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August 02, 1985 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1985-08-02

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Page 4 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, August 2, 1985
Tutu condemns new restrictions
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (UPI) - Bishop emergency, Wednesday's order banning outdoor funerals
Desmond Tutu condemned restrictions on political and political speeches at services did not apply.
speeches and outdoor funerals yesterday and police said
three people were killed ina shootout between officers and TUTU WARNED the latest order would "boil the legacy
suspected saboteurs. of bitterness and anger" and urged the government to
In other incidents, police fired into a crowd, wounding "allow us to bury people who are killed because of apar-
one black rioter, and arrested 16 people on criminal theid peacefully and according to our will."
charges stemming from riots and arson in Soweto, the "Don't rub salt into our wounds," he pleaded. "We are
black satellite city outside Johannesburg, and in two other already bruised. Don't trample on us."
provinces. In Pretoria, a police spokesman said a policeman and
ANOTHER 43 people were detained under emergency two suspected saboteurs died Wednesday in a gunfight on
regulations imposed July 21, bringing the total to 1,329. a highway in western Cape province near the border with
The report said 47 people were free, leaving 1,282 still the black homeland of Ciskei. Two other suspects were
detained without charge or warrant. wounded and hospitalized under guard and an officer was
Tutu, winner of the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize, condemned slightly injured.
recent restrictions on funerals while addressing thousan- Police believe the men planned to sabotage a major
ds of mourners at a burial service for three men killed by power station in East London, on the Indian Ocean coast,
police in Tumahole, 60 miles south of Johannesburg. the spokesman said. Officers found a large number of
Because the area is not covered by the nation's state of weapons on both sides of the border after the clash.
Josephson protests tuition increase
(Continued fronl'age i)
Josephson said the entire Univer- "Presently, undergraduates are sub- priority even though it was in high
sity would be the "long-term loser" sidizing graduate education," demand by students.
from the tuition hike. The loss of out- Josephson said. After the regents voted to raise out-
of-state students and the resulting loss "If students are shouldered with the of-state tuition, Josephson said
of tuition revenue will "saddle the increased burden of the general fund, students should have been lobbying to
University with increased costs," he I believe students should have more hold down tuition a month ago. "It
said. control over their education' was too late to do anything about it,"
Josephson called for a complete Josephson added. As an example, ie he said.
tuition freeze but also offered an cited the Peace Studies Program "I'm not pleased with it but I was
alternate proposal, which was given a low funding expecting it," Josephson said.
WITH THE tuition increase.
Josephson said, the regents should
guarantee a freeze for out-of-state
tuition for the next two years.
Josephson also said representativesE
from all state colleges and univer- CRIM E PREVN TIPS
sities should push for increases in
state aid as one "lobbying block." In-
stead of sending representatives from
each institution to Lansing, there The office is becoming a high crime are. Employees are losing money
should be a unified movement on Th fiesbemngahgcrmar.Epoysarlsngmny
behalf of the educators and students from their handbags or desks and personal items such as radios.
to make low-cost education a higher Some hints to reduce the likelihood of theft:
priorityforthestsatelegislature. *Never leave your handbag in an unprotected location such as on the
"This would be giving them the desk or out in the open. Instead, lock your handbag in a desk drawer,
message that the state must resume locker, orfile cabinet.
its responsibility in funding *Never leave the office open and unprotected while you attend to duties
education," Josephson said. elsewhere. Lock the office if possible, or put away small items such as
ALTHOUGH the state has in- calculators and lock the desk drawer.
creased funding to the state's public *Don't leave cash on top of a desk or in a top drawer. Instead, put it in
institutions in the past couple of an envelope and a locked drawer.
years, a 10-year slump in state fun- *If you bring personal items such as radios or coffee pots to the office
ding must be made up for now. make sure they are engraved with your name and driver's license num-
Josephson also said that all areas of ber for identification in the case of theft.
the Unviersity must be continually If you have any questions call the Department of Public Safety at 763-
reviewed for cost-effectiveness. 1131 and in an emergency dial 123 on campus phones.
Another area that needs review, ac-
cording to Josephson, is how un- Crime Prevention Tips appear every Friday courtesy of Director
dergraduates' money is spent. of Safety Leo Heatley.
Train could outdo GM's Saturn plant
(Continued from Page1) people between the two cities in about been conducted by the Federal
NEARLY 100 people have attended three hours. Amtrak service now Reserve Bank in Chicago and the
the committee's hearings. Additional takes more than five hours. Michigan Department of Transpor-
hearings are planned for Battle Interest has also Wen shown by the tation.
Creek, Jackson, Ann Arbor and TGV Co., a firm opting a 170 mph Fitzpatrick said this fall his panel
Detroit. train in France, as well as Japanese will discuss legislation allowing
All six cities are considered poten- and Swiss groups, Fitzpatrick said. In Michigan to cooperate with Illinois
tial stops for as many as a dozen addition, high-speed rail studies have and Indiana to explore the concept.
trains a day along the route.
Proposals for a rail line linking
Chicago and Detroit, possibly in time
for a 1992 Chicago world's fair, have Show how you feel with . ..
drawn increasing attention from in-
dustry and government.
THE ADVANCED Rail Consortium Michiga
- which includes the Bechtel GroupMichigan Daily Personals
Transit America Inc. (formerly the7
Budd Co.), British Rail's American 764-0557
subsidiary and other firms - has
issued a slick, 25-page booklet touting
its idea for a system that could move

IN BRIEF
From United Press international

Congress reaches
agreement on budget
WASHINGTON - House and
Senate budget leaders yesterday
reached preliminary agreement on
a spending plan that would cut
$55.5 billion off next year's deficit
while allowing raises for Social
Security and the military.
The entire House-Senate budget
conference was expected to endor-
se the proposal, though several
minor items remained to be ironed
out. The leaders then hoped to take
the budget to the full House and
Senate, and attempt to get it
passed before the end of the week
and the beginning of the August
congressional recess.
The leaders said the budget
would slice $277.4 billion from the
anticipated fiscal 1916-Il deficit of
more than$600billion.
Uganda minister
sworn into new office
KAMPALA, Uganda - The
second ranking official in the
government of deposed President
Milton Obote was sworn in before
thousands of well-wishers yester-
day as prime minister to head
Uganda's interim civilian Cabinet.
Western diplomats said there
were still "scattered pockets of
resistance" by troops loyal to
Obote, but they did not appear to
pose a major threat to the 5-day-
old military coup.
There were unconfirmed reports
of resistance in southeastern
Uganda.
AIDS epidemic strikes
Europe, kills 500
ATLANTA - The incurable
disease AIDS has stricken nearly
1,000 people in Europe, killing half
of them, and the epidemic is
spreading at the rate of 14 new
cases each week, health officials
reported yesterday.
"The AIDS epidemic continues
to spread in Europe," the World
Health Organization said in a
report to the national Centers for
Disease Control.

The report said 940 AIDS cases
had been reported by 17 European
countries as of March 31. Of that
number, 178 occurred since the fir-
st of the year, an average increase
of 14 cases a week.
In the United Sates, where the
AIDS problem is much worse,
there have been 12,067 cases of
AIDS and 6,079 deaths as of July 29.
Telescope problems
develop in Challenger
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
(UPI) - Persistent problems with
a telescope aimer have slowed
solar observations from the shuttle
Challenger, significantly reducing
the return from three sun-
watching instruments, a project
official said yesterday.
Hut mission scientist Eugene
Urban said the quality of infor-
mation that has been obtained so
far from those advanced solar
telescopes is excellent, showing in-
triguing sunspots and great
plumes of incandescent gas
looping above the sun.
He said all but one of the other 10
experiments planned for the
weeklong orbital mission have
been obtaining a wealth of infor-
mation and "the investigators are
really overwhelmed with the data
they are getting."
Alaska Governor's
impeachment unlikely
JUNEAU, Alaska - Alaska im-
peachment probers yesterday hit
the closing stages of the nation's
first such proceeding in nearly 60
years but appeared unlikely to
seek to oust Gov. William Sheffield
from office.
The Democrat apparently came
out the winner in his two days of in-
tense grilling before the
Republican-dominated Senate
Rules Committee.
"My impression is that the
governor convinced most Alaskans
on television that he should be
allowed to finish his first term,"
said committee chairman Tim
Kelly, one of the four Republicans
on the five-member panel.

Vol. XCV - No. 44-S
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