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August 07, 1982 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1982-08-07

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Page 6

Saturday, August 7, 1982

The Michigan Daily

The Michigan Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 57-S
Ninety-two Years OJ Editorial Freedom
Edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan

House approves small
boost. for student aid


State Senate pick

AFTER VOTING for large
cuts in student aid earlier
in the year, the House of
Representatives reversed itself
and approved proposals that
would increase financial aid to
students by $169 million.
If the Senate and the president

in the c
"It of
"but n
new SE
would h

AVING A DOCTORATE degree in econ- go along with the plan,federal
H omics does not necessarily qualify someone aid to the University will increase asm
to be a state senator. But given the condition of strappe
Michigan's economy, Peter Eckstein's ex- signalt
perience in dealing with economics, combined shouldn
with his common sense approach to solving the thw pesid
state's problems, make him our choice in the little in
Democratic primary for 18th District state any aidj
senator. $50,000 to $80,000 for Supplemen-
Eckstein stresses that Michigan needs to tal Eduational Opportunity Gran- HOs
diversify its economy, which, of course, is not a ts. In addition, the maximum
unique platform. But while other candidates award in Basic Educational Op-
haveut ore m hsis n 'i h echolo portunity Grants will increase A
have put more emphasis on high technology, from $1,674 to $1,800, according to for
Eckstein has realistically insisted that Thomas Butts, an assistant to the medica
technology alone will not solve the state's vice president for academic af- trovers:
problems. The state must court more manufac- fairs. bers w
turing in areas such as energy equipment for While the aid would be good marked
deep drilling of oil and natural gas, as well as students, it does not come close to The
solar energy equipment. replacing the nearly $1 million the Uni
As a former University professor, Eckstein loss of federal funds for students Internal
has also come out in favor of. coordinated
educational planning at the state level as well LETTERS TO THE DAILY:
as increased state funding for higher education.
All four senate candidates have ideas on im-
proving Michigan's economy, but we feel Peter No one has a r
Eckstein has the most workable package,
which along 'with a strong economicT l
background make him the best Democratic Tothe Daily: specifi
choice for state Senate. The Wayne State University and by
L~xyChn ~fh nmnir to the c,

-ming school year.
bviously would add to our
riations," said Harvey
n, director of the Univer-
Office of Financial Aid,
ot immeasurably." The
EOG funds, if approved,
help about 50 students, he
though the additional aid
all bonus for financially
d students, it may send a
to the president that he
not decrease student aid in
ture, Butts said.sThe
at, however, has shown
clination to stop cutting
spital changes
NEW reorganization plan
r a unique University
i school unit sparked con-
y as several staff mem-
ere either terminated or
for layoff in the wake of a
.shift in philosophy.
General Medicine Unit of
versity's Department of
Medicine will no longer

stress the physician/nurse teams
that made it one of the most
popular clinics among patients,
according to staff members.
Internal Medicine's Am-
bulatory Care Chief, Dr. Jeoffrey
Stross blamed the cutbacks on
the reduction of a major federal
grant because of several
deficiencies within the unit.
The unit's former chief, Dr.
Robert Carpenter, however,
denied that the unit was deficient
and said the real reason for loss
of federal grant money was the
transfer of the unit's pediatric
component to another hospital
Despite assurances from Stross
that the units will continue, staff
members said that Departmental
of Internal Medicine ad-
ministrators are opposed to the
holistic approach to health care
which stressses prevention
rather than the more traditional
diagnosis and treatment of
disease - and are using the
reorganization plan to eliminate
the unit.

ight to discriminate

Nuclear irony
W HILE THOUSANDS were marching and
praying in Hiroshima on the eve of the
anniversary of the world's first atomic bom-
bing, the House of Representatives was voting
down the proposal for a nuclear freeze.
It is a fitting irony that aptly shows how far
the world has come in eliminating the greatest
threat to mankind. After 37 years, the world
still lives with that specter overhead.
Both the anniversary and the rejection of the
nuclear freeze serve as reminders: One tells of
the madness that was, the other of the madness
that is - that after 37 years, more effort is
going into making nuclear bombs more effec-
tive than into eliminating them entirely.
Hiroshima has not been forgotten, nor will it
be. As the city's current mayor puts it,
"Hiroshima is not merely a witness of history.
Hiroshima is an everlasting warning for the
future of mankind."

law School must be commendeda
for actively refusing on-campus
Army recruiting in light of the
Army's continued discrimination
against homosexuals. Such ac-
tion is an effort to ensure equity'
for all people by denouncing the

pted toI
worth a

c discriminatory policy
denying the Army access
ampus for recruiting pur-
ntly, the Army has attem-
pressure Wayne State into
ing its decision by
ning to withhold $750,000
f defense research grants

.. t= _

and suggestingbthat no Army
training would be permitted on
campus. Wayne State must not
succumb to such threats for it is
imperative to actively resist
discrimination whenever
We applaud the courage of
Wayne State for recognizing that
no agency, not even the Army, is
immune from the standards of
non-discriminatory practices.
We hope that Wayne State
University continues its stand
and that it may serve as an
example to other institutions
which currently allow the Army
and other discriminatory em-
ployers to actively recruit its
-Amy Moore,
Michigan Student Assembly
August 4,1982
Letters and columns
represent the opinions of the
individual author(s) and do
not necessarily reflect the at-
titudes or beliefs of the Daily.




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