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February 09, 1982 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-02-09

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Ninety-Two Years
of
Editorial Freedom

E

LiE t 43U

~Iai1u

LOOK OUT
A winter storm'watch is in
effect this morning, with
heavy snow accumulation
expected. Precipitation
will diminish to flurries in
the afternoon, with a high
of near 20 degrees.

ilk -

I

Vol. XCII, No. 107

Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily

Tuesday, February 9, 1982

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Bursley
murder trial
de laye d
until May 10
By PERRY CLARK
The trial of Leo Kelly, charged with last April's shooting
deaths of two Bursley Hall residents, has been delayed un-
til early May, a circuit court aide said yesterday.
Kelly's trial originally was scheduled to begin next
week, but was delayed until March 15 because it conflicted
with the vacation of circuit court Judge Ross, Campbell,
who will preside over the case. Defense attorney William
Waterman said'he had a trial in Florida at that time, and
now the Kelly trial is scheduled for May 10.
AN AIDE TO Campbell said official notices of the new
trial date were sent to both the prosecution and defense
yesterday.
Kelly, 22, a former LSA student majoring in psychology,
is charged with the murder of two Bursley residents last
April. Police arrested him immediately after Edward
Siwik, 19, and Douglas McGreaham, 21, were shot April 17
,in Bursley's 6th Douglas hallway.
Police found a sawed-off shotgun and ammunition in
Kelly's room.
SINCE HIS arrest, Kelly has been held without bond in
Washtenaw County jail, and has undergone psychiatric
testing at the Forensic Center in Ypsilanti.
See BURSLEY, Page 2

5-year-plan
examined by

jj'

of ficials

j

Daily Photo by WBRAN MA
Bottoms up
These two mallards decide to brave the icy water and go for a swim. The one, however, finds it much t
cold for his sensitive tail feathers.

Family housing rent may rise,

By JANET RAE
Although the plan is not due to go
public until sometime ntxt week,
faculty and student groups are already
beginning to critically ekamine the
University's "Five-year Plan" - a
comprehensive framework for
reallocation 'of some $20,million in
general fund money. And, at this point,
a debate is heating up over the question
of student participation.
During the past week, Vice President
iCK for Academic Affairs Billy Frye ha~s
begun unveiling parts of the proposal,
which is currently under review by
various, advisory groups within the
too University. As the plan now stands, ac-
cording to Frye, the University intends
to trim personnel while subjecting
selected programs to review for discon-
tinuance or heavy budgetary cuts.
"IN THE PAST we were oppor-
tunistic about cuts," Frye said. "We
cut where we could- when we had to.
were This is an effort to--get'away from the
ty of randomness."
More money would be freed for
this reallocation by the plan through
mily "variable" cuts to schools and colleges.
last Administrative heads at that level
would determine where cuts should be
,the made.
stad Pending general approval by several
ation advisory groups; implementation of the
plan could begin as early as this month,
lude according to Frye. He is scheduled to
s for air a more refined draft of the plan
ners. before both the Senate Assembly Ad-
hs to visory Committee on.University Affairs
and the Regents next week.

STUDENT participation has become a
major issue in the construction of the
Five-Year Plan's framework. Last
week,\Frye proposed that the Michigan
Student Assembly provide him with a
pool of qualified students from whichhe
could select representatives for review
subcommittees.
MSA responded by passing a
resolution which favored providing,
Frye with a list of only enough student
names to fill the number of open spots,
rather than allowing him to choose
from a pool.
.The resolution also insisted the ad-
ministration make every effort to see
that there are minorities on tlhe review
subcommittees.
BUT FRYE said in an interview
yesterday that the administration is
strongly opposed to allowing MSA to
"appoint" students to the subcommit-
tees.
"We will not accept students under
those circumstances," he said.t"We
appoint the faculty members; they're
not selected by a constituency. Mem-
bers of the subcommittee should be ap-
pointed by those they're responsible to.
"If they (MSA) insist, they will; lose it
(representation on the committees).
There's no question," he said.
BUT MSA President Jon Feiger said
last night that he "did not consider the
issue closed. It's still being discussed.
What is yet to be discussed is how
students will be selected," Feiger said.
"He (Frye) has no way of- judging
See 'U', Page 7

By ABBY TABB
A report recommending a 12.2 percent rent hike for
1982-83 in University family housing will be presented
for approval to the Regents next week, a housing of-
ficial said yesterday.
A projected increase of 24 percent in utility costs is
the primary factor in the rent hike for Northwood and
University Terrace apartments, according to Norm
Sunstad, chairman of the Family Housing Rate Study
Committee, which drafted the report.
THE HIGHER rent would not affect the number of
students who want to live in the University's family
.housing, Sunstad said. The,rates are "still 40 percent
below the market rate for comparable off-campus
housing," he said.
Paul Downey, a member of the study committee,

will see a rent increase from $2,496 to $2,808 per year
for his one-bedroom apartment in Northwood II if the
recommendation is approved. But, "anyone would be
a fool if they didn't try to get into family housing
before off-campus (housing)," he said. "It's one heck
of a deal."
Only 4.7 percent of the proposed hike is caused by
projected rises in non-utility costs, such as ad-
ministration, labor, trash pick-up, and insurance, ac-
cording to Sunstad.
"IT (THE INCREASE) is fair, in that the Univer-
sity is just stuck because of the cost of natural gas,"
said Michele Eickholt, a resident of Northwood IV.
Insulation and double windows have been installed
for increased efficiency, she said.
"I have to commend the housing office," Downey

said. "It appeared to me that non-utility costs v
being kept down," he said, adding that the quali
services has remained.high.
If the suggestions in the report are approved,
will be the second rent increase for many fa
housing residents. Rents went up 9.95 percent
year, according to Sunstad.,
"AS LONG AS utilities keep going up this fast
rates may have to rise again," he-said. But, Sun
added, he cannot predict by what amount. infl
will push up costs.
Other proposals in the committee's report inc
an increase in rent during the summer month:
tenants of Northwood IV and V with air condition
Their rents would rise from $90 for three mont
$150, according to Sunstad.

Democrats challenge
Reagan's 83 budget,

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON- President. Reagan
formally sent Congress his 1983 spen-
ding plan yesterday, challenging
Democratic critics to substantiate
charges that his is~a budget for the rich.
"It is rot true," he insisted.
The $757.6-billion proposal signed by
the president projects record deficits of
$98.6 billion this year and $91.5 billion
for the fiscal year that starts Oct. 1.
REAGAN SAID he hasn't given up his
now-distant goal of bringing the budget
into balance.
But Republican leaders conceded
Reagan's proposal is likely to undergo
alterations because of opposition from
both sides of the aisle based on the $91.5'
billion deficit the president expects for
the new spending year.
H-ouse' Speaker Thomas O'Neill,
Reagan's chief Democratic antagonist,
charged after a short courtesy briefing
at the White House that the budget
shows the president "has forgotten his
roots (and) associated with that coun-
try-club style of people."
EVEN BEFORE the budget
document officially reached Capitol
Hill, Democrats and Republicans alike
were mentioning possible changes to
narrow tihe deficit, such as cutting back
the propdsed $215.9 billion for defense
or raising federal excise taxes. Reagan
had rejected both options.
Reagan's military budget .is the
minimum needed to meet the Soviet
threat and the nation can afford. it
despite the sagging economy, the Pen-

tagon's No. 2 man told Congress
yesterday..
At thie state level Reagan's budget
"declakes war on America," Sen. Carl
Levin (D-Mich.) said yesterday.
LEVIN SAID in a statement
Reagan's budget shows no comprehen-
sion of what is happening to the
economy but simply bxpands the
"inequities and disastrous policies" in
his first budget proposal a year ago.
"President Reagan's budget declares
war on America," Levin said. "It
exhorts the weak to sacrifice for the
benefit of the strong. It proposes record
deficits at the same time it cuts even
deeper into programs that benefit low-
and middle-income Americans."
In Lansing, budget experts agreed
a fiscally strapped state government
probably cannot afford to pick up the
programs being cut in a federal budget
one said will cost ,Miehigan overall
more than $1 billion.
BUDGET Director Gerald Miller said
he was concerned about the size of the
prospective federal budget and its im-
pact on interest rates.
' Both men said their agencies still are
analyzing the budget and expected to
have more detailed responses later.
Deputy Budget Director Doug Rober-
ts noted "cuts in social programs in
general mean cuts to Michigan." While
the state cannot afford to pick these.
programs up, he said, it is "clearly
possible" their elimination will have an
indirect impact on other existing
programs and thus cost the state
money.

