100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 19, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-19

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

Ninety-Two Years
E of
Editorial Freedom

C I
be

Air-o

143IaiIg

BOOM
Rain today with a chan-
ce of thundershowers. The
high will be in the 50s.

r

w
- I * f~IA fL AhL,... r.±I~

Vol. XCII, No. 132

Copyrigtgn 1W,, me icnigun DlyUt

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, March 19, 1982

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

i#

,.

3

I

I

schools

t

rgeted

for

c

ts

'U' shows
decline in
black and
minority
'enrollment
By PAM FICKINGER
Black enrollment at the University's
nn Arbor campus has dropped 5.2 per-
cent since Fall 1980, and overall
minority enrollment here has fallen 0.2
per-cent, according to statistics
released yesterday.
But the same statistics also indicated
an overall rise in minority enrollment
of 2.3 percent over the entire, three-
campus University of Michigan
system. Officials said the overall in-
crease was due to more black students
nrolling at the Dearborn campus and
ore Asian students enrolling in Ann
Arbor.
THE STATISTICS were released as
part of the University's annual report
on minority enrollment and affirmitive
action efforts. The report is required as
part of the agreement reached to end
' the 1970 Black Action Movement strike
- and was designed to check up on the
University's progress toward achieving
goal-of 10 percent black enrollment.
he latest drop brings black enrollment
downlo 4.9 percent.
Minority student leaders were shar-
ply critical of the information contained
in the report, and claimed the Univer-
sity isn't trying hard enough to meet the
10 percent goal promised 12 years ago.
George Goodman, director of the
University's Opportunity Program
conceded that the University's minority
recruitment and enrollment hasn't
n as successful as he would like.
He said the University was unable to
"attract highly qualified, out-of-state
minority students." He blamed that
problem on "the high cost of attending
the . University and our inability to
See 'U' REPORTS, Page 3

Nat.

Resources,.

Art, Education
face reviews

The University administration an-
nounced yesterday that it has targeted
the Schools of Art, Education, and
Natural Resources for reviews that
could lead to major cutbacks or their
outright elimination.
It is the first time in recent Univer-
sity history that the administration has
considered closing completely one of
the University's 17 schools and
colleges.
THE REVIEWS, which will be con-
ducted by committees made up of
faculty members, administrators, and
students, should begin within the next
two weeks, said Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye after
yesterday's Regents' meeting. "If we
need more time, we'll take it. We need
to do these reviews well," Frye added.
This is the first time since last year's
review of the geography department
Daily staff writers Andrew
Chapman, Julie Hinds, Janet Rae,
and Barry Witt filed reports for this
story. It was written by Chapman.

that an academic unit has been
targeted for a review with budget
reductions as a potential outcome. The
Regents voted to eliminate the
geography department last July.
All the schools will be treated equally
in the reviews, said University
For'brief histories of the three
schools now under review, see
Page 10. The Regents also
heard from students on a
hazing policy and the CEW
review; see Page 5.
Presirent Harold Shapiro. But ad-
ministrators would not say why these
particular schools had been named for
possible cutbacks. Frye said, however,
that the administration has prepared a
list of reasons for why these schools
were selected, and that he may release
it in the near future.
THE COMBINED budget of the three'
schools totals $9,459,000, and the
See 3 SCHOOLS, Page 10

Fr ye: TI
By JANET RAE "T
Vice President for Academic Affairs Billy unce
Frye painted a bleak picture for the University pivel
in the coming year, warning that if the state does tivel
not increase its appropriations to the University, situa
faculty salaries may continue to erode and He
tuition may have to rise again. the s
Speaking at yesterday's Regent's meeting, thes
Frye said that faculty salaries and keeping case
tuition down are top priorities for the University deci
in planning its budget for the coming year, but he
added that the administration may be left with tou
few choices if state appropriations do not out u
materialize. "T

ough tii
HE PROBLEM we now face is one of great
rtainty concerning the level of state ap-
iriations," he told the Regents. "This effec-
.y prevents any rational planning until that
tion is cleared up."
said the University might receive as much
14 percent increase in the money it gets from
tate in'the "best case," and in the "worst
appropriations might not rise at all or
t even dive. He said he hopes the state will
de on its appropriations by next month,
gh he added the University might not find
ntil later.
he amount of uncertainty is unusual, even

rues

still ahead

compared to recent years," said University
President Harold Shapiro.
DESPITE EARLIER hopes that any tuition
increase would be announced before students
leave campus at the end of next month, ad-
ministrators said yesterday they cannot say un-
til later, probably in the summer how much
tuition will be hiked.
Administrators are waiting for legislative ac-
tion on a state budget package recently proposed
by Gov. William Milliken. Among other things,
the package calls for a slight increase in the
state's personal income tax rate and deferment
of the University's fourth quarter appropriations

for July, August, and September until the begin-
ning of the fiscal year 1983.
If the legislature gives blanket approval to
Milliken's proposal, the University will receive a
14 percent increase in its state appropriation,
minus the interest lost on the money it had to
take out of investments to cover the fourth quar-
ter deferment.
FRYE'S "BEST CASE" plan relies on ap-
proval of this deferment and the subsequent 14
percent increase; his-"worst case" plan calls for
no increase at all. Frye added that ap-
propriations might be even lower, should the leg-
See FRYE, Page 3

