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January 09, 1991 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-01-09

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

'a' 0~ Outs"id e

of the

I

Gator
Bowl:
scenes
inside
Jackson-
yulle

KENNETH8 SMULLER/Daity
The Jacksonville Landing, a hangout for U of M fans, offers shopping, dining, dancing, and drinking.

KENINETH S MOLLEf1ILUdiJ
The weather in Jacksonville was foggy most of the week, but the sunset gleamed from
across the St. John's river on Dec. 30.

JOSE JU/ REZIDIlY
Many U of M fans displayed their anger at Erniei
Harwell's firing via hanging signs at the stadium= in
Jacksonville.

by Bill Watterson LOAN

.,,,
.."
C" F 1
'b . .
f
i ,

ENE ORQR L SNOW GOON
MOST BE MKKNG
HIS OWN ON
SNOW GMNS! tb
C

I'LL BET HE S MAKNG AN4
ARIAV I N A FEW £ W'S, NE
Co coUO1wX A HNDE
STHENM WLVANOTHER ANWt),
AND THE.N THOSE AL UILT
A ~HUN)DREDA*ME, )NO..

WAT "1-, I VOTE WE
BE PREST t COAT.., MAKE TRAGS
IF T"'P-1 WEREKT W FLORV A.
ouT To Kt\-l. ME.
4 -

Continued from page

said the proposed changes would
"increase efficiency in delivering"
guaranteed loans to students.
Under the current program, a stu-
dent has to deal with as many as six-
organizations when applying for and
receiving loans. Under the new pro-
posal, only the government and the
educational institution would be in-
volved in the loan process.
"It would simply take paper and
steps and entities out of the pro-
cess," Grotrian said.
"(The new program) can do an
awful lot to make the program sim-
pler and more understandable for stu-
dents and families," Butts said.

1

In the 1989-90 school year,
University students received
$18,639,000 under the Guaranteed
Student Loan Program from more
than. a hundred lenders. The
University received checks from the
lenders throughout the year and had
to credit student accounts.
"The savings for us is that we
would be in control of the disperse-
ments," Grotrian said. He said the
new proposal would make the finan-
cial aid process easier for the Univer-
sity and students.
Therproposed changes would also
benefit the government as. it would
have tighter control over which uni-
versities and students received loans.
In the 1990 fiscal year, the govern-
ment had to pay $2 billion in stu-
dent loan defaults, a number which

could be reduced if the government
tightened its oversight of the pro-
gram, an aide to Sen. Carl L .vin (D-
Michigan) said.I
The banking community ma,, 130t
be pleased with the proposed ch: ges
since they will suffer a loss in cv-
enue, the aide said.
"I would expect or anticipateiht
(the changes) would be a hotly .li
puted topic by the Bush admini era-
tion and Congress," he said.
The commercial banks that 'vill
lose money if the proposal is -ap-
proved should not be enormouslyi af-
fected by the reorganization, Baitts
said. The student loan program in-
volves about $10 to $13 billion~ in
capital a year, a small amount
compared to the $500 billion baijlout
of the S&L industry, Butts said.'"

Ntits and Bolts
v4IN( is AN 1NCmFLE7EI4ST OF' I.uS 0F1990 lbAT
HADI r W'Jfl4 UP"MbOU7R 'C55SS?.DAM-7E7
= RMiEDBY1 LJMUS RO7HSr&N ,J Uf'AfNC, OUIWFAN
AS ITS:
p4>-AIjNE 3A1RR AIND11NATiONAL ANIANB
G'~ i U4'.S"N 0 NEK LPS AND BRacCOL..I,
FIRST L.ALiES IWHO 7AdJ Tb aPOC-$, M.5S$ Cc
MW LSVANIW_, MI WVANIW 5On~, oN
SWH44A COPCaLA No TAL NT CP-7 ' l
HAVING ATITl)RPESUWT' nEY MA~m 7NTHc /N cT t='3V..
U1iMG NO--W4 'T 7P4(fmj, +&W& W(ITHi pASH-fbN =s V~
VAILLA IC. , NC-17, SINEAp 6ONNOX IHININE, ,S
MIA A sR1E, HaONU EssFtxL&F 1RcrCWAs
"CINC&T" JUST A MOVE NOT '1W-S _<4tD (Z*i*G CF CI#Lts*r; 3
M OUT -1-Z4 z54 GC, GCkRISTAiNs ANDO

by Judd Winick

r CINC.jNNtATOS
A~RTAAi' oom
-%S N2AnV9-
"HE R soK -THE" tDON'T
G&oYS Wt l4 LN 4IR WHO
SiNG SALLXAND F4MT~1
OFFAS HEAVY frE1A., 7?4E
P IWNC tOTHItNG& ABOo - f-
IHQ:AIFjZrs")'gun Cv .
WAR WOR~SE INAN THE 1EVI L
- afCAT gta- fff 7

