100 million, although Congress would
not be required to provide funding for the legislation.

1 I 1

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Georgia law dodges
wait on handguns
ATLANTA - Democrat Gov.
Zell Miller signed a law yesterday
freeing Georgia from the Brady
Law's waiting period for handgun
The measure, which also wipes
out longer waiting periods imposed
in 10 Georgia cities and counties,
including Atlanta, was a major vic-
tory for the National Rifle Associa-
tion, whose lobbyists flanked Miller
during the signing.
"This piece of legislation is go-
ing to keep handguns out of the hands
of criminals while allowing law-abid-
ing citizens to purchase guns," Miller
The law is designed to take advan-
tage of a provision in the federal Brady
Law that exempts states from the
waiting period if they implement an
instant background check. Georgia is
awaiting a reply from the Bureau of
Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms on
whether the new state law meets Brady

Only 26 states and Puerto Rico are
subject to the Brady Law, accotding
to the ATF; the others have exempted
themselves through a variety of alter-
natives, including instant background
Former postal worker
charged with 4 deaths
MONTCLAIR, N.J. - A debt-
ridden former postal worker was
charged yesterday with shooting to
death four men in a holdup at a small
neighborhood post office.
Christopher Green was arrested
shortly before noon, less than 24 hours
after the robbery. He told investiga-
tors he held up the post office "be-
cause he had a mountain of debt,"
Postal Inspector Kevin Manley said.
He used part of the stolen money
for back rent, Manley said.
Green was arrested at an apart-
ment in a high-rise in East Orange,
four miles from this New York City
suburb, where authorities found a 9
mm pistol believed to have been used
in the killings and $2,000 in cash.

Mass meeting on Sunday. March 26th
in room #2105 Michigan Union
For more information please call 763-1 107



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(Maeie 6 ot+vme C eS)
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U.S. warns Chechnya Russiansare
to Tehran wi
conflict could hurt viewed in W
Russia internationally aid to the Is
GENEVA - Secretary of State U.S. wa
Warren Christopher warned yester- in Chin
day that Russia's integration into the
West is endangered by Moscow's as- bid for
sault on Chechnya and its pending QINGDA
sale of nuclear reactors to Iran. to rebuild
However, Christopher stopped and reduce t
short of rhetorically putting bilateral tion in it
relations at risk, telling reporters that ber, a U.S.
the link between the countries is "too
important to be hostage to any single Qingdaoaon
issue." Qndoo
Christopher held a working din- terday, the
ner last night with Russian Foreign since 1n
Minister Andrei Kozyrev to prepare A senor
for a May summit meeting between any connec
President Clinton and President Boris the Oct. 27.
PresdentCliton ~.aircraft
Yeltsin. Clinton's decision to go to nuclear su
Moscow, which was annnounced nuclearsut
Monday after weeks of hesitation aThe con
because of the war in Chechnya, sup- KThawk
ports Yeltsin at a time when the Rus- Kitty Hawk
sian leader is under criticism for the track the su
harsh and inept military crackdown scrambledje
on the separatist southern region. in response
Clinton is under sharp attack from warned that
Republicans for showing politicalwinehase
support for Yeltsin at a time when in Chinese
Chechnya remains unsettled and the

e insisting the reactor sale
ill go forward. The sale is
Washington as a potential
lamic state.
arship docks
iese port in
closer ties
AO, China -In an effort
U.S.-China military ties
ensions over a confronta-
national waters last Octo-
Navy cruiser sailed into
nt northern naval base of
a- friendly port call yes-
first by the Americans
American officer denied
tion between the visit and
-29 incident in which the
t carrier tracked a Chinese
bmarine in international
he Shandong Peninsula.
frontation began when the*
's captain dispatched S-3
rine warfare aircraft to
ub. Chinese commanders
et fighters from land bases
. Chinese officials later
a recurrence would result
aircraft opening fire.
From Daily wire services

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are $90.
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ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street. Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
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CRlVdnl A l CTA CC RA;i 16A-I L Al+AN11AYlL C.ii AY !N 0%16SAt



I EDITORIAL STAFF Michaei Rosenberg. Editor in Chief I


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NEWS Nate Hurley, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Jonathan Berndt, Lisa Dines, Andrew Taylor, Scot Woods.
STAFF: Patience Atkin, Dantelle Belkin, Cathy Boguslaski. Jodi Cohen. Spencer Dickinson, Kelly Feeney, Christy Glass, Ronnie
Glassberg. Jennifer Harvey, Katie Hutchins, Daniel Johnson, Amy Klein, Stephanie Jo Klein, Maria Kovac. Tali Kravitz, Frank C.
Lee, Timothy Lord. Lisa Michalski, Gail Mongkolpradit. Tim OConnell, Lisa Poris, Zachary M. Raimi. Megan Schimpf. Maureen
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SPORTS Paul Barger, Managing Editor
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Rich, Sarah Rogacki, Dirk Schulze. Sarah Stewart. Prashant Tamaskar, Brian Wise. Robert Yoon, Michael Zilberman.
EbMATe Innot h~m.a [& I .... raEm ] RaW' E eda .

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