U I

Prof. Tanter
oses position
on Security
bCouncil
By SUSAN SHARON
Raymond Tanter, a University professor of
political science, will be leaving his post as a
senior staff member of the National Security
Council, it was revealed yesterday.
Tanter's departure from the council has
been attributed to a broad NSC staff shake-up
set in motion by National Security Advisor
William Clark. Reports have indicated that
Tanter will be transferred to a new position
,,within the administration.
"THE TRANSFER was a joint decision,"
said Tanter yesterday.
"It has not yet been worked out where I'll
be going," he said. "But I'm willing to serve
the president wherever I'm needed."
Tanter denied any knowledge of speculation
See TANTER, Page 3

Replacement
hospital
project
,may be in
jeopardy
By ANDREW CHAPMAN
and LOU FINTOR
A lack of desperately needed state funds may
jeopardize completion of the University's $285
million Replacement Hospital Project, Chief
Financial Officer and Vice President James
Brinkerhoff told the Regents yesterday.
Approximately $140 million in state bonds needed
for the construction of the University's new hospital
have not yet been sold. These bonds must be sold by
the beginning of the 1983 calendar year, or construc-
tion of the hospital may be halted, according to
Brinkerhoff.
See HOSPITAL, Page 5

Anti-Nazi groups
vary in approach

By FANNIE WEINSTEIN
Although opposition to a rally
scheduled by a neo-Nazi group
for noon tomorrow at Ann Ar-
bor's City Hall has been strong, a
philosophical debate over how to
respond to the rally continues.
Two local groups have ealled
for direct confrontation of the
Security Services Action Group
at City Hall; another coalition.is
leading a rally "affirming human
dignity and freedom" in a dif-
ferent part of the city; and still
others contend the rally should be
completely ignored.
THE Committee to Stop the
Nazis is planning a head-on coun-
ter-demonstration tomorrow, at
City Hall, but Committee
Spokesperson Al Nelson, stressed
the group is not seeking a violent
confrontation.
"We have no intention of
having any kind of a brawl,"
Nelson said. "In those situations,

people get hurt. Nobody wins."
At a press conference given by
the Committee yesterday, Nelson
said "The last thing we want is a
confrontation with police." The
Nazis must be opposed, he
claimed, because "if they are
successful, they will be back,
bigger and bolder."
NELSON also accused what he
called the "Ann Arbor liberal
establishment" of "Burying their
heads" in response to the march.
"The city is giving the Nazis a
platform from which they can
break out of their racist enclaves
and attack Ann Arbor and
Detroit."
An alternative rally scheduled
for the same time at the Federal
Building-three blocks from City
Hall-is aimed toward "affir-
ming human dignity and
freedom," according to its spon-
sors.
See OPPOSITION, Page 5

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
UNIVERSITY CHIEF Financial Officer James Brinkerhoff tells the
Regents yesterday that the Replacement Hospital Project may be
jeopardized if funding from state bond issues does not materialize.

TODAY
The ambulance party,
T 'S NOT UNUSUAL to see an ambulance on a city
street. But a police officer looked twice when he
heard music coming from the vehicle's loudspeake
Volunteer first-aid officials later suspected the am-
bulance driver. Matthew Cairnes. 19. of Northfield. N.J.

Entertainment Center to take its K.C. Munchkin video
game off the market because it is too similar to its forerun-
ner and arch rival, Pac-Man. U.S. District Judge George
Leighton's ruling, made Tuesday, followed a U.S. Court of
Appeals decision earlier in the month that determined the
K.C. Munchkin game violated the Pac-Man copyright, held
by Atari, Inc. Pac-Man, made by Midway Manufacturing
Co. has been the most frequently played video game in the
country since its introduction to the public about a year and
a half ago. E

Carolina hogs. On Wednesday, Barbeque Bowl judges from
the Virginia and Georgia congressional delegations
declared chef Short Sugars of Leesville, N.C., the winner.
Second and third place were captured by South Carolinians
from Hemingway and Bennetsville. Hundreds of
politicians, staffers and dignitaries converged on Capitol
Hill for the occasion. "Everybody had a swine time," John-
ston said. El

" 1947-Senate rules committee overrode the standing
committee and voted to allow Louis Lantier, a black
correspondent, into the Senate press gallery.
" 1921-Daily reporters armed with letters from the Dean
of Women were allowed to watch and then review the
seventh annual Junior girls play entitled Seline Sue. This
was the first time males were allowed to watch the all
female production. D

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan