Non-residents may ease1
The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, December 12, 1984 - Page 3
Busing head defends
North Campus system
By SEAN JACKSON really oui
The University is violating the state not goingI
appropriations bill, but there is nothing 'he cla
the legislature wants to or can do about had fewe
In fact, the legislature may even at numb
promote increased out-of-state since the
enrollment at the University in respon- of out-of-
se to the demographics problem which sity was a
will strain the pool of potential students "Peopl
in the prime recruiting grounds of the get in th
University, said the chairman of the dollars v
State Senate's Higher Education Com- legislatur
Tittee, William Sederburg (R-East enrollmet
Lansing). state a co
ACCORDING TO the state bill, the
Jniversity is not to exceed 20 percent "WE
in its out-of-state student population. propriatii
SStatistics provided by the registrar's Once the
office at the three University campuses igproved
show the total is currently equivalent to granted,
25 percent. "Still,h (
However, there is nothing the the amou
legislature can do, because the Univer- state let
ities are autonomous bodies said burg said
"LEGALLY, IF challenged in court. easedrto
: . we can only appropriate money; we Sederbur
cannot set (University) policy." In 1972 able to r
Michigan State University, Wayne enrollme
state University, and The University of reasons.'
Michigan challenged the legislature's Since t
ability to put conditions on the funding, of-state1
such as stipulating the number of out- campuse
of-state students permitted. percent
The universities won the case and the Universi
appeal in 1975 at the State Supreme une sinc
Court level. universit
Even if the state wanted to enforce number
the clause, Sederburg does not think the For no
in-state/out-of-state ratio is a "big terest of
deal." allow the
"IT WOULD serve us no use to raise of-state p
this as a major issue," he said. "We percent.
(Continued from Page 1)
ects their memory more than anything natural
. ." said a staff physician at University cola, an
lospital's general medicine depar- finals tin
ment who refused to be identified. Dawn
You can do a much better job on an said that
:xam if you're not tired," he said. is relying
And while caffeine can keep you keep her
twake, it doesn't necessarily keep you "I TAR
ilert. "If you're trying to retrieve, before it
;tore, and organize (information) I she said
lon't think any of the caffeines or am- after tha
>hetamines are that helpful in that take it. I
regard,"Briefer said. Colvin
The hospital's physician added that nights a
NoDoz and products similar to it ac- a.m. and
tually makes people more tired. Stores
Because it is a stimulant, it stimualtes to meett
the body at a faster rate which in the Accorc
end makes people more tired, he said. manage
"IF YOU'RE under enough stress to sales lev
get the (work) done . . . you'll pump Vivarin,
enough of your own adrenalin to keep about 20
you up," Briefer added. she said
Still, some people rely on more than two box(
ght to have taken it out if we're
to enforce it."
ause says that if a university
r than 20 percent out-of-state
in 1974, it would not exceed th-
er now. It has been in the bill
early 1970s, when the number
state students at the Univer-
a serious issue.
e complained they could not
he University . . . yet state
were," said Sederburg. The
re initiated a funding base on
nt until the recession hit the
uple years ago.
THEN reduced the ap-
on across the board," he said.
financial standing of the state
d, an 11 percent increase was
also across the board.
enrollment no longer figures in
unt of money received ... the
the data base slide," Seder-
the base regulations were
help the universities recover,
g says the legislature may be
eestablish a formula based on
nt in the future for "equity
he University has a large out-
population, 11,154 in all three
s whose tuition is roughly 30
higher than in-staters, the
ty is getting the same percen-
rease in state aid as other
ies which do not have the large
of out-of-state students.
ow it would be in the best in-
the state and the University to
e University to expand its out-
population above the current 25
By NANCY DOLINKO
The recent petitions protesting poor
service between North and Central
Campuses has led the Manager of
Transportation Services to write a let-
ter to the Michigan Student Assembly.
The petitions, presented last month to
MSA, criticize the bus system for
unreliable schedules, drivers who
"play games with traffic lights and
brake abruptly," and drivers who
Transportation Services Manager
John Ellsworth responded to the
charges discussed in the petition in a
letter received by MSA yesterday.
"BUSES operate as close to a pre-
printed schedule as possible given the
delays due to traffic, construction, and
soon the weather . . . We transport
about 16,000 passengers per academic
day with very few complaints, but when
complaints begin to show a pattern or
direction, we can take the necessary
corrective action," said Ellsworth in
his letter. He also explained that buses
may run late "while waiting for
"He has no explanation for the buses
which disappear or don't run at all,"
said Dora Aksoy, the MSA member who
circulated the petition. "He's basically
saying that he's not going to do
anything at all."
The petition and the busing system
seem to split students and drivers on
the severity of the problem.
"I'M SURE A lot of those comments
are valid," said Ron Cucuro, one of
several drivers who had seen the
petitions. "I've heard rumors about
"I think there are a few complaints
but they're blown way out of propor-
tion," added driver Clark Clodfelder.
ONE STUDENT upset with the
system is LSA sophomore Paige
Laiken. "The drives are rude," she
said. "They would see y ou running for
the bus and just as you get there, they
"On the weekends they don't come
when they're supposed to," said Ann
Remmers, a first-year graduate
student. "Some of the drivers like to
pass up stops."