AR-.5E NlOHALL, 1NdE"Ha.SFU.
H1NTS"OF WMAbK &aR47A,TFAT
Dll?1Y HUS&IE MAONA AW
NlNE ,QSA,(1CAN'-rT r
Mitu iVANILJI RaVICN~~
ANT(-MAC vs
YEE ARENDLIST

J

3

r

10V14-1016 CHURCH STREET
908 OAKLAND
Now Leasing for 1991-1992 School Year-
Studios, One-, Two- and Three-Bedrooms.
Monthly rents as low as $480.00
CALL 462-6006, DAYS
996-1253, EVENINGS AND WEEKENDS

POLL
Continued from page 1
Tracy Friesen, a first-year LSA
student, said, "I thought the numbers
against deputization would be that
high. Personally, more than being
anti -deputization, I'm against the
fact that the University won't take
things like this poll into considera-
tion.., it's undemocratic."

BRATER
Continued from page 1
campus deputization, Brater said it is
strictly "a University decision."
Brater also plans to support recy-
cling. As Co-Chair of the Solid
Waste Commission, Brater said she
supports local recycling bills within
the council.
Brater, who serves on the Board of
Directors of the Shelter Association
of Ann Arbor, is also concerned with
helping the local homeless popula-
tion. She believes the solution re-
TALKS+
Continued from page 1
back up his threat to go to war.+
"I know that pressures are now
building, to provide Saddam some
means of saving face, or to accept a
withdrawal that is less than uncondi-
tional," Bush said in his speech.
"The danger in this course should be
clear to all."
White House officials said Bush
was lobbying lawmakers by tele-
phone to line up backing for his gulf
policy in advance of an expected vote

quires more money from the federal 'The roads are
government. The problem, she ex-a
plained, is that federal funding for af- crumbling; the
fordable housing has been slashed by parking structures "are
75 percent during the past decade, held up by two by
Despite current provisions for in- fours..,. We need to
creased federal spending, the process ta ke are~ally hart
of constructing low-cost housing is ar
slow and tedious one and forces many look at what we'rre
homeless people to turn to the shel- doing in City Hall and*
ters, she said, find out how we can
Ellen Ossen, Brater's campaign di- do a better job'
rector, expects B rater to fare well. "1 -i Bae
think that it will be a close race, but I-Lz rae
think Liz will win," Ossen said. Mayoral Candidate
before next Tuesday, the U.N. raising the total to m~fore than
deadline. 360,000. Spokesperson Pete Wit-
But congressional leaders pre- liams said more than 240~,000 troops
dicted a vote would be close, from allied nations ar(, also in the
The Pentagon, meanwhile, said area, making the allied air, sea, an
25,000 additional U.S. troops had ar- ground total greater than Iraq's
rived in the Persian Gulf region, estimated 540,000 trco ps.

I I

I

DAILY
CLASSI FIEDS

1

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EITORIAL STAFF:
Editor in Chief
Managing Editor
News Editors
Opinion Editor
Associate Editors
Weekend Editors
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Photo Editors

Noah Finkel Sports Editc
Kristne LaLonde AssociateI
Diane Cook, Ian Hoffman
Josh Mitiick, Noege Vance
David Schwartz Arts Editors
Stephen Henderson, Books
L. Matthew Miller, Daniel Poux Film
Gil Renberg Music
Josephine Ballenger, Fn. Arts
Tony Silber
Jose Juarez, Ken Smller List Editor

Editors

i

Mi~e " IP
Andy '.ottasrnan,
Cavil - fman, Erc Lemorit,
R y DSchrdeib, Jeff Sheran
Krc',i Palen, Annette Pe tusso
C z'jyn Pot
5r'r,! Eowards
E ,: abth Lenhard

OfRenberg

News: Lari Barager, Jon Casden, Michelle Clayton, Lynne Cohn, Brenda Didkinson, Julie Foster, j~ay Garcia, Henry Goldtdatt, Jennifer
Hirt, Christine Il<oostra, Amanda Neuman, Shalini Patel, Melissa Peerless, Tami Pollak, Mat Puiam, David Rheingold, Bethany
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xrmation regarding lost: female
;ard of Oz dog), 5 1 /2 years old.

Il'

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