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March 19, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-19

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

Page Eight


Wednesday, March 19, 1 A

Pa .I1 1e 1 Eight11 1111111111 THE111111111MICHIGAN1 1 11111111111111DAILY11 WedneIIIsdayIIIIIII MarchIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 19,II lIIXlIIIIIIIIII~l IIMMIIIIMIMIM M

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Students complain
about room lottery
(Continued from Page 1) to forget the school is for the
Drawing applause from the students. Somebody better start
crowd, student Steve Schiller remembering that the Univer-
stated, "There seems to be sity is for the students."
some strange happening at the Schoch and Ostafin met with
University lately. People seem considerable vocal opposition
--over a Housing Office plan to
place all lottery winners' names
on a master list. Students
would be forced to compete
Ahere's again for dorm spaces no mat-
ter what their original lottery
numbers were.
Following last night's meet-
ing, UHC President Dan Ber-
land expressed confidence that
he "can get the support" nec-
essary to persuade the Housing
Office to abandon their master
thru residence hall listing.
He added, "I feel we got an
Classiflieu honest response," from Osta-
_ fin and Schoch.

Dorm lottery may
cause legal action

(Continued from Page 1)
apartment dwellers.
ROSE WOULD not "specu-
late on the chances of obtain-
ing the injunctions, as it might
influence the judges involved."
Meanwhile, many students
and parents have begun to call
and write Regents, protesting
what they term 't'he unfair-
ness" of the lottery system.
Thomas Roach (D-Grosse
Pointe) has already received
"half a dozen calls - mostly
from residents or parents of
students in Newbury."
ROACH SEES two key ques-
tions that must be answered
before any definite action can
be taken by the Regents: "Will

there be an increase in dema
next year," and, "What is
accurate forecast in next fa
Roach said that there is
good possibility that the".
gents will discuss using exc
dormitory space at East
Michigan University in. p'
lanti. Two dormitories th
are empty and not being u
by that instituion.
"WE WOULD have to ev
ate the cost, time and eq
ment involved before ma
any decisions," Roach adde
He also acknowledged
possibility of leasing or
chasing private holdings
University use in housing
dormless students.
"But it is all a very, v
complex question," he

MUSKET presents

Tuition hike likely


(Continued from Page 1)
reduce positions or increase
fees." However, Rhodes would
not speculate on next year's
budget situation.
Jim Weinstein, a s t u d e n t
m e m b e r of the University
Budget Priorities Committee,
claimed that the University will
increase tuition fees if there is
a further budget cut. An in-
crease of "somewhere around
five to ten per cent is my
guess," Weinstein said.
He contended that there is
"an excess $44 million in the
budget of the University."
Weinstein agrees with other
Budget Priorities Committee
members that "a lot of the
money is tied up; however there
is some amount that could be
used. We are in dire straits now
and students just can't afford


MARCH 20-23-8 P.M.
MARCH 23-2 P.M.
March 19: 10-5
March 20-23: 10-8
for more information
call 763-3333

the expense. It's easy to let the
students dig into their own sav-
ings accounts but they won't
dip into their own."
Despite the proposed foir per
cent budget cut, the University
appropriations for the 197-76
academic year include money
ear-marked exculsively for a 5.6
per cent faculty salary increase
and to off-set other inflationary
costs, Fleming said.
"THE REAL essence of what
is happening," Fleming added,
"is self-financing." He explained
that Rhodes has already asked
various University departments
"to find a way to cut their
budgets by four per cent."
All additional monies the ITni-
versity receives will cover only
the effects of inflation and will
not be used to provide expanded
services, Fleming said.
The Rocky Mountain states
are Colorado, Idaho, Wyoming,
Utah and Montana.
Prof. of Psych.
"Role Modeling in
Women's Professional

HUD loan
to 'U
(Continued from Page 1)
per month.
Before HUD will release
$5.6 million, the University z
develop an acceptable hous
plan. The Regents have the
nal approval of such a plan
fore it goes on to HUD for
Despite the request by 14
that the University come
with a construction date 8f
Feldkamp says, "I am still
timistic that we can get ;I
money. My biggest problem,
is persuading the Regents'
is a viable program (additc
THE MATTER is slated
the April Regents' meeting.
The projected plan for
Coliseum apartments will gr
Plant Extension Committee,
group in charge of studying
feasibility of alternative hous
If the plan is deemed acc
able, it will go to the Rege
possibly at their April meeti
If the University fails t st
HUD a firm intent of consti
tion by the deadline it
issued, the loan reserva
could be lost.

-- i


Wednesday, March 19th
2-10 p.m.

A Workshop for Americans Going Abroad


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