Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 21, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1982-07-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TlIhe Michigan Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 44-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, July 21, 1982 Ten Cents Twelve Pages plus Supplement
Tuition hike set
for Regents' vote

The University Regents will be asked
to approvea 15 percent tuition increase
at their monthly meeting tomorrow, a
University administrators said yester-
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Billy Frye said the 15 percent hike
proposed by his office is needed to of-
fset expected losses of state ap-
propriation this year.
REGENTS traditionally have ap-
proved tuition recommendations made
by the administration.
Frye said the increase is needed
because he does not expect a rise in
state appropriations in the coming
Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON year. "We expect no state ap-
propriation increase," he said, "which
Summer scaffoldingleaves us with no other source of in-
coming revenue."
Local residents set up booths on S. University in preparation for today's art Without an increase in state support,
fair. the University would actually lose
ISMRRD director blasts
By GEORGE ADAMS relationship between the information University's Budget Priorities Commit-
The Institute for the Study of Mental collected (during the review process) tee (BPC), was sent to the BPC and
Retardation and Related Disorders and the conclusins reached." then to Vice President for Academic Af-
(ISMRRD), in a statement released ALSO REVEALED in the statement fairs Billy Frye, who, along with the
Monday, blasted a University sub- was new information that ISMRRD has executive officers, will make a final
committee's recommendation that the just received three federal grants of recommendation to the Regents,
institute be closed. $160,000, $155,000, and $18,000. The sub- though not until after public hearings in
The statement, signed by Herbert committee report had cited ISMRRD's .September.
Grossman, director of ISMRRD, ex- loss of grant money as a major element Frye said the new grants would "cer-
pressed disagreement "with some of in the decision to recommend the tainly be an important consideration,"
the recommendations as well as the elimination of the institute. in the recommendation the executive
content of the subcommittee's report," The closure recommendation, con- officers make to the Regents when the
and stated that "there is no clear ducted by a subcommittee of the review process is over, but emphasized
On the heels of an announcement by Vice President CCEW rev
forAcademic Affairs Billy Frye that the Center for the
W om en 's e * Continuing Education of Women (CCEW) would not evaluating
be undergoing a major budgetary review, both the pry g sai
4- (WL#committee that evaluated the center and the center categorize
g e ts i ritself have received unequivocal praise. will onlyi
"They (the review committee) zeroed in on the budget cuts
meaning of the center, on the large societal problems IN ITS r
h p _that affect women, and they saw that we always ad- stated ther
dressed ourselves to these issues and helped the non-traditi
University respond to them," CCEW Director Jean to be effect
Campbell said of the review committee.
"THE IMPACT (of the recommendation) on the both afor
center is that (now) we look forward with vigor," she vocate for
said. "We can attend to our business now." CCEW is
Unlike the other schools and units targeted for

revenue due to inflation, Frye said.
The General Fund, supported by
state and tuition paynents, pays for
academic programs as well as faculty
and staff salaries at the University.
THE STATE, however, is not expec-
ted to set the University's ap-
propriation until September.
At last month's Regents meeting,
Frye said that a tuition increase of 15 to
20 percent would be needed to make up
for lost revenue and provide an
adequate faculty salary increase. Frye
added that other universities in the
state are raising tuition by 10-20 per-
Although the tuition proposal will be
voted, on by the Regents tomorrow,
Frye said earlier in the week that ad-
ministrators plan to recommend that
the rest of the budget not be set until
September, when there is a better
See 15%, Page 4
that no decision has yet been made.
GROSSMAN said yesterday he
faulted the review process itself, and he
belived a decision had been made
before the review ever started.
"It happens fairly often in many
organizations," Grossman said yester-
day. "A decision is made and then the
process occurs to support that
"The review was lacking in any
historical implications," he continued.
See ISMRRD, Page 5
der the University's five-year plan to
$20 million of General Fund money, the
view committee was charged only with
the performance and utility of the
d yesterday that the center will now be
d with those units not under review and
e subjected to an annual evaluation where
s of up to 15 percent will be considered.
REPORT to Frye, the review committee
e is a "clear need for continued service to
onal female students," and that "in order
.ive, there must be a central place that can
nister programs and serve as a general ad-
women within the University."
widely recognized for its services geared
See WOMEN'S, Page5

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan