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April 18, 1996 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-04-18

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8A -The Michigan Daily - Thursday, April 18 1996


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MALE ROOMMATE wanted for 2 bdrm.
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bdrm. apt. w/veggie smoker roommate.
Prkg., idry., A/C. May-Aug. 669-0512.
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ROOMMATES NEEDED to share large
contemporary 2 bdrm. apts. Call 741-9300.

ATTRACTIVE married couple, white
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Continued from Page 1A
Hezbollah terrorists and they use the
more precise weapons to minimize ci
vilian casualties."
Lebanese students on the Diag dis.
agreed and pointed out that Israeli forces
bombed a Lebanese ambulance several
days ago.
"The people who are being bombed
are not (part of) Hezbollah," Zahr said.
"Israel is a first-world country laun
ing an attack on a defenseless Thi
World country."
Dental first-yearstudent Nabil Fehmi,
who left Lebanon in 1985, asserted that
Israel has a history of bullying Leba-
"In no way is the bombing justified,"
Fehmi said. "This isn't the first time
this has happened."
The students also distributed fliers
detailing the number of casualties n
both sides and urging onlookers to
derstand either Israeli or Lebanese
Plevan expressed his sorrow for the
deaths on both sides, and said he came
out to the Diag because he feels pas-
sionately about Israel's security and the
lives of civilians.
"I thought it would be important for
all the Arabs and Jews to come together
for a moment to protest death togeth '
Continued from Page 1A
present a request to change the regents'
bylaws regarding intellectual property.
Neal outlined his plans during a pre-
liminary presentation at the March meet-
ing of the board.
The policy changes will concern the
way money is distributed when a
versity faculty member's research yis
a contract with a private company.
Neal also will present an annual re-
port describing the research programs
and their progress at the University.
Michigan Student Assembly Presi-
dent Fiona Rose, who was inducted
Tuesday, will give a biannual report to
the regents, in addition to writtenmate
rials she included in the regents' agend
"' includedalistofourrecentstudent
appointments because I wantedto stress
to the regents the extent of how students
are involved on campus," Rose said.
Rose also included a chart explaining
the proposed student activity fee, a plan
spearheaded by former MSA President
Flint Wainess.
Rose said she plans to speak about
the state of the student body and its
quality of life. "It will be important r
the regents to hear the needs and ph
sophical wants of students," she said.
As with every monthly meeting, the
board will vote on finance and property
"I know one of the things is approv-
ing the historic structure for Nichols
Arboretum," Deitch said.
The board also is scheduled to ap
prove the academic calendars for 1997
98 and 1998-99.
Continued from Page 1A
we'll find out tomorrow."
The University's own tally on finan-
cial aid applications received now hov-
ers at 80 percent of last year's numbers.
Harper said 5,100 aid packages had
been sent out to prospective students as
of last week.
The federal departmentestimatedt aI
the majority of the March forms not yel
sent to Central Processing Systems

would be finished by tomorrow, with a
smallernumber not available to univer-
sities until April 22, only nine days
before the May l deadline for colleges
to receive enrollment deposits from in-
coming students.
Theodore Spencer, director of under-
graduate admissions, said universi
can only wait for news from the Educa-
tion Department right now.
"The consensus I've gotten (fron
other universities) is that right now, il
doesn't look like we need to do a who
lot more, because it looks like the fed-
eral government is closing the gap morc
rapidly," he said, adding that mosi
schools are very service-driven now
trying to get out information to student
and parents as quickly as possible.
Other schools say they are anxiou c
know the effect on admissions.
"I'm very concerned about high-neec
students," said Richard Black, directoro
financial aid at the University of Califor-
nia at Berkeley. "They're the most at ris<
- they need the most detailed informa-
tion to make their plans."
Black saidthe school, which ismissing
25 percent of its aid applications, may
extendthe May I deadline forsome
of students, on a case-by-case basis.
The Chronicle of Higher Educatior
reported a survey of 827 admissions offis
cials doneby the National Association foi
College Admissions Counseling, ofwhic
23 percent said they were ready to pust
hakthe dAdine, p I ,-tthrepe ~rcenrt (A

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