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January 28, 1982 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-28

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, January 28, 1982--Page 7

.0
Reagan misse
WASHINGTON (AP)- It was vintage Reagan. An violation andu
attack on the size of government, jokes about his stopped the ma
health, and a sermon about actresses keeping their "So this is t
clothes on. And, sure enough, a remark which wasn't federal level b
quite on the mark. said.
Reagan made his blooper while speaking before the ,.BUT REAG
SAssociation of Independent Television Stations Court case law
yesterday. remarks. They
REAGAN, obviously in high spirits a day after his the policeman
State of the Union speech, eagerly answered a could be used ii
question about how he intended to transform a legal Under the
system that he said Tuesday night "overly protects evidence of ac
the rights of criminals." that evidence i
Giving an example of what he wants to change, he ThenReaga
said that if a police officer "stops a car for "a traffic had not yet d
violation and finds a sack of dope on the seat of the 1984, although1
car," the policeman "can't arrest that man for dope he doesn't run
Reagan proposals
(Continued from Page 1)
maintain basic services for citizens who are most in swered ws how
need of them," Mayor Boosalis said. funding for ele(
"It was a good speech," Snelling said, "but I never BRICKLEY,
heard a state of the nation speech which paid so little tell how the tr
attention to the year immediately ahead." will affect the
In Michigan Lt. Gov. James Brickley said the im- the operations
. ,.nnment does nol
pact of President Reagan's plan is not yet clear, but t is possibl
*Budget Director Gerald Miller said Michigan may Iforced to crea
lose $250 million. tinue funding
BECAUSE MICHIGAN has serious fiscal problems,t
however, "we must carefully examine the proposals unlikely in vii
to assure that adequate resources follow respon- legislature.
sibilities," he said. Meanwhile, t
Miller said "The Medicaid shift is something we blame for the
react very negatively to." To trade responsibilities dependent Fed
would leave the state $250 million short, Miller said. "erratic" cont
One key issue for Michigan that remained unan- program for ec

's o n oi
use that dope as evidence ecause he
an for traffic violation.
he type of thing that I believe at the
by legislation we can'change. . .," he
AN was wrong, according to Supreme
and legal scholars contacted after his
say that in almost all circumstances,
could make the arrest and the drugs
n a prosecution.
plan view doctrine," police can seize
crime without a search warrant when
s in plain view.
n moved on to other topics. He said he
ecided whether to seek re-election in
he has "never felt better in my life." If
again, Reagan joked, "I feel so good
draw mixe
w the proposals would affect Medicaid
ctive abortions.
AIDE Craig Ruff said it is too early to
ansfer of Medicaid to federal control
abortion issue. Michigan now funds
for welfare women, the federal gover-
it.
e, Ruff said, that Michigan might be
te a new program if it desires to con-
the operations - a move that seems
ew of anti-abortion sentiment in the
the Reagan administration laid partial
current, deep recession on the in-
deral Reserve and warned that further
rol of the money supply could derail its
conomic recovery.

nt of law
that I may apply for a football scholarship at Notre
Dame."
Reagan, a former actor, talked the most about
television programming and the motion picture in-
dustry.
"I liked it better when the actors kept their clothes
on," Reagan said. "It isn't just morals. I think it's
lousy theater. No one has to imagine. Just sit and look
and let it flow in . . . And I wish that the industry
would stand up and fight back."
Back then, Reagan added, pictures were made so
that "the adult can understand them, but you
wouldn't be embarrassed if a child were with you.
And yet there was never so much as a 'hell' or a
'damn' used in those."
"Well, I'd like to see those days back and I think
that all of you'd be better off also," Reagan added.
response
But Treasury Secretary Donald Regan, the
president's chief spokesman on economic policy, said
"The president is not going to call for the
resignation" of Paul Volcker, chairman of the cen-
tral bank.
"The erratic pattern of money growth that oc-
curred in 1980 and 1981 ... contributed to the onset of
the current downturn," Regan told the Joint
Economic Committee of Congress.
REGAN ADDED that a "steady monetary policy is
absolutely essential if we are to steady the financial
markets and reduce interest rates. Stability of policy
is the key requirement for any permanent recovery
in output and unemployment."
Regan's comments were the sharpest slap the
Reagan administration has taken to date at the
nation's central bank.

-1

on
"Sleep in late

.t

" have a leisurely brunch
" forget about the library
(at least till 2)

'U' students, officials plan
to lobby for more funds

Classic Film Theatre at the Michigan

(Continued from Page 1)
the organizational mass meeting spon-
sored by MSA and PIRGIM. "It would
be more significant if you go there
because you are the immediate
recipients of what they're thinking of
doing at this time."
Kennedy stressed the importance of
students voicing their opposition to the
state's projected appropriations for the
University.
"Legislators are not acting out of
their own volition. They are responding
to what they perceive to be the public's
interest... to their constituents."
KENNEDY SAID he feels state
legislators aren't singling out higher
education for cutbacks, noting that
other social service programs, in-
cluding medicaid and welfare, have
also suffered.
"We are simply victims of a very
serious economic problem in this
state," Kennedy said.. He noted,

however, that $600 million in additional
funds will be available to the state next
year.
"We want to make sure that when
things get better, higher education is a
priority'... Higher education should get
its fair share," he said.
State Rep. Perry Bulland (D-Ann Ar-
bor), who will be meeting with student
lobbyists in Lansing, urged them to
contact not only Ann Arbor area
representatives, but also those from
their hometowns.
Members of the faculty and the ad-
ministration are basically concentrated
in the Washtenaw County area, Bullard
said, noting that students are the only,
major group who can reach legislators
throughout the state.
Bullard said students should make
appointments with the legislators and
meet with them in Lansing. "Don't let
.them squirm out of their respoP-
sibility."

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Students delve into
medieval world
(Continued from Page 1)

GRADUATING
ENGINEERS:

think anything that gives you a broad
knowledge of anything is relevant to
today," she said. "Your knowledge
keeps building."
Plans for future course offerings are
abundant, according to Mermier. One
possibility is a series of mini-courses
e culminating in a summer field trip to
Europe. Another plan includes
collaboration with the School of
Engineering on a course in the
development of the medieval machine,
Mermier said.
But, according to its director, MARC
is more than a group of courses. Mer-

mier said he plans to revive the MARC
society for informal discussion among
interested students about their projec-
ts.
"Our courses help students interpret
,our present world," he said. "If
anything else, this is what I want our
program to be."
And, at a time when many professors
say they feel pressured by potential
cutbacks, Mermier said MARC has
received "enthusiastic support" from
the University administration. "The
student demand is there," he added.
"But we can always use money."

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