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   Kokomo Tribune (Newspaper) - November 10, 1994, Kokomo, Indiana                                Vol 144 No 68 Kokomo Ind TRIBUNE Thursday Nov 50 cents We care Roscoe Woodring from left Colette Inderhees Shirley Quakenbush and Deborah Fuller assemble calendars Tribune photo by Brian Reynolds Mark your calendars for We Care By JULIE McCLURE Tribune local area editor Volunteers the lifeblood of WWKTs We Care went round and round and col lating this years inaugural 1995 We Care calendar which goes on sale Friday The calendar will be available at the Kokomo Mall from noon to 6 near the Artworks store on Friday The calendar features some of Kokomos finest artists who pro vided watercolors ceramic painting and oils which were pho tographed and then printed on pastel back grounds The calendars also contain a monthto month listing of events for the local area for next year Some of the artists fea tured on the calendar will be at the mall from noon to 6 Friday to auto graph calendar pages Cost of the 13month calendars will be A set of coordinating note cards featuring the artwork on the calendar will be The calendars were printed at Kokomo Litho graphic Co Inc We Care coordinator Jan Buechler edited the cal endar All proceeds go to We Care which raises money to at Christ mas help the needy i We Care divides its proceeds the cal among the Kokomo Rescue Mis sion the Salvation Army and the Kokomo Tri bunesponsored Goodfellows which provide food clothing and toys to the needy Artists featured on the calen dar include Mary Beatty Bertie David Deborah Fuller Patti Host Colette Inderhees Sandy Maudlin Shirley Quakenbush Mike Sears Robert Wavra Alma J Welcher Janice Wiedenhoeft Comarella Photography pro vided the photography work for lendar GOP ready to pick up power reins Gingrich blasts Clinton Dole lays out new agenda WASHINGTON AP Repub licans wasted no time in preparing toseize control of Congress as coalesced around an agenda for next years session and mapped a new balance of power Behind the scenes Republicans already were at work implement ing a transition they had been planning for weeks in the expecta tion they would make history by winning a majority of the House and the Senate in the elections Rep Newt Gingrich the fire brand Georgia Republican who is in line to be the House speaker spent much of die day Wednes day in calls with his conservative brain trust including Reps Dick Armey and Tom DeLay of Texas Bob Walker of Pennsylvania and John Kasich of Ohio Aides said they were imple menting plans for taking over This includes cutting hundreds of committee staff jobs and installing Republicans in hundreds more patronage posts in the offices of the House clerk doorkeeper and sergeant at arms and at support agencies as the General Accounting Office and the Con gressional Budget Office Gingrich sent a letter to House Speaker Thomas Foley who lost his own reelection bid asking that no key documents or official records be destroyed dur ing the transition and stating mat new security passes would be issued to House staff before the Congress convenes in January Both Gingrich and Senate Minority Leader soon to be Majority Leader Bob Dole R laid out a list of legislative goals they said they believed Clin ton could accept It included wel Idont believe people elected Republicans to act like Sen Phil Gramm fare reform health care reform a lineitem veto and possible steps toward middleclass tax relief Maybe we can do some busi Dole told the president in a telephone conversation as reporters listened But Gingrich in an interview with The Washington Post made some unconciliatory remarks about Clinton and his wife Hillary describing them as coun terculture McGovemicks a reference to George McGovern a liberal icon who was the Democ ratic Partys presidential nominee in 1972 Gingrich also called Clintons White House staff leftwing elit At a news conference Clinton said If we can have a bipartisan coalition then we can be both nonpolitical and more But Sen Phil Gramm RTexas said on CBS this morning that while bipartisanship is possible I dont believe people elected Republicans to act like Democrats Im not willing to support raising taxes half as much or increasing spending half as much I am not willing to compromise and go half way in the wrong direction IU may guarantee degree in 4 years Faculty panel opposes proposal BLOOMINGTON Ind AP Moms and dads will like this proposal Indiana University is considering guar anteeing an undergraduate degree to students who put in four years of full time study President Myles Brand said Wednesday In other words if a student meets cer tain requirements and still cant get a degree in die equivalent of four fulltime years IU would pay for the remaining courses needed If s a new idea and may not work but we owe it to ourselves to give it a Brand said If s believed the Indiana FourYear if implemented would make IU the first major public university in the country to oner such apian Suppose a student does everything he or she is supposed to do follows an advisers advice studies hard succeeds in course work declares a major at an appropriate time men still hasnt suc ceeded in Brand said In that case if s our fault because we didnt provide or enable the student to graduate in a timely Brand who became IU president this summer said he would mail a letter today to IU faculty soliciting their input A faculty panel the Educational Poli cies Committee said it believes that the proposal is illadvised would create far more problems than it might solve will hurt the quality of the educational expe rience available to IU students and will lead to an even more negative public perception of Indiana To participate in the Indiana FourYear Path students would have to meet four general conditions Their course programs must be approved by an adviser on a regular basis each semester or year for example depending on school or departmental requirements Students must declare their intended majors or schools early enough to struc ture their courses of study in accordance with the model that each school or department has established for the four year degree program Students can only have one major or a double major that can be normally ful filled within 128 credit hours Students may change their major or school no more man once Recount looming in county sheriffs race Rudolph awaits election results Tuesday Tribune photo by Tim Bath By STEVE JACKSON Tribune staff writer It will be several weeks before the final outcome of the Howard County sheriffs race will be known with any certainty Republican candidate Lynn Rudolph who lost Tuesdays elec tion to sheriff deputy Jerry Marr by 13 votes has indicated he will seek a recount of the ballots According to County Clerk Sue Metcalf that is a process that wont be completed until at least two weeks from now Indiana law says a recount must be requested by Nov 15 she said A recount request is actually a peti tion to view the ballots The other party is then given until Nov 18 next Friday to also file a request to view the ballots After that a bipartisan ballot review board is formed to deter mine how the recount will be con ducted and to execute it That leaves a lot of uncertainty when trying to speculate when a new tally will be determined Met calf said Once the process gets rolling well have a better idea of how long it will she said Both candidates along with attorneys and party officials are allowed to observe the process As of this morning Rudolph had not yet filed a recount request He indicated he would do so immedi ately after final results were announced Tuesday night saying he couldnt look his campaign workers in the eye if he didnt Both Marr and county Democrat Chairman Bolinger said Tues day they were optimistic heading into a recount Bolinger said he has already hired one of the states top election law attorneys for the process Bolinger also looked to the past for optimism saying recounts rarely overturn the results announced on election night If anything they usually turn up a few more for the he said History is on our If Marrs victory is confirmed by the recount he will be the only Howard County Democrat to win election to countywide office this year Hoosier GOP legislators flex muscles INDIANAPOLIS AP Republicans wont take official control of the Indiana House of Representatives until Nov 22 But mat isnt stopping the maneuvering for power within party ranks House Republicans scheduled a caucus meeting today at which Hep Paul S Mannweiler of Indi anapolis was expected to be cho sen as speaker for the 109th Gen eral Assembly Senate Republicans who bumped their majority from 28 seats up to 30 in the 50seat cham ber met Tuesday and returned Sen Robert D Carton RColum bus to the top leadership post Nov 22 is the day set aside for swearing in lawmakers and housekeeping duties before the 1995 legislative session begins Power was already beginning to shift Wednesday the day alter Republicans reversed the Democ rats 5545 hold to make mat mar gin their advantage in the House for the next two years Democratic Gov Evan Bayh bowing to the new political reality at the Statehouse telephoned Mannweiler and Carton to extend the hand of friendship and offer his cooperation I look forward to working with them in the days to come to lead this state in a bipartisan Bayh said He may have little choice With both chambers now under Repub lican control and with Bayh hold ing only a weak veto that can be overridden by a simple majority Republicans hold nearly unchal lenged legislative power This is our opportunity to set an agenda and pass said Indi ana GOP Chairman Allan B Hub bard The hope is Governor Bayh will recognize why people voted Republican so overwhelmingly and will Rep Samuel Turpin RBrowns burg will likely take over as chair man of the House Ways and Means Committee after being limited to a behindthescenes minority role Its going to be nice to have an impact to really truly have an Turpin said Now 1 can be upfront and have a set agenda to move the state   

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