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September 09, 1982 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-09

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t .


Pfe 8-Thursday, September 9, 1982-The Michigan Daily
P ossible euts threatenr'U-fiances

(continued from Page 1)
MOST UNIVERSITY officials agreed
that a $7.5 million cut would have dealt
a near disastrous blow to the University's
financial improvement projects,
especially plans for any increase in'
s taff salaries.
>4Representative Gary Owen (D-
:Ypsilanti), a member of the ap-
. propriations committee, said Tuesday
that members of the committee had
met with executives early this week to
, begin negotiations on a method of
-balancing the budget which will be ac-
.. ceptable to both lawmakers and state
The Democratic members of the ap-
.propriations committee are pushing for
.other methods of balancing the budget
* : some of which involve accounting
EXECUTIVE budget officers and the

Milliken administration however, want
to balance the budget with "real reduc-
tions" rather than through accounting
practices, said Pat McCarthy, a
spokesman for the budget office.
Although executive lawmakers hope
to have the issue resolved before the
middle of the month, both sides of the
argument have stood firm in their
The University already has made
minor provisions to ready itself for the
expected cut.
On August 30, Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye announ-
ced a hiring freeze for University em-
ployees until September 30 or until the
"state appropriation situation is
"THE UNIVERSITY of Michigan is
one of this state's finest resources,"
Frye said.

"From this campus flow the educated
people and cutting edge research which
are needed to help pull the state out of
its difficulties. Further cutbacks in the
major source of the University's fun-
ding would be a cannibalization of the
state's future," he said.
If the expected cuts come through in
September, it will be the third time this
year that the University's aid ap-
propriation has been cut or deferred.
Cuts this May and in October of last
year eliminated nearly $6 million of the
University's precious state aid. In ad-
dition, a June 1982 deferral of $19.9
'million forced the University to survive
'with far less than it had expected for
the summer.
' Repayment of that deferred aid-is ex-
pected-but not assured-for October.
-Bill Spindle,

Now you see it..

Tuiion balloons another 15 percn
(Contnefrm Pae1)

and their non-resident counterparts will
be paying $3090 or $423 more than last

ROACH LAID blame for the hike
squarely on state officials. "The
primary responsibility (for funds) is in
Lansing, and it just hasn't been met,"

position as the most expensive public
school in the nation. But, according to
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Billy Frye, this year's increase is

GRADUATE student fees are now he said, similar to those at other schools in the
$1,458 for residents and $3,130 for non- Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor) Big Ten and in the state.
residents. also said the state's commitment to Michigan State University raised its
Although Regents expressed regret in higher education has been inadequate, tuition 14.9 percent this year.
raising tuition, they agreed with ad- "Education has taken a third or four- This is the third consecutive year the,
ministrators that it was the only way to th position in state priorities," he said. University has had a double-digit
balance the budget." "This is is a world-class university, tuition increase. The Regents raised
""We have got to raise tuition 15 per- but it won't continue to be if we don't tuition by 18 percent last year and 13
~cent just to keep our heads above,. receive the money to run it." percent in 1980. Tuition increased bet-
Water," said Regent Thomas Roach {D-' THE TUITION increase will mean ween 8 percent and 9 percent in each of
Spline). that the University will retain its 'the four ears preceding 1980.
On September 24,
,,.you can have abto
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exhibitors or Chase
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*now ,you don 't.


Daily Photos by DEBORAH LEWIS.

students left campus last May. The budlding was deemed too costly to be rehabilitated or replaced.
Kell foud gultyof Buirsley'killing

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(Continued from Page 1)
a shotgun, ammunition, a gas mask,
bottles and gasoline to make fire bom-
bs, and a plugged (non-working)
revolver in the room.
Siwik was taken to University
hospital, where he dies soon after,
arrival from a shotgun wound to the
chest. McGreaham, shot in the back,
was taken to St: Joseph Mercy Hospital,
where he died following emergency
Kelly's trial focused primarily on his
mental state at the time of the incident.
Two psychiatric experts testified Kelly
was insane when the slayings took
place, and three other experts said he
was sane.
THOMAS Gunnings, a clinical
psychologist and Michigan State
Univerdsity professor of psychiatry,
told jurors that based on examinations
he gave Kelly last October at Water-
man's request. "(Kelly) was suffering
from schizophrenia of the paranoid
type, and was not able to judge right
from wrong or stop his actions (at the
time of the shootings).
Psychiatrist Edward Nol, supported
Gunnings' testimony, saying Kelly was
"psychotic, and insane' when he shot
Siwik and McGreaham.
Nol, who also examined Kelly at
Waterman's request, described Kelly
as "a somewhat avoidant personality,
indicating .., a loner who doesn't seek.
a lot of social interaction."
NOL TESTIFIED that Kelly had "all
the necessary prerequisites for a
psychotic break," and called Kelly's
apparent inability to remember events
surrounding the shootings an act of
"denial"-a mental mechanism to
prevent recalling thoughts that are too
But witnesses called to testify by the
court said there was no evidence that
Kelly met statutory requirements for
mental illness.
Harlev Stock. from the S ta~tesCentesr

Bursley hallway was too clouded with
smoke for Kelly to have known who he
was shooting.
'Yes, he was looking for Mr. Siwik,
and yes, (Siwik) was one of the inten-
ded victims," Blunt said. Blunt said he
believed Kelly was jealous of Siwik,
whom Blunt described as "the ideal
pre-medical student."
Prosecution witness Phillip Margolis,
a University professor of psychiatry,
said Kelly was' 'very mentally healthy,
both before and after the killings."
Margolis said that Kelly was not
remorseful over the deaths of his fellow
students, which led the psychiatrist to
believe that Kelly was mentally
A SCHIZOPHRENIC who commits a
crime, Margolis said, "will tend to be
quite remorseful."
Kelly, who took the stand in his own
defense against the advice of his attor-
ney, said he could not remember
anything from the time he returned
frbm class the morning before the
shootings until the time the police
arrested him.
He said' he had gone to class the
previous morning to hand in a paper but
found no one there. After returning to
Bursley, he laid down in his room and
fell asleep, Kelly testified, adding that
he "wasn't conscious" until the police
arrested him.
EARLIER IN the proceedings,
Washtenaw County Circuit Court Judge
Ross Campbell allowed as evidence a
list-found in Kelly's room after the
shootings-containing the names of
several Bursley residents, including
Siwik, whose name was set off from the
rest by a dark ink mark on the note.
Waterman called the list "one of the
most damaging and prejudicial items
in this trial. It merely shows names that
the defendent met or knew on the sixth
floor of Buirslev 'Hail. We don't even

..prepares appeal


shootings. Tom Bakal, a former Bur-
sley-Douglas resident, testified he was9
awakened by a "loud noise," gdt
dressed, and headed toward the fire at
the end of the hall. "I satW a shell case
on the floor, and ent down to pick it up,
heard two more shots and 'crouched fur-
ther," he said. "I looked up and'saw two
people lying on the floor," he said. '
One of 'the witnesses, Michael
Neumann, was up late typing whft
Kelly threw a Molotov Cocktail at the
end of the hall where Neumann was .
standing. Neumann said he saw Keft~
throw the firebomb shortly after 5:4
a.m., then retreat to his room. a
McGreaham and Randy Moon;
another resident advisor, came to helpi
after they heard the fire alarm, Mooni
said. -
"WHEN WE got just before the~
bathroom I heard one loud booms~'
Moon said. He said he heard a second
boom and McGreaham fell to the floor,
"When I got part way down the

U 0Weekend, the .Daily's new arts and enter-
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