Page 6 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 3, 1985
State offers little
(Continued from Page 1) IN ADDITION, the
avoid a tuition increase and to cover still trying to compen
skyrocketing utility costs, said Billy million backlog i
Frye, vice president for academic af- renewals and repair
fairs and provost. cumulated as a result
Last year, the University asked the crunch of the mid-19
state for a $40 million increase but 1980s, Frye said.
received only a $23 million increase in "There's no way th
their appropriations. To help generate give us all the money
more funds, the University then froze I'm not so sure they'll
in-state tuition and raised tuition for us the kind of increase
out of state students. us the last couple o
Utility rates have steadily risen Frye.
over the years, eating up 4 percent of Frye predicted ti
the University's general operating would have to make
budget in 1975 and 9.5 percent of the cuts, though not to th
budget last year. Frye said this Five-Year Plan. This b
brought about a shift of $25 million a means of redistribu
away from other University needs to million of the Univers
meet the higher utility bills. high priority areas s
nsate for a $20
s that has ac-
t of the budget
970s and early
hey're going to
we need, and
be able to give
s they've given
f years," said
he extent of its
began in 1982 as
uting about $20
ity's funds into
uch as faculty
" No Co-Signer Required!
" No Credit Requirements!
* Parent OR Student Can
Sign for Loan!
FEEDING University ad-
ministrators' fears is the strong
prospect of a decline in the state's
economic growth, which would in turn
cripple the state's ability to allocate
funds for higher education.
University President Harold
Shapiro, a highly respected
economist, said he believes a
slowdown in the state's economic
growth is inevitable because of the
state's economy's natural cycles.
State budget officials agree with
"Economic growth usually runs in
cycles of about two-and-a-half years.
This is the third year of the growth,"
said Steve Webster, a budget analyst
for the state House of Representatives
"A $40 million funding increase for
the University is out of the question,"
Webster said, and a 13 percent in-
crease like last year is "stretching
things a bit." The state's goal, he said,
is "to keep up with the inflation rate."
SAID LYNN Schafer, executive
assistant to the director of the state's
Department of Management and
Budget: "There won't be nearly as
much (statehappropriations) as the
last couple of years."
With the slowing down of the state's
economic growth next year, Schafer
said, the department is expecting a
"0-growth budget, which means we
may not even be able to have enough
money to cover the inflation index."
Complicating matters is an expec-
ted tax rollback next year, said
Robert Klein, director of the state Of-
fice of Revenue and Taxation
Analysis, a branch of the DMB.
The rollback would cost the state
$450 million in revenues next year,
Klein said, and could keep the state's
overall funding increases to as low as
BUT FRYE said the University
needs a funding increase greater than
the inflation rate just to stay afloat.
University faculty salaries are not
comparable with their peer in-
stitutions, Frye said.
The University needs about $5
million above inflationary pay in-
creases to close the gap, Frye said.
Last week Frye outlined other
urgent needs to the University's
Senate Assembly, calling for an in-
crease of $3 to $5 million in graduate
merit scholarships to enable the
University to be competitive with its
The University must also increase
its support of research in the form of
more research assistants and start-up
funds for new projects, Frye said.
LSA, which enrolls about 50 percent
of the students and generates 45 per-
cent of the tuition revenue, must also
receive more financial support, said
Frye. Currently LSA receives 32 per-
cent of the money doled out to the
University's schools and colleges.
The University's executive officers
are expected to present the state
budget request to the regents this
month. If approved, the University
will send the request to the state
budget department, setting into
motion the annual budgetary process
that ends next August.
Daily Photo by JAE KIM
Doug Jones, 16, an Ann Arbor resident,4
yesterday on East Washington.
enjoys a ride on his skateboard
A Student May Borrow
Up to $2,500.00*
Per Year For
Undergraduate Work -
And May Have Up To
A Graduate Student
Hudson dies from AIDS,
*NO INTEREST CHARGE TO STUDENT
WHILE IN SCHOOL
Today is the day to learn more
about this exciting opportunity.
