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April 10, 1981 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-04-10

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Y

Page 2-Friday, April 10, 1981-The Michigan Daily

"Piiiiiii.

Need a ride
out of town?
Check the i aiI
classifieds under
transportation

iU
A Masters Degree in
RADIATION PROTECTION
at the University of Michigan
Opportunities Available for:
-Financial support for qualified graduate students
-Research in radiation dosimetry and radiation biology
-Highpaying, interesting jobs in a growing profession
in which the demand for graduates far exceeds the supply.
APPLICATION SHOULD BE FILED BY: MAY 15, 1981
Interested students in engineering, physics, biology, chemistry,
pre-med, or any of the other physical or biological sciences
should write or call: Professors A. P. .acobson or P. A. Plato,
Department of Environmental and Industrial Health, School of
Public. Health, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Phone: (313)
764-0523.

Speakers blast budget
reductions at hearing
(continued from Page 1)sthat history lectures fail to achieve.
"WE FEEL (the Program) is very Showing of film has become an integral
desperately needed in the industry," part of my teaching," he said, adding,
said Richard O'Neal, executive vice "The budget cuts will strike to the heart
president of the Michigan Association of the classroom."
of Realtors. Communication Department Chair-
Another member of the association, man Peter Clarke said the budget cuts
Robert Thornton, said the Extension would have "a very profound effect on
Service's program is "very well- our pr ofoun ct on
resecedthouhot hecountry." our program." Communications
respected throughout the uEty.'i.-students need the studio facilities
Thornton added the Real Estate in- rovided by Michigan Media and the
dustry would be willing to pay more for byMic d igneiafandfthe
technical and egneigsafo h
the program if it was necessary, but the programnClarke said.
realtors need the University to provide program, Clarke said.
a safinan pog ng Department of Recreational Sports
Speakers also asked the Executive budget, Director Michael Stevenson
Officers to consider not cutting repeated his statement of last week to
Michigan Media's annual budget by the Budget PrioretiesCommittee,
$250,000, as has been suggested. saying he was "essentially in
Such a cut "would severely cripple agreement" with the proposal.
Michigan Media's ability to meet the IF ITS BUDGET is cut, fees for using
University's needs," said Hazen some of the recreational sports
Schumacher, the department's direc- facilities and programs will go up, but
t or. students will not be required to pay for
HISTORY PROF. Gerald Linderman them.
put the program's cuts in an academic The cost of entering a team in an In-
perspective. tramural Sports tournament is likely to
"Film brings a vivacity (to the class) rise from $7 to $20, Stevenson said.
STARTING TONIGHT Ifours of operation for Recreational
SECOND HANCE*Sports facilities will remain basically
the same, he said, with some reductions
during vacation periods and a closing
Dr. Bop and the time of 9 p.m. instead of 10 p.m. during
Headliners the fall term, if the budget reduction is
516 E. LIBERTY 994-5350 implemented.

IN

Compiled fro
United Press

Brady's future optimistic
WASHINGTON - White House Press Secretary James Brady's mental
capacity will be unimpaired and he will one day "be able to resume his
profession," his doctors said yesterday, but he may have continuing
problems with physical function on his left side.
Statistically, the White House press secretary had about one chance in 10
of surviving the massive bullet wound to the brain he received during the
March 30 attack on President Reagan's life, and less chance of avoiding
severe brain damage if he did survive.
But, according to Dr. Dennis O'Leary, who has been acting as spokesman
at the George Washington University Medical Center, doctors "fully expect
Brady to be able to resume his profession."~
No timetable was set for that eventuality, however.
Richardson indicted for
alleged Reagan life threat
NEW HAVEN, Conn. - A federal grand jury yesterday indicted Edward
Richardson on two counts of threatening the life of President Reagan.
U.S. Atty. Richard Blumenthal said the first count returned by the U.S.
District Court jury stemmed from a letter Richardson allegedly wrote to ac-
tress Jodie Foster and left in her dormitory room at Yale University.
The second charge, Blumenthal said, stemmed from another letter
Richardson allegedly wrote and left in his New Haven hotel room, stating he
was leaving for Was ington, D.C. "to bring to completion (John) Hinckley's
reality."
Blumenthal said despite Richardson's references to Hinckley and the
"apparent similarities in the alleged actions or backgrounds" of the two
"there is no evidence at this time that they were acting in concert or as part
of any scheme or conspiracy.
23rd body found in Atlanta
ATLANTA - Police found the body of Larry Rogers, the 23rd victim in
Atlanta's 20-month-long string of child murders, in an abandoned apartment
building about a mile from the street where he vanished.
The body was discovered yesterday morning and Public Safety Com-
missioner Lee Brown identified it as that of Rogers, a 21-year-old black man
whowas small and severely retarded. He was last'seen March 20 sitting stif-
fly in an old green station wagon driven by another black man.
Hostages get a break
on speech, article income
WASHINGTON - The Federal Election Commission eased a restriction
yesterday to help the Americans who were held hostage in Iran, but the ac-
tion also opens the door for politicians to make almost unlimited sums of
money from speeches and articles.
By a unanimous 6-0 vote, the commissioners said the former hostages may
get around the legal limits on yearly income from such honorariums by
deferring payments to future years.
Although the ruling came specifically in the case of former hostages who
have an opportunity to make some quick money from their long ordeal, the
same rule applies to any federal employee, including those running for re-
election.
Federal law prohibits any officer or employee of the government from ac-
cepting a fee of more than $2,000 for any one speech or article or more than
$25,000 total for such services in any one calendar year. The $2,000 limit
remains unchanged by yesterday's ruling.
Drifter receives 3 life
sentences for murders

BRIEF
m Associated Press and
s International reports

* ..'

64

It's More For Your Mom ungI

6_

DALLAS - A drifter who unfolded a gruesome tale of necrophilia,..
mutilation, and cannibalism in confessing to strangling 12 women in five
states was sentenced yesterday to three life terms in prison for three of the
murders.
State District Judge John Mead ordered Carroll Edward Cole to serve one
concurrent sentence and two consecutive sentences for the murders of three
Dallas women.
Cole, 42, also confessed to killing nine other women in San Diego, Las
Vegas, Nev., Casper, Wyo., and Oklahoma City. He said there were others
that he could not remember.
During the trial, Cole testified that he was 20 when he discovered his
mother cheated on his father by picking up men in bars. He said he sub-
sequently developed an uncontrollable urge to strangle women.
"I think I kill her through them," he said, adding he met most of his vic-
tims in bars.
He testified about strangling women, having sex with their corpses and
dismembering and cooking the flesh of a 1976 Okalahoma City victim.
Punk rock singer Williams
acquitted of obscenity charge
CLEVELAND - Punk Rock star Wendy Williams blew a kiss to jurors
yesterday after they acquitted her of an obscenity charge stemming from a
concert in which she performed nude from the waist up except for a layer of
shaving cream.
She had said her First Amendment rights were violated and called her
two-day trial in Municipal Court a waste of taxpayers' money. She said the
trial was politically motivated.
"The prosecutors are the guys doing this for money. These guys are the
real whores," she told jurors as they filed from the courtroom.
Vol. XCI, No. 155
Friday, April 10, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday
mornings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press International,
Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syndicate and Field Newspapers Syndicate.
News room: (313) 764-0552. 76-DAILY: Sports desk, 764-0562: Circulation, 764-0558; Classified advertising

11

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You can have the U. of M
student newspaper delivered to
your. dormi or door, Tesday,
w'' vai i tii m u i flfl (1 a n

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Editor-in-Chief .................SARA ANSPACH
Manooging Editor...........JULIE ENGEBRECHT !
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