Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 26, 1996 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-09-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 26, 1996 - 7A



H scracks
down on
. .l
WASHINGTON (AP) - The House voted to crack down
Son illegal aliens yesterday, passing a bill that would nearly
.double the number of border patrol officers and speed up
deportation procedures.
"This bill secures America's borders, penalizes alien
smugglers, expedites the removal of criminal and illegal
aliens, prevents illegal aliens from taking American jobs
and ends non-citizens' abuse of the welfare system," said
Rep. Lamar Smith (R-Texas), who introduced the legisla-
The House also was considering the fiery issue of whether
states should be allowed to close schoolhouse doors to immi-
*grant children who are in the country illegally.
Some Democrats bitterly opposed the huge immigration
bill, saying it was too hard on legal immigrants and not hard
;enough of unscrupulous employers who knowingly hire ille-
gal aliens. They have urged President Clinton to veto it, but
the White House has not said whether he will do so.
Yet the 229 Republicans - almost all the GOP members
in the House - were joined by 76 Democrats in approving
the bill and sending it to the Senate, which was expected to
vote on it later this week. Voting against the bill were 117
Democrats, five Republicans and one independent.
Republicans - who worked for two years to bring the
immigration bill to a final vote - said the bill was Congress'
first serious action against illegal immigration in years.
"Every three years enough illegal aliens enter the country
permanently to populate a city the size of Boston or Dallas or
San Francisco,' Smith said as the House voted on the mea-
sure that was a compromise of separate bills passed last
spring by the House and Senate.
But Democrats called the bill a ruse that does not attack
the true causes of illegal immigration. Some also suggested
that Republicans were using the issue to score points with
voters weeks before the election.
"The problem with this bill is that it cons the American
people into thinking major new steps are going to be done,"
;said Rep. Howard Berman (D-Calif).
Under the bill, local police and other law enforcement offi-
cers would have new powers to detain and remove illegal
aliens and foreigners would have a tougher time winning U.S.
asylum by claiming persecution in their home countries.
Penalties for alien smuggling and document fraud would
be increased.

Yeltsin's surgery
postponed for
at least 6 weeks

Los Angeles Times
MOSCOW - The surgery for
Russian President Boris Yeltsin will be
postponed for at least six weeks because
his heart is damaged and he will proba-
bly need another two months after a
triple- or quadruple-bypass operation to
recuperate, his doctors said yesterday.
That announcement by Russian sur-
geons and Michael DeBakey, the
American heart-bypass pioneer who is
consulting here, was aimed at dis-
pelling fears that Yeltsin, 65, who has
been hospitalized for almost two weeks,
is too weak to undergo surgery.
But it threatened to leave Moscow
without an active leader for most of the
winter and prompted even more moves
by the president's potential successors
to draw attention to themselves.
The medical luminaries, who met for
three hours of consultations at the
Central Clinical Hospital, were deter-
minedly upbeat about the delay in the
president's planned surgical proce-
dures. They said Yeltsin's condition had
improved since a heart attack in late
June - a seizure unreported at the time
- and the delay was needed to ensure
"If we were to conduct the operation
today, we could expect a positive result.
The chances of the positive result
would be about 80 percent. But if we
give the patient another six weeks to
prepare for the operation, the chances
of success will be close to 100 percent,"
said Renat Akchurin, the surgeon who
is expected to operate on Yeltsin, with
DeBakey watching.
As well as heart muscle damage,
DeBakey admitted that Yeltsin had been
losing blood in recent months and said
the cause for this needed to be investi-
gated. "It is an easily correctable thing,
but we have to be sure,' he said, adding
that the Russian leader's kidneys and
liver are functioning normally.

The drawn-out timetable announced
yesterday would schedule the operation
between early November and December
- and DeBakey left open the possibili-
ty of more postponements by saying the
timing depended on what the medical
team observed in the next six weeks.
Kremlin officials have no political
option now but to continue to insist that
Yeltsin will soon be fit enough to
undergo surgery. Any suggestion that
he is too ill to operate upon would
intensify a struggle between his would-
be successors? it would threaten
Russia's post-election stability.
Other presidential hopefuls have
used growing public anxiety about
Yeltsin's future - and the prospect of
Russia drifting back into the chaos of
its recent past - to seek the spotlight
for themselves with demands for
Yeltsin's resignation or apocalyptic
warnings about disasters facing Russia.
Communist Gennady Zyuganov,
beaten in the July election, has claimed
that Yeltsin deceived voters about his
health and was reelected under false
pretense. On Tuesday, he demanded
Yeltsin's resignation - an action
echoed yesterday by former Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
Yesterday, Russian Security Council
chief Alexander Lebed also took his
turn, asserting that Russia's underpaid
armed forces were on the verge of
revolt. The outspoken former general,
who is not in the government but
answers directly to Yeltsin, also criti-
cized U.S. missile attacks on Iraq.
The Clinton administration responded
quickly, accusing Lebed of undermining
U.S.-Russian relations. "Frankly, we are
puzzled with the comments of Mr.
Lebed because they are so inconsistent
with the generally good cooperation we
have had with the Russian government,"
said State Department spokesperson
Nicholas Burns.

