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September 13, 1984 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-13

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 13, 1984 - Page 3

Woman extradited in Belushi case

TORONTO (UPI) - Cathy Evelyn Smith, a former
singer who once admitted injecting a fatal "speed-
ball" of heroin and cocaine into comedian John
Belushi, was ordered extradited yesterday to Los
Angeles to stand trial for murder.
Declaring there was enough evidence to commit
the Toronto woman to trial, County Court Judge
Stephen Borins ordered an extradition be carried out
within 15 days and also ordered that she be held in
custody until extradition.
DEFENSE attorney Brian Greenspan said he
would decide later yesterday whether to appeal the
order. He has 30 days to appeal, but according to the
Canada-U.S. extradition treaty she can be extradited
within 15 days if an appeal process has not been star-
ted. Greenspan said he would also decide whether to

file for a writ of habeas corpus that would set her
free.
Smith, who had been free on $75,000 bail, was escor-
ted out of the courtroom and placed in the West
Detention Center. She also faces 13 drug-related
charges as a result of Belushi's death in 1982.
Greenspan said Smith, who appeared unmoved by
the ruling, was in relatively "good spirits" because
"she realized there was a strong possibility this
result would occur."
In Los Angeles, Detective Russell Kuster, an in-
vestigator in the Hollywood division, said he expected
Smith to appeal the order, which she fought for more
than a year.

"IT'S NbT over yet," Kuster said. "We expect her,
lawyer to appeal and a final ruling to be made within
15 days. But we still expect to bring her back."
Los Angeles District Attorney Robert Philibosian
said in a prepared statement, "The decision by a
Canadian court today to extradite Catherine Evelyn
Smith is an important victory in our 18-month legal
battle to bring her to justice."
Smith, a former singer and songwriter, is charged
in California with having administered a fatal over-
dose of heroin and cocaine to the star of the "Satur-
day Night Live" television series and movies such as
"Animal House." Belushi died in a Sunset Strip hotel
room March 5, 1982, of a drug overdose.

Doubts arise over transplant'wonder

drug'

BOSTON (AP) - A widely used drug
that dramatically improves the success
of heart, liver and other organ tran-
splants can cause irreversible kidney
damage and should be given with great
caution, a new study concludes.
Ironically, the drug, called
cyclosporine, is used larged in kidney
transplants. The researchers cautioned

that in this operation, cyclosporine's
benefits "may be more than offset over
the long term" by damage to the tran-
splanted organ.
THAT prediction is likely to be con-
troversial. Follow-up studies of kidney
patients show that so far, at least,
cyclosporine seems to give them a bet-
ter chance of having a healthy, working

kidney. It may also be possible to
minimize the damage by using smaller
doses of the drug.
It has been widely credited in recent
years for vast improvements in the suc-
ces of liver and heart transplants. The
latest study was conducted at Stanford
University, which has a large heart
transplant program.

However, Dr. Robert Merion of the
University of Michigan Medical Center,
who has conducted a four-year com-
parison study of cyclosporine in kidney
transplants, said doctors have long
recognized that the drug can cause
some kidney damage. And he still
believes it is highly effective.

Bullard campaign

offers
By ELYSE KIMM
With the fall campaign
way, State Rep. Perry B
arbor) is adding a new
reelection campaignt
showing movies.
Beginning this even
campaign staff wil be s
the threat of nuclear w
equal rights, and Centr
campus.
"THE FILMS are
educate the public and
volved,' said Jim Burch

1'*1_

Ashes to ashes ssocited Press
A huge column of volcanic ashes, reaching heights of several miles, towers
above erupting Mayon Volcano in Legaspi City, Philippines yesterday. No
one has been reported killed sincethe 8,100 foot volcano, located 200 miles
southeast of Manilla began its activity last Sunday.

campus nums
ELMAN Bullard. The project, entitled "The
Bullard Film Series: Mobilizing for
n season under- November," will feature speakers after
Bullard (D-Ann each film who will discuss the issues
w twist to his raised in the film.
tonight: He's According to Burchell the series is
designed to raise crucial issues and
ing Bullard's build interest in those topics. The
howing films o opening film, which will be shown in
ar, economics, Angell Hall tonight, is Atomic Cafe, a
al America on feature about the history of the atomic
age.
structured to The film "will show the consequences
I get them in- of nuclear war and the absurdity of the
hell, an aide to current government," according to
Prof. Daniel Axelrod, who will speak
S ~t 'afterward. Axelrod, a member of the
Campaign for a Nuclear Free Ann Ar-
bor, hopes the film and discussion will
chain around convince people to support the proposed
ban on nuclear weapons research in the
pledge to cut city.
Aed 263bilion In the following weeks, the films and
ted $263 billion speeches will address thetconditionaof
to match that the American economy, the struggle of
ailed deficit- American women for equality and the
n. He predicted Equal Rights Amendment, and the
Her raise taxes situations in El Salvador and
k Nicaragua.

GE T IN VOLVEDI
LSA Student Government will be holding interviews for
Student Appointments to the following College Committees
on September 16, 17 & 18:
ACADEMIC JUDICIARY
ADMISSIONS
LIBRARY
CURRICULUM
JSFPC- Joint Student/Faculty
Policy Committee
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND TO SIGN UP,
STOP BY OR CALL:
LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT
4003 MICHIGAN UNION
763-4799

Candidates volley stingmg in

(Continued from page 1>
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
romyko could "lead to reducing the
levels of misunderstandings" about the
president's views on arms control,
though he cautioned against raising
hopes that major agreements might be
reached.
Reagan, in Buffalo, concentrated on
ridiculing Mondale's proposal to raise
t4xes, never mentioning that the
Iemocrat contends the increase i
needed to stave off economic problems
rowing out of huge federal budget

v v v

deficits accumulated under Reagan.
"THE DEMOCRATIC candidate con-
tends that working Americans wouldn't
be hurt by his tax increases," said
Reagan, who says he would raise taxes
only as a last resort.
"That's a fairy tale. His plan would
hurt working Americans - by raising
their taxes and stifling economic
growth," Reagan told elderly people at
the dedication of a government-finan-
ced apartment project. "With your
support, we will make sure that no one

puts that ball and c
America's neck."
Mondale renewed his
the deficit from a projec
in 1989 to $86 billion,a
challenge to Reagan b
promise with a det
reduction plan of his own
that Reagan would eith
himself or be forced ton
lasting cuts in Soc
Medicare, Medicaid, fo
federal pensions.

ma e veep ana
ial Security,
od stamps and

Abortion becomes issue in campaign

(Continued from page L
But Bush proved that the issue can
cut both ways when, in answering a
question Tuesday, he drew attention to
his longstanding differences with the
ptesident over abortion. Bush said he
favors letting a woman obtain an abor-
pon if she was raped, if she was an in-
cest victim or if her life was in danger.

"Do I personally? Yes. I personally
would say, but I think again you've got
to look at a lot of circumstances, how
long that pregnancy has gone on, all
that kind of thing, but I have always
taken that position."
REAGAN, however, has aligned him-
self with backers of a proposed con-
stitutional amendment allowing abor-

,HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
Te Ann Arbor Civic Theatre opens their three-day performance of "How
the Other Half Lives' ' tonight at 8 p.m. in the Mendelssohn Theatre.
Films
Cinema Guild-Every Man for Himself and God Against All, 7 & 9 &:05
p.m., Lorch Hall.
.BFS-Atomic Cafe, 7:30 p.m., Angell Aud. B
Michigan Theater Foundation-Public Enemy, 7 p.m.; White Heat, 9 p.m.,
Michigan Theater.
Alt. Act.-Early Silent American Animation: Discovery of Movement, 7&
9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Mediatrics-Casablanca, 7 p.m., Play It Again Sam, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Performances
Ark-Music of Jim Ringer & Mary McCaslin, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Speakers
nter for Japanese Studies-John Campbell, "Irasshaimase: An In-
troduction to the Center for Japanese Studies," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Computing Center-"Chalk Talk: Structure & Use of MTS Files," 12:10
p.m., NUBS.
Chemistry-Dr. David Lambert, "The Stark Effect; Adsorbates at Elec-
tro-Chemical Interfaces," 4 p.m., Room 1200 Chemistry Bldg.
Meetings
Psychiatry-Anxiety Disorders Support Group, 7:30 p.m., 3rd Floor Con-
ference Room, Children's Psych. Hospital.
Medical Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., chapel, 8th floor, Main Hospital.
Graduate Employee's Organization-Meeting for prospective volunteers,
7p.m., S9410 Main Hospital.
Sailing Club-7:45 p.m., 311 West Engineering Bldg.
Union of Students for Israel-Mass meeting 7 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginners 7 p.m., intermediates 8 p.m., Forest
Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood.
Graduate Library-Tours, 11 a.m., 1 & 3 p.m.; North Lobby, 1st floor,
Harlan Hatcher Graduate Library.
Cardiac Rehabilitation-Courses on heart disease, related topics, S3348
Main Hospital.
Miernonmniter Educatinn Center-Wnrkshon "Tntrodictinn tn Macintnh

tion only if a woman's life is in jeopar-
dy, And he gave abortion opponents
hope earlier this year pledging to do
whatever possible to end legalized
abortion in the United States.
Mondale has been equally straight-
forward in his support for choice. "I
believe the decision whether to have a
child is a very personal one, and I agree
with the majority of Americans who are
pro-choice," Mondale says. "We can all
hold our personal views on abortion,
while agreeing that the government
should have no role in limiting the
choices available to women. I opoose
any constitutional amendment or
legislation that would allow others to
restrict or limit a woman's right to
choose an abortion."
Even before Ferraro was put on
the defensive, it was clear that, at a
minimum, abortion would be a recurring
issue in the background of the cam-
paign. Charges have been traded bet-
ween the Mondale-Ferraro and
Reagan-Bush campaigns over religion
and~ politics, how Christian teachings
should fit into public policy.
Both the pro-abortion and anti-abor-
tion movements look on the presidential
election as crucial to their cause.'
Nanette Falkenberg, executive direc-
tor of the pro-choice National Abortion
Rights Action League, said her
organization is emphasizing the fact
that whoever is elected in November is
likely to shape the course of the
Supreme Court for the next 40 years.
Some aging justices are likely to retire
during the next presidential term.
"The outcome of this year's presiden-
tial election may well determine
whether abortion remains legal in this
country," she said.
But Falkenberg and David
O'Steen, executive director of the
National Right to Life Committee,
disagree over the role that abortion
plays in voting behavior.
POLICE
NOTES

3i* *
.. . : ..... . .. . . . .. . . ....... . . . ..: : : .:. : : :: :i-
HAVE YOU BEENDSHG
IT OUT, BUT JUST CAN'T
TAKE IT ANYMORE?
Avoid that sinking feeling and come to any U-M
dining hall or residence hall snack bar for a good,-
hot meal. And a good deal, with Entree or Entree
Plus.
* Choose Entree, our regular dining plan.
~' Entree is available to all UJ-M students. You may
\ choose a full, 13-meal-per-week lunch & dinner
plan (the same plan residence hall students re-
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Only Entree Plan, good for seven dinners a week.
Or choose our pre-paid
supplemnental mneal plan - Entree Plus.
Sign up for Entree Plus - available in contract
armounts from $100 to $400 - and use it for any
meal, whenever you're on camnpus. Or need a break

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receive:
" Cancellation and refund privileges
" Delayed billing, so you don't have to pay into
your account until you receive a statement'
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discounts
For more information, or to sign up for Entree
or Entree Plus, go to the Entree Office. Or call
763-4632.
Entree x.Entrr00

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