The Michigan Daily
Vol. XCIII, No. 32-S Ann Arbor, Michigan - Saturday, August 6, 1983
'U' plays balancing act
By KAREN TENSA cent increase over last year's 30 per-
Th Unierit is enaenafstate st d n s cent ratio.
h OUT-OF-STATE freshmen and
delicate balancing act of trying to in- sophomores pay $3,148 per term, nearly
crease its percentage of out-of-state " " three times what in-state freshmen and
students without violating state laws h it e n ro t mn efn t ir itt sophomores pay, giving the University
designed to give in-state students an $2,064 more per term if it accepts an
opportunity to attend the University. University must freeze its level of out- Figures for the Ann Arbor campus out-of-state undergraduate rather than
By admitting more out-of-state of-state students at the percentage it tell a different story. This fall's in- an in-state student.
students, the University receives far had in the fall of 1973 - which was 25 coming freshman class will be made up That fact led a committee on ad-
more in tuition money, but critics say it percent. The University has kept to that of 33 percent out-of-state students, ac- missions last fall to recommend that
is unfair to citizens of the state, who figure, but only because its Flint and cording to Clifford Sjogren, the Univer- the percentage of out-of-state freshmen
help support the school through taxes. Dearborn campuses are almost totally sity's director of admissions. be allowed to increase to 40 percent.
A STATE LAW dictates that the made up of in-state commuters. That figure represents a three per- See 'U', Page 4
to get new
By ROBERT SCHWARTZ
Some sections of the University may
be making cuts, but the art history
department is growing - and so is their
Construction has begun on a $2.3
million library, research, and study
facility that will be added on to Tappan
Hall, the department's current home.
THE MUCH-needed addition will
replace obsolete facilities in Tappan
Hall, the third-oldest building on cam-
pus, according to art history depar-
tment chairman Joel Isaacson.
"(Tappan Hall) is woefully
inadequate as far as space and at-
mosphere," Isaacson said.
Located on South University next to
the University's Museum of Art and
See TAPPAN, Page 2
Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCC
Construction workers Henry Baysinger and Jack Shaner tighten up the bolts on a fence surrounding the Tappan Hall
renovation project. The $2.3 million renovations include construction of a library to house the art history department's
lca satdown from last year
By JACKIE YOUNG financial need test if their income exceeds $30,000 to see if
they qualify for financial aid.
The Federal government recently predicted students will "Some parents and students thought it would be difficult, if
borrow 25 percent more under the Guaranteed Student Loan not impossible, to get a GSL if your income was over the
(GSL) program this year, a figure University officials doubt $30,000 mark," said University Financial Aid Director Har-
they will approach. vey Grotrian.
The Office of Mangement and Budget estimated that YET THE REGULATIONS were not as restricting as some
borrowing will increase from last year's $6.2 billion to $7.7 originally thought, especially for out-of-state students paying
billion this year. the University's stiff tuition costs.
LAST YEAR MORE stringent eligibility standards were Officials suspect the new standards caused the number of
introduced and GSL borrowing dropped, but the government University students receiving GSLs to drop from over 17,000
now expects a "settling in" effect to take place as families in the 1981-82 year, to 12,000 last year.
better understand the new procedures. Grotrian said he doubts the number will return to the 1981
The new regulations require students to go through a See GSL, Page 5
On the Inside
Local News .......3
A dozen protesters rally against U.S.
intervention in Central
Thirty-eight years after the holo-
caust, it's time to learn the lessons of
Arts ,............., ,, ,14
Chevy Chase wastes his talent
again in "National Lampoon's Vac-
Sports ........ . . . 12
The only way to clamp down on
drugs and alcohol in college foot-
ball is to "scare the hell out of a
player," says Bo.