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April 05, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-04-05

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The Michigan Daily- Friday, April 5, 1985-- Page 3

