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February 05, 1985 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-05

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 5, 1985- Page 5
,,,Reagan seeks financial aid cuts

(Continued from Page 1)
contribute about $800, with upper-
classmen paying more, Grotrian said.
Davidson says that the cuts had to be
made. "The president is dedicated to
the education of our nation's children,"
she said, "while making the necessary
cuts in federal spending.
"The President's number one
priority is reducing the federal deficit."
Not all the proposed cuts are likely to
make it through Congress. Strong op-
position is expected in both the Senate
And the House.
"The President's cuts are totally
unreasonable," said an aide to
William Ford (D-Mich.), chairman of
the House Sub-committee on Post-
Secondary Education.
"It proposes to eliminate $2.51 billion
from post-secondary education alone,
while at the same time increases defen-
s spending by $40. If the President
Wants a caste system where the rich
can go, to any school they want, the
middle-income just being able to go to
school, and the rest falling between the
cracks, he's going to get it," said the
aide.
Opposition is likely even from
Republicans in Congress. Sen. Robert
Stafford (R-Vermont), who is chairman
of the Senate subcommittee on Post
POLICE
TES
Woman harassed
An unidentified man tried to grab a
22-year-old female University student
near the intersection of Church and
Willard Saturday, according to Ann Ar-
bor police. She broke free as he attem-
Spted to force her into his car. The
woman was not injured, and noarrest
has been made.
Houses burglarized
Two homes on Packard Road were
broken into over the weekend, police
said. Less than $550 worth of property
was taken from one house, while a tape
player and silver valued at less than
$350 were taken from the second.
Phone stolen
A pay telephone was taken "coins and
all" from a phone booth on Bonisteel
Blvd. on North Campus over the
weekend, according to Leo Heatley of
the University's Department of Public
Safety.
- Tom Hrach

Secondary Education, called Reagan's
cuts "absolutely ludicrous."
"Anyone who advocates the
eligibility that cuts our middle-income
students off from GSL's doesn't under-
stand the purpose of the program. Mid-
dle income families are not asking for a
free ride from the federal government;
only limited assistance which students
repay after graduating. Without it,
many students will be unable to attend
schools of their choice or schools at
all," Stafford said.
University officials were also critical
of the president's newly released
budget.
The budget is "very disheartening for
anyone who supports the precept that
those seeking higher education should
be able to rise to a level of fulfillment
according to their ability rather than
their means," Grotrian said.
"The budget attacks the student aid
programs for students from low in-
comes as well as from middle income
families," he said.
"The federal definition of need versus
want is different for those of us in
higher education."
Grotrian is hopeful that many of the
proposals will not reach the final
budget.
"There is a line beyond which
Congress will not be pushed-Congress
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wil not be party to the cuts that the
administration has proposed," he said
PIANO
DROPOUTS
HOW TO PLAY THE PIANO
DESPITE YEARS OF LESSONS
Two years of testing have produced a new
course in making 'music. This course is
based on an amazing break-through in
piano instruction, and it is intended for
people who can at least read and play a
simple melody line of notes.
This new technique teaches you to unlock
your natural ability to make music. You will
learn how to take any melody and play it a
variety of ways: rock, folk, swing, jazz,
semi-classical, bolero . . . you name it . .
just for the sheer joy of it! By the end of this
8 lesson course, you will know how to ar-
range and enrich a song so that you won't
need sheet music or memorization. How
well you play depends upon how much you
practice, of course.
Come and experience this revolutionary new
way of bringing adults back to the piano.
FREE DEMONSTRATION
Monday, February 11
from 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. at
King's Keyboard House,
115 E. Liberty in
downtown Ann Arbor.
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CONTACT:
earning
Network
122/2 E. Liberty
Ann ArborMichigan 48104
313/996-9667

A defense ainstcancer
can be cooked up in your kitChen.

There is evidence that diet
and cancer are related. Some
foods may promote cancer, while
others may protect you from it.
Foods related to lower-
ing the risk of cancer of the
larynx and esophagus all have
high amounts of carotene,
a form of Vitamin A which
is in cantaloupes, peaches,
broccoli, spinach, all dark
green leafy vegetables, sweet l
potatoes, carrots, pumpkin, {
winter squash and tomatoes,
citrus fruits and brussels
sprouts.
Foods that may
help reduce the risk
of gastrointestinal
and respiratory
tract cancer are
cabbage, broccoli,
brussels sprouts,
kohlrabi, cauliflower.

Fruits, vegetables, and whole-
grain cereals such as oatmeal, bran
and wheat may help lower the risk
of colorectal cancer.
Foods high in fats, salt- or
nitrite-cured foods like ham, and
}0
"T
fish and
types of sausages smoked by tradi-
tional methods should be
eaten in moderation.
Be moderate in
consumption of alco-
hol also.
A good rule of
thumb is cut down on
fat and don't be fat.
Weight reduction may
lower cancer risk. Our
12- year study of nearly a
million Americans uncovered
high cancer risks particularly
among people 40% or more
overweight.
Now, more than ever, we
know you can cook up your own
defense against cancer.
No one faces cancer alone.
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY9

SSho
Mic

w how you feel with ...
higan Daily Personals
764-0557

This space contributed as a public service.

I

2'. -

You're about to make a very impor-
tant decision. Where should you begin
your engineering career? You want to
be challenged and work in a stimulat-
ing environment. You want to work
fora company that will recognize your
contributions.
Where will you go? A good choice
would be Martin Marietta Denver
Aerospace.
Martin Marietta's matrix organiza-
tion will provide you unusual flexibility
in determining your career path and
accomplishing your personal goals.
Here, your talents will be recognized.
Your contributions will be rewarded.
In addition, you'll often be chal-
lenged by some of the most interesting
assignments available in space and
defense systems.
For example, we accepted NASA's
challenge to design and develop a
backpack propulsion system which
would accurately and safely move
astrnnants thrnnah nace withnit the

The MMU is just one of many
responsibilities we have on the Space
Shuttle program. And the Shuttle
program is one of hundreds of long-
term projects you may experience at
Martin Marietta Aerospace.
We also have opportunities avail-
able in Baltimore, Maryland; Orlando,
Florida; New Orleans, Louisiana; and
at Vandenberg AFB on the central
California coast.
Now that you're about to step out
into the world, consider an engineer-
ing career at Martin Marietta Denver
Aerospace.
See our representative on
campus February 18,19
After interviewing with our repre-
sentative, pick up our full color
calendar poster of the Manned
Maneuvering Unit (pictured here).
If unable to interview at this time,
please send your resume to: Martin
MariettaD enver A prnance. Collena

GRADUATING ENGINEERS
WHEN YOU STEP OUT INT6
THE WORLD,
YOU'LL WANT TO WORK
WITH THE BEST
TECHNOLOGY AVAILABLE.

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