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See Opinion Page
Ninety-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Partly cloudy today, with
the high temperature in the
Vol. XCIII, No. 2 Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, September 10, 1982 Free Issue Twenty-eight Pages
By BARRY WITT
In anticipation of a devastating blow
to the University's budget, the ad-
ministration August 30 placed an in-
terim freeze on all hiring until state of-
ficials decide how much they intend to
cut from University coffers.
But the hiring freeze is only a minor
inconvenience compared to the poten-
tial impact of another large state
budget cut. The University's chief
budget official said yesterday that a cut
anywhere near the amount now being
considered in Lansing would thwart the
University's ability to fund its more
A LARGE CUT will also mean many
layoffs in the next few months. The
University would have to cut its work-
force by 400 employees through layoffs
and attrition by July to make up for the
loss in state aid, one official estimated.
State legislators and officials from
Gov. William Milliken's budget office
presently are workihg out a plan to put
the state's budget in balance by Sep-
tember 30, as required by the Michigan,
Milliken proposed in late August to
cut $150 million from the budget, ii-
cluding some $8 million from the
University. But a House committee
See 'U' HIRING, Page 7
By FANNIE WEINSTEIN
A House vote yesterday overriding an
earlier veto by President Reagan could
mean an increase in federal financial
aid awards for University students this
In a bi-partisan move, the House
voted 301 to 117 to override the
president's Aug. 28 veto of a $14.2
million appropriations bill which would
provide an additional $217 million for
student financial aid programs
nationally. The Senate is expected to
Vote on the bill this afternoon:
THE BILL would bring the federal
Basic Educational Opportunity (Pell)
Grant Program allocation to almost
$2.5 billion nationally and would increase
the maximum Pell Grant award for
University students from $1,674 to
In addition, the total allocation for the
Educational Opportunity Grant
Program would be increased to $355
million and would provide the Univer-
sity with an additional $250,000.
Not surprisingly, University officials
were pleased with yesterday's House
"As(Speaker of the House Thomas)
O'Neill said, it really is not a
Democratic victory. It's a bi-partisan
statement of where the people of this
country are on these programs,"
Thomas Butts said in a telephone inter-
view from Washington, where he lob-
hies for the University.
"The view from a number of people in
town (Washington) is that' the hardest
job was getting it through the House,"
ALTHOUGH Reagan described the
bill as a "budget-buster," Butts said he
believes support of the bill was more of
a philosophical issue. "It's a matter of
where the (Congress) members' values
However, both Butts and the Univer-
sity's director of financial aid said they
cautiously optimistic about today's
See HOUSE, Page 11
committee says keep
ILIR, but cut its budget
Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Arson trial begrins
Arthur Arroyo, accused of setting fire to the University's Economics
Building last December, exits Washtenaw County Courthouse Wednesday
after the first day of his trial. See Story, Page 3.
By KENT REDDING
The University's Institute for Labor
and Industrial Relations is still alive.
A high-level subcommittee charged
with reviewing the institute for budget
cuts or possible elimination has
recommended the University keep ILIR
going, but with reduced funds.
THE BUDGET Priorities Committee,
(BPC), which oversees the subcommit-
tee, has accepted the recommendation
with a few minor changes.
Reaction to the announcement within
the institute, which virtually waged a
war of publicity all summer against
elimination, was enthusiastic, accor-
ding to one official.
dation and Related D
been slated for eliminati
The Center for tt
Education of Women. tt
The next step in the review process Physical Therapy and
for the institute is a public hearing, have survived reviews:
followed by a decision by the Univer- Frye insists the rev
sity's top administrators, said Vice proceeding as planned.I
President for Academic Affairs Billy full two years since
Frye.fl w eassne
O Fet sweeping plans for r
SO F AR, one departmented reallocation, the Univer
geography-has been eliminated reallocatinthenvemi
through the University's ongoing be a good distance from
redirection plans, and another-the In- SeeILIRPa
stitute for the Study of Mental Retar- e , ag
he Program of
now ILIR all
iew process is
rsity appears to
its goals of shif-
'U' eleared of sex bias
after remedy approved
By BILL SPINDLE-
Although four areas of discrimination
were found in the athletic department,
the University has been cleared of any
Title IX sex bias violations after a
lengthy federal investigation.
The regional Office of Civil Rights
last week approved the University's
two-year plan to remedy its alleged
violations "of federal anti-sex
discrimination guidelines, thus
allowing the University to be in com-
pliance with Title IX. '
THE UNIVERSITY and the federal
vernment's OCR have argued over
e athletic discrimination issue all
summer, with each party issuing
several rebuttals to the other's
statements during May, June, and July.
In August the OCR, using a per-
missive approach, issued its report
listing the four areas of sex-
discrimination in the University's
According to that report, the Univer-
sity was not providing equal benefits to
men and women in the areas of finan-
cial assistance, travel allowances,
availability of coaches, and recruit-
ment of athletes.
IN A JULY response to the OCR's
preliminary report, the University ex-
Despite past denials of any Title IX
violations, the University has agreed
on women 's
plicitly denied violations in any of the
four areas the OCR pointed out.
The University's continuing defense
has been that the federal government
has no jurisdiction over the Athletic
Department because the Wolverines
receive no federal funds.
In addition, the University con-
tinually has questioned the OCR's
method of investigationdand the con-
Even in its final report, the OCR had
some minor objections to the Univer-
sity's plan, but none of them was impor-
tant enought to put the athletic depar-
tment back into non-compliance.
THE CHICAGO OCR, conducting the
investigation as a branch of the Depar-
tment of Education, said the Univer-
sity's largest previous misconduct was
in the awarding of financial aid in
amounts disproportionate to the actual
number of men and women in theb
Although women comprise 29.7 per-
cent of the athletes at the University,
they receive only 22.4 percent of the4
total financial aid, the OCR report said.
(The figures were adjusted for the dif-
ferences between in-state and out-of-
The University, in its remedy, inten-
ds to remove that difference in stages,
half in 1982 and half in 1983.
THE OCR ALSO charged that the
Athletic Department was not flying
women's teams to competitive events
as often as men's teams - even when Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
the travel distances were similar. STUDENTS CROWD in ihe University Cellar bookstore yesterday. Sales at
The Athletic Department, however, the store are the same as last year so far, despite their move off campus,
See 'U' CLEARED, Page 10 store officials said.
By GREG BRUSSTAR
Although the University, Cellar
bookstore's management feared its
recent move from the convenient
Michigan Union location would cause a
drop in sales, store officials say this
week has been bookrush as usual.
Follett's Michigan Book Store,
however, a U-Cellar competitor,
yesterday reported its textbook sales
are up considerably from last year's.
The U-Cellar's new location-the
corner of Liberty and Division-is three
blocks from central campus, and the
management worried that the change
would send customers to more con-
veniently located stores.
"We were nervous," said Bruce
Weinberg, manager of the U-Cellar.
"We thought it would take some time to
build up a clientele and to build up the
bookrush, but it hasn't," he said.
THE STORE has been doing roughly
the same financially, Weinberg said.
"In the Michigan Union we would have
paid more rent . . . and, the Union
See BUSINESS, Page 11
Sex on campus
kingdom" for sex, according to an article in the
October edition of Playboy magazine, but the
University ranks only ninth in a list of 20 collegiate
hot spots. The article explains that "college is both a more
conservative and sexier place today than when anarchy
reigned (in the '60s)." Based on a survey of 2,000 college
students from around the country, the article reports that
although sexual standards are more liberal at most schools
than they were 10 years ago, "virginity is not quite dead."
Students are now "cooler" about sex, the magazine reports,
and many-especially women-"claim that contraception
takes the romance or the spontaneity out of a sexual
episode." According to the "Extracurricular" chart ac-
vard's 72. The best "come-on" line, accompanied by a car-
toon of a mean-looking jock, is "I gon' play foobawl f' Bo!"
And to top it off? Ohio State and Michigan State Univer-
sities didn't even make the list. Ql
Sorry, wrong number
Getting a new dialer this week hasn't been easy. Students
venturing to the Phone Center store at Briarwood Mall
were sent back to the Michigan Bell Building, 324 Huron
St.-just down the street from the old store, which closed
last spring. The new student-oriented office has been set up
temporarily to handle the student rush, said Ma Bell
representative Karen Waldecker. She said the Briarwood
store will take student orders, but she recommends going to
Huron St. because the office is geared toward students.
"They'll get faster and better service," Waldecker said.
The Huron St. location will be open from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Money, it's a gas
The Office of Financial Aid has traditionally given
students calling for information an earful of music while
they're put on hold, but one section of that office stands out
from the rest. Students who call for Guaranteed Student
Loan information instead hear a tape which tells them
complaints have prompted the office to stop playing music.
"Some people just don't like certain kinds of music," said
Lynn Borset, assistant director in the financial aid office.
Borset said the tapes had featured everything from rock
and roll to classical, but there were always complaints.
"Instead of trying to please everyone, we just didn't play
music at all," she said. Although the GSL line has stopped
the music, the general information line is continuing with
mild jazz for ambitious callers ready to brave the wait on
hold. Perhaps for a new twist, they might try out a Muzak
version of Pink Floyd's "Money"-just for kicks. El
reduce the penalty for the possession and use of marijuana
to a $5 fine.
Also on this date in history:
* 1966-Ex-Beatle John Lennon, considered a leader in
the "social revolution" of the '60s, was chastized by
University students for cutting his long hair for a part in a
motion picture. Many felt Lennon-was succumbing to the
wishes of the "Establishing Elders," who viewed the long
hair as improper.
* 1976-Dr Benjamin Spock visited the University to
campaign for the vice-presidency on the Socialist Party
" 1980-Tickets went on sale for an October 2 concert
featuring Bruce Springsteen. Some diehard fans had been
in line waiting to purchase tickets for four days.
On the inside...
The Opinion Page gives the summer in review ... Sports
profiles Anthony Carter. . . Arts outlines the best picks in
campus films . . . and the TV listings make their Daily