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May 23, 1975 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, May 23, 1975

Poge Six

.oeSxTH IHGAAL FiaMa2,17

State legislature likely to pass Thumb teen nabbed
$110 million budget for the 'U' for double murder

(Continued from Page 1)
ly $1.8 million.
Huffman said one new fea-
ture of this year's allocation
will be a ceiling on full-time
student enrollment at the Uni-
versity. No more than 35,080
students with 15 or more credit
hours will be enrolled at one
time.
The bill also provides for a
5.6 per cent faculty salary in-
crease, which is considerably
lower than the 13.23 per cent
increase approved this year by
the Regents. Huffman thinks an
excessive salary hike, which

would almost surely mean a
tuition increase, would be un-
fair to students.
"I don't believe it is fair to
raise tuition to offset wage
increases," said Huffman.
"They (the faculty) have to de-
cide what comes first, the
school, .the kids, or personal
needs."
THE 5.6 per cent figure is
merely a guideline, however.
Faculty salaries are an internal
matter for the University to de-
cide, and they could reallocate
money from other areas to in-

crease the pay hike, according
to Fincher.
Fincher said the University
of Minnesota faculty recently
settled for a ten per cent in-
crease, and thinks pressure
applied in the right places
could raise the figure slightly
higher here. However, he called
a ten per cent increase for Uni-
versity faculty "unrealistic."
If you have an old-fashioned
ginger jar with the top missing
you can put it to practical and
attractive kitchen use. A jar of
this sort with its narrow top is
great for holding cooking forks
and wooden spoons with long
handles. Tongs, a pastry brush
and a wide spatula or pancake
turner can also go into a ginger
j ar.

LAPEER (UPI) - One of
the most intensive investiga-
tions in years in the Thumb
area north of Detroit has ended
with arrest of an illiterate 17-
year old Flint youth, described
by one policeman as "a born
loser," on charges he killed two
young cousins.
Meanwhile, the a r r e s t
touched off another intensive
investigation a few miles away,
where a third teen-ager was
murdered about 15 hours before
the arrest of the Flint youth.
THE SUSPECT, Kenneth E.
Nard, 17, was arrested by State
Police at his home two weeks
after the bodies of the cousins
were found.
Nard, who told police he
cannot read or write, stood
mute before Lapeer County dis-

1-7

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trict court judge John P.
Spiers during a brief appear-
ance yesterday. He was jailed
without bond pending a prelimi-
nary examination July 3.
"He looks like a born loser,"
one Flint policeman said.
THE ARREST came one day
after the discovery of the body
of another area youth, Jeffrey
Walters, 15, of Ortonville. The
body was found about three
miles from the site of the first
murders.
Police called his death a
homicide and said they were
investigating possible links with
his murder and the murders
May 9 of Scott Hardy, 12, of
Port Huron and his 11-year old
cousin, Mark Mellendorf of the
Lapeer County township of
Atlas.
Hard's arrest came after
days of outrage and fear in
Lapeer County, where the
police formed a special task
force to search for the killer or
killers. Flint police and State
Police joined in the manhunt,
which at first concentrated on
reports that four or five men
were seen talking with the
victims just before they were
slain.
ONE BODY was found hang-
ing from a tree limb while the
other was found in a shallow
creek in Brandon Township.
Police said they were beaten
and strangled.
Details that led to Nard's
arrest were not fully explained,
but authorities said police were
led to his home by information
gained from persons contacted
during days of around-the-clock
investigation.
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