A German Tragedy
Johann Astner and his wife Christina cry in each other's arms during the funeral of their daughter
Natalie in Epfach, Germany, yesterday. Seven-year-old Natalie had been kidnapped on her way to
school and left to drown.

France, U.S. cross signals over Bosnia

Los Angeles Times
UNITED NATIONS - A top French official said
yesterday that the United States has accepted a two-
year plan for consolidating the peace in Bosnia-
Herzegovinia that would include a continued presence
of Western ground forces.
But this assertion - made by French. Foreign
Minister Herve de Charette - was quickly denied by
State Department spokesperson Nicholas Burns.
He said Secretary of State Warren Christopher had
been informed in general about the plans by Charette
in a meeting in early September "but he (Christopher)
did not agree to anything."
In Bergen, Norway, there were news service reports
- that senior U.S. officials - meeting with their NATO
counterparts - supported a proposal by European
defense ministers for the alliance to start planning a
new military mission that could replace the NATO-led
peace force, known as IFOR, by the end of the year.
This seemed to be a change in the U.S. position.
When Secretary of Defense William Perry arrived in
Bergen on Tuesday, he told reporters that talk about a
new peacekeeping force in Bosnia was "premature."
The conflicting accounts of the Paris meeting by

French and U.S. officials and the confusing signals
from Bergen reflected just how politically delicate the
issue of international involvement in Bosnia is for
President Clinton. He has pledged that U.S. peace-
keeping troops will start leaving Bosnia by the end of
this year.
Pressure for an extended military mission also came
from Bosnian President Alija Izetbegovic. who told
the U.N. General Assembly yesterday that "the pres-
ence of the international military forces will be indis-
pensable for a certain and limited period of time and
economic assistance is necessary for a longer period."
Some comments from European officials seemed to
indicate a possible way for Clinton to fulfill his pledge
and still take part in a new military mission to Bosnia.
In a breakfast meeting at the United Nations, British
Foreign Secretary Malcolm Rifkind predicted to
reporters that, as Clinton has promised, the present
NATO-led mission will leave Bosnia as scheduled.
But the British minister said he did not look on its
departure as the end of international military
patrolling Bosnia.
"The odds are pointing to some sort of follow-on
military deployment," he said, adding that a decision

would probably be made at a conference in London at
the end of November or early December.
Asked if British troops would take part in that kind
of military mission in Bosnia if Clinton refused to
send U.S. troops, Rifkind replied with a stark "Nope.
Charette, replying to a similar question in a more
elliptical way, said that "the presence of a French force
would depend on the measures approved"' by the
But in the past, French President Jacques Chirac has
made it clear that he would not keep French troops in
Bosnia if the United States refused to allow any of its
troops there.
Trying to explain the difference in the French and
American assessments of the September Christopher-
Charette meeting, a French spokesperson said the
minister was clearly talking about general principles,
not details, when he told reporters at breakfast, "'The
(French) proposal was accepted by the United States
at a meeting I had with Warren Christopher in Paris."
Charette said that, even when the Dayton, Ohio,
peace accords were negotiated a year ago, "we all real-
ized that one year was too short" a period for a peace-
keeping mission.

MX r I" D i~ A
f (010 WTAT I T A 40ZH VOUAT 1TT4 M 17M1
* TAU OH ANV 1V1, VOV'11 L009MA[IfL[OV!! K
*715 N. University 761-CHIP
*Mon-Fri 9.00am-8:00pm - Sat l0:O0am-5:O0pm - Sun 12:O0pm-5:O0pm f

