,Wage 18 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 9, 1983
Ann Arbor Trust Invites You To
...y. r: .f .
If F. ..
(Continued from Page 3)
professional reputations of faculty and
caused a "loss of self confidence."
Engineering Dean James Duderstadt
urged the executive officers to recom-
mend closure because, he said, it is
redundant for the college to teach engineer
humanities when LSA could do it, and not save
added that the money required to more TA
rebuild the unit should be used for ifi h
" If the
"mainstream" engineering courses. to be tau
UNIVERSITY administrators have he said.
estimated that about $90,000 may even- ELEC
tually be saved by letting LSA take over Andrejis
its humanities instruction instead of tment co
hiring 10 to 15 more humanities too close
But Aerospace Prof. William Root, a enginer
member of the review panel which gadgets
recommended closing the department, literatur
challenged that view. he said.
"I was never convinced during the At the(
committee deliberations that there was ted to th
any financial advantage to the Univer-
sity" in closing the department, Root review
Root later said that transferring professio
(Continued from Page 6)
the Ann Arbor Police Department's
crime prevention specialist.
Landlords who do not bring their
buildings up to code face a possible $500
But many of the area's major lan-
dlords say the ordinance won't hurt
them, since their properties already
meet the new stricter standards. "We
were in full compliance before the or-
dinance," said Gary Baker of Baker
Management, adding that security
devices in his buildings surpass what
the law requires.
Baker added that he believes the or-
dinance could be effective, but said that
if thieves want to get in, they will."
SUZANNE Gubachy of Maize and
Blue Properties said her company had
to make ground level windows in their
units more secure. She said, however,
that the new security measures would
be useless if tenants do not take advan-
tage of them.
"The new standards won't help if
people leave deadbolts unlocked and
windows open," she said.
Wright said that a similar lock or-
dinance passed in Madison, Wis. in 1981
brought a 47 percent drop in the number
of crimes committed to homes.
Lock law: better security
Dr. William F. Ford
Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
"'The Social Roots of
our Fiscal Crisis"
Monday, September 12, 1983
Campus Inn - Huron and State
Tickets - $6.00'(Lunch included)
Please call 994-5555, Ext. 206
+7j ANN ARBOR
THE BANK OF TRUST
Main at Huron /994-5555 " State at Airport Drive1996-8595
Offices in Chelsea and Brighton " Member FDIC
...says dept. may close
ring students to LSA for
e instruction would probably
money unless the college used
s and larger class sections.
courses are taught they have
ught by people that are paid,"
TRICAL Engineering Prof.
Olte said closing the depar-
uld make engineering students
very important to drag
ing students away from their
and I think it's done with the
e seminar their junior year,"
end of the session, Frye admit-
e department's faculty that the
'has been disruptive of your
and preemptive of some
State to lose loan funds
(Continued from Page 1)
going to be paid back. They simply
don't have the money."
The consequences of defaulting on a
loan he said are made clear to
borrowers. One penalty students incur
if they default is the loss of the privilege
to receive another loan. Defaulting can
risk students' credit ratings, thus
jeopardizing their chances to get any
other type of loan. Some state em-
ployees may also lose their state tax
refunds, Jursa added.
Since the start of the program the
state has lost a total of $50 million to $55
million dollars out of the $1.1 billion
spent on the loans. The state continues
to collect on the defaulted loans and has
thus far collected $8 million.
There are around 460 lenders in the
state which lend students money, which
is then insured by the state under the
State Direct Student Loan Program
within the Guaranteed:Student Loan
Harvey Grotrian, the University's
director of financial aid, said the
crackdown on student defaulted loans
is an emotional issue since so many
people in different occupations and so
much money is involved.
"Sometimes the one news story about
a student who has failed to repay his
student loan and yet tries to apply for a
loan for a new' Corvette can damage a
financial aid program for several
years," Grotrian said.
Teachers to continue strike
(Continued from Page 9)
Currently, teachers receive insuran-
ce through the Michigan Educational
Special Services Administration
(MESSA) which provides many
benefits other plans don't offer, such as
mental health coverage, Merx said.
BOTH SIDES, however, have agreed
to an "issues resolution package" un-
der which a team of union officials,
board members, and outside parties
would negotiate contract issues once an
agreement on wages is reached.
In addition to wages and the insuran-
ce policy there are two proposals the
board is asking teachers to approve..
First, the board wants to consider
a teacher's qualifications as criteria
when teachers are laid off. Currently
the only criteria are seniority and'cer-
tification. Second, elementary school
teachers are also being asked to cut the
number of conference days from 10 to
Negotiations have been tedious often
running into the early morning hours,
but Merx said he expects some
progress since for the first time during
the talks Wednesday night, all nine
board members showed up.
"We're certainly optimistic because
of the face that the entire board was
present aned heard information first
hand. It indicates movement," Merx
Daily Classifieds Bring,
(Continued fromPage S)
nhilosoohical grounds, said Grotrian.
The female student, who is required
by law to sign the form saying she is not
registered because she is a woman, is
not required to register under federa
Grotian said the office staff is "very
willing" to talk to these students to help
them find jobs to replace lost federal
'aid. Psychology Prof. Martin Gold s
also helping students find independent
benefactors to help pay for tuition
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