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July 31, 1985 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1985-07-31

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Na f~iety-iveya
Ninety-five years ofeditorial freedom

Vol. XCV, No. 42-S

Capyright 1985

Wednesday, July 31, 1985
Out-of-state tuition to rise 8-10%

Fifteen Cents

Twelve Pages

'U' to freeze in-state tuition

By KERY MURAKAMI
University President Harold Shapiro said
yesterday that he will recommend to the Board
of Regents that the University freeze tuition for
in-state students.
The regents are scheduled to take a formal
vote on tuiton at their meeting tomorrow.
Shapiro, after returning from meetings with
University executive officers and regents in
Bay City this weekend, said he will comply with

a request by Gov. James Blanchard to freeze
tuition for Michigan residents for the second
year in a row, "in support of the continuing ef-
fort of the governor and the state legislature in
regaining the ground we have lost in state fun-
ding for higher education the past 15 years."
SHAPIRO explained that while the level of
state support for the University dropped from
60 percent of the University's operating budget
in 1975 to 47.5 percent in 1983, the state in-
creased its share to about 50 percent last year.

The move to freeze in-state tuition comes two
weeks after state budget director Robert Naf-
taly threatened to recommend a veto of some of
the increases in funding for higher education
unless state colleges and universities freeze in-
state tuition or increase it "just barely."
Last year, the University did not raise in-
state tuition, although tuition for non-Michigan
residents jumped 7 percent.
SHAPIRO DID not say how much out-of-

state tuition would have to be increased to
compensate for the freeze, but he said the
University would have to decide between
raising tuition by as much as 10 percent or
raising it by 8 percent and making about $2.5
million; in cuts from a tentative budget prevented
to the regents Monday.
Shapiro, however, said that his "own personal
See SHAPIRO, Page 4

Rapist
may have
1attacked
4 women
By LAURA BISCHOFF
A woman was raped in her home in
the 1000 block of South Forest Ave.
early yesterday morning by a man
who police suspect raped another
woman and attacked two others in the
campus area.
The man entered the home in the
1000 block of S. Forest through an
unlocked window, stuffed something
in the woman's mouth, tied her hands
and behind her back, and raped her
around 4:30 am. yesterday, said Sgt.
Jan Suomala of the Ann Arbor Police
Department.
THE SUSPECT is described by
police as a white male in his 20s, 6-feet
tall, 175-180 pounds, with brown hair.
Police suspect the latest sexual
assault was committed by the same
man who raped a woman in the 1200
block of East University July 7. The
man is also suspected of attempting to
rape a woman in the 1200 block of
Cambridge July 7 and a 21-year-old
woman in a residence in the 1000 block
of East University June 2.
The woman who was attacked in-
June was taking a shower when the
man tried to rape her, but she
frightened him off with her screams.
THE METHOD of operation was
essentially the same in all four cases,
See RAPES, Page 11

MSU students face
probable tuition hike
EAST LANSING (UPI) - Officials Budget Director Robert Naftaly to
at Michigan's largest public univer- discuss the situation, and another
sity say a tuition increase is likely, meeting is planned.
despite pressure from the Blanchard "I genuinely appreciate the
administration for a freeze. executive office wanting a tuition in-
Gov. James Blanchard has called crease withheld,"MSU Trustee Bar-
for a freeze in response to adoption by bara Sawyer told the Lansing State
the Legislature of a higher education Journal.
budget larger than the administration "Unfortunately, I see very little op-
had proposed. There have been hints portunity for Michigan State to meet
Blanchard might veto parts of that the governor's goal and retain a
budget. quality education system. If we could
THE MICHIGAN State University keep tuiton around the rate of in-
Board of Trustees last week canceled flation that would be reasonable," she
a meeting at which tuition was to have said.
been discussed. MSU President John
DiBiaggio met last week with state See MSU, Page 4
Peace Center combats city
unemploynlent, youl Cruim
By NADINE LAVAGNINO the social and economic needs of local
The little girl looked up from the families - particularly those from
game of marbles she was playing on nearby public housing sites.
the floor of the Peace Neighborhod All the programs of the Peace
Center andsmiled. Neighborhood Center, located on the
"We went to see 'The Goonies' last northwest side of Ann Arbor, aim to
night, and we didn't go to bed 'till 2:30 prevent unemployment and juvenile
in the morning," said 8-year-old Vic- delinquency in the city.
toria Ellis of Ann Arbor. The center sponsors an Adult Jobs
GOING TO movies and having Program, an After School Program, a
sleepovers are just two of a handful of Job Options for Youth program in ad-
activities at the center's summer day dition to its work with public housing
camp. The 2 month camp, for six-to- tenants.
12-year-old Ann Arbor youngsters in "WE'RE ALWAYS trying to help
low-income families, is one of several people become self-sufficient," said
programs the center sponsors to meet See PEACE, Page 11

Vaize Daily Photo by KATE O'.EARY
Jim Ward of Liberty Farms sells fresh corn yesterday from the back of
his truck on the corner of Liberty St. and Maple Rd. Ward is a student at
Pioneer High School.

Tuition Seaside Summer Festival
The University shouldn't Breezy, cooler, with the A retrospective.
discriminate against out-of-state possibility of rain. High in Arts, Page 8
'students. Opinion, Page 5 the mid-70s.

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