The Michigan Daily, Wednesday, September 21, 1983 - Page 3
hearing in draft
By CHERYL B
Gov. James Blanchar
to study the future of h
the state met Monda
ng for the first time an
iouldn't complete the
b4ast a year.
"The issues we're di
very complicated and it
tfne to come up with,
sible," said William}
who is serving as th
is is not the first s
education in the state,
vas optimistic that this
come to some concr
E arlier studies have no
ap impact, and we want
;The group's first pri
break into subcommitt
issues such as teaching
piblic service at statet
>rding to Patricia W
chard's policy director,,
eyecutive director of t
:The commission also
higher education insti
used to foster economi
state, Widmayer said.
commission on Mondi
higher education is "o
greatest resource" and
owth and our abili
in...the global marketpl
d's commission Michigan's colleges have suffered
igher education from insufficient financial support,
iy night in Lan- skyrocketing tuition, program cut-
3d declared they backs, and declining enrollments, he,
ir work for at said.
"You have a tremendous opportunity
ealing with are to create a bright and productive future
will take a long for the citizens of this state," Blan-
something sen- chard added.
Brodhead ;the' THE MOST IMPORTANT issue
from Franklin, facing the commission, Brodhead said,
ie panel's vice is making the higher education system
)WLEDGED ini He said that the commission's
yesterday that toughest decisions will be made in the
tudy of higher area df finance. The state is spending
but he said he almost $900 million on higher education
latest effort will this year, Brodhead said. "That's an
ete solutions. awful lot of money and it doesn't appear
t had too great to be doing the job as well asjt should."
t to avoid that," Although there was some speculation
that the commission might recommend
ority will be to closing one or more of the state's
ees to examine smaller institutions, such a decision
, research, and would be politically hard to make,
universities, ac- Brodhead said. Combining or
idmayer, Blan- eliminating departments at the existing
who was named schools is a better idea, he said.
he commission Declining resources and decreasing
enrollments make this year a good time
will look at how. for this examination, Widmayer said,
tutions can be because real steps must be taken.
c growth in the The committee originally was to have
completed its report by next March, but
DRESSED the their deadline has been extended to Oc-
ay, saying that tober.
By HALLE CZECHOWSKI
A federal district court judge yester-
day scheduled an October hearing to
determine whether the federal gover-
nment should be required to turn over
classified documents to the lawyers of a
University student charged with failing
to register for the draft.
The White House has refused under
executive privilege to turn over 126
documents to Daniel Rutt's lawyers,
arguing the papers pertain to national
DENNIS JAMES, one of Rutt's
American Civil Liberties Union
Lawyers, said the documents consisted
of notes from cabinet-level meetings
where candidates for indictment were
James and fellow ACLU lawyer
James Lafferty asked the court to
release the papers last May.
Lafferty said the documents are im-
portant to a pre-trial motion which asks
that the charges against Rutt, a
graduate student in public health,
bedropped because he is being selec-
tively prosecuted for his outspoken op-
position to registration.
RUTT, ONE of 15 men nationwide
charged with failing to register, refused
to comply with the law for religious
In his ruling yesterday, Judge Philip
Pratt said that neither side had submit-
ted enough evidence to support their
arguments and scheduled a hearing
Oct. 6 in Detroit.
Although Rutt pleaded innocent to
the charge last year, he said two weeks
ago, he might want to change his plea in
the case to guilty.
Rutt has been waiting for Pratt's
decision since May. "I was kind of sur-
prised they put it off this long," he said.
But Rutt said he was in no rush to
resolve the matter. "The longer they
put it off, the more things I can get
done," he said.
The selective prosecution motion is
the last of Rutt's five pre-trial motions.
The other four were denied during the
Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Graduate student Dan Rutt, one of 15 men in the country to be charged with
failure to register for the draft, relaxes in the study lounge in his North
Campus Co-op yesterday.
Arms reduction proposed
(Continued from Page 1)
Since the administration already has
proposed a cut of some 2,200 warheads
- the Soviets would have to destroy
about 2,900 to reach Reagan's proposed
ceiling of 5,000 on each side - the
"build-down" idea could be easily in-
corporated into the U.S. stand, said the
official, who spoke only on condition he
not be named.
How the Soviets will react is not
clear. They have resisted other U.S. ef-
forts to set the terms for reducing
strategic nuclear weapons, and "in
general, they say that's your problem,"
said the official.
THE NEGOTIATIONS are due to
resume Oct. 5 in Geneva, Switzerland,
despite the chill in U.S. - Soviet
relations over the shooting down of a
South Korean commercial jetliner,
killing all 269 people, including 61
ne of, if not our
1 "vital to future
ity to 'compete
United Press International contributed to
Center seeks a director
The ichign Union is sponsoring an exhibition and sale of original movie
posters today through Friday. The exhibition will be on the first floor of the
Union, from 10 a.m. to 6p.m.
