100%

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

Share

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 28, 2000 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-09-28

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

ISSUES
Continued from Page 1A
loans, which are repaid. But recently the situation
has reversed with 40 percent of funds given in
grants and 60 percent in leans.
"There's tons of financial aid out there,"
Wilcox said, but not everyhody knows where to
find it.
Although higher education expenses still seem
high, 80 percent of students pay less than the
sticker tuition price, Pals said adding that the
average aid package is S11,000 for students at
private schools and 56,000 at public schools.
According to a Student Aid Alliance study
released last year, most Americans have misper-
ceptions about the cost and financial availability
of college. Americans were "vastly" overestimat-
ing the increases in college tuition, Wilcox said.
"The sticker price of college tuition last year
increased at private institutions by 4.6 percent
which is a the lowest percentage increase in 27
Clinton attai
over hate-cr
DALLAS (AP) -- President Clinton accused Rep
congressional leaders yesterday of deliberately duck
ong-languishing hate crimes legislation because the"
vould split the GOP's base.
"if it doesn't get to be law, it's because the lea
doesn't want it," Clinton said during a luncheon fun
here with gay Democrats. He noted that, in light of a
hate crimes in recent years, the bill is supported b
Americans and by a majority of lawmakers in both par
"There has been a sea-change movement," Clint
"More and more people are identifying with our co
humanity. Increasingly, society is moving to higher an
levels of decency and justice. It's just a question of
the leadership of the Republican Party in the Congress
he right of the country on this issue."
Clinton was in Texas to help raise money for his pa
to attend a "Texas Tribute" in his honor. The three ev
attended yesterday were meant to raise S1.5 million f6r
cratic candidates.
One of the guests at the 55,000-a-plate luncheon in
real estate agent Larry Pease, called the event "an emp
session," adding, "It was historic because never before
country would a president sit doyn with such a small g
people that used to be considered a political liability b
ROFESSOR LAB
Continued from Page 1A Continued
Even at St. Albans - the elite boys' White Ho
academy where teachers are called corporation
"masters" and where Reece's students Bollinger
included the children of a Supreme although it
Court justice, the Federal Reserve sweatshop
chairman, two senators and the pub- towards co
lisher of The Washington Post Gore The dec
stood out as a bit too formal, Reece
called.1
"You certainly know you're not in a U
public school when you're there. It's
like being in a nice country club or
something," he said. "That doesn't
mean all the boys were stiff. But AlU
was a little stiff'."
As Reece remembers it, the Ten-
nessean was so well-behaved that even BUR
teachers waited for him to slip. "I
lways wanted to be walking behind Continued h
im and see if I could find something evening.
to give him a demerit," Reece said. A repor
Reece's portrait of Bush, while of a evening sta
less studious young man, did not been burgh
imply the traits of mediocrity and lazi- ence I Bui
fness that have often dogged the Texas Street. The
governor. ed at S40.
"There's no getting around the fact "They c
:iat George Bush blew off Yale," he tell about h

said, referring to the Republican nomi- that tells h
-nee's infamous undergraduate years. Norman sa
"But I got the sense when he got to But, Bui
arvard that he had matured." course of a
Reece said Bush was in the top third
of the accounting class and called the
governor "serious, but not uptight" He
said Bush seemed ever relaxed about
being at Harvard and was "a go-with-
the-flow guy.
Bush never flinched at what he
did not knowv, Reece added. "lie
didn't feel shy about asking or
ringing in experts," he said, echo-
ing the candidate's oft-repeated
pronouncements about his leader-
ship style.
Even if armed with more intimate
data than the average voter. Reece
said he remains undecided, and will
reserve judgment until he gets a full
picture.
In case his teaching experiences are
not enough, Reece reported that hisI
insights into the 2000 race do not end
*ith Bush and Gore: At Yale, lie was
also a classmate of Gore's running
mate, Sen. Joseph Lieberman.

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 28, 2000 - 7A

years'Pals said. ie added that public university
tuition has increased by 3.4 percent.
The University increased tuition this academic
year by 2.8 percent, the lowest increase in the
state, said Cynthia Wilbanks, University vice
president for government relations. Wilbanks
added that low tuition increases are largely attrib-
utable to state support.
Although tuition increases are not as high as
perceived and a significant amount of student aid
is available -it is still not enough.
Wilcox said that although there are a variety of
student financial aid opportunities they are not
growing with the rate of inflation.
Higher education has come along way as the
economy grows and has even made it onto the plat-
forms of the two primary presidential candidates.
This is the first time both major party presiden-
tial candidates have included higher education on
the agenda, Wilcox said,
Bush and Gore have both presented family
education savings and tax incentive plans.

Rocker-rage leads to charges

NEW YORK (AP) - A man imprisoned
in the death of his newborn son pleaded inno-
cent yesterday to a charge of interfering with
police after a friend allegedly threw a bottle at
Atlanta Braves pitcher John Rocker.
Police said the bottle was thrown from the
first-base box seats. It landed about 10 feet
from Rocker as he warmed up on the mound
at Shea Stadium, where the Braves played the
Mets on Tuesday night.
When police tried to arrest Raymond
Maniaci, of Wyckoff, N.J., his hometown
friend Brian Peterson got between them and
Maniaci and refused to step away, police told
the Daily News and New York Post.
Peterson was released on his own recog-
nizance yesterday after pleading innocent at