I r/ r


Excellent opportunity with Child Care
Network through the Family Care Resources
Program helping University parents secure
child care. This is a temporary, four month
position from Oct.-Feb. Flexible schedule: 20 ***FREE TRIPS AND CASH'***
-25 hrs./wk. Pay rate: $8.50 - $9/hr. **RETISADCS!*
achelor's in Child Development or related Find out how hundreds of student
field preferred. Ex p. w/ children/families reresentatives are already eaming FREE
highly desired. Must be proficient w/ TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH with America's
coputers. Resume to Child Care Network, #1 Spring Break company! Sell only 15
1100 N. Main St., Suite 201, Ann Arbor, MI trips and travel free! Cancun, Bahamas,
48104. EOE. Mazatlan, Jamaica or Florida! CAMPUS
CHIL Ceke nd t r Nsm AVAILABLE. Call Now! TAKE A BREAK
day «,. weekend. nigts Non-smokerR7 STUDENT TRAVEL (800)95-BREAK!

referencescar necessay.
CHILD CARE needed for 3 1/2 and 1 1/2
yr. olds in our west A2 home for 5-10 hrs./
week. References, own transportation, non-
smoker. Call 761-7526.
DEPENDABLE PERSON needed to care
for our 2 children (ages 5 and 10) in Ann
Arbor. 2:30-6:30 p.m. after-school, 3-5 days/
week. N-smkr. w/ car. Experience and
references required. 994-9443.
babysit approximately 10 hours a week for 8
year old girl and 5 year old boy. Must have
own car: 996-9077 leave message.
KIDSITTER NEEDED 10 yr. old boy,
occas. afternoons & eves. References, exp.,
non-smoker. Call 975-9241.
30+ hrs./wk. Room & board + salary, mostly
days, flex. N-smkr. Ref. & own car. 810/474-
NANNIES NEEDED exp. in childcare. Top
salary & benefits. F/T or P/T. A2 area. Nanny
Network 313/998-2500.
SITTER for bright & cuddly 8 yr. old boy.
Near Campus. 662-0712.

FOOTBALL TICKETS- great seats. Call
332-1273 after 8 or leave a message.
FOOTBALL TICKETS for sale. Good seats
reasonable price call Chris: 663-2566.
Michigan State, & Penn State. 2 per game.
Reasonably prices. 313/326-9072.
AMEX/ $$ buy/sell all
om. 800/500-8497.
ROMANTIC ESCAPE - Cozy log cabins,
$54-75 nightly, incl. hot tub, canoes, & more.
Traverse City. 616/276-9502.
SPRING BREAK reps. wanted Acapulco
from $529, Cancun from $429.90, other des-
tinations avail. Call Dan at Regency Travel
665-6122. 209 S. State Street.
Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Doris at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.
UCLA FOOTBALL TIX wanted for this
weekend's game. Call Virginia @ 741-9555.
UCLA FOOTBALL tickets wanted for this
weekends game. Call Virginia 741-9555.

WORLDWIDE LOW air fares. Reserve
your Christmas space early. Regency Travel
209 S. State St. 665-6122.
50% OFF SALE Sat. Sept. 28. Ann Arbor
PTO Thrift Shop. 1621 S. State. Use bargain
books entrance.
in public and private sector grants & scholar-
ships is now available. All students are
eligible regardless of grades, income, or
parent's income. Let us help. Call Student
Financial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext.
FEMALE ROOMATE needed to share
apartment 3 blocks from UM central campus.
Call 997-9376.

ADOPT Loving mom & dad w/3 yr. old little
girl wish to share their hearts & home w/
newborn. Lots of love, happiness & security.
Expenses pd. Call Debby & Larry 1-800/989-
ASIAN LADY SOUGHT: Sgl. white male
grad 35+ 6' 1701b. Nonsmoker nondrinker
drug free seeks same in gentle petite lady 18-
32 friends first 517/764-4141.


klmwow - I

* Lecture Notes.
SResume Services
* Copy & Bindery
* Fax SeM64e



GOOD HORSE to lease-talented & sweet.
Family farm w/ great trails & jumps. May
show. $125/mo. Phone 428-8796.
THE FISH DOCTORS back to school a-
quarium sale!
10 gallon tank $7.99
29 gallon tank $25.99
50 gallon tank $39.99
Next to Putt-Putt Golf on Washtenaw 434-

8.5x11, 20# white, one-sided

Grade A Notes at Ulrich's Bookstore
Second Floor " 549 E. University " 741-9669

- FOR.. cJ .. , . 1,

SITTER NEEDED WEDS. mornings 8:45
a.m.-11:30 a.m. Trans. can be provided. Call

POLISH FILM FEST at Lorch Hall Fri.-
Su7 n m Fri & Sat.. 6 p.m. Sun. 2 movies


WANTri Tf TiX fnr Pr nn State vs. U of M.

111 . . . lilt

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan