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August 01, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1985-08-01

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i M I4gan 14Uiy1
Ninety-five years of editorialfreedom

Vol. XCV, No. 43-S

Copyfght 1985
The Mihigan, Doily

- Thursday, August 1, 1985

Fifteen Cents

Eight Pages

, Yr, Vie;;' i 5; ,{

Frye proposes
8% out-of-state
tuition increase

<, a
, " x

Billy Frye, vice president for
academic affairs and provost, said
last night he will recommenda tuition
freeze for Michigan residents and an8
percent tuition hike for out-of-state
students at today's meeting of the
Board of Regents.
The freeze would result in a $1.8
million budget deficit this fall, Frye
IF THE recommendations are
passed, in-state tuition will remain at
$1,086 per term for underclassmen
and $1,214 for upperclassmen. Out-of-
state tuition for freshmen and
sophomores would rise to $3,635 per
term, while tuition for non-resident
juniors and seniors would rise to
$3,910 per term.
The tuition freeze would cost the

percent, but an increase of more than
8 percent could price the University
out of the market for out-of-state
students, said Bob Sauve, assistant to
the vice president for academic af-
Frye said some money would be
saved by "cutting here and there"
See 'U,' Page 4
freeze tuition
elicits mixed


Bob Provencher, 17, on the left, and Pete Tuponce, 16, on the right, sail off a ramp and into the water at Pon- University about $2.5 million in lost
toosuc Lake in Pittsburg, Mass. yesterday. revenue. This could have been made rea ct on s
up by raising out-of-state tuition 10
A four-year-old boy is in critical but stable condition af- The donor was a four-year-old from Buffalo, New York University's move to freeze
go n anwhatlteTedyngtytUiest who was killed in an automobile accident. Dr. Marvin Kir- TheUnvriysmetofez
ter receiving a new heart late Tuesday night at University s t verib Srvivalmih - t n art. tuition for Michigan residents while
'"Hospitals. sh traveled by Lear jet and used two emergency transpert tuiting ftofMchiane resin wil
~services - the Mercy Flight to the Buffalo hospital and riigoto-tt uto a
r'ee ives n ew HMichae Phillips of Warren is "awake and aware of his te Unier'sity's sSuria Flih to oi thea heart. reee sith relief by in-state studen-
surroundings," said hospital spokeswoman Suzanne Tain- Flight arrangements to bring the organ from Buffalo ts, although many said they think
' ter. Phillips suffers from cardiomyopathy, a degenerative were coordinated by Survival Flight-Long Distance, a burdening only out-of-state students is
disease that destroys the heart muscle. month-old transport service that extends the 150 mile unfair.
CARDIOMYOPATHY is the most common problem range of the Survival Flight emergency helicopter ser- "It's sort of good to give in-state
that leads to heart transplants, according to Tainter. "It is vice. residents a break because it may be
Sa gradual weakening that makes the heart incapable of Phillips is the University's fourth pediatric heart tran- the only feasible way they can get ac-
ppumping blood," she said. See BOY, Page 4 cess to the quality of education that
they might not otherwise be able to af-
p ford," said LSA senior Brenda Pratt,
e e e yan Ann Arbor reaident.
City zoning issue clouds sorority's futur ,fomLodo. I'
mc, tough,."I' sai a, oially
By SUSAN GRANT according to many members, without year's zoning law amendment, which Cindy Reed, Colldgiate Sorosis (the out-of-state tuition increase)."
If Circuit Court Judge E dward a house the sorority may be forced out the sorority has relied on to move into treasurer, said that if Sorosis loses The University's Beard of Regents
Deake rules that a zoning amendment of operation. the house, is illegal. Under state and their home, rush will suffer. is expected to approve a tuition freeze
added to the books last year was Last Fri day Deake heard argumen- local laws, a law is invalid if citizens "A LOT OF people look for stability, for in-state students and an 8 percent
illegal, the Collegiate Sorosis sorority ts about whether the sorority may were not informed of it. Neighbors and without a permanent homehkfr u- o-tesudnsais
will be more than homeleas - it may move into a house at 903 Lincoln and said they were not adequately infor- Sorosis cannot provide that" Reed hieefog otofsate stuia sdents t
be out of businiess, buildsa 4,400-foot addition. med of the amendment. said. ' homeetn todayrc higam n resentsa
Jane Bendts, alumnae prosident of The North Burns Park Neigh- "When girts come through rush, Besides attracting members, $who arer nerlassme currntygay
*Collegiate Sorosis, said "a sorority borhood Association sued the sorority they like to know where they are going house providea a headquarters for the $1,086dete rm, whirlse hian
cannt eistwitouta prmaentand the City fAnArrsying the to live if they join," Bendis said. "In sorority, said Mary Beth Seiler, the r$1,en214 h aerte upecasm.a
home.'' move would be illegal. order to compete with other sororities Pan Bellenic Association advisor. $121 pher ter.thk s prvd
THE EMBES ofthe sorority are MORLEY WITUS, the association's (for members) you need a nice, clean Pan Bellenic is a suppert group frout-of-state freshmen and
waiting for a decision on the case, and attorney, said at the hearing that last house." See SORORITY, Page 3 See FREEZE, Page 2
Out-of-mind Yin-Yang Legacy
p Out-of-state students might pay more than Early morning clouds that give way to some A review of Heinrich Boll's last
three times the tuition of in-state students. sun later in the afternoon. High in the mid to and first novel.
Opinion, Page 5 upper 70s. Arts, Page 6

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