- --, Poland
1V
Ssets'pan
:. fornewecnl
From AP and UPI
WARSAW, Poland (AP) - The
military government announced plans
yesterday to move Poland deeper into
the Soviet economic sphere and said a
~ a critical grain shortage may require
(. bread rationing.
The martial law regime imposed
Dec.,;13 also said tight controls would be
applied to any revival of the Solidarity
union, which it again accused of having
been manipulated by anti-communists.
AP Photo THE PLANS were published in
AFTER A BLOODY fight with governmental forces in Katowice, Pbland, on Dec. 16, 1981, the body of a striking miner is newspapers yesterday in the form of a
carried from the Wujek coal mine by his fellow workers. This photo was carried out of Poland by Philadelphia Daily See POLAND, Page 7
News reporter Ursula Obst.

Jet crash in
Tokyo Bay
kills 12,
injures 81

TOKYO (AP)- A Japan Air Lines DC-8 with 174
persons aboard crashed into the shallows of Tokyo
Bay just short of a Haneda Airport runway this mor-
ning. Police said at least 12 persons were killed and,
147 were rescued-81 of them injured.
The aircraft smacked into the bay in two feet of
water at 8:47 a.m., 6:47 p.m. EST yesterday. Officials
said the nose broke off and the jetliner was resting on
the bottom. It was on a domestic flight to Haneda
from the southwestern city of Fukuoka.
HELICOPTERS rushed to the scene and fishing
boats were mobilized to rescue passengers and crew
members.
JAL spokesman Jim Weatherly said the reser-
vations list contained no non-Japanese names.
Officials said JAL flight 350 was carrying 166
passengers and 8 crew members..

THE JETLINER hit the water about 1,000 feet
short of the runway at Haneda, which is built on
reclaimed land in Tokyo Bay, nine miles from the
center of Tokyo. Kyodo News Service said there were
indications it struck runway approach lights that ex-
tend into the bay off the end of the runway.
Haneda once was Tokyo's main international air-
port, but has been used almost exclusively for
domestic flights since the New Tokyo International
Airport opened in 1978 at Narita,:45 miles to the nor-
theast.
-There have been several previous crashes at
Haneda, including an unusual series in 1966.
ON FEB. 4 OF that year, a Boeing 727 hof the
domestic All Nippon Airways crashed into the bay
while trying to land, killing all 133 people aboard. A,
month later, on.March 4, a Canadian Pacific DC-8
crashed on landing, killing 64 of the 72 people aboard.

The Shapiro Show
NE OF THE faces peering out of the television set
this morning will be that of University President
Harold Shapiro. Shapiro will make an appearance
on the Today Show to give his views on the effects
of the proposed Reagan administration fiscal 1983 budget.
Student aid will be the main focus, but because of his
national rpnntation as an economic forecaster. Shaniro

laser zappers. All hail the power of the printed word. Video
"how to" code books can give video junkies the upper hand
with a variety of games. In all, there are at least five
paperbacks-on the market that can lend a hand in foiling
those tricky little space monsters. Most books tend to focus
on the most popular game, "Pac-Man," but as more and
more quarter-clenching addicts scream for assistance, the
list continues to exp4nd. Blackjack expert Ken Uston's
"Mastering Pac-Man" sold 500,000 copies at first run. But
according to a Signet Books spokeswoman, the enormous
number of additional store orders required an additional
9Ifl nn ennine th he nrint After i ct ntmn mweek- _ icnn'

Space creatures useful
By indulging her passion for Pac-Man, Space Invaders
and other electronic games, Chief Petty Officer Julia Reed
racked up the highest number of recruits in 1981. She was
presented the Enlisted Navy Recruiter of' the Year Award
for signing up 87 people last year, more than double the
average for a Navy recruiter. "I go in the arcade; take a
quarter out of my pocket and we start playing and talking
about the Navy," said the 27-year-old from Williamsport,
Pa. "In an arcade you're going to find relatively intelligent
vnun men snmenne who inut nen't hangnut nn street

Quincy Adams as president. No candidate in the 1824 elec-
tion had received the necessary majority.
" In 1950, Wisconsin Sen. Joseph McCarthy charged the
U.S. State Department was infested with communists.
" In 1971, 64 people were killed when an earthquake shook
Los Angeles.
. " In 1981, Poland's Communist party ousted Jozef
Pinkowski as premier and named Defense Minister
Wojciech Jaruzelski to replace him.

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