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March 30, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-30

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Ninety-Three Years
of
Editorial Freedom

C I
tr

LIE 43U

43atlu

Pointed
Increasing cloudiness today with a
high in the mid 40s.

Vol. XCIII, No. 141 Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday, March 30, 1983 Ten Cents Eight Pages

Financial
aid ties
to draft
registration
loosened
By BARBARA MISLE
New rules for enforcing the law which
would deny student financial aid to men
who fail to register for the draft will be
released Friday, officials at the Depar-
tment of Education said yesterday.
The revised rules are less stringent
than the original set of proposals issued
in early February. The initial proposal
would have required all male students
applying for financial aid to submit
proof they registered with the Selective
Service.
UNDER THE new proposal, students
would only be required to sign a
statement saying they are registered
for the draft.
The changes were sparked by a
record-setting 3,200 letters from
schools, colleges and educational
organizations to the Department of
Education, objecting to the first set of
See FINANCIAL, Page 5
Ballot

Tax hike softens

('U,
By GLEN YOU
with wire repor
Gov. James Blanchard
38 percent income tax in
with an executive order th
state's budget by $225
reduce the University's bu
than $5.7 million.
The tax hike, which willt
to Jan. 1, will mean lesss
cuts than University offic
expected. University a
initially feared the Uni
lose as much as $13 millio
RICHARD KENNEDY
sity's vice president for s
said he knew Blanch
package held further red
University, but that's the
for stability."
The last details of the ex
were still being ironedc
and Blanchard is expect
order sometime this morn
BUT KENNEDY, who

budget,
NG day in Lansing being briefed on the
rts governor's plans, said he expects no
's signing of a surprises. "All the information
crease, along suggests the cuts will be precisely what
hat will cut the we had expected." he said.
million, will A top state budget official also said
udget by more there will be few, if any, changes from
Blanchard's original proposal. "It's not
be retroactive final yet, but assuming it's the across
severe budget the board cut of 3.7 percent, the gover-
:ials originally nor has proposed in the past, this (the
dministrators more than $5.7 million cut) is what it
versity could will mean," said Glen Preston of the st-
n in state aid. ate's Office of Management and
(, the Univer- Budget.
tate relations, As much as 60 percent of the Univer-
ard's"entire sity's budget cuts could be made over a
uctions for the period of time, rather than with
price you pay outright cuts, Preston said.
THE DEFERRED reductions would
xecutive order be made during the University's fiscal
out yesterday fourth quarter of June, July, and
ed to sign the August, he said.
ring- The deferred payments would be paid
Ssent vester- back by June 30,1984, Preston added.

cuts
Kennedy said the University has not
finalized plans yet on how to deal with
the cuts, because of the uncertainty of
when they will be made.
"The timing of the reductions has a-
lot of significance. The state has until
Oct. 1 to impose the reductions, and if
they wait until the last quarter of the
state's fiscal year, the cuts won't affect
us until next year because we're on a
different fiscal schedule than the state
is," Kennedy said.
THE UNIVERSITY has already lost
$45 million in state funds since January
because of payment deferrals. The tax
increase will probably mean the funds
will be restored immediately, Kennedy
said.
The University's Dearborn and Flint
campuses are slated for budget cuts of
$337,156 and $338,115 respectively,
Preston said.
About $500 million in school, college,
and local government payments were
See STATE, Page 3

It's that time of year Daily Photo by JON SNOW
Girl Scouts Sara Worth and lze Lipea sell their famous cookies yesterday on
S. University. The girls' troop is trying to raise enough money for a trip to
Mexico.

i vY .aau d vv uv+

ronosals

confront voters

p-L
Editor's note: This is the second in a three-part system, and the conversion
series examining the issues in the April 4 city hydroelectric generators.
elections. A profile of the three mayoral can-
didates will appear Friday. Proposal A - W
By RITA GIRARDI Vying with the pot law re
and THOMAS MILLER controversial ballot quest
Two of the five ballot proposals on this year's city proposed amendment to th
election ballot have caused more debate than any landlords to provide mii
recent political issues. Efforts to require minimum and other energy savings m
inslaton n rntl husig (he"weatherization" If the proposal is passed
insulation in rental housing (the "ehrzain basic heat insulation and
proposal) and to repeal Ann Arbor's $5 law for sale rental dwellings . . .ut n
and use of marijuana have divided local politicians weatherstripping and caul
and sent charges of political maneuvering flying doors, attic insulation, and
about the city council chambers..

