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March 28, 1991 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-03-28

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 28, 1991

Calvin and Hobbes

by Bill Watterson Workshop will urge students

W~E LADPS ! W~, ylNoY
Wo' o 0! OFF! irs
TWAT DAORN
AuNtcO'.)

MR, I4ESGON TMFR.!
IcT MIOND INE C~LENS
MA'{ k013M' AD GEt5 GOOD
GRADIS, BUT B'( GOLX., I
NICE TO S'JSIE! CAS T"
A GIRL .

NA, I THINK VIES FIURE
TTI4N OYT I SP't AW MI
C'JTIThG AWT.S C0JTOF
RED CO T~.KXotNPAPER !
3~
2

MY4 aN 4EL WGOZ'
SWEX SWsjE.
by Alan Landau

tY

to consider Eastern Europe

_U
a';
4-

by Bonnie Bouman

Dooder State College

SO WE'RE All IN
AGREEMENT HERE?
1-

GOOD! THAN WE'LL
PASS THE RESOLUTION
AGAINST GORBACHEV
AND HIS SO- CALLED
"REFORM1S:
(n1

VAL, HOLD ON! ! HAVE
SOME GOOD IDEAS
ABOUT WHAT WE CAN
DO FOR TH-E STUDENTS
RIGHT ON CAPdUS!
/ /-
c -

HEY, EN3AMIN!
SHUT YOUR MOUTH!
THAT'S NOT HO'W
WE WORK HERE!
DAILY
CLASSI FIEDS

Last summer Bill Nolting took a
train from Budapest to Berlin for
only $25. "You don't even need a
train pass in Eastern Europe," said
the International Opportunities co-
ordinator. "Travel is digt cheap."
At the International Center's
320 (I.C.) Travel Abroad Workshop this
afternoon from 3 to 4:30, Eastern
u Europe will be only one of the sub-
jects covered.
"These are basically nuts-and-
bolts workshops," Nolting said.
"It's practical tips on things which
can be confusing if you haven't been
to Europe."
I.C. staff will start with prepa-
rations that can be made before leav-
ing: where to find cheap airfare, how
to buy an international student ID,
to Eurail or not to Eurail.

'It's practical tips on things which can be
confusing if you haven't been to Europe'
-Bill Nolting
International Opportunities Coordinator

The workshop also covers get-
ting around and finding low cost ac-
commodations.
"We encourage people to travel
on their own, not with tour groups
- and as cheaply as possible," said
Jeannine Lorenger, International
Opportunities advisor.

That way you don't have to deal:
with foreigners!"
Travel in Eastern Europe has
opened up, he added. "It's in a ter-
rific period of transformation, and
you feel it when you're there. We
encourage people to look beyond,.
Western Europe."

"That's our philosophy," agreed
Nolting. "Spending less and getting
more cultural exposure.
"For example," he laughed, "in
Paris you can stay at a youth hostel
for $10 a night, or a cheap hotel for
$40, or at a Holiday Inn for $100.

Students attending the workshop
will receive handouts, inspiration,
and lots of practical information.
"We think people can travel in-
dependently with no problem and
have a better experience that way,""
Nolting said.

, i

Symposium
Topics
Medical School Preparation
Medical Specialties
Issues in Medicine
Pre-Med Club meeting
Thursday, March 28
6:30 p.m.
Michigan Union,
Pendleton Room

The Second Annual
Pre-Med
Students'
Symposium
"A Kaleidoscope of Information:
From Education to Application"
Featuring Keynote Speaker.
Dr. Francis Collins, M. D.
Saturday, April 6, 1991
9:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
North Campus Commons
Information and registration forms
available at
Career Planning & Placement
3200 Student Activities Building
or by contacting
Kim Schlechter 994-8701
Preregistration by March 29 is
strongly encouraged.
Sponsored By
Pre-Med Club
Career Planning & Placement
LS&A Student Government
Michigan Student Assembly (MSA)

BRATER
Continued from page 1
ning," he shouted. "Next time, all
the Democrats are going to run un-
opposed because we scare the hell
out of the Republicans."
Bullard said Jernigan's position
at the University is a conflict of in-

terest.
"It showed in his mistake of
supporting the University's deputi-
zation of its own police force," he
said. "He didn't act in the best in-
terests of the city. I don't think
we'll see that with Liz."
Bullard said Brater will change
the city for the better.
"She'll do more than the last
four years of dithering has done," he

i

ECONOm -CAR

FOURTH WARD
Continued from page 1
"little bit of a different choice."
Republican incumbent Jerry
Schleicher views the major issues in
a different way.
"The infrastructural crumbling:
we (council) are addressing the
problem and working on it," he said.
Schleicher, a local optometrist, also
said high taxes is one problem the
council is trying to solve.
As the incumbent, Schleicher
feels he is the best candidate for the
fourth ward.
"Basically because of my record
and what I have accomplished in the
last four years - the support of the
community," he said.
Schleicher serves as the mayor
pro tem - replacing Mayor Gerald

Jernigan when he is unavailable.
Libertarian candidate Hayward
opposes a city-funded senior citi-
zens' center, a proposal appearing onr
the April ballot.
"It is a small consolation to the
seniors in Ann Arbor on fixed in-
comes who can't pay their taxes," he'
said. "I am opposed to making gov-
ernment into a charitable organiza- i
tion and using force to do it."
"Its (government's) job is to
protect people from daily force and
fraud - not the United Way," he,
added.
Democrat Zimmer, an Ann
Arbor native, said he would like to
see more candidates addressing the,

added.
College Democrats President
Deb Goldman explained she began
working with Brater because "she'-
cared a lot about what students had
to say."
Goldman believes students will.
vote because, "if there is any way
they'll turn out - they will for,
Liz," she added. .

OPEN 7 DAYS
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* Choose from small economical cars to fine luxury cars
* Special weekend rates
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issues.
"I think that's what the public
wants - information - and no-
body's giving it to them," he said.

0

Rent a car from ECONO-CAR
438 W. Huron, Ann Arbor 761-8845

J

1991

Senior Pledge Program

SOVIET
Continued from page 1
The Cabinet put police under the
control of the Interior Ministry,
taking away the authority of the
democratically elected Moscow
City Council, which had approved
the rally.
"Our officers will act in com-
pliance with the law, and marchers
will be stopped," Deputy Police
Chief Lev Belyanovsky told re-

porters.
Police and soldiers began enforc-
ing the ban by cordoning off Red
Square and shooing away pedestrians"'
from Manezh Square, site of the-
Czar's equestrian school before the
1917 Bolshevik revolution.{

THANK

YOU !

Riot police with rubber trun-
cheons hauled away a handful of
protesters outside City Council
headquarters who carried signs say-
ing "Yeltsin Is Our Hope."

0

The University of Michigan recognizes the leadership, time, and committment
of each member on the senior advisory committees.

.

Rahul Banta, LsA Co-chair
Timothy LeRoux, BUS Co-char
Carrie Read, LSA Co-chair
Jill E. Allen, LSA
Darin Aprati, BUS
Jacqueline Band, BUS
Kaarin Barrett, LSA
Brian Bickner, LSA
Pam Blumson, NUR
Derek Brantley, LSA
Christine Chan, BUS
Pamela E. Clapp, LSA
Sandra Danko, BUS
Julie Dickstein, BUS

Lisa Drake, LSA
Michael T. Ellis, LSA
Craig Douglas Fischer, BUS
Shane Fortune, BUS
Crystal Fouchard, BUS
Violet Geisz, PHARM
Kirsten Hirsch, BUS
Don lacobellis, PHARM
Leslie James, BUS
Geoffrey L. Jones, LSA
Tanya Kidd, PHARM
Leslie Lainer, LSA
Yu Man Lee, SNR
Michael Leifer, BUS

Tiga McLoyd, BUS
Steve Mendelsohn, BUS
Vikas Mittal, BUS
Kelly C. Moore, LSA
Jennifer Moscow, LSA
Penelope Naas, LSA
Cuong Nghiem, PHARM
Doug Parr, PHARM
Jyoti Patel, PHARM
Risa Perry, PHARM
M. Christian Rodriguez, BUS
Michelle Roth, BUS
Karen Safran, LSA
Eva Saha, BUS

Laura Schreiber, PHARM
Amy Sheldon, BUS
Lydia Sobkowski, KIN
Colleen Sommers, LSA
Jane Spray, BUS
Barbara Stewart, SNR
Carin Stoddard, LSA
Wendy Stross, LSA
Lori M. Tower, ARCH
Krista Turek, LSA
Yvette VanLiegh, LSA
Randy Winograd, BUS
Lisa Williams, LSA
Lyle Wolberg, BUS

STUDENTS
Continued from page 1
well as the alleged hurling of racial
slurs at the predominantly Black
crowd.
The group also discussed the idea
of forming an ongoing review board.
Members of Concerned Students
said citizen members on such a body
would be vital.
"I think citizen participation is
of paramount importance. We need
to be on the board because we need
to feel like we are part of the politi-
cal structure," Concerned Students
member Lester Spence said.
They also advocate a liaison sys-

tem, but Jernigan said the cycle of
students would make permanent re-
lations difficult.
And Mason said, "We have to.,
try to get- a name established so stu:0
dents have somebody they can con--
tact in city hall on a permanent ba-"
sis."
The introduction of new Police
Chief Douglas Smith, who will take
over Hoover's position in early
May, could spur new departmental
policies.
But Morgan said he was skepti-
cal of any major changes. "It's the
same old department, the same tac-
tics... It's the same officers. What's
he going to do - make them stop?"
Morgan said.

A CLASS ACT
'91 A LASTING IMPRESSION

fbr 3idi4jau 1ailg
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