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March 24, 1982 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-24

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Noted 'U'surgery
Sprof. dies at age. 53.

The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 24, 1982-Page 3
Reagan plans to revitalize cities

Dr. William Grabb, who was the head
of plastic surgery at University
Hospital, died suddenly Sunday while
od vacation in the Bahamas.
Grabb, a professor of surgery in the
medical school, reportedly died while
jogging near Nassau, the bahamas. He
was 53.
GRABB WAS born in Rochester,
N;Y., on July 10, 1928. After graduating
from high school in Fairport, N.Y., he
earned his bachelor's degree from
Michigan State University. He received
his medical degree at the University of
Michigan medical school in 1953.
Except for a year's internship at Ohio
State University Hospital and two years
as a captain in the Air Force Medical
Corps at Lowry Air Force Base
Hospital in Denver, Grabb spent his en-,
tire career in Ann Arbor.
Grabb, an expert in the surgical
repair of cleft lip and palate, was a

noted author and researcher who wrote
widely on applications of this specialty,
including more than 50 articles and four
textbooks on plastic surgery.
DR. JOHN GRONVALL, dean of the
medical school, called Grabb's death
"a tragic loss to the medical profession
and the University, and to his many
friends and colleagues."
Gronvall added, "Dr. Grabb was a
gentleman-always concerned for the
welfare of others-and a superb
surgeon with exceptional skill and
knowledge. He made major con-
tributions to the field of plastic surgery
and will be greatly missed both as a
man and a physician."
Grabb is survived-by his wife, Cozette.
Tweedie Grabb; their three children,
Betsy Grabb Suits, David and Anne;
two grandsons; and three sisters.
Memorial and funeral arrangements
are pending.

From AP and UPI '
WASHINGTON - President Reagan yesterday
sent Congress his "free market" plan to revitalize in-
ner cities and create jobs by encouraging private in-
vestment in urban enterprise zones.
"Enterprise zones offer a bold new means of in-
vigorating economically crippled communities and
improving the life of some of our most disadvantaged
citizens," Reagan said during a Rose Garden
ceremony.
UNDER THE program, which requires
congressional approval, the Department of Housing
and Urban Development would be empowered to
designate 25 areas a year as "enterprise zones,"
making employers in those areas eligible for special
concessions from the federal government.

"The underlyng concept of enterprise zones is to
create a free-market environment in depressed areas
through relief from taxes, regulations and other
government burdens, privatization of some city ser-
vices and involvement of private, neighborhood
organizations," the White House said in a statement.
Later Reagan flew to New York to receive a
humanitarian award from the National Conference of
Christians and Jews amid protests from some other
religious leaders that he doesn't deserve it.
REAGAN WAS the first sitting president to be
awarded the conference's Charles Evans Hughes
Gold Medal for "courageous leadership in gover-
nment, civic and humanitarian affairs." Previous
presidential recipients were Dwight Eisenhower,
Gerald Ford and Harry Truman.

By police estimate, 20,000 people marched and chan-
ted in the streets outside the president's hotel. One
favorite chant was "money for jobs and human
needs, not for war. U.S. out of El Salvador."
Five hundred officers were on hand. Authorities
said there were no immediate reports of trouble.
TWO FORMER recipients of the NCCJ awar,
Rabbi . Arnold Wolf and city planner Elinor
Guggenheimer, said at a protest dinner at Fordham
University that they were returning their awards to
protest the conference decision to make the award to
Reagan.
Guggenheimer said he was returning her 1974 NC-
CJ award, "which I though I would treasure all my
life ... But I simply cannot think of one instance in
which Reagan has been concerned with a single
humanitarian thought or action."