PAUL V. BAUERS, CLU
Insurance & Financial Services, Inc.
1886 W. Stadium, Suite 108
Ann Arbor, MI 48103
Students dedicated to knowing and
communicating JESUS CHRIST
Friday, 7 p.m.
.. Angell Hall, Room 2231
From AP and UPI
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. - Actor
Rock Hudson, square-jawed movie
hero who played the role of suave
ladies man for three decades, died
quietly in his sleep yesterday after a
yearlong battle with AIDS. He was 59.
He had known for more than a year
that he suffered from acquired im-
mune deficiency syndrome, but it
became publicly known only after a
gaunt Hudson checked into the
American Hospital in Paris on July
21. The hospital decided that Hudson
was too weak to be a good candidate
for its experimental therapy with an
Publicist Dale Olson said Hudson
had been seeing friends and seemed
unchanged recently. He said the actor
had not suffered pain or taken pain
medication for complications of
AIDS, which disarms the body's
resistance to disease.
The July AIDS announcement carne
as a shock and sparked a new public
awareness of acquired immune
Last week Hudson announced he 4
was giving a $250,000 start-up grant to
a newly formed national foundation to
battle AIDS. The week before, at a
star-studded gala fund-raiser in Lq
Angeles, he brought tears to the eyes
of many with a statement read by ac-
tor Burt Lancaster.
As of July 29, there were 12,067
reported cases of AIDS in the United
States, and 6,079 of the victims had
*Guaranteed Student Loan Program is administered by the
Higher Education Assistance Foundation (H.E.A.F.), a private,
non-profit corporation chartered to guarantee student loans on a
LOST & FOUND
FOR SALE FOR SALE
$50 REWARD for return of camera equipment
lost at Charlie's Friday night. Call 662-7925.
LOST DOG: White, female, Husky puppy with
flea-collar; "Sheba" 994-1515. 66A1009
$50.00 REWARD for the return of large, blue.
loose-leaf notebook lost on Thursday - Crisler
bus. Call426-8930. 52A1004
FOUND: Film near Fishbowl. Identify by type
and # of exposures. 764-1177. 49A1006
Read and Use
VISION SHREDDER SKATEBOARD. 10"
concave. Trucks, wheels, bearings. Brand new,
used once. $70. 764-0844. 72B1007
APPLE 11+, monitor, Epson printer, software
and more. $1,200 or best offer. 971-8823. 27B1010
WANTED TO RENT: Space to store furniture and
furnishings from small 3-bedroom house. Call
Marge 971-6191, evenings. 14B1004
1972 LOTUS EUROPA Special. Exotic, White/
Black interior. $6,900/offer. 662-3691. 89B1004
KAY STRING BASS ("Bertha"), excellent
condition, new strings/bridge. 994-4872. 50B1007
TAKARA TOURING BIKE, 12 speed, very light
weight, $275.00994-4872. 51B1007
1978 MUSTANG II with power steer/brakes,
V6, air conditioning, automatic, new brakes/
water pump/radiator. Good condition. $2300..
769-4473 evenings. 48B1007
MUST SELL: '79 Mustang. Jensen Stereo; 40W
Booster; Cruise; Sunroof; Michelin Tires; Rear-
view Defogger. 662-4236 after 6 p.m. 31B1004
Part time sales representatives wanted to
sell a prestigious line of limited edition
marble etchings, that are being introduced
for the first time to private collectors and
commercial businesses throughout south-
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL
591-9104 AFTER 6:00 P.M.
RESUMES - written - also word processed or
typeset; coverletters, too. 662-4530. cGtc
announces a presentation to the
LHC Corporate Board on
The Movers, Shakers, and Pushers;
what should be done about sub-
stance abuse in Corporate
To be held on October 8, 1985, at
8:30 a.m. in Hale Auditorium
and continued on October 10,
1985, at 8:30 a.m. in the Execu-
tive Board Room..
