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November 04, 1983 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-04

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The Michigan Daily-- Friday, November 4, 1983-- Page 5
Tuition soars; blacek students flee

(Continued from page 1)
ficials discourage black students from
applying to the University because of
the social climate.
"'BLACK STUDENTS' feel thta
prejudice exists greatly here. They
feel as though they won't be able to
handle it," he said.
But Carswell also laid some of the
blame on black students themselves.
"An education is worth clearing some
(social) obstacles," he said. "The
students who don't do that are cheating
themselves."
Peter Ford, a resident student staff
member at Trotter House, the Univer-
sity's minority center, said rising
tuition costs, especially for out-of-state

students, are a key reason behind the
drop in black enrollment.
"I MEAN LET'S face it," he said.
"Since I've been in this school, out-of-
state tuition has gone up over half.
That's going to keep people from
coming here."
Black enrollment levels in most of the
University's schools and colleges are
down. The School of Library Science
reported one of the most dramatic
decreases. Last year 9.3 percent of the
students enrolled in that school were
black. this year, black enrollment only
accounts for 5.9 percent of the school's
students.

In the School of Natural Resources,
black enrollment has decreased by half
This year there are only three black
students enrolled in the school. These
students account for .6 percent of SNR's
total enrollment. Last year 1.2 percent
of the students in SNR were black.
The school of social work also recor-
ded a major decrease in the number of
black students. This year only 8.4 per-
cent of its students are black, down
from last year's figure of 10.3 percent.
In the school of education, the percen-
tage of black students has slipped from
13.3 percent to 11.9 percent.

AP Photo
While picketers march outside a Greyhound bus terminal in Montgomery, Ala. yesterday, Nathaniel Pruitt fills out a job
' application. Greyhound officials announced yesterday that bus service would reopen in two weeks whether or not they
-r reach an agreement with striking workers.
r- s
~Greyhound to reum
service despite srik e

For$1
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From AP and UPI bus driver
PHOENIX, Ariz. - Greyhound Lines said yesterday it PICKETING
14 d reopen its strikebound nationwide bus system within Bus Termina
t b weeks, using either employees who agreed to take pay The Ama
or hundreds of unemployed who want the strikers' jobs. rejected the
%Qbhn Teets, chairman of the parent Greyhound Corp., set Union leader
tt timetable for reopening the nation's largest bus system, reduction in
shut down at midnight Wednesday when 12,000 employees No talks
went on strike. night, a few
The union a
MORE THAN 7,000 drivers were participating in the reduce the it
Walkout, begun over union rejection of a company-proposed Thousands
pay cut it says is necessary to correct reported losses of $2 yesterday
per mile on every route Greyhound operates. passengers
Company spokesman Dorothy Lorant said that when minal.
bperations resumed, striking employees would be invited to Rival con
return to work. If they do not, she said, the company would honored Gre
have no trouble filling their jobs. Amtrak also
As pickets marched in front of depots, long lines of job ap- lines were r
plicants appeared outside Greyhound offices in response to Trailways
newspaper ads seeking new employees. But there was little that he had t
animosity between pickets and the job applicants. help in the
'IF I was unemployed, I'd be in line, too," said 49-year-old year for inte
aw fns woo interns

Jesse Ellison of Buffalo, N.Y., WHO WAS
G AT THE Niagara Frontier Transit Authority
al in Buffalo.
lgamated Council of Greyhound Union Locals
company's proposal of a 9.5 percent pay cut.
rs contended it would amount to a 20 to 25 percent
wages and benefits.
are scheduled. Negotiations broke off Monday
hours before expiration of a three-year contract.
and company agreed on a 48-hour extension to
mpact on the general public.
s of frustrated travelers experienced delays
as Greyhound, which carried 57 million
last year, parked its buses and locked its ter-
mpanies added extra routes and buses and
eyhound tickets to make up for the lost service.
oaccepted Greyhound tickets. But long passenger
eported in some places anyway.
ticket clerk David Harper said in Tucson, Ariz.
been laid off two weeks ago but was called back to
crush. This normally is the slowest season of the
rcity bus travel.

'

},4-

Ift

(Continued from page 1)
"(It) kills your enthusiasm for coming
back to school," Peskind said of his
high-paying internship. But he also said
he knows "when you work there they're
not going to spoil you."
ONE ADVANTAGE of working for a
firm outside of New York is that interns
have a better chance of eventually
becoming a partner, according to
Peskind.
If he were to stay on at Weissburg and
Aronson, Peskind said he would have
about a 95 percent chance of becoming
a partner. At most New York firms,
however, he said his chances would
drop to 10 percent.
Although many of the firms consider
the fringe benefits essential to attrac-
tihg top recruits, some University law
professors see them as unnecessary ex-
travagances.
UNIVERISTY LAW prof. John Reed-
doesn't blame the students for the way
the systems works, but said (they)
'cannot be worth the money they are
making" and called the firms "a little
foolish."
"If the high costs are hurting
ayone," he said, "it's the clients with
high legal (fees)."
} "But third-year law student David
bTillman disagrees with Reed. Tillman,
who earned about $2,500 a month
*orking for a Miami law firm last
s%u'mmer, said he thinks the interns
.deserve the high salaries they com-
iand.

"I WORKED very hard," said
Tillman, who put in about 40 hours a
week. "It's really not that much
money."
He also downplayed the fringe
benefits that came with the job. "You
get tired of going to all the social fun-
ctions," he said. "It's not nearly as
glamorous as people imagine."
At the other end of the salary spec-
trum are the law students who volun-
teer their services over the summer or
work for relatively low pay.
MIKE MALINOWSKI, a second-year
law student, earned $200 a week
working for a Birmingham, Mich.
lawyer. "People who go into law only
for the money have a warped sense of
drive," he said.
But Peskind said he doesn't think
most of the interns takedthesummer
jobs for the money. "Not too many
people are in it to make money," he
said. "There are easier ways to make
money than law."
To aid their classmates who do work
over the summer for little or no pay,
University law students organized the
Student Fund Fellowship.
Under this program, students ear-
ning high wages agree to donate a por-
tion of their salaries to the fund. Last
year about a dozen students shared ap-
proximately $13,000 in donations.
HAVE YOU HEARD ABOUT
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Wednesday, November 9 at 7:00 P:M.,
and find out why we're #1!

Take Charge At 22.

In most jobs, at 22
you're near the bottom
of the ladder.
In the Navy, at
22 you can be a leader.
After just 16 weeks
of leadership training,
you're an officer. You'll
have the kind of job

_~ _
4 «.
}
1
i

.:--

care of sophisticated

your education and training prepared
you for, and the decision-making au-
thority you need to make the most of it.
As a college graduate and officer
candidate, your Navy training is geared
to making you a leader. There is no boot
camp. Instead, you receive professional
training to help you build the technical

equipment worth
millions of dollars.
It's a- bigger chal-
lenge and a lot more
responsibility than
most corporations give
you at 22. The rewards
are bigger, too. There's
a comprehensive package of benefits,
including special duty pay. The starting
salary is $17,000-more than most com-
panies would pay you right out of college.
After four years, with regular promo-
tions and pay increases, your salary will
have increased to as much as $31,000.
As a Navy officer, you grow, through
new challenges, new tests of your skills,

I wI9
I yI
It I

and management skills
Navy officer.
This training is
designed to instill
confidence by first-
hand experience. You
learn by doing. On
your first sea tour,
you're responsible for
managing the work of
up to 30 men and the

you'll need as a

i
F
|
|
I

NAVY OPPORTUNITY W 341
INFORMATION CENTER
P.O. Box 5000, Clifton, NJ 07015
Q I'm ready to take charge. Tell me more about
the Navy's officer programs. (OG)

1

and new opportunities
to advance your edu-

irs ameaePrn

First

(Please Print)

0 Last
_Apt. #

Address

cation, including the
possibility of attending
graduate school while
you're in the Navy.
. Don't just take a
fob. Become a Navy
officer, and take charge.
Even at 22.

City State Zip
Age tCollege/University

t

$Year in College *GPA
AMajor/Minor

I Phone Number
(Area Code) Best Time to Call

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