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October 19, 1990 - Image 14

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-10-19

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Page 14 The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 19, 1990

BUDGET
Continued from page 1
Maine) acknowledged, "We can't
guarantee the result."
The President had said as recently

as Monday that he would not sign "satisfactory progress" was being
another emergency spending-autho-
rization extension, but press secre- made.
tary Marlin Fitzwater said late yes- Without such an extension, the
terday that Bush would sign a bill government's authority to spend
keeping the government going

SA student proj
CRISP computer

through next Wednesday

if money would expire tonight.

Nuts and Bolts
W~HA D~O YOU.)MEAN
NOTHING i?
LWOK LWE'WIL.L TAKE~
CTI SQOF -THE
ASK 7)-ge lCR
/ 13T TH7AT'S A300T
I T

ITS NOT VANQ4USt 1, /
TRAGCISM.
Ir % BuDDY, T5.
NOT A~iGPEAL.
'/" NO ONE AaS
HURT AND ~
WAS DN-
l -
I /
r7-s JUST - 4NTON A yR .

'd

'=TS A 5SATICKA N
SAYS VIE JEW. Z -INK
7 5 A... LEVON?/
/%./A
Gs 1
-E~Nv
L rc~

by Judd Winick
fHALL
3
r
by Bill Watterson
THE { SAY { Nt'iN4G
AND V' E CIDED
TO TK E E
W~cORD OR IT

Colvin and Hobbes

by Stefanie Vines
Daily Staff Reporter
Michael Monkman, like other
University students, was tired of
CRISP.
But instead of whining and com-
plaining about the lines, the hassles,
and the lack of space in popular
courses Monkman, an LSA junior,
decided to try to change it.
"I went to talk to a prof. about
why I couldn't get into his class and
I discovered that he had no way of
knowing what classes students will
take so he had to guess how many
would be in his class," Monkman
said.
As a result, Monkman has pro-
posed a solution to the problem of
excessive student demand for classes.
"My proposal was meant to give a
truer picture. of what classes are actu-
ally full and what the student popu-
lation desires regarding course selec-
tion."
Monkman's proposal involves
having two CRISP databases: one to
register for the upcoming term and
one to report course preferences for
the following term. For example,
when CRISPing for the winter term,
a student would also report tentative

course selections for the fall term.
Monkman sent copies of his pro-
posal to the Michigan Student
Assembly (MSA) and to the LSA
Dean Edie Goldenberg. No action
has been taken. Despite Monkman's
doubts about the lack of response,
LSA Assistant Dean Eugene Nissen
and MSA President Jennifer Van Va-
ley were interested in the proposal.
"We can send it (the proposal) to
the. Committee on Election Rules
because they are working with
CRISP right now. We could endorse
it and I think that would help it to
have more legitimacy as a proposal
than if it is drafted by one individ-
ual," Van Valey said.
Despite Nissen's interest in the
proposal, he said problems remain
with its actual implementation.
"The problems are that the de-
partment couldn't possibly get
enough instructors in time to satisfy
the student demand for classes. And
the instructors they could get at the
last minute wouldn't be interested in
teaching. It's an unfair situation, but
I don't think students who pay such
high tuition rates should have to be
in classes with instructors who
would rather be somewhere else,"

y
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ADMISSION
Continued from page 1
~ "In the last three years, the per-
zcentage enrollment of students of
color has gone up from 13.5 percent
in 1987 to 18.2 percent this year.
This is encouraging. But we're not
put of the woods yet," said Chuck
Moody, University Vice Provost for
Minority Affairs
DISCUSSION
Continued from page 1
Corey Dolgon, Rackham graduate
student and SRC chair, attacked
University President James Duder-
stadt for the "propaganda mailing"'
the President's office has undertaken.
The letter, addressing the issue of
campus security, was sent out to the
parents of every University student
last month. It stated that the admin-
istration plans "to expand and
strengthen our University securityI
staff to provide better and more sys-
ELECTION
Continued from page 1
Many people who now would not be
involved are taking an interest, she
added.
However, students in general

)oses
changes
added Nissen, LSA Dean of Studeit
Academic Affairs.
Nevertheless, Nissen was im-
pressed by Monkman's initiative tb
rectify the problem.
"One student can make a diffe-
ence. And we benefit from hearin
student reaction to the CRISP sy-
tem. However, any changes th
would be made would not be impl
mented for at least a year," Nisseh
said.
Other students were also inm-
pressed by Monkman's initiative. 1
"I think it is a pretty good idea. It
will be hectic to implement, but
after a while it will smooth over,'
said LSA junior Adrian Tabangay
"I'm glad he (Monkman) took
time to draft a proposal, but I don t
know how effective it will be. Uni-
versity profs. don't always know
their schedules that early, but if they
could then I think it could work,"
said LSA senior Judy Sutherland.
Monkman, however, wasn't
phased by the bureaucracy.
"I've always tried to make *
place better. That's all I wantedU
do," he said.
Mosher-Jordan Residence Hall
Minority Peer Advisor Karen Mines
said, "There's still a lot more they
can do. More important to me than
admissions is the retention rate.
(Administrators) should look at the
class ratio in four years. I'd like
see them take care of (minority st
dents)." Mines suggested programs
of academic counseling and financial
aid.
tematic coverage of the campus
area
Dolgon ended his address to the
Regents by arguing that deputizing
and arming campus security will not
reduce violent crime on campus
"because most assaults on campus
are acquaintance rapes and racial or
sexual harassment, which campus
cops will not be able to stop."
Fellow Rackham student Marc
Bucham told the assembled officials
that "the more you alienate students,
the more they will organize and
come back stronger."
have not found an abundance of A
formation on campus. "Yoll
wouldn't know it was an election
years from looking around campus,"
said Julie Benziger, a first year LSA
student. There have only been fliers
stuffed in her mailbox, she added.
overall cost, benefits for students of
color, athletic successes, and the
office of admissions demystifying
the applications processC
Dr. Gary Shapiro, director of in-
stitutional research at Central
Michigan University in Mount
Pleasant, said a study by the College
of Education at Michigan State Uni-
versity, showed the number of
Michigan high school seniors
shrunk to 107,238 last year, about a
third fewer than in the mid 1970s.,

The figures indicate the trend will
continue into the mid-1990s, and hO4
number of first-year students is ex-
pected to remain below 1989 levels
until 2001, Shapiro said.

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ENROLLMENT
Continued from page 1
255,599 last year. However, the en-
rollment of first-year students de-
creased.
The reason for the decline is the
shrinking number of high school se-
niors.
However, Executive Director for
University Relations Walter Harri-
son said the university is "one of the
few universities in the country to
have an increase in applications."
Harrison surmised students are
choosing the university because of
Correction

4

The Daily misidentified the Alpha Xi Delta sorority in a photo caption. in
yesterday's edition.

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EDITORAL STAFF:
Editor in Chief
Mngng Editor
News Editors
Opinion Editor
Assocdate Editors
Weekend Editors
Photo Editor

Noah Finkel
Kristin LaLonde
Diane Cook, Ian Hoffman
Josh Mnind, Noele Vance
David Sdwartz
Stephen Henderson,
1. Matthem Mier
Ronan Lynch
Kevin Woodson
Jose .Jarez

Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editors
Arts Editors
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Musec
Thete

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Andy Gottesman,
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