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September 21, 2000 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-09-21

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 21, 2000


Continued from Page 1A
and restaurants to keep tequila in stock. Buhr
said Michigan distributors were out of some
tequilas during the summer.
"We were making drives to more scenic parts
of Detroit to get tequila," Good Time Charley's
general manager Tony Binino said.
The current status of Michigan's tequila stock
has improved, Macielak said.
"Slowly but surely it's coming back into the
state," he said.
Frank Langmesser, manager of the Brown Jug,
said he encountered similar problems.
"The price of Jose Cuervo has jumped four
dollars in a year," Langmesser said.
This, in turn, has forced the Brown Jug also to
raise their drink prices. Top-shelf tequila increased
50 cents and well tequila increased 25 cents.

Langmesser said some smaller tequila compa-
nies have started to make blends in an effort to
produce larger quantities. One company, Mon-
tezuma, now sells a blend which on the label is
called "tequila and liquor.-
Another cause of the problem is that in recent
years tequila has become more of a "sipping
drink" than it has been in the past.
"Five years ago people weren't doing
tequila like that," Langmesser said. "Now a
lot more people have started to be connois-
seurs and tequila is more of a sipping drink
like bourbon, not just margaritas and shoot-
Some students on campus said they weren't
aware of the tequila shortage and hadn't noticed
an increase in price.
"Maybe the Spring Break exposure is helping
tequila's popularity in the States," LSA junior
Nate Kline said.

Continued from Page 1A
fields of biology, medicine and anthropology.
A large part of life science includes the study of humans,
but other species, such as organisms and life forms are
included in the field.
The University has had a stake in many newsworthy
research discoveries throughout its history, the most recent
being former University Prof. Frances Collins' involvement
in mapping the sequence of the human genome.
Although the Life Sciences Institute -- a six-story build-
ing that will contain research labs, offices, principal investi-
gators, meeting spaces and a small reference library - is
three years from completion, the research community
already feels the excitement.
"I think the institute will enrich the research environ-
ment," human genetics Prof. Miriam Meisler said. "I'm not
expecting funding, but more seminars, good faculty and
better information."
The particulars of where the money m-rore than S200
million - will go is undetermined.
"The first step in initiating a new program is getting a
director," Meisler said.
Researchers aren't expecting research money and equip-
ment handed to them on a silver platter.
"That never happens anywhere," biological chem-
istry Prof. Philip Andrews said.
"Typically, say there's a group of researchers who
need a particular instrument that they'll use, say, 80
percent of the time, they then look for funds," Andrews
University researchers expect the initiative to help form
collaborations between great scientific minds through the
next few years.



Budget not on schedule due to disputes
WASHINGTON - A GOP plan to begin sending key spending bills to Presi
dent Clinton collapsed yesterday in a cross-fire between Democrats and consern
ative Republicans, as congressional leaders all but conceded they will be unabl
to wrap up work on the budget by the time they are scheduled to adjourn Oct. 6.
Republicans tried to push through a nearly S33 billion package of spending fo
the Treasury Department, Postal Service and congressional operations, but cor
servative Republicans balked over an election-year pay raise for members A
Democrats strongly objected to what they criticized as heavy-handed GOP tac
tics in forging the package.
In an effort to deny Democrats an opportunity to offer politically sensitive gu
control amendments, GOP leaders negotiated the spending package with Hous
leaders before even bringing it up for an initial vote - and tried to force
through the Senate on a take-it-or-leave it basis. The same package, including
pay raise for federal workers and language repealing a century-old telephon
excise tax, squeaked through the House last week.
But on a 69-to-28 vote, the Senate unexpectedly rejected the package, embar
rassing GOP leaders and underscoring how difficult it will be to resolve diffei
ences over the budget. The impasse has serious political ramifications,
incumbents of both parties are eager to get back onto the campaign traji
could be trapped in Washington until close to the Nov. 7 elections.

