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January 09, 1981 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-09

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Page 2-Friday, January 9, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Ex agent sentenced
for informing Soviets

IN ITS STATEMENT of facts about
the case, the government said Barnett
told the Soviets the U.S had discovered
the radio frequencies used to guide
Soviet SA-2 ground-to-air missiles and
the amount of time Soviet W-calss sub-
marines could stay submerged.
Barnett declined to make a statement
before Kaufman sentenced him.
Barnett worked for the CIA from 1958
to 1970 and later from January 1979 to
March 1980, when he decided to tell his
story to the FBI. He was described as
the highest ranking CIA employee ever
to confess to being a "mole" for the
dicated Barnett needed the money
because of losses from a seafood
processing plant he ran in Indonesia.
The government said that during his
13%2 years as a Soviet spy Barnett
managed to reveal the details of a
covert CIA operation known as HA-
BRINK,described as "one of its highest
priority operations" in the 1960s.
Mercury dips
to biting lows
Continued from Page 1)
go to a hospital for treatment at once.
Mackenzie.offers the following tips to
avoid frostbite and hypothermia:
* Dress, warmly, but not too tightly
because sweat conducts heat from your
" Wear mittens instead of gloves in
order to reduce the surface area ex-
posed to the weather;
" Wear a hat, and place a scarf over
your mouth and nose to warm the air
entering your body;
" Don't spend too much time outside.
nte s
Con ric! charged
in mnurder
Timothy Hughes, the 39-year-old
convict charged in the Dec. 22 stab-
bing of Pinckney resident Marilyn
Creekmore, has also been charged
with the murder of a 19-yea-old Annt
Arbor cab driver.
Eleanor Bailey, a driver for the
Yellow Cab Co., was last heard from
when she picked up Hughes Dec. 22
at a Halfway house at 1124 E. Ann St.
where he is an inmate. Her body was
found in roadside shrubbery about
five miles from Pinckney early the
next morning, according to
Livingston County Sheriff's Detec-
tive Michael Smith.
Bailey's cab was found near
Creekmore's Pinckney home by
police officers where they broke up
an apparent argument between
Hughes and Creekmore. Hughes was
shot by a police officer who apparen-
tly saw him stab the woman at ap-
proximately 11 p.m. Dec. 22.
Hughes, who was living in the
halfway houseawaiting parole on a
1972 murder conviction, remains in
the hospital recovering from the
gunshot wound.
Bailey, a 1979 Community High
School graduate, was the daughter
of University English Prof. Richard
Bailey, a trustee at Washtenaw
Community College.
J ld rob Ie(I -1 g4ilmflhalttl
A 60-year-old Ann Arbor man was
robbed of an unknown sum of money
while returning home from a bar

Wednesday afternoon, police said
yesterday. The victim reportedly
was walking down the 400 block of
Miller when a car containing two
nien stopped beside him. One of the
men allegedly got out of the car, ap-
proached the victim with a handgun,
and demanded money. The gunman
took money from the pedestrian's
wallet, returned the wallet and then
fled in the car. The victim was not
IIOIi(Iui hI)rffr Iregp
Itolia'vllrgi(irs ciC(1uI up
Burglars forced open a window of
a residence in the 1000 block of
Church Street sometime between
Dec. 19 and Jan. 6 and carted off
$4,275 worth of appliances, jewelry
and furniture, police said.
Action Sportswear

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Atlanta police investigatei:*
possible 17th child slaying
ATLANTA-Officials in nearby Cobb County said yesterday homicide was
indicated in the death of a 15-year-old black youth whose body was found in
the Chattahoochee River, but they didn't know if the case has linked to the :
slaying or disappearance of 16 other Atlanta black children.
Cobb county Medical Examiner Joe Burton emphasized he had not deter-
mined the death of 15-year-old Patrick Rogers was a homicide, even though
it is being investigated as such.
The boy was from the same general area from which 16 other black Atlan-
ta children have disappeared. Eleven have been found dead and five are still
A special 35-member task force has been set up to investigate the crimes,
which occurred over the past 18 months.
Burton said he did not see any similarities between the Rogers case and
those of the other 16 children, but detectives could not explain why Rogers
was up in the area where his body was found.

Pro-lifers target senators
WASHINGTON-An anti-abortion group said yesterday it will strive to
defeat 12 senators, including Sen. Edward Kennedy (D-Mass.), in 1982 unless-,
they change their minds and support a constitutional amendment banning
"We're sending another warning to the U.S. Senate. Either they vote our
way and give us a pro-life amendment or we will vote them out of office,"
said Paul Brown, director of the Life Amendment Political Action Commit-
Ten of the 12 targeted senators are Democrats, and two are Republicans.
Brown said it would be the most difficult to defeat Kennedybut vowed: "It
can be done."
Brown said his organization spent $500,000 opposing pro-abortion can-
didates last year and expects to have a $1 million campaign fund for 1982.
He claimed his group played a part in the defeat of several liberal.
Democratic senators, including George McGovern of South Dakota, Birch
Bayh of Indiana and Frank Church of Idaho, last year.
Girls miss school
despite judge's warning
BUCKEYE, La.-Three white girls failed to show up for classes and were
dropped from the rolls at all-white Buckeye High School yesterday, one day
after a federal judge began contempt proceedings against their parents for
defying a desegregation order.
The federal judge's order called for them to be bused 15 miles to a racially
mixed school in Alexandria but they did not attend classes there. It was not
known where they were, and their parents would not comnent.
State District Judge Richard Lee had ordered the girls' enrollment at
Buckeye High after assuming custody of the girls, saying the dispute was a
matter of family law and under the jurisdiction of state courts.
U.S. District Judge Nauman Scott set a hearing date Wednesday to con-
sider contempt of court charges against Lee, the school officials, and the
girls' parents and guardians. Scott said the girls' parents sought a custody
change to avoid desegregation.
Fraser optimistic over
Chrysler loan request
HIGHLAND PARK-The United Auto Workers union and Chrysler Corp.K
bargained for a second day yesterday without getting into details of the
company's request for $600 million in life-saving wage concessions.
But there were new signs favorable to the company's urgent request for an
additional $400 million in federal loan guarantees-money it needs soon to
remain in business.
UAW President Douglas Fraser expressed optimism that the federal
Chrysler Loan Guarantee Board would issue a preliminary decision on the
request before the new administration takes over Jan. 20.
In Washington, the board said it will meet next Wednesday to consider
issuing new loan guarantees.
"I'm confident it will be in favor," Fraser said.
Hollywood drug ring busted
LOS ANGELES-An elite drug ring that operated out of a rented West
Hollywood mansion and delivered cocaine to "celebrities" from the
backseat of a limousine has been smashed ,by narcotics detectives,
authorities said yesterday. ,
Sheriff's Departmentnarcotics detectives said 11 people-including a
man identified as a "major international cocaine dealer"-were arrested
Wednesday during a raid on the mansion and booked on suspicion of
possession of cocaine for sale.
Humberto Lopera, 42, described by authorities as the kingpin of the ring,
was being held yesterday in lieu of $100,000 bail. Lopera and two other
leaders in the drug ring were arrested after a two-month investigation by
narcotics detectives.
Sherrif's Deputy Marc Klugman said the "celebrities" allegedly serviced
by the drug ring would not be identified, nor would details of how the ring
operated by released at this time.
Vol. XCI, No. 85
Friday, January 9, 1981
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A whole line of fie leather boots and shoes
r 3 d
-2O To'5OOFF
Hurry for best
JAN. 8, 1981
S. -S.


Editor-in-Chief . .
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