The University of Michigan
School of Business
DAILY CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Edited by Trude Michel Jaffe
6 Did a garden
14 Kind of clock
15 Atlanta arena
17 Relay runner's
18 Before docks or
20 - 'em!
21 Lubricant for a
24 Like Yankee
26 Tended the
27 Toots one's
32 Softens, in a
37 - of the
39 Sicily's volcano
40 Good used car
43 Liberal -
45 Word on a New
AG fl I r ,.. nnA n.
65 Sounds from
2 Jai -
3 Not likely!
4 To's partner
5 Pardon, of a
7 Melville novel
10 Is concerned
11 Maritime threat
13 - in (cor-
22 USN officers
25 Asian tree
27 Bench in a parc
29 Enjoys a sea
30 Crown worn by
1 2 3 4 5
Knife for butter
As easy as -
City in N. Utah
Kind of kick
At the summit
ANSWER TO PR EVIOUS PUZZLE:
L IV ID M IS C A RP
A T IVE CO0T E OL EO0
C AM I R AT ED D IV E
E L LE A T 0M I C B UT
RO0A D STE R MOV I E S
H ER PE R I
A S SAY H A N D SOME
C ROS S U E ST ION E D
T ACI T U RN AtREAS
D EAN T E L
MO0D E RN PA SS A B LE
SZ E S T IL LS MA I D
L A RA A INE LE GA NCE
E WE R F RA Y A RK iN
S AK I Y ET L AS T S
MALE DORM Lease For Sale: "Single" in South
Quad, Fall and Winter. 764-6692. 56C1009
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED for furnished
2 bedroom apartment. Two minutes from campus
(715 Church). Ask for Eunice or Wendy
DON'T MISS ANYTHING. SAVE TOO. 15% off
on contact lens supplies at the Village Apothecary.
1112 S. University. cFtc
STUDENTS - Give a gift of MASSAGE to
yourself or a friend. Relieve stress and rejuvenate
the spirit. You'll feel better for it! Phyllis Lee
Licensed Myomassologist 668-8436 (after 4:30).
ADOPTION:Caring, accomplished woman
(Ph.D. - public health) hopes to adopt infant.
Offers loving, stimulating, stable home; excellent
education; supportive family and friends. Will
pay all expenses legally permitted. Call
301-530-9180 collect. 28F1007
SURVEY SUPERVISORS, telephone inter-
viewers, data entry staff needed. Part/full time,
flexible schedules. Survey experience desirable.
Reasonable pay. Call ITS 994-0003. 53H1007
SOMEONE TO DRIVE my car from Ann Arbor
to Portland Oregon area. Approximately October
KITCHEN HELP NEEDED. 45 minutes per day,
FREE meals. 663-8461. 55H1007
GARDENING ASSISTANCE needed to organize
largetovergrown garden before winter. Five
minutes from Plymouth Road Shopping Mall.
Hours flexible. Call 668-1719 between 8-10 p.m.
PEOPLE LOOKING for PART TIME jobs. 16 to
32 hours a week. Call State Security at 668-0447 for
information. Excellent for students. 26H1009
KITCHEN HELP NEEDED, M-F and/or weekends.
41 meals free, great way to meet people. If
interested, call 769-1719. 46H1004
TEACHER: Enthusiastic individual with elemen-
tary teaching experience, to work with 3 gifted
children in a private area Lansing home. Must be
able to communicate social skills as well as
academic achievement. Send detailed background
and work history including wage requirement.
DART CONTAINER CORP., 500 Hogsback Rd.,
Mason, Michigan, 48854. 07H0107
FOREIGN STUDENT needs tutoring assistance
in compositional writing on diverse topics for
graduate level course. Price negotiable. Reply:
P.O. Box No. 3536, Ann Arbor, 48106. 03H1004
TUTOR: With special education experience to
tutor tenth grader in our home, afternoons and
some weekends. Call between 8 and 10 p.m.
PART-TIME BUSBOY, HANDYMAN and Satur-
day HOUSEKEEPER needed for information call
Tracy 668-0952. 32H1004
HELP. FOREIGN STUDENT needs tutorial help
with papers. Graduate level education courses.