Continued from Page 1A
The S653.6 million will not be spent in its
entirety this year. Many of the awards will be
used during the next few years, the largest award
will take 10 years to exhaust.
But, the University also spent S46 million
more than last year, an increase of 9.1 percent
from fiscal year 1999. Most of the money used
came from research awards from previous years.
The money awarded this year was spread
among many different departments. The Insti-
tute of Social Research won S122.9 million,

an increase of S81.6 million; the Medical
School won S246.4 million, S44.6 million
more than last year; the School of Public
Health won S51.8 million, a S28.9 million
increase; the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts won S59.1 million, ,n increase
of S17.3 million; and the College of Engi-
neering won 587.1 million, a S16.9 million
more than last year.
"This is due to the hard work of the faculty and
students," Ulaby said. "And also, a lot of credit
goes to President Bollinger, University Provost
Nancy Cantor and other members of the adminis-

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The Chevrolet Soccer Festival is coming to
The University of Michigan
September 22, 2000 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Come to the North Campus Diag next to the Dow Bldg.
And join the fun !
Admission is free!
All are welcome!
Featuring: radar speed kick, virtual reality goal kick,
inflatable kick wall, memorablia showcase, history wall,
video kiosk of soccer highlights, plus prizes and giveaways.

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Counsel declares ceeded KennethS
, dent counsel last O
Clintons innocent The Clintons ha
contend since the
WASHINGTON - The six-yea- campaign with qu
long Whitewater investigation, a with their 1978 i
central part of the most costly inde- failed Whitewater
pendent counsel probe in history, opment and expa
drew to a quiet close yesterday when other aspects of th
Independent Counsel Robert Ray ings.
declared that the evidence was
insufficient to show criminal wrong- Coast Gua
doing by President Bill Clinton oi
First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton. 8 survivors
In a six-page statement, Ray said
he could not prove the Clintons MIAMI -- The
knowingly engaged in crimes or prepared last night
knew about any illegalities stem- survivors of an ap
ming from their business dealings in dom flight from Cu
the 1970s and 1980s in Arkansas. tal, after a Navy
Evidence also was lacking to show examined them at
that they later lied to investigators or they be brought a
attempted to obstruct justice, he treatment.
said. The decision. w
"This Office determined that the said was made w
evidence was insufficient to prove to the State Departn
a jury beyond a reasonable doubt gration and Natui
that either President or Mrs. Clinton will almost certai
knowingly participated in any crimi- vivors to remain p
nal conduct," said Ray, who sue- country.
U.N. stud calls for Jseodemberg
* World Energy Asst
new approach to e reserves
UNITED) NATIONS-- As climbing to change thle elnci
oil prices creaie political crises in turmoil should ae
Europe and drain pocketbooks in the new solutions."
United States, a U.N. study released
yesterday declares that there isrno s i
shortage of fossil fuels, but tha thatciny;to c ha g
revamp the eneirgy delivery system and for w pos
avoid real emergencies is in short sup-
An uinusual collaboration of major than 1 50,000 Pei
energy suppliers and U.N. agencies in a streets outside par
two-year study concludes that oil, like jeering at Presideri
food, is plentiful but that access to it is vic and chanting,
highly unbalanced around the world. an election rally fc
About 2 bill ion people don't have that dwarfed a prc
enough e nergy resources to mieet their ing nearby.
basic needs, according to the 500-page Opposition candi
report. nica promised a "i
If patterns of energy production and address to the crow+
use don't start to change, the report Federal Parliament
says, the widening gap wvill cause teious5 display of a
much greater political instability and mont beforeI
environimental damage. parl iamentaryv dci
-~What we are witnessing is a pe
view for 20 years down the road." said --oCompiled 1w;on

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Opei~Uot ;Thway: September 21, 2000 6-9 p.m.
Op~a~hz ~unda, Setember 24, 2000 through Wednesday, September, 27, 2000.
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on campus in October.

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students a the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are
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EDITORS: Nick Bunkley, Michael Grass, Nika Schulte, Jaimie Winkler
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