CFT-Picnic at Hanging Rock, 7:30 p.m., The Plumber, 9:30 p.m.,
CinenIa l-Tout ya Bien}, pm. ,A Very Curious Girl, 8:45 p.m., MLB 3.
Music-Open tower carillon demonstration, Burton Tower, 4-5 p.m.
U-Club-Laugh Track, Tommy Manon, 8:30 p.m.
Performance Netword-"Wisdom Amok," a play by Albert Innuato, 8
p.m., 408W. Washington.
Netherlands-America University League; Germanic Languages &
Literatures-Leo Vroman, "Communication from Dutch to Basic," 8 p.m.,
Chemical Engin.-James Wilkes, "FORTRAN IV Programming
Language-II," 7-9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Chemistry-Organic seminar, Anthony Chasser, "Synthetic Applications
of the Nickel Catalyzed Cross Coupling Reaction," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Research Club-Frank Stafford, "Longer-Term Prospects for the U.S.
Auto Industry," "z. Glenn Northcutt, "The Evolution of the Vertebrate
Brain," 8 p.m., lta Am W. Conf. Rm.
Landscape Architecture Program, Natural Resources-John Simonds,
"Earthscape: A Search for Quality," 4 p.m., Cri:sler Aud.
Biological Sciences; Molecular Genetics;--Seminar, Robert Helling, "The
Use of Biochemical Mutants of Arabidopsis for Physiological Analysis," 4
p.m., MLB 2.
German; Program in Comparative Lit.-Sander Gilman, "The Nietzsche
Murder Case," 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Computing Center-Forrest Hartman, "Intro to Ontel Terminal," 1:30-3
p.m. or 3:30-5 p.m., Ontel Rm., NUBS.
Latin American Culture Project-Panel discussion on Chile, Daniel
Levine, Mary Ann Mahaffy, David Quintana, Charles Rooney, Eiliana Moya
Raggio, 7-9 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Industrial and Operations Eng.-Seuven Karni, "An Assessment Scheme
for Advanced Software Environments," 4 p.m., 241 IOE Seminar Rm.
Washtenaw Community College-Anthony Ingram, "The Need of Leader-
ship: Education and High Technology for the Black Student," 11 a.m., Ac-
tivities Bldg. Rm. 109.
Marxist Group-Lecture, "Antidote to Econ 202," 7:30, 2443 Mason.
Science Fiction Club-Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates-Elections, 9 p.m., Guild House, 802
Lutheran Campus Ministry-Informal worship, 7 p.m.; Bible study on the
Gospel of Luke, 7:30 p.m.; Choir, 7:30 p.m., corner of S. Forest and Hill.
Eclipse Jazz-Mass meeting, 7:30 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
Student Alumni Council-Mass meeting, 7:30 p.m., Alumni Center.
Alpha Phi Delta-Italian heritage fraternity, informational meeting, 7:30,
Faculty Women's Club-Fall welcoming party, 8 p.m., call 996-2362 for
WCBN-"Radio Free Lawyer," discussion of legal issues, 6 p.m., 88.3 FM.
Tae Kwon Do Club-Practice, 5,7 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Rm.
Transcendental Meditation Program-Introduction, 8 p.m., 528 W. Liber-
Reader's Theater Guild-Open meeting and interpretational skills
workshop, 8 p.m., Pond Rm., Union.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop-Power Tools Safeth, 6-8 p.m., 537 SAB.
CEW-Open house for black students, 3-5 p.m., 350 S. Thayer.
Extension Service-1983 Short Courses for Assessing Personnel, 2nd floor
(Continued from Page )'
David Robinson, an assistant director
of admissions who works with the
problem of recruiting minority students
to campus, agreed. "Yes, I think
(programs) are suffering," he said.
"But in the end, I think they'll gain."
LACKING A director, Trotter House
is being run by the Office of Community
Services staff members, who are plan-
ning programs for the school year.
Ellen Offen, an office staff member,
said Trotter House will sponsor
seminars and bring in speakers of
special interest to minority students as
well as focus on academics. Offen said
the center is establishing a file of old
Despite the troubles, Robinson, of the
admissions office, said the center is
becoming much more useful. "Initially,
(Trotter House) served a political pur-
pose," he said. But now, with a greater
focus on academics, the center "can
serve a real purpose for minority
students," he said.
the tradition of
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Developing the ana-
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name, Joseph Fourier gave
the world a basic tool for
engineering analysis and
engineers are carrying on
his tradition. They're using
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est electronics problems
and produces communica-
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systems that are often the
first-of-a-kind in the world.
For a reprint of the
Fourier illustration and
information on career op-
portunities with E-Systems
in Texas, Florida, Indiana,
Utah or Virginia, write:
Lloyd K. Lauderdale, V.P
Research and Engineering,
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The problem solvers.
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