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October 23, 1989 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-10-23

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 23, 1989 - Page 7

TUITION
Continued from page 1
Brooks Dingham, a junior commu-
nications major. "I'd rather see
money go to the students than lesser
-things like that," he said.
Tuition increases are always ac-
companied by increases in financial
aid, said Robert Holbrook, associate
vice president for academic affairs.
But the number of students who
receive more help from the increased
aid from the University's allocated
aid has remained about the same,
around 5,000-5,500 students, said
Harvey Grotrian, director of financial
aid. The increased allocations are
added to the aid packages of students
in order to keep the same level of
gift support, he said.
However, more aid doesn't al-
,ways help, said Bayyinah Robinson,
an LSA junior. "The most that goes

up is my work study, and I just can't
work that much," she said. Robin-
son's work study increased by $200
this year.
The financial burden of education
may fall hardest on out-of-state stu-
dents and those families with more
than one child in school.
"We give up quite a lot of
things," said Kee Chin, father of two
Michigan students and an out-of-
state resident. "If (tuition) continues
to go up it will be difficult (to keep
both students in school)," he said.
"Money's basically running out
for me." said first-year engineer and
out-of-state student Brian Cook, who
said he will be applying for financial
loans.
One frustrated graduate student,
Chinpo Chen, summed up: "Maybe
the University should switch from a
public school system to a private
school since (such a high tuition)
sounds more reasonable for a private
school."

I I

ALCOHOL
Continued from page 1
drinks and to how much he drinks.
"You won't find me drinking pas-
sion punches and you won't see any-
one filling my glass," he said. "I am
aware of what I am putting in my
body."
"It's fuzzy to define alcoholism...
some people can just 'kind of' have
an alcohol problem... It's not always
clear as black and white," Peterson
said. "The more negative conse-
quences one faces with alcoholism,
the greater the degree of alcoholism."
"Alcoholism is like an illness
but is not an illness," he said.
"Alcoholism is not like small pox...
there is no virus in your veins mak-
ing you drink and penicillin can't
cure it."
Some people are more predis-
posed toward the taste of alcohol be-
cause of their family background, he
said; still, "genes don't make you o
$$ FOR YOUR PARKING SPOT!!Call An-
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Your move...
Gary Kasparov carefully ponders his next move yesterday in New York
during a match against Deep Thought, a chess computer that won this
year's World Computer Chess Championship. Deep Thought was created
by five graduate student at Carnegie-Mellon University in Pittsburgh.

to the store with a fake ID to buy al-
cohol... it's your own interest."
Peterson dispelled some of the
more common reasons people give
for drinking. Peer pressure, for ex-
ample, is a popular response, but
even though "people may start to
drink because of peer pressure," he
said, "they don't continue to drink
because of peer pressure."
More than 50 percent of all pa-
tient admissions in hospitals are due
to alcohol related problems, Peterson
said. "This is a high cost on our so-
ciety and a strain on our taxpayer...
with ambulances, insurance rates,
and rehabilitation," he said. "Our
country can't afford to pick up this
expensive tab."
Finally, Peterson said alcoholism
is part of our culture. "It will never
go away, we tried to abolish it with
prohibition but that didn't work," he
said.
Peterson noted that people need
to work on their individual drinking
decisions: "Today it is respectable to
take away someone's drink and
keys... putting an end to the concept
of glorifying alcohol."
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Read Jim Poniewozik Every

WEEKEND
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