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October 10, 1981 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-10

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Ninety-Two Years
of
Editorial Freedom

e it 43 U

l43kilig

INDECISIVE
Partly cloudy, partly sudl
ny, reaching a high of
about 60.

Vol. XCH, No. 27 Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, October 10, 1981 Ten Cents Eight Pages
MSU fiscal woes hurt campus morale
bad right now," said Sue Ellen the school's social science college were
By KATHLYN HOOVER Paanamen, a senior in medical spared, while other academic units, in-
The campus looks the same. Red technology. "I think the faculty are cluding the urban development college
Cedar River flows passively, and wide nervous and I hear some have left, and the school's natural science college
walkways stretch through Michigan There's uncertainty. We don't know were eliminated.
State University's serene landscape. what's going to happen." Last year's budget crisis not only
MSU has survived its financial crisis. Last February, the MSU Board of jeopardized academic programs, but
But last spring's threats of massive Trustees declared a state of financial put the cherished tenure system on the
program reductions and the budget crisis and cleared the way for firing chopping block.
cuts that followed have left a legacy of tenured faculty. In March, President "In any kind of situation like this, a
uncertainty that threatens to disturb Cecil Mackey recommended certain amount of uncertainty has to be
the campus' peaceful beauty. elimination of five academic units, in- the outcome," said George Van Dusen,
SOME MEMBERS of the university cluding the school's colleges of nursing assistant dean of the college of "
community are optimistic and say the and urban development and the school engineering. "It would be like thatwh eoh
worst is over'.Others, however, paint a of social work. anywhere." . ,
gloomier picture. ' OVER THE summer the budget- SOME STUDENTS interviewed last ] R
"I wouldn't tell my brother to come cutting fervor was tempered slightly week said they had lost faith in the ad-
here because the general atmosphere is and some colleges, such as nursing and See MSU, Page 5
MSU-Michigan match -
mis srn g usual fanfare
SBy DREW SHARP affair; the campus lacks the blaring of Lansing pubs. "I can't understand how
ByMSU car horns down Grand River, the come there aren't as many people now.
specialtothe Daiy defacing of Sparty the MSU landmark, I believe it has to do for the most part
EAST LANSING - Usually, the by rowdy maize and blue partisans. with the fact that the Michigan studen-
festivities leading up to the annual The overall desire for one-upmanship ts don't feel that tomorrow's game will
Michigan-Michigan State showdown by Wolverine and Spartan fans is ab- be close. They don't feel the need to
are culminated with a mad rush of sent also, come up here the day before and taunt
students converging on the site of the Even the bars cannot generate any the MSU students."
game. This year s site is East Lansing excitement. So if the mood in East Lansing on the
and the converging students are from "I was here two years ago, and then, eve on the Michigan-MSU clash is any
Ann Arbor. But unlike past years, their unless you had gotten here by 8 o'clock, indicator, the rivalry has progressed
attitude is anything but mad, you would have waited for an hour to quite a bit from the days when former
The East Lansing campus has been get inside," said Michael Asensio, a Spartan coach Darrel Rogers referred Daily Photo by KATHLYN HOOVER
without the usual pranks which make University student who partied at to the folks from Ann Arbor as A BIRD'S-EYE VIEW of the scenic Michigan State horticulture gardens.
the cross-state rivalry such an intense Dooley's last night, the pinnacle of East "arrogant asses."
The arms race

Experts debate global security issues

i

By BETH ALLEN
To the United States nuclear arms
are a last resort. To the Soviet Union,
they are just another weapon.
And if the two countries enter a
nuclear war, the Soviets will do what
they have to do to win, warned Brent
Scowcroft, national security advisor to
former president Gerald Ford, at
yesterday's day-long forum on national
security.
THE SOVIETS' different perception
of nuclear arms make them difficult to
deal with during arms limitations talks,
Scowcroft said.
"All that is relevant to deterrence is
what the Soviets believe, not what we
believe," he said.
Our role during negotiations, he said,
is to convince the Soviets that nuclear
warfare is not feasible.
SCOWCROFT spoke during a panel
discussion entitled "Defense and the
Arms Race." His fellow panelist,

'All that is relevant to deterrence is
what the Soviets believe, not what we
believe.
-Brent Scowcroft,
former national security advisor

University Prof. J. David Singer, said a
primary problem in the arms race is a
lack of good information. The arms
race is a "fairly enlightened guessing
game," Singer said.
Both speakers criticized the proposed r.
MX missile system. Scowcroft said it
would be better for the U.S. to build
many smaller, less expensive weapons
that would give the Soviets less incen-
tive to attack. /
Singer said he objected to the plan
because the MX missile could help

provoke the Soviets into war. The MX is
a "good first strike weapon," (one that
can do considerable damage for the
side that starts a nuclear way) Singer
said. If the U.S. puts such a powerful
weapon in vulnerable positions, such as
old missile sites, it will indicate to the
Soviets that we intend to strike first,
Singer said.
ANOTHER PANEL earlier in the day
was devoted primarily to government
spending for the defense and energy
and how it effects the economy.

Speaker Robert DeGrasse, director
of the Zero-Based Military Budget
Project, said according to his
organization's research, high levels of
military --pending correlate with low
levels of productivity growth, and that
increased military spending would fur-
ther aggrevate the nation's inflation
problem.
U.S. DEPUTY Assistant Secretary of
Defense David Denoon attacked
DeGrasse, calling his information
"very misleading" and charging that
"any responsible analyst is also going
to look at the benefits" of military
spending.
"Soviet military forces are growing
at a rapid, consistent rate," Denoon
said. The issue should not focus on what
effect defense spending will have on the
U.S. economy, but on what the expen-
ditures are needed for.
Also participating in the panel with
See EXPERTS, Page 5

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Judge denies
lawyer 's plea
to move

By JULIE HINDS
Circuit Court Judge Ross Campbell yesterday
denied a motion by Leo Kelly's attorney to move the
trial outside Washtenaw County on the grounds that
his client would not receive a fair trial here due to un-,
fair publicity.
Former University student Leo Kelly is charged
with the April shooting deaths of two students in Bur-
sley Hall.
Campbell told Kelly's attorney William Waterman
yesterday that pre-trial publicity has no bearing on
the case. "Those of us in the business wonder just
how many people read newspapers, or believe what
they read," Campbell said.
ARGUING FOR transferring the trial outside of
Washtenaw County, Waterman said, "I submit that
the juror that doesn't know anything about this case
doesn't read." Kelly was involved in a "very
notorious case," he said.
Campbell said that he reserves the right to recon-
sider Waterman's motion if the court is unable to

choose an impartial jury.
WATERMAN SAID HE expects Campbell will
rescind his denial once the jury selection process
begins.
Campbell will consider at a later date a motion by
Waterman asking for a reduction of charges from fir-
st degree to second degree murder. First degree
murder convictions carry a mandatory life sentence,
while second degree convictions provide opportunity
for parole.
Campbell granted Waterman an additional 30 days
to review preliminary transcripts, thus delaying the
previously-set trial date of Oct. 19. A hearing will be
scheduled-after the 30-day review period to set a new
trial date, which Campbell predicted would be two
months from now.
Campbell also rejected two other Waterman
motions. One called for the releasing of evidence
gathered by the prosecution to the defense. The other
motion requested that the defense be allowed pre-
trial interviews with the prosecution's witnesses.

Kelly trial

Daily Photo by MIKE LULAS'
Melvin and Yogi?
Robert Kiser of Kalamazoo and his maize and blue teddy bear wait for a
friend at the Michigan Union bus stop yesterday.

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TODAY
Watch it, Prof. Fine!,
BEWARE,' PROFESSORS! Daily reporters are
everywhere. Just ask History Professor Sidney
me. Two years ago, Fine told a history class
that most students have a mistaken view of
ThaDnra nn ,.altacn 'n ic-im ~lh, we mi anv ig rh h

ONION

t

Snake charmer
Monty the python was great at parties and had been a
friend to Bennett Boggess for years until it opened its jaws
and tried to swallow his head, leaving him in shock and with
teeth stuck in his forehead. Boggess' girlfriend Rosemary
Russell heard an "agonizing scream" and rushed out into
the living room where she saw the 14-foot-long snake wrap-
ped tightly around her boyfriend's head. The python was
digging its teeth into Boggess' forehead, Russell said, and
as she watched, it widened its jaw to take in Boggess' entire

to get another snake. Boggess said the python has just
grown ornery since the attack and he hopes to get another
one. "You get used to it (the snake)," he said. "It's sort of
like a small dog. You have it and you're not afraid of it, but
everyone else is and you don't know why," he said. Q
Seriously, folks
Quote of the week: Men's liberation is part of the
women's movement, according to Betty Friedan in her new

Roll over Rover
The Humane Society wants students to think twice about
owning a pet while in school. "Getting a new pet is not like
getting a stuffed animal that you can toss in the closet when
you get tired of it," said Phyllis Wright of the Humane
Society. "The animal can't take care of itself and is depen-
dent on you for food, exercise and training." The Humane
Society suggests you ask yourself these questions if con-
sidering getting a pet: Where will it live? Do you really
have time for a pet? Can you afford a pet? Who will care for

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