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November 16, 1978 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-11-16

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

Page 12-Thursday, November 16, 1978-The Michigan Daily

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Profs to
research

"1

s ta tetax
attitudes
By AMY SALTZMAN
For most voters, the tax proposals on
last Tuesday's ballot are already a
thing of the past, but for four resear-
chers at the University's Institute for
Social Research, the tax issue is still
very much alice.
PROFS. RICHARD Curtin, Paul
Courant, Daniel Rubenfield, and Ned
Gramlich are examining the tax cutting
trends throughout the country, focusing
on Michigan as an example of those
trends.
"Through this research we are at-f
tempting to determine what peoples'
preferences are apart from the yes or
no choices they have on the ballot,"
Curtin said.
Curtin stressed that Michigan is a
good example -of such preferences
because it is the only one of 15 states
which had tax cut amendments on the
ballot where the voters were given a
choice ' between more than one
proposal.
"IN MICHIGAN, we can differentiate
between those people who wanted tax
reduction, but were not necessarily in
favor of a property tax slash,'' Curtin
explained.
Curtin pointed out that when
Michigan voters were given a choice,
the only proposal they chose was the
Headlee Amendment (Proposal E) -
the least restrictive of the three
proposals.
According to Gamlich, the fact that
Headlee passed by a narrow margin is
an important indicator of the public's
divided feelings about the size of the
government.
"YOU CAN TELL from the close vote
on Headlee that an equal number of
people would like to see an expansion as
well as a contraction of government,"
said Gramlich.
A primary concern of the study will
be to discover if the emerging tax cut-
ting trend is "a strong one that will con-
tinue to spread or a weak trend and that
people today generally prefer the
current size of the government," said
Curtin.
Finding the answers to these types of
questions is important,,according to
Curtin, because Americans pay a
smaller proportion of income taxes
than citizens pay in many European
countries. "Even in this country, taxes
could go much higher."
The study is still in its initial stages of
surveying the sample of 2000 people.
"We are now calling all 2000 people
by phone and the survey is not limited
to voters," Gramlich said.
The first results of the survey are ex-
pected sometime in early January.
Bottle bill
deposit
problems?
LANSING (UPI) - Although
Michigan's "bottle ban" becomes ef-
fective in less than three weeks, the
state and the beverage industry still are
fighting over who will claim the $30
million to $40 million in unclaimed
deposits.
House Conservation Committee
Chairman Thomas Anderson said
yesterday environmentalists have been
out-gunned so far in their effort to have
unclaimed deposits collected under the

state's new bottle law diverted for
recreation and conservation programs.
Beverage industry representatives
have made extensive technical presen-
tations backing their claims that the
cost of complying with the bottle
measure far exceed any extra income
they will receive by keeping unclaimed
deposits.
Giraffes were prevalent in Europe
and Asia as well as in Africa 15 million
years ago, says National Geographic.
Early hunters killed the animals for
their meat and hides and the giraffes
disappeared everywhere but Africa,
where they now live mainly in protec-
ted preserves.
aMaizm
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