Some drivers and students maintain
that the problems are not as extreme as
the petitions suggest. "I haven't'had
any real problems," said LSA junior
Mike Bolasina. "They're not significan-
tly late. Usually only by five or ten
"It's really not that bad," said
engineering freshman Jeffrey Herman.
"On the weekends they run intermitten-
ly once every half hour, but during the
week I haven't had any problems."
"I HAVEN'T had too many problems
with the buses being late," agrees LSA
freshwoman Debbie Rosenberg.
"A lot of students don't understand
the schedule," said driver Dan Weber-
man. "They expect to get to class in
five minutes and that's impossible.
Other drivers say part of the
problem stems for buses that are more
than ten years old and a lack of money
to hire enough drivers.
Daily Photo by CAROL L. FRANCAVILLA
A North Campus bus, part of the system which has come under fire by
students, makes its rounds of the campus yesterday.
books and NoDoz
HnOMAS M. COOLEY LAW SCHOOL
- academic excellence in a practical legal environment -
*January, May or September Admission
*Morning, Afternoon or Evening Classes
*Part-time Flexible Scheduling in a
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adrenalin. Coffee, diet pills,
d products such as NoDoz are
.e staples for some.
Colvin, an LSA freshwoman,
with the coming of finals, she
g more and more on NoDoz to
KE IT once every night now and
t was just when I was tired,"
. "I go to sleep when I'm tired
at. It does wake me up after I
don't think it's bad."
said she used NoDoz two
go so she could study until 3
[wake up 4 hours later.
all over campus are preparing
ding to Linda Schaumann, a
r at State Discount on State St.,
vels of products such as NoDoz,
and Quick Pep increase by
0 or 300 percent at finals. Now
the store sells about a dozen or
es a day. During the beginning
of the term, State Discount sold only a
couple of packages per day, she said.
"IT'S HARD to get it this time of year
. . . It's not just finals, it's the holiday
time of the year," Schaumann said.
Yesterday, the Kresge's on the cor-
ner of State and N. University was sold
out of similar products. "We're out
now, there should be some more later in
the week," said Judy Calhoun, the
store's personnel manager. Sales of
sleep deterrents increase during finals,
she saidadding that during a normal
week, the store sells about six boxes of
the stimulants per week. During finals,
she said the store sells about 30 boxes.
Richardson's pharmacy also stocked
up on NoDoz and Vivarin. According to
Nancy Gold, the store's merchandiser,
the store ordered about three times as
much of the stimulants as they nor-
mally do. During finals time, she said
students snap up about three dozen
boxes of the products a week. During
the off-season, only about for or five
boxes a week are sold. "There's usually
more (sales) during finals than mid-
terms," she said.
However, this increase in sales also
leads to more incidents of caffeine
overdoses. "We see people during finals
week, a fair amount, with caffeine
overdoses," said a University Health
Service clinician who refused to be
identified. She said these cases are the
result of too much coffee, NoDoz, and
Students who suffer from these over-
doses usually are jittery, shakey, have
an increased heart rate, and have
"Your grandmother always told you
if you don't sleep right and eat right
you'll get sick," the clinician said.
"And she was right."
iTHE TH1-OMAS M.
For information, write:
Thomas M. Cooley Law School
P.O. Box 13038, 217S. Capitol Ave.
Lansing, Michigan 48901
Wolf Blitzer, Washington correspondent for The Jerusalem Post, will
deliver a speech entitled "United States-Israel, Where Do We Go From
Here?" tonight at 8 p.m. in the auditorium of the Hillel Foundation at 1429
MTF-American Graffiti, 7 p.m., More American Graffiti, 9 p.m.,
Mediatrics-An Officer and a Gentleman, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
Anatomy and Cellular Biology-Laurie Paavola, "Uptake of
Lipoproteans by Rat Ovarian Cells," noon, room 5732, Med. Sci. II.
German Language and Literature-Jochen Schulte-Sasse, "The Assault
on Narration," 8 p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham.
Muslim Students Association-Lecture, noon, Room D, Leauge.
Psychology-Michael Johnston, "The Reorganization of the Growing
Human Brian: Implications for Child Psychiatry," 10:30 a.m., CPH Aud.
Student International Meditation Society-Lecture, 8p.m., 528W.
Dermatology-David Dissing, "Isoelectric Focusing and New LKB
Techniques," 10 a.m., 2703 Med. Sci. II.
Engineering-Krzysztof Apt, "Fairness in Parallel Programs: The Tran-
sformational Approach", 3 p.m., 2080 East Engineering Building.
Statistics-Alan Welsh, "Functional Least Squares, Angular and Robust
Estimation," 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
Send Christmas packages
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Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Ann Arbor Support Group for Farm Labor Organizing Committee-5:30
p.m, 4318 Union.
Science Fiction Club-Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
Black Student Union-7 p.m., Trotter House.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship-8 p.m., 225 Angell Hall.
Student Legal Services-Board of Directors, 7:30 p.m., Conference Room,
Turner Geriatric Clinic-Support group, 7:30 p.m., 2309 Packard.
Latin American Solidarity Committee-8 p.m., Union.
Council for Minority Concerns-2 p.m., 5075 Fleming Bldg.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates-9:30 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
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