College of Engineering faced with overcrowding

hAPPENINS
HIGHLIGHT
Amnesty International will be sponsoring a speaker and film tonight in
Auditorium B, Angell Hall, at 8 p.m. Father Rogelio Villarreal, a former
political prisoner, will discuss "Missing in Argentina: An Informational
Evening on Political Repression." The film is AAA: Human Rights
Violations in Argentina.
FILMS
Mediatrics-Singing in the Rain, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
Center for Russian and East European Studies-The Popovich Brother of
South Chicago, 7 p.m., MLB, Lecture Rm. 2.
RC/AC-The CIA'S secret Army, 8 p.m., 126 East Quad.
Cinema II-Dr. Strangelove, or How I Learned to Stop Worrying & Love
the Bomb, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall
International Center-Brown bag travel film series, Norway, Sweden,
Denmark, noon. RFec. Rm., Int. Center.
PERFORMANCES
UAC-Laugh Track, 9 p.m., University Club.
Ark-Open-mike night, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Musical Society-Concert, Maurizio Pollini, pianist, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
School of Music-Trombone Students recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Theatre & Drama-"Getting Out," 8 p.m., Trueblood Theatre, Frieze
SPEAKERS
Dept. of Chemistry-Andrew Childs, "S.E.R.S. and its Analytical Ap-
plications,'4p.m.,1200Chem.
Dept. of Communications-Leonard Silk, "Covering Reaganomics: The
First Year," noonMarsh seminar rm., Frieze Bldg.
Genetics Colloquium - Sam Karlin, "The Evolutions of the Sex Ratio,"
1:30 p.m., 4804 Medical Science II.
Center for Afroamerican and African Studies-Warren Whatley, "Neither
Here Nor There: Some Conjectures on the Political and Economic
Significance of Black Migration in America," noon, 245 Lorch Hall.
Dept. of Romance Languages-Vladimir Krisinski, "Le Roman et Ses
Modelisations: Pour une Semiotique Diachronique du Genre Remanesque,"
4 p.m., Rackham East Conference Rm.
Comparative Literature-Robert Fitzgerald, "A New Aeneid," 4:10 p.m.,
Rackham West Conference Rm.-
Studies in Religion-Sholam Paul, "A Literary Reinvestigation of the
Authenticity of the Oracles Against the Nations in Amos," 4 p.m., 3050
Frieze.
Psychiatry-Elissa Benedek, "Domestic Violence," 9:30-11 p.m., CPH
Aud.
CRLT-Dean Nissen and staff, "Classroom Issues, Techniques and Legal
Questions," noon-1:30 p.m., Rm. 5, Michigan League.
Museum of Art-Kathleen Slavin, "Whistler," 12:10-12:30 p.m., Museum
of Art.
Russian and East European Studies-Ljiljana Gjurgjan, "The Conflict of
the Literary Left in Yugoslavia, 1928-1952," 7 p.m., MLB 2.
MEETINGS
LSA Stdent Government-6:15 p.m., third floor, Union.
UM Bike Club and Ann Arbor Velo Club-7:30 p.m., the New Firehouse on
Huron.
Gay Undergraduates-9 p.m., call 763-4186 for location and other infor-
mation.
Greenpeace-8 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Michigan Union.
Commission for Women-noon, 2549 LSDA.
Science Fiction CLub-"Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., Ground Floor
Conf. Rm., Union.
Libertarian League-7 p.m., COunt of Antipasto, S. University at Church
St.
CRIME-mass meeting, "Military Research on Campus," 7:30 p.m.,
Union Anderson room.
Education-Teacher certification meeting, 3 p.m., SEB room 1322.
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Baseball Dugout-7:30 p.m., Michigan Golf Course Clubhouse.
MISCELLANEOUS
Taur Beta Pi-Free Tutoring in lower-level math and science courses, 7-11
p.m., 307 Ugli and Alice Lloyd, and 8-10 p.m. at 2332 Bursley.
Hillel-Meekreh, 10 p.m., Markley Concourse Lounge.
WCBN-"Radio Free Lawyer," 6 p.m.;88.3 FM.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Hunger Week Workshops,
Henderson Room, League. Call 761-8413 for details.
CRLT-Brown Bag, Classroom issues, strategies, & legal ramifications
for all teaching assistants, Michigan League room 5, noon.
Dharma Study Group-Meditation, 7:30 p.m., 206 S. Main, No. 206..
Student Wood & Craft Shop-Power tool safety class, 6 p.m., 537 SAB.
Undergrad. Poli Sci Assoc-Brown Bag lunch, Prof. Jerrold Green, Egypt
and the Middle East, 12:10 p.m., 6th floor lounge, Haven Hall.
Polish-American Students-Mass meeting, 7 p.m., League room C.

To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

Cotnudfrom Page 1)
University can't afford the $4 million
loss reducing enrollment would entail.
It's a 'Catch-22' situation since the
University is so dependent 'on our
tuition it will not allow us to cut our
enrollments."
Vice-President for Academic Affairs
Billy Frye agreed with Duderstadt's
assessment of the severity of the over-
crowding.
"IN TERMS of the level of support
needed to handle the teaching respon-
sibility of the college, engineering is
certainly one of the more inadequately
funded colleges," Frye said.
However, Frye also indicated that
help may be on the way. "I intend to
address the problem by allocating more
resources," through the University's
current budget readjustment program,
Frye said.'
Presently, the college, which has
5,039 undergraduate and graduate
students, is primarily self-supporting,
though it does receive minimal
assistance from the University's
general fund budget. Duderstadt said
the college is the cheapest costing
program-per student-at the Univer-
sity. Seventy percent of the college's
budget comes from faculty research,
Duderstadt added.
"WE'VE STARTED depending more
and more on research grants. Essen-
tially we are a private college, but we
shouldn't be. We've attempted to be
self-sufficient, but now we need help,"

the dean said.
Duderstadt said the college has
reached the point where it will no
longer be able to maintain its present
level of programs, unless a drastic
amount of new funds are obtained.
"The question is whether the Univer-
sity can reallocate enough resources to
us fast enough to maintain programs
already in existence."
FRYE indicated that the college will,
like the other colleges of the University,
be required to review its programs and
make internal adjustments ranging
from reductions of one to ten percent in
the first phase of the re-allocation plan.
But he added that, most likely, a
smaller reduction would be assessed
In addition, Frye said that the University
sity will have to allocate some new
resources to the College to hire more
faculty. Frye said the priorities for
the engineering college would be to in-
crease the size of the faculty, to raise
faculty salaries in order to compete
with more attractive industry salaries,
and to increase incentive funds to
stimulate research activity. Frye ad-
ded that money for this last area is
"needed in most schools, not just
engineering."
Frye attributed the current problems
of overcrowding and the lack of finan-
ces to two factors. He claimed the
capability of the engineering college to
generate external money through
research camouflaged the existing
monetary problem, and that the ad-

ministration subsequently perceived
less of a need to aid the College. Frye
also said engineering enrollment moves;
in cycles, and that currently the College
has a very high enrollment, due to ther
popularity of the engineering1
profession.
IF THE University does not give
some funds to the College, which will
need a budget increase of 35 percent
during the next five years, Duderstadt
said the only alternative would be to cut,
programs.
"We're hopeful that Frye and the,
Administration will contribute more to;
engineering," said Edward Lady,
professor of mechanical engineering.
Possible funds gained by
reallocations would be channeled into
three priority areas, including instruc-
tion, research, and special equipment
needs, Duderstadt said.
"THERE ARE 45 faculty positions
vacant at the moment, so therefore
some of the money would be used to
hire new faculty members. When
professors, retired over the last seven
years, we didn't fill the positions. Only
last year did we try to fill the vacancies,
but we haven't had the money to do it.
Now, we're looking for twelve more
faculty members and that's all we can
afford," Duderstadt said.
Improving the college's research
quality will cost $2.5 million, Duder-
stadt said. He said this money would
be used to attract larger research gran-
ts-
A RMY
* SURPLUS
201 E. Washington at Fourth
OPEN M-SAT, 9-6
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994-3572
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The third priority area consists of a
need to update existing lab equipment,
and to purchase special new equip-
ment. "Some labs are actually safety
hazards" Duderstadt said. He said also
that students may currently be un-
prepared to do lab work on the job
because of the inadequate lab facilities
they used at the University.
Frye, however, said that he doubted
that the University would cut
engineering enrollments, ading that "it
would deprive too many students of the
opportunity to go to engineering
school."

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Golden Key opens chapter

(Continued from Page1)
Business stationery, enclosed with the
society's offer to join, was a source of
confusion to some students. According
to MacDonald, there is only a "loose af-
filiation between the organization and
the University."
When he was first approached to ad-
vise the local chapter, MacDonald ad-
mits he asked himself "if there wasn't a
motive that wasn't altogether
wholesome" behind the group. Last
week, however, he said he thinks the
Golden Key is "a healthful
organization."
GOLDEN KEY officers said they
plan to give two awards each year
based primarily on GPA, and on ex-
tracurricular activities when the run-

ning is tight. "You come down to 15
people with a 4.0 and there's no other
way to decide who gets it," said Chris
Brace, temporary president.
The dollar amounts of the awards will
depend on the number of members. "I
expect about 250 students to join, and I
expect to give a minimum of two $250
scholarships," speculated National
President James Lewis. The
maximum award given by any Golden
Key chapter is $500, according to Lewis.
The funds for those awards come
from about 25 percent of the initiation
fee, according to local organizer Brace.
About 20 to 25 percent of the fee goes to
national development, and 50 percent to
printing and mailing costs, Brace
estimated.

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Nader speaks at 'U'

(Continued from Page 1)
high level management positions.
THE SOCIAL critic went on to ex-
press the need for stronger student
response to the social injustices of the
Reagan administration. the major
reason for the apathy, he said, is the
lack of a national issue - such as the
draft or civil rights - which threatened
students of the late 60s and early 70s.
"People do not move without a world
view," he said, adding that history has,
shown that "great social movements
occur because of great social in-
justice."
Claiming the effects of Reagan's cut-
backs won't take effect until the fall of
1982, Nader predicted that "we won't
begin to see the first signs of activism
until 1983."
WHEN STUDENTS finally begin to
feel the cuts, he said, it might "get
them away from video-
games-especially Pac-Man-and Ohio
State football games."
At the; lecture, sponsored by the
Business Forum on Social Issues,
Nader told students and faculty that

"the economy is in deep trouble." He
claimed that it is "not meeting basic
needs . . . not performing . . . not
producing results."
"Billions of dollars are being put into
infertile areas," he said, through
speculative gambling and hoarding.
One of the consequences, Nader added,
is that "housing is starving for new
capital."
NADER ALSO complained about the
growth of the power of multinational
corporations, and the convergence of
corporate and government power
which he said tries to "create consumer
demand, instead of filling it."
"We own," he said. "Multinationals
control."
Nader urged looking to an economic
future in which consumers would "take
the initiatory force from where it
should proceed-from the consumer,"
before more of the economy becomes
"part and parcel of a nervous break-
down."
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