100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 17, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-09-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Ninety-One Years
of
Editorial Freedom

4H 41V
htl. I tCht gan

l latig

MILD
Partly cloudy today
with light winds from
the northwest. High in
the upper 60s.

'~

Vol. XCI, No. 12

Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, September 17, 1980

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

1.1.~.*.. Murder probe
1'~ ~continues' as

students

join in
fb

secur
By STEVE HOOK
Feelings of shock and fear continued
to preoccupy local residents yesterdayi
as the killer of University studenti
Rebecca Huff remained at large. - 1
In response to the brutal Sunday
morning attack, many local
organizations have intensified their ef-
forts to prevent additional such attacks.
Police fear the Sunday killing and two
similar murders in the past five months
may be the work of one person.;
Area police agencies stepped up their
already extensive investigations while
joining other community groups in
urging the public to take special
precautions.
It was a busy day for such groups,
and the activities of the more
prominent organizations are reviewed
below:
ANN ARBOR POLICE Department:
"There are lots of tips coming in and
we're checking them out," said Maj.
Raymond Woodruff from police
headquarters yesterday. Whether or
not any of the tips pan out "remains toi
be seen," he added. Lt. Dale Heath,s
who is coordinating the Ann Arbort
police probe, said that his colleagues
are "working with their fingerst
crossed" as they investigate the mur-
ders. "Televisionand real life are two.
different things," he added, "If youc
follow TV, the case is solved in 60 or 90
minutes. This isn't quite so simple."1
Neither Woodruff nor Heath wouldo
describe specific strategies their
department is employing in its in-P
vestigation.a

ityelf
DORMITORY GOVERNMENTS:
Although some dorms, such as South
Quad, have yet to elect or organize
representatives, most have at this
point, and the subject of campus
security has been a common topic of
discussion. At Markley and Alice Lloyd,
for example, dormitory escort services
to and from the Diag at night have been
of renewed interest to house represen-
tatives. Markley Council President
Steve Page said that at their Monday
night meeting, the nine house represen-

ort

tatives were instructed to emphasize
the escort service to all the residents
there. At a West Quad government
meeting, however, also held Monday
night, an unidentified spokesperson
said .the recent attacks were not
discussed. "We just talked about
Homecoming, pinball machines, that
sort of thing," he said.
Michigan Student Assembly: To
members of MSA, the most attractive
strategy for increasing campus safety
See MURDER, Page 9

work Study
jobs up 30%
B. I TQA CR I N~~L

Sailing away
The American yacht Freedom sails off Newport, R.I. in the second leg of the American Cup course. Defending the
U.S. title, Freedom defeated Australia in the first of the best of seven races.
EM|||A| |||.ii

Dy LJ UNI E N
In an effort to cope with ever-increas-
ing college costs more and more
students are juggling classes and part-
time jobs through the University's
Work-Study program, which is one
third larger this year than last year.
Approximately 3,500 students have
qualified for"University-related Work
Study jobs which pay between $3.40 and
$5.00 per hour. As of last week almost
1,000 had been hired, said financial aid
officer Nancy Longmate.
THIS YEAR, for the first time, Op-,
portunity Program students were
automatically offered jobs through the
Work Study program, which is now a
part of the Office of Financial Aid.
The Opportunity Program attempts
to help minority and disadvantaged
students adjust more easily to the
University.
The part time jobs "aid Opportunity
(Program) students by teaching them
about effective interviewing and are
meant to be a new stop before going out

into the employment world, Longmate
said.
Work Study students select part-time
jobs offered by 25 University depar-
tments, including positions as lab
helpers, editorial and research
assistants, and typists.
THE ANNUAL Work Study job fair,
which was held last week, was more
successful than in previous years,
Longmate said.
"The fair was 30 percent larger this
year, with a little over 400 people atten-
ding. We were able to hire 132 people
on-the-spot, with lots of interviews set
up," she said.
The departments are often eager to
hire Work Study students because the
department pays only 20 percent of the
student's salary, while the federal
government pays the remaining 80 per-
cent. The federal government allocated
$2 million to the University to fund the
jobs for financially eligible students
this year.
See WORK STUDY, Page 2

Iranian Parliament establishes

1
X
c
j
c
r

conmusio to review
From United Press International four conditions. b returning the late mr ' f h 1hk

The Iranian Parliament voted
yesterday to hand over the 318-day-old
hostage crisis to a special review com-
mission but it was not clear if the move
would hasten or hinder the release of
the 52 American captives.
Tehran radio, monitored in London
by the BBC, said parliament voted by a
"decisive majority" to create a special
commission to review the hostage
crisis. Parliament had been scheduled
to begin its debate in "open session"
about the Americans but decided td
form the commission instead.
THE RADIO gave no other details
and it was not immediately clear what
the commission's mandate would be.
Parliament was charged by
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini with
deciding the fate of the hostages seized
when the U.S. Embassy was stormed
Nov. 4. Most members of the fun-
damentalist-dominated house have said
they favor trying the hostages as spies.
Khomeini, in a rare comment on the
crisis, said Friday the captives would
be set free if the United States fulfilled

shah's wealth, unfreezing Iranian
assets, dropping all claims against Iran
and promising not to intervene in Iran's
internal affairs.
THAT SEEMED to take the matter
out of Parliament's hands and, at the
time, also appeared significant because
of the omission of a demand that the
United States apologize for its past sup-

pore of ne sna l.
But Parliament spea
Hashemi Rafsanjani s
Iran has not dropped that
Observes said it was b
what impact, if any,
decision to create a spec
would have on the hostag
IT COULD, for instanc
depoliticize the crisis a

hostages
from the full-blown debate where calls
ker Ayatolalh to put the hostages on trial would be
aid later that heard. That possibility, following from
t demand. Khomeini's statement Friday, .could be
too soon to say a hopeful sign, the observers said.
Parliament's But parliament's action could merely
ial commission be a delaying tactic, another effort to
e crisis, prolong the crisis by pushing back the
e, be a move to parliamentary debate, the observers
nd steer away said.

Carter cautions against optimism

From United PressInlternational
President Carter said yesterday
there is no prospect for an early release
of the American hostages in Iran,
toning down his Monday statement that
signals from Tehran indicated the
situation might be resolved "in the very
near future."
Carter, campaigning in Atlanta, told
reporters he and Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie agree no
breakthrough is at hand.
"WE DON'T HAVE any reason to
believe the situation has been resolved

at all," he said. "We don't have any
prospect for an early resolution of the
issue at this time."
On Monday, Carter offered a dif-
ferent outlook during a town meeting in
Corpus Christi, Texas. He said the
Iranian government was making
statements "that might very well lead
'to a resolution of this problem in the
very near future."
Muskie, talking to reporters on
Capitol Hill after a Senate hearing
yesterday, said, "I know that the
president's attitude is one of extreme

caution about raising any expectations
I don't give the president's (Mon-
day) statement the upbeat inter-
pretation that some of my questioners
assign to it."
CARTER SAID yesterday there is
now at least a government in place in
Tehran, where before there had not
been "anyone who could speak with
authority" on .ne hostages.
Muskie said he and Carter are "in
complete agreement" that the latest
developments in Iran must be viewed
with caution.

Daily Photo by JOHN HAGEN
STACY KAFILA, left, lends a helping hand to work-study applicants. This
year's program is one third larger than last year's.

x.1
vim; : .. X'
............

.... ...........

TODAY-
Join The Daily
RE YOU searching for something new and
fascinating to do around campus? Look no
further. We are currently looking for people
interested in working on our news staff. If you
would like to join our crew, we will be holding an
organizational meeting tomorrow night at 7 p.m. in The
Daily offices, at 420 Maynard (behind Betsy Barbour and

Services Component of the Coalition for the Use of Learning
Skills at the University is sponsoring the event locally. Ac-
cording to Coordinator Yolanda Marino, the purpose of the
commemoration, which has been in planning since June, is
not only to recognize the Hispanic population, but also "to
share Hispanic culture with the rest of the students." Di
Big Mac attack
Residents of Hampstead, England, an affluent London
shirh withstnod an attemnt by Melonald's to move into

He was on his way up
No doubt James McLaughlin was looking forward to an
unusual kind of high while attempting to climb the world's
tallest building in Chicago recently. His ascent to fame
was detoured, however, by city police officers who knocked
out an 18th story window and grabbed him. And to make
matters worse for the would-be "spiderman," Sears, the
owner of the building, is billing him $736 for the broken win-
dow. "I don't really feel responsible for the window, but I
t1PrS thav wuldin't hnavdmanp it:if Tnfin't hoo

department. The four-week courses are beginning as con-
troversy brews over a proposed sex education class for the
county's school children. "As a result of the (proposed)
program for the schools, we have found the parents are
saying, 'Give us a sex education class.. . we want to be the
sex educators for our children,"' said Linda Hembree, the
coordinator of the adult program.
O ! - f - *

lj

i

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan