Daily O'Collegian, 1987-04-16
|Previous||1 of 11||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
isg? .' duly j,. $ . i h vol.92-no.140 oklahoma stale university, stillwafer, ok thursday april 16, 1987 5 1 " iii i brussels, belgium (ap) secretary of state ' "'e?fi ,k -shultz expressed optimism in moscow on wetogclay .about reaching an accord eliminating fnen-pange nuclear missiles from europe and flew t.t533plcls" to consult with nato allies. v'w04wfll consult, i am sure, come a good conclusion," shultz said before leaving moscow, where he held three days meetings soviet officials, including kremlin leader mikhail s. gorbachev, who made new arms proposals. senior official the delegation told reporters here at midnight briefing, "we are very close deal. it all depends how discussions out tomorrow (thursday) afterward." spoke condition anonymity. foreign minister eduard a. shevardnadze him soviets would eliminate their shorter-range union within year, apparently meaning year after senate ratification proposed treaty rid hundreds u.s. medium-range missiles. have about 80 territory. addition, they 50 launchers range 350 600 miles east germany czechoslovakia. those weapons be scrapped signing missiles, which 600-3,000 miles. gorbachev proposals during 4-half-hour meeting tuesday kremlin. could remove major obstacle "very considerable headway had been made, should possible work agreement this field (medium-range missiles) hard creative effort," news conference. "i think we quite lot progress perhaps can see prospects, negotiations ahead, but prospects hand that area," outlook weapons. visiting congressional headed by house speaker jim wright, gor-bacbcomplained felt "frustrated" because there was jio immediate acceptance his edward rowny, control adviser president reagan, for china japan brief governments. thomas simons jr., a soviet affairs expert in the state department, went to eastern europe for meetings bloc nations. tass said foreign ministry summoned ambassadors from moscow's east european allies briefing, but agency gave few details. shultz and shevardnadze met several hours wednesday afternoon before news conference, official later that chances washington summit were "rather good." added, however, two sides must "tuck up our sleeves work." similar assessment, said: "it's fair say we soviets have views such meeting ought be associated with important content has well-prepared meeting." gorbachev's offer combine constraints on short-range missiles eliminating medium-range rockets appeared address western demands issues dealt single agreement. according shultz, leader's proposal sticks formula of last october's reagan-gorbachev iceland by allowing union 100 warheads asia united states its territory. he would willing include elimination their shorter-range deployed czechoslovakia germany. no weapons comparable ss-12 ss-23. alliance demanded they considered any agreement missiles. u.s. generally are reluctant see all nuclear removed, fearing superior strength conventional forces remain. goal negotiations eliminate them completely within year. declined assess proposal. report early wednesday, right match number remaining soil after germany czechoslovakia. "we nail down subject," said. made quite lot progress still do that." also offered compromise strategic, or long-range, weapons, said, proposing superpowers honor 1972 anti-ballistic rissile treaty seven more years while reducing strategic 50 percent. bsbsbbsb3v j jbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbtbbbbbbsbbibbbbbbbbbbbbbb ubkvlbbabbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbmbbb hribbbbbblbbbbbbbbbbbbbb? bahflsx bssissjbsbismssbi3rscwbbibbm b vllppjeiisbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbubbbbter'f 1 "', lbbbbbbbbbb! bbbbjbsrlr """""" bbbbbbb sbbbbbbbbbbkl 'ailwmbbbbsbbl. ' fbbbbbbbbbbw bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbkivbuwvpqbi ftfbbbf'' bpmcj5j3psijjftm -iihs-isbsisbvabi vbttnnybafsh bkwswi 1 allison hufnagel, 2, and mom, mary, give a friend wave as they await the start of annual student union easter egg hunt, wednesday. teacher loss to cost state oklahoma's economy will lose almost $57 million because of the loss 1,000 teaching positions next year, said kyle dahlem, president oklahoma education association. dahlem economic impact teacher layoffs is calculated using department commerce formula that for every dollar lost in business payrolls, $2.58 to sector oklahoma. oea called current rash "ironic budget crunches are being cited" as reason layoffs. "in a very immediate sense, and program cutbacks significantly worsening problems our state. salaries $4,600 less than national average. nonetheless, our salaries have an impact," he said. dahlem said the absence of educational opportunity for children is greatest loss from current budget cuts. "but it a multi-faceted issue and there additional to economic welfare communities," "the teacher payrolls has same impact as does private industry payrolls." that at time when schools should be strengthened in order attract retain industries, opportunities are not only being denied, but capital siphoned out economy. most important societal students, immediate cannot overlooked." policy to list textjptices - by dorothy carpenter assistant news editor a new policy will ensure that when it comes to texts, faculty members now have do things the book. john lloyd, chairman of council learning resources comittee, said is being enforced alert teachers costly textbooks and standardize books used in classes with multiple sections. "faculty are often astonished at high prices charged for aren't quality," lloyd said. "there no correlation all between book quality price," he departments on campus receive list that have been ordered for a semester and they will 10 days to make changes. some faculty members order more than one textbook if can see how much the books cost base their decisions partly on that, lloyd said. professors are not at fault expensive textbooks because difficulty get-; ting information, he policy also keep from ordering book different bookstore has purchased class. this students having return professor one. it does need, said lloyd. in addition, solve problems arise when change class sections and must buy another book for the same course. faculty members who teach classes with many often select different books. policy will encourage teachers to decide on one class, lloyd said. "there are a few feel they need certain textbook effectively," but this is problem students have drop add, he it has also been bookstore. "a tremendous amount of shelf space in bookstore was being taken up by books," "in my opinion poor administration." said number not following policies very small be more firmly enforced semester. index 1 opinion p. 2 i campus 3, 5 sports 4 nation 8 s state 9 i weather sunny and warm with a high of 76 to 80 thursday. 1 friday: around 80. i inside campus the young 1 democrats organization at- tributes waning membership to conservative political trends, (p. 3). pokes win one and lose in wednesday's double-header with ualr, 4). washington mental hospital officials withdraw their request allow hin- ckley a trip home during easter weekend, 8). - oklahoma city m house passes compromise bill providing for aids education public schools, (p'9)' by the college press service student aid policies are driving black students out of colleges nationwide, two leading education groups reported last week. in examining records 2,380 at 38 campuses, concluded federal cuts reason why nationwide enrollment has fallen anywhere from three to 11 percent since 1960. a ujs. dept. official, however, calls such conclusions "false, pathetic and malicious." authors report called "access education" disagree. "these students, absolutely truly neediest, being badly hurt policy that asks many take loans bigger than their families' incomes," said richard rosser, president national institute independent universities (nd.cu), which co-sponsored project. study released april 1 nhcu united negro fund asserted private, historically col-. leges are bearing the brunt of new policies. ujs. student association and american council on education estimate that more students competing for roughly 20 percent fewer aid dollars than were available in 1980. tighter rules getting guaranteed loans (gsls) have been especially hard minority students, campus officials add. most private black colleges, moreover, don't big enough endowments to make up federal cutbacks with programs their own, report noted. "we're dealing a population that's largely dependent aid," said larue peters howard university's financial office. "for part, is form now because 'free money' grants scholarships not available. "here, large percentage graduate professional studying medicine or law," said, "and many qualify aid." he under gsl regulations, these cannot obtain loans, so they dropping out tread away from schol- arships worries poorer students, many of whom owe thousands dollars when they graduate. "it's reaching a point where students don't want to get into that kind debt," said clifford jackson, aid director at alabama's selma university. "i would say 75 percent 80 our students' families fall below the poverty level. while could qualify for pell grants, trend has moved away from grants." in .separate report, ujs. dept. education last week statistics suggest who grants and scholarships have be repaid are more likely than borrowers stay school. 1979-80, made up 53 all federal united negro college fund's 43 member institutions. figure dropped 37 1984-85, "access education" study found. but bruce cames u.s. disputed there is even significant drop number black on campuses, much less policies may caused it. calling the report's allegations "false, pathetic and malicious," camas said 19.8 percent of nation's 18-to-24-ycar-old blacks attended college in 1985 a drop nearly three from 1976 but percentage is climbing. "from what we can tell, (black students) are going to greater numbers than past six or seven years." yet american association state colleges universities claimed number black students attending h&s dropped by 11 since 1976, even though 30 more teens completing high school. "we're experiencing decline enrollment," selma university's jackson. try raise funds for scholarships who don't qualify grants." at howard, suffering suffering," peters said. "the new application process slowing down processing loans. help if can, we're basically private institution aid money has come outside. those limited." bill would require draft registration for school aid oklahoma city (ap) male students seeking loans for college would have to certify that they registered the draft before qualifying financial assistance under a bill approved wednesday by house committee. cleared higher education committee on voice vote. but it still faces scrutiny of rules double assignment speaker jim barker. requirement signing up in order obtain loan was presented education committee by rep. john monks, d-muskogee. monks' proposal was added to a senate-passed bill that would take administration of the student loan program away from state board regents for higher and place it with oklahoma authority. monks said 10 other states have adopted draft registration requirement as part qualification loans. although there is no military draft, federal law requires males 18 26 years old register. monks said the state shouldn't be lending money to students who don't register for draft. monks' original proposal, which he would pursue in rules committee, also have required that males draft before being allowed enroll a college or university. addition, originally wanted registration requirement apply people getting scholarships, including medical scholarships. rep. jim hamilton, d-poteau, handled bill higher education committee, objected to including the scholarship issue in bill although he said was sympathetic proposal. higher committee removed provisions from monks' proposal before sending on rules committee. bill, hamilton said, would deal with problem of defaults student loans. fiscal office regents recently admitted that it had not met a deadline for notifying federal government there were hundreds of student loans in default. hamilton said if the notice had been filed on time, federal government would have reimbursed state for loan amounts. but he fiscal office it did not get paperwork completed. new law wiped out programs some middle income families. bill allow to be made qualified students whose families a combined up $40,000.
|Title||Daily O'Collegian, 1987-04-16|
|Subject||Oklahoma State University-Students-Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals-Oklahoma; Sillwater, (Okla.)-Newspapers|
|Description||The student-run newspaper at Oklahoma State University from 1924 -|
|Publisher||Stillwater, OK; Oklahoma State University, 1924 -|
|Relation||The Daily O'Collegian|
|Rights||Copyright 2011 Board of Regents for the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges. All rights reserved|