$12/hr. Begin immediately. Tel.#663-5029. 9-11 a.m.
only M-F. 36H0104
FEDERAL, STATE, & Civil jobs now available.
Call 1-619-565-1657 for info. 24 hrs. 41H1004
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Students with good
communication skills. Represent our well
established product. Campus area. Evenings.
769-9531 for Rene. 42H1004
ONE OUTSIDE Sales representative for
advertising sales. Great earnings! 769-9531 for
Mr. Lemar 43H1004
KITCHEN, BAR and WAIT HELP. Be a part of our
team at Bennigans. Great pay and benefits. Great
opportunities. Apply in person or call 996-0M .
JOIN THE HELPING TEAM. Volunteer at SOS
Community Crisis Center. Free crisis counselor
training begins October 4. Call now to schedule an
interview. 485-730. 15H1007
TEMPORARY CLERK POSITION - Must enjoy
working with people. Lucky Costumes 303
S. Main. 65H1004
M IN MOTION - The Video Yearbook - Mass
Meeting Oct. 6, 5 p.m. RM 1412 MH. For more
TYPING - ALL KINDS - Fast, efficient service.
Reasonable rates. Laurie, 973-1592. cite
EXECU-TOPS Word Processing 663-7158
PARKING-CAMPUS: South University and Fo
761-9635 or 761-7400. 95J0204
A CUT ABOVE HAIR DESIGN - Special $5 off
any service, first visit only. Call 662-2544 for ap-
SCREEN PRINTED APPAREL Excellent to
-promote community events. Sororities,
Fraternities. Also looking for Sales Reps.
Unlimited commission. You set hours. For info.
contact: VSW Inc. 189 N. State Caro, MI. 48723.
THE MUG Eateries & Commons is NOW HIRING
for Bus People/Kitchen Cleanup. University of
Michigan Students ONLY. Earn $3.60/hour;
flexible hours needed; primarily night-time shifts.
Please apply in person Room 2400 Michigan
Union, 763-5750. A Non-Discriminatory,
Affirmative Action employer. 73H1011
DRIVER WANTED: 4-5 trips monthly to Detroit
and Lansing. Irregular schedule. Evenings,
mornings. 769-2823. 71H1008
PAID RESEARCH ASSISTANT (part-time,
temporary) for research on computer
programming. Some programming or psychology
experience (eg. coursework) required. Leo
Gugerty 764-0318 (day) 663-3537 (6-8 p.m.)
NEED female and male models for life-
drawing classes at Eastern Michigan University.
For further information call 487-1268. 45H1004
HELP WANTED: A variety of work study
opportunities. Call 761-9635. Leave name and
EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPE person needed.
Call 663-9348 evenings. 38111004
I DO YOU DRINK A
I OF BEER A WEEK?
I If yes, and you are 21 years of
age, male, and plan to watch the
' World Series... -
SANDI'S TYPING & WORD PROCESSING
**** 20% Discount-1st paper**"
Fast & accurate. Papers, briefs, resumes, letters,
theses. Campus pick-up & delivery. 426-5217
THE NEW SCHOOL OF PIANO
First lesson complimentary. 994-0371
ABSOLUTE top dollar paid for UM football tick-
ets. Call 973-6327. cQtc
FACE VALUE tickets for sale - Maryland,
Wisconsin, Indiana, Purdue ONLY. 973-9582.
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA is
offering students subscriptions tickets for 50% off
the regular subscription price. That is $25 for 6
concerts or $8 for 3 concerts. Tickets will be sold
on a first come first serve basis. For further
information, pick-up a brochure in the Music
Building or call 567-1400. 17Q0108
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share-t°
bedroom apartment. E. Jefferson area. Ca"
persistently. 668-9929. 59S1007
6 7 8 9 10
STUDENT NEEDING RIDE to Illinois-Michigan
game. Nov. 1-2. Student or Alumni. Call John:
..a t3 a
1- " I 1 I
10, 10 IU