his arraignment. He had served 11/2 years in
prison after pleading guilty to manslaughter
-- along with his girlfriend Amy Grossberg
- in the 1996 death of their newborn son at a
Delaware motel.
Maniaci pleaded innocent to a charge of
reckless endangerment and also was released.
Peterson told his mother, Barbara
Zuchowski, that his arrest Tuesday was a mis-
understanding and that he was turning to step
aaway as one officer had instructed, his
Delaware lawyer, Joseph Hurley, said after
talking to the mother.
"A second cop implies Brian's physical
movement as something that is threatening,"
and arrested Peterson, Hurley said yesterday.
Peterson is still serving a two-year pro-

bation that was part of his sentence for the
baby's death. It was unclear whether the
arrest would affect his probation status.
He had permission from New Jersey authori-
ties to leave the state to attend the game, and he
had no curfew, said Beth Welch, spokeswoman
for the Delaware Department of Corrections.
She said a decision would not be made until
the department receives a copy of the complaint
and a recommendation from Peterson's parole
officer, probably in a day or two. A misde-
meanor conviction would not necessarily mean
his probation would be revoked, she said.
"Up until now, he hasn't had the slightest
anything go wrong or anything be untoward,"
said Peterson's attorney, Russell Gioiella,
after the arraignment.

cks Republicans
ime legislation
ublican are a powerful voting bloc."
king his The luncheon was held in a private home in an affluent
y fear it Dallas neighborhood. About 10 protesters from a group called
Free Republic waved anti-Clinton placards on a sidewalk
dership about a block away. "We don't appreciated his lies, his perjury
d-raiser and his obstruction of justice," said Mari Thompson, who said
spate of the group was not there to protest gay rights.
y more Clinton described the presidential candidates, Texas Gov.
ties. George W. Bush and Vice President Al Gore, as "two funda-
on said. mentally patriotic people" whose vastly different views on the
ommon economy are being blurred by "daily coverage of this or that
d higher flap" over smaller matters.
whether "Sometimes, I get the feeling the flaps are being deliberate-
stays to ly used to obscure the underlying reality," Clinton said. He
said Republicans are "driven by ideology and control, not by
arty and evidence" that the policies he and the Democrats have
vents he espoused on Medicare are more effective.
Demo- "They are totally undeterred by the evidence," Clinton
said. "The vice president will be elected if people understand
Dallas, exactly what the choices are.
owering Later, at a fund-raiser in Houston for Rep. Max Sandlin,
e in this Clinton expressed frustration with press coverage of the cam-
roup of paign, saying reporters are more fixated on the personal quirks
but now of the candidates than oil the issues.

>~ '' ' ,

wellpush o t
the
then tell you tojump.
You know it's in you. The desire to go farther. To start where
others stop. It's why you should consider Army ROTC. It's a
class where you'll face unique challenges while developing
skills like how to think on your feet and be a good leader.
Register today. And hold on tight.
ARMY iC Unlike any other college course you can take*

from Page IA
use-sponsored coalition of
ins and human rights groups.
decided to join the FLA
has been criticized by anti-
activists as being biased
rporations.
ision to join FLA was also

criticized by student groups because
the University was already a member
of another monitoring agency, the
Workers' Rights Consortium. The
University joined the student devel-
oped organization after members of
Students Organizing for Labor and
Economic Equality occupied the office
of Literature, Science and Arts Dean
Shirley Neuman for three days.

1
j
,
I
,

'maintenance looks
stop coin robberies

IGLARIES
from Page1IA
t was filed at 7 p.m. that
ating that two machines had
larized at the Medical Sci-
iding located on Catherine
amount stolen was estimat-
an look at the machine and
iow many napkins there are,
how much money there is,"
id.
lding Services already has a
ction.

"We'll solve this problem by
more frequent service of the
machines. We will put up a list that
shows we are there and we'll sign
it. Then they can see what day we
were there and that it is empty. It
takes away the motive," Norman
said.
Logghe said-that if the same per-
son committed all the crimes, the
amount stolen at each site could be
combined.
"They could be added together to
fulfill a felony charge," Logghe said.
Felony charges are punishable by
jail time.

CLASSES GOT
YOU DOWN?
WRITE FOR
THE DAILY.

CALL 7634459

As one of the world's most respect-
ed consulting firms, M Kinsey &
Company is an exceptional place to
start your career. You'll work in
a team alongside some of the best
minds in a broad range of business
specialties, giving you the perfect
way to decide where your interests
and talents lie. At McKinsey
& Company, our specialists actu-
ally change the way that business
is done, in industries as diverse
as e-commerce, banking, insurance
and operations.
Your work at McKinsey &
Company will give you the experi-
ence to help you realize your most
anmltnnq SanA Fnr mnr- infr_

PhD's, MD's, and Post Docs, please
join us for our corporate presentation
on:
Thursday, September 28, 2000 at
6:30 PM in the Michigan League-
Henderson Room.
For further information,
please contact:
Mindy MacGriff
Laura Nicholson
Phone: 888-202-5006

ALUM NEEDS 2-4 tix to UM-PSU game SPRING BREAK! Deluxe Hotels, Reliable HAVE FUN RAISING FUNDS for your
9/11. mlaroe@collaborex.com Air, Free Food, Drinks and Parties! Cancun, clubs, teams, and groups. Earn up to $500 or
GO DIRECT=Savings! #1 Internet-based Jamaica, Bahamas, Mazatlan & Florida. more! Put our 25+ years of fundraising
GompanECT=feringhosae # rIngread Travel Free and Earn Cash! Do it on the experience to work for you. Call now for
pckany o ng whodlese Spri reak Web! Go to Studentcity.com or details. 800-592-2121, ext. 725.
complaints last year! 1-800-367-1252
www.springbreakdirect.com WANTED! SPRING BREAKERS!
I NERD WI TIN an/or remaiennn - Cancun, Bahamas, Florida, Jamaica &

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan