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October 01, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-01

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Page 2-Wednesday, October 1, 1980-The Michigan Daily
SAYS BUDGET CALLS FOR SMALLER 'U'

IN BRIEF

Prof f

(Continued from Page 1)
plistic. "We can't just say we're going
to abolish a department," he said.
Miller also addressed the effects of
declining enrollment on the University.
He said that a planned enrollment
decrease would be beneficial at this
time.
"There could be an angry response if
the University held its enrollment high,
and that was read as taking away from
other types of institutions," Miller said.
IF THE UNIVERSITY were to keep
enrollment high in hopes of receiving
higher state funding, the regional state
schools such as Central and Western
Michigan Universities would suffer,
according to Miller. These schools have
already shown sustantial drops in
enrollment in the last six or seven
years, he said.
Instead of competing for state funds,
he proposed that the University
cooperate with other institutions in get-

avors program
ting the state to give more funding to Univers
higher education. ticular, but that these areas were still ween n
Naylor agreed, saying the University receiving plenty of funding. weent
should not go to war with other schools. "That's based on the strength and students
"I'm in favor of cooperation value of those programs," Miller said. sity of s
"I bliee stte undng t bein-less qua
withother institutions," Naylor said. I beleve state funding to be i- other ins
"It's a plausible scheme." He added dependent of enrollment at the Univer- "Wes
that, in Michigan, the Association for sity," he added.
Michigan Collegiate Faculty was an Morton Brown, vice chairman . of those
organization presently working towar- SACUA, expressed concern about this enrolim
ds bringing the faculty of the various reduciton of enrollment without a groupK
schools together. resulting reduction in allocations.
MILLER ALSO SAID that he "It would make the University more ladmission
believed the University would not ex- dependent on the state to decide which respond
perience a substantial drop in state programs were or were not valuable," haesnd
allocations even if enrollment was Brown said. appn.
reduced. MILLER .ARGUED that the state ayc
"It's likely that the University could does not have the ability to decide declines
let enrollment decrease and still get the which programs are better here. "They the mak
same allocation from the state," he realize that the needs of the University, "We
said. He added that certain areas of the because of its many diverse programs, mixture
University have already experienced are great," he said.i
declining enrollment, the schools of When considering reducing arobabl
Medicine and Public Health in par- enrollment figures, Miller said that the prain

cuts

sity must make a choice bet-
ot admitting the less qualified
s and keeping the same diver-
tudentspresently enrolled. The
talified students can go to the
stitutions.
don't want to take away from
schools when their own
ents are falling," he told the
ED WHETHER making ad-
standards more difficult may
an "elitist" image, Miller
ed, "I don't think this would
or said that the enrollment
swould not be so substantial
would make a big difference in
eup of the student body.
have a tradition here to have a
of students," Naylor said. He
that the University would
y retain the same strategy as
n attracting a diverse group of
s.
r said that a modest decline in
ent (5 to 15 percent), along with
on the strengths of the Univer-
ld be the best way to show good
s with other institutions in the
ical figures interested in higher
on in general will view the
ity as having behaved in a way
not damaging to other in-
s," Miller said. "It will be
get more money from the state
er education if the schools show
ey are cooperating with each

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students
Miller
enrollm
a focusI
sity wou
relation
state.
"Polit
educati
Univers
that is
stitution
easier to
for high(
that the
other."

Your apartment
cramped?
r~~
Read the
Daily Classifieds
for the latest 'For Rent' info.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Food prices up in Sept.
A drop in coffee prices helped shopper last month, according to a
marketbasket survey which showed grocery costs remained steady during
September.
The decrease in the price of coffee at the retail level reflected lower
prices announced earlier y major roasters. It offset widespread increases
in the price of sugar and eggs.
The price of sugar, which has been rising steadily all year, took another
jump last month. The average price of a five-pound sack of sugar at the
stores surveyed by AP was $2.25 at the end of September, up eight percent
from the start of the year. Egg prices, boosted by the drought and heat which
killed millions of chickens and caused hens to lay fewer eggs, rose again
during September.
Doctor surplus in '90s
may increase health costs
WASHINGTON-The current shortage of doctors in the United States
will change to a surplus of 70,000 physicians by 1990 due to growing medical
school classes and an influx of foreign-trained doctors, a government-spon-
sored committee said yesterday.
Dr. Alvin Tarlow, chairman of medicine at the University of Chicago
and committee chairman, said he believes a doctor surplus would increase
national health costs because studies have shown that as doctor densities
rise in a particular area, physician utilization rates also increase.
However, he said some would argue that the increased competition
among large numbers of doctors would tend to drive down prices, increase
availability and provide better geographic distribution.
Carter proposes program
to help steel industries
WASHINGTON-President Carter proposed a program yesterday to
modernize the nation's ailing steel industry through targeted tax breaks,
relaxed air quality deadlines and renewed protection from cheap imports.
The program-almost identical to one proposed earlier by Ronald
Reagan-comes at a crucial time in terms of both the presidential campaign
and the future direction of the economy.
Like other industries, steel-makers will be entitled to millions of dollars
in tax relief through a 40percent acceleration in depreciation write-offs, a 10
percent tax credit for investing in areas with high unemployment, and tax
refunds for buying new equipment.
Hearings continue over
Indian fishing rights.
MARQUETTE-A top adviser to U.S. Interior Secretary Cecil Andrus
told a federal judge presiding over Indian fishing rights hearings yesterday
that violence against the Indians has beena concern of his department
during the case.
Erik Jankel, executive assistant to Andrus, took the stand during
hearings in Marquette to explain Interior Department regulations concer-
ning the Indians. The regulations are the focal point of the latest proceedings
in the decade-long case.
On May 7, 1979, a U.S. district court held up a centuries-old treaty giving
the Indians unlimited fishing rights in the Great Lakes. The state of
Michigan appealed the case, maintaining that unregulated fishing would
deplete state fish stocks.
House rejects bill for
unemployment benefits
LANSING-The House agreed yesterday on a bill increasing unem-
ployment benefits and cracking down on those who quit their jobs volun-
tarily goes too far in both directions and ordered negotiations on a com-
promise.
The 95-0 House vote against the bill sends it to a House-Senate conferen-
ce committee where lawmakers and representatives of Gov. William
Milliken are expected to negotiate more moderate provisions.
Passage of the bill in the Senate earlier this month provoked an angry
outcry from the state's business groups which claimed benefit hikes of up to
70 percent would place a heavy burden on employers who support the debt-
ridden compensation system.
The measure's Democratic supporters, on the other hand, claimed
Michigan's growing army of unemployed workers can no longer live on
benefits which have not been increased since 1975.

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~Jb m Lirt4usn tig
Volume XCI, No. 24
Wednesday, October 1, 1380
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48103.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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Editor-in-Chief...................MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor ...................MITCH CANTOR
City Editor ..................... PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor............... TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor....-...-..........BETH ROSENBERG
Opinion Page Editors....-...........JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
Sunday Page Editor..............ADRIENNE LYONS
Arts Editor .....................MARK COLEMAN
DENNIS HARVEY
Sports Editor ......................ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors.......... MARK BOROWSKI
STAN BRADBURY
fcaRYVYJ

Business Manager ......... ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
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Circulation Manager ......... TERRY DEAN REDDING
Sales Coordinator ........... E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Boer. Glenn Becker, Stan
Berkman, Joe Brodo, Rondi Cigelnik. Barb Forsiund,

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