of two city dams for use as
eatherization
epeal as this year's most
ion is Proposal A - a
e city's charter requiring
mum levels of insulation
easures.
: "Landlords shall install
weatherization devices in
icluding such things as
king around windows and
d automatic setback ther-
lords nine years to install
. Extensions can be gran-
rdship or extenuating cir-
has surrounded this issue
. Although both opponents
osal say they are commit-
tion, the conflict over
be drawn along tenant -

Opponents of Proposal A say that the biggest
problem with it is that is is being proposed as a char-
ter amendment, which can only be changed by a city-
wide referendum.
Supporters of the proposal say that since there is
nothing requiring landlords to undertake energy-
saving measure on their own, the proposal is a
necessity.
They argue that city council has done nothing to
protect renters from rising heating costs, and that a
charter amendment is the best form for the proposal
because it would prevent council from changing it at
will.
City Council recently passed a backup ordinance in
case the ballot proposal fails. The backup plan does
not require landlords to provide the energy conser-
vation measures that the proposed charter amen-
dment does. It merely states the city of Ann Arbor's
commitment to save energy.
Proposal B -1/2 mil park tax
Proposal B would levy an additional half mil tax in-
crease solely for improvement of city parks.
See APRIL, Page 5

The proposal allows land
the energy savings devices
ted in case of financial har
cumstances.
A great deal of debate h
during the last few months.
and proponents of the prop
ted to energy conserva
"weatherization" seems to
landlord lines.

Joining these two on the ballot are three proposals
that most residents seem to favor: a one-half mil in-
crease in property taxes to be used for park
renovation, renovation of the Allen Creek drainage

Women

's

newsletter
upsets 'U'
officials
By SHARON SILBAR
University officials will meet with
staff members of the Women's Infor-
mation Network Bulletin early next
month to decide whether the University
will continue to fund the newsletter.
The controversy surrounding the
bulletin began in December, when
editor Deeda Stanczak says she was
told that the bulletin's funds would be
cut off because University ad-
ministrators were unhappy with an ar-
ticle in which non-instructional staff
members criticized the University's
salary program.
IN THE ARTICLE, published in the
bulletin's November issue, staff mem-
bers expressed dissatisfaction with
"ridiculously small" pay raises and
See CONTROVERSIAL, Page 3

Daily Photo by JON SNOW
Rite of Spring
The presence of Dawn Wolfe's ice cream truck outside the Chemistry
building yesterday is a sure sign that winter is behind us.
Woman raped in
East Quad room

Out of hibernation

By HALLE CZECHOWSKI
A 20-year-old University student was
sexually assaulted in her East Quad
room early yesterday, Ann Arbor police
said.
The woman was in her unlocked dorm
room when the male assailant entered
the room around 2 a.m. He gagged her
with his hand and then assaulted her,
police said.

THE VICTIM was taken to Univer-
sity Hospital, where she was treated
and released. Ann Arbor Police said
they have no suspects in the case.
East Quad Building Director Lance
Morrow said that letters elplaining the
incident were passed out to dorm
residents in their mailboxes.
The dorm will continue its sexual
See EAST, Page 2

The Student Bike Shop displays its selection of used bicycles on S. Forest Street yesterday as students' thoughts turned
from winter coats to summer activities.

TODAY
Dog tired

Sam, a 1-year-old mixed Yorkshire Terrier, turned up in
Santee and scratched at the door. The Foltzes couldn't
believe the bedraggled dog was really Sam, and he spent
the first night under the family car. The next day Sam
established his identity by doing his old tricks. O
Voter void

aware of the omission last summer and ordered a new
round. "Wasn't any need to have any, I reckon," the mayor
said. "Everyone seemed to be happy." Hardee said Den-
mark boasted a population of several hundred residents in
the late 1800s, but over the years a tornado and a fire
destroyed much of the town and a railroad was built a few
miles away. "It's just sort of gone with the wind," he said.

voted to deny all requests for funds until the fiscal knots
were untied.
* 1974 - Richard Nixon received The Michigan Daily's an-
nual "Edgar" award. The award was given to the in-
dividual who "most represented the life of the great
humanitarian, J. Edgar Hoover." 0

i

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