The Michigan Daily - Friday, January 13, 1984- Page 5
Fugitive attempts suicide
A 22-year-old Flint man wanted on
murder charges apparantly shot him-
self in the chest in an Ann Arbor apar-
tment building late Wednesday after-
noon. Police suspect attempted suicide.
According to Ann Arbor police Sgt.
Harold Tinsey, the man entered an
apartment complex in the 1100 block of
Norman Place and asked to use a
resident's phone. Moments after he left
the apartment, the man apparently
'U' nurse r
(Continued from Page 1)
the Nursing Alliance for the Prevention
of Nuclear War, said if she takes part in
further protests who will plan ahead
with her head nurse. "(It's) a
procedure that someone could apply
for, like a leave of absence," she said.
Henderson-Whitmarsh may need an
extended leave of absence in the near
future, as she still faces charges of
trespassing and conspiracy to trespass,.
Found lying unconcious in the
hallway with a small caliber handgun
lying nearby, he was then taken to
University Hospital where he was fisted
in fair condition.
Flint police yesterday advised Ann
Arbor police that the man was wanted
on charges of murdering a 24-year-old
female found dead in his Flint re'den-
- Matt Tinker
which carry maximum sentences of
three months and one year, respec-
Her trial begins Jan. 31 in 52nd,
District Court in Walled Lake.
She said the possibility of a jail sen-
tence did not come up during, her
hearing. She served 20 days in Oakland
County Jail in December for violating
an injunction prohibiting demon-
strations at theWalled Lake firm.
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4 SANTA ANA, Calif. (UPI) - A lawyer claims six a potential ha
+ o"right-wing conservatives" are offering a $10,000 Prison offic
yeward for information on the whereabouts of Angeles Coun
apolitical assassin Dan White, who was released from touching off a
-jprison last week to a secret location. Mayor Tom B
White was released from prison Jan. 6 after serving community.
t ,, aive years for the murders of San Francisco Mayor Mayor Brad
< i0jGeorge Moscone and gay Supervisor Harvey Milk. Daryl Gates
Officials said only that White was living in Los would be relea
Angeles County, a 4,000-square-mile area, with a WALSWORT
population of 7.1 million. businessmen
' ATTORNEY Jeff Walsworth also said he intended but said, "I wa
to file a lawsuit against the state Department of and consider th
,,,,Corrections for refusing to disclose the location of Walsworth s
White and other ex-convicts. selves as a cii
"Every citizen has the right to know who is living comparisons t
andhworking in their proximity if that person creates "The rewar
e to the end of the breakwater at Grand Haven state park on Lake Michigan experience a
water is splashed and blown onto the concrete and metal structure during a period of sub-
for parolled assassin
arm," Walsworth told reporters.
ials said White will be living in Los
ty during his one-year probation,
series of protests from Los Angeles
radley, the City Council and the gay
ley complained that only Police Chief
was informed in advance that White
sed to Los Angeles County.
TH declined to reveal the names of the
who contributed to the reward money,
nt to stress that these men are not gay,
hemselves right-wing conservatives."
said the businessmen described them-
tizens protection group, but dismissed
o "bounty hunters."
d is not a bounty but it is a reward for
information leading to the whereabouts of Dan
White," Walsworth said.
DEPARTMENT of Corrections spokesman. Phil
Guthrie said as a matter of routine prison officials
disclose the county where an ex-convict will live, but
do not relase any other details except to the local law
A coalition of gay and lesbian groups organized a
protest march in the Hollywood area last night.
Harry Hay, head of the newly formed Dan White Out
of L.A. Committee, said the march would provide Los
Angeles gays "a venue to express their feeling of
frustration and outrage." Hay said he estimated up to
500 people may participate in the demonstration.
The City Council voted 12-1 Wednesday for
a proposal to move White out of the area, saying he
was a "cold-blooded killer of two innocent people."
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NCAA may lose control of televised football
(Continued from Page 1)
Oklahoma University that charges
NCAA regulation of television rights
violates anti-trust statutes. An appeals
court ruled against the NCAA last
summer, leaving schools free to
negotiate their own contracts, but the
old NCAA package with ABC and CBS
held last season pending the Supreme
C That all could mean a doubling in
television revenues for the Michigan
athletic department - from $600,000
last season to about $1.2 million this fall
, according to Don Canham, athletic
"The NCAA was assuming that the
Supreme Court will not put them out of
business, but I think they will," said
,Canham, who returned from Dallas
THE COLLEGE football television
schedule could end up resembling the
current format in college basketball,
where conferences sell one or more
games a week for regional telecasts.
"If the Supreme Court rules against
Lhe NCAA, I think you'll see a Big Ten
Saturday night package almost im-
mediately," Canham said. "You might
see a night game in Ann Arbor if the
money is right."
The premier night action at Michigan
Stadium could come as soon as the
Wolverine's next home game. The 1984
season opener on Sept. 8 against Miami
would be a perfect target for prime
time network television.
"I TALKED briefly with both net-
works about playing that game at night,
but that was before Miami won the
national championship," Canham said.
"I don't think it would be televised
nationally during the day because the
ratings are not real good in September
because of baseball."
Canham said he's met with represen-
tatives of other schools to assess what
might happen if the NCAA loses control
of television rights. "I think that the top
schools will agree to a network package
from 3 to 6 p.m. Then games that start
at noon or in the evening will be sold to
cable, pay, or over-the-air TV," he
Although such a situation would free
athletic departments from the NCAA
rule that restricts a team to only six
television appearances over a two-year
period, each conference would
probably set a limit on the number of
times each school could appear on
"We wouldn't be on TV that much
more than we are now," Canham said,
"We would probably restrict appearan-
ces to four times a year. You don't sell,
tickets if you televise too much."
One of the reasons for the low ratings-
for NCAA football this past season was
that the two networks used up all their
appearances by the good teams last
year and couldn't televise some of the
big games this season, such as Ohio
What remains to be seen is whether
Big Ten football can be popular on
television twice a week. The conference
has been known in the past for not being
very balanced and featuring a lot of
But if it can have a result similar to
what has happened in college basket-
ball on television in recent years, the
Big Ten football game of the week-could
be very successful.
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