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September 23, 1985 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-23

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Mc
Frye lea
(Continued from Page 1)
University facilities in scientific and
business related fields.
IN 1983, the University's Budget
Priorities committee called for a 25
percent slash in the School of Art's
$1.5 million budget, in response to the
efforts directed by Frye. The school
eventally trimmed back costs by 18
percent.
In the course of redirection the
school of art will lose $260,000 over a
five year period. In 1983, Art school
dean George Bayliss, who is now dean
of the Temple University School of Art
in Philadelphia, charged that the
Budget Priorities Committee, which
reported to Frye, was "acting out of
desperation." Bayliss said the cuts
were "without any justification in
their severity."
The School of Natural Resources',
budget was cut by 25 percent despite
protests from students and faculty.
Early in 1983 the school also under-
went an administrative transition as
Prof. James Crowfoot assumed the
position of dean with a pledge "to get
on with planning the future direction
of the school." Soon after his appoin-
tment in 1983, however, Crowfoot

onday, September 23, 1985
ves legacy of 5-year plan

IN BRIEF

'He (Frye) has helped us in getting
through some very rough times.'
- University President
Harold Shapiro

Frye
...leaving for alma mater

COMPILED FROM ASSOCIA TED PR ESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS
American quake victims found

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lamented the cuts, saying "We are
going to need substantial help" from
other University resources.
THE SCHOOL of Education, which
faced the deepest cuts - 40 percent -
also experienced signficiant upheaval
in reorienting programs under the
financial structures imposed by the
five-year plan.
In Frye's absence, President
Shapiro indicated that the remaining
phases of the five-year plan would be
achieved without much impact on
University life. "It's almost over
now," Shapiro said. More subtle cuts
in some programs are still expected.

Frye said his decision to leave had
nothing to do with any negative ex-
periences at the University. "That's
the hardest part," Frye said. "I've
been in this place for 25 years."
Frye originally came to the Univer-
sity in 1961 as an assistant professor of
zoology. He eventally became a full
professor, and then associate chair-
man of the department in 1971. In 1973
Frye was named associate LSA dean
and served in that position until he
was appointed vice president of
academic affairs and later provost.

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8:30 p.m. GRAD/PROFESSIONAL STUDENT BREAK FAST

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STUDENT ORIENTATION
Monday, September 23, 1985
7p.m.
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For more information phone 764-9377

MEXICO CITY - The two earthquakes that hit Mexico City killed at
least four Americans and nine others are still missing, U.S. Embassy..
spokesman Vince Hovanec said yesterday.
Three were members of one family: Mary Elizabeth Vallejo, 34, who
was a native of Nebraska, her daughter Ilse, 8, and son Alonzo, 5.
The other fatality was identified as Georgiana Merry Unes, who was
married to Jorge Unes, a Mexican citizen, Hovanec said.
Mayor Ramon Aguirre said 1,641 bodies were recovered and 2,000 more,
remained trapped under collapsed buildings and were feared dead. Other
officials said 6,000 people were injured in the jolts Thursday and Friday.
In Washington, State Department spokesman Dan Lawler said the
Mexican government had raised the official death toll to 3,461.
As thousands of volunteers searched the ruins of hundreds of buildings,'
funerals were staged for some of the estimated 3,000 victims already
identified. A shortage of caskets prevented elaborate ceremonies.
France admits to ship bombig
PARIS -. Premier Laurent Fabius admitted yesterday evening that
French secret service agents were ordered to sink the anti-nuclear
protest ship Rainbow Warrior in New Zealand.
The Rainbow Warrior, flagship of the Greenpeace moement's fleet,
was to sail for French Polynesia to protest France's testing of nuclear
weapons. The ship was sunk July 10 by two mines attached to its hull. A
photographer aboard was killed.
Fabius said that officials had lied to Bernard Tricot, who carried out
the government's initial investigation of the incident. He also confirmed
numerous press reports that France's chief espionage agency carried out
the bombing.
Two French agents, Capt. Dominique Prieur and Maj. Alain Mafart,
are in jail in New Zealand facing charges of murder, arson, and con-
spiracy. Three other French agents, who fled back to France, are being
sought under international arrest warrants.
S. Africa ends Angola invasion
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa - Nearly 500 South African troops
ended their weeklong invasion of Marxist Angola yesterday after killing
15 guerrillas and capturing 49, the military said.
The Angolan raid provoked widespread condemnation from Western
governments. South Africa also was criticized after admitting it had'
aided anti-Marxist rebels in Mozambique, the region's other former Por-
tuguese colony, in violation of a peace treaty with that country.
Within South Africa, police headquarters reported sporadic anti-apar-
theid rioting in black townships in the Cape Town area, the eastern Cape
Province and near Johannesburg, but no deaths.
The South Africans said they stormed into Angola last Monday to at-
tack an estimated 400 to 800 guerrillas of the South-West Africa People's
Organization.
Reagan aide ignores House

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WASHINGTON - The White House has ignored a congressional
request for documents about contacts this past year between a military
adviser to the National Security Council and Nicaraguan rebels, accor=
ding to government officials.
Robert McFarlane, President Reagan's national security adviser, has
assured Congress in writing that NSC contacts with the rebels focused on,
political, not military, matters and that no actions occurred that violated
the congressional ban on "supporting, directly or indirectly, military or
paramilitary operations in Nicaragua," according to congressional sour-
ces.
But in responding to a request for relevant documents from Rep.
Michael Barnes (D-Mo.), chairman of the House Foreign Affairs sub-
committee on Latin America, McFarlane included none.
Earlier this month, one White House official said the NSC intended "to
comply with Barnes' request to supply a report...with as full information
as we can."
He said that while the White House would try to cooperate with
Congress, it would not waive its right of executive privilege to withhold
some internal documents if that were necessary.
FarmAid draws wet 80,000 a
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - Some 80,000 music fans braved pouring rain to
watch country star Willie Nelson's FarmAid benefit concert to raise up to
$50 million for farmers hit by economic hard times.
The crowd stood both to applaud the 60 country and rock stars perfor-
ming at the 14-hour concert and to avoid sitting on the wet field at the
University of Illinois football stadium in the heart of the nation's Corn
Belt.
Despite the money expected to be raised from the concert, organizers
have stressed that their main goal is to generate publicity about the farm
crisis.
The money, expected to come in the form of pledges, is to be spent on
counseling, legal aid, direct cash payments and funding for a national
hotline, 1-800-FARMAID, to be in operation for a year after the concert
closes.
01Ihe3Mrhigan Dail
Vol XCVI - No. 13
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the Fall and Winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April - $18.00 in Ann Arbor; $35.00 outside the city. One term -
$10.00 in town; $20.00 out of town.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and Sub-
scribes to United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles
Times Syndicate, and College Press Service.

I

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Editor in Chief...................NEIL CHASE
Opinion Page Editor............JOSEPH KRAUS
Managing Editors..........GEORGEA KOVANIS
JACKIE YOUNG
News Editor................THOMAS MILLER
Features Editor..............LAURIE DELATER
City Editor ................. ANDREW ERIKSEN
Personnel Editor..............TRACEY MILLER
NEWS STAFF: Jody Becker, Laura Bischoff, Nancy
Driscoll, Carla Folz, Rachel Gottlieb, Sean Jackson,
David Klapman, Vibeke Laroi, Carrie Levine, Jerry
Markon, Eric Mattson, Amy Mindell, Kery Mura-
kami, Christy Reidel, Stacey Shonk, Katie Wilcox.
Magazine Editor ............. RANDALL STONE
Arts Editor ..................... CHRIS LAUER
Associate Arts Editors ...........JOHN LOGIE
Movies ..................... BYRON L. BULL
Records ........ ........ BETH FERTIG
Books .......... RON SCHECHTER

Sports Editor....................TOM KEANEY
Associate Sports Editors.............JOE EWING
BARB McQUADE, ADAM MARTIN,
PHIL NUSSEL, STEVE WISE
SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretha, Eda Benjakul, Mark
Borowsky, Emily Bridgham, David Broser, Debbie
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Morgan, Jerry Muth, Adam Ochlis, Mike Redstone,
Scott Shaffer, Howard Solomon.
Business Manager...........DAWN WILLACKER
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Assistant Sales Manager ...............YUNA LEE
Marketing Manager ..........,CYNTHIA NIXON
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DISPLAY SALES: Sheryl Biesman, Diane Bloom,
Gayla Brockman, Debbie Feit, Jennifer Heyman,
Greg Leach. Debra Lederer, Beth Lybik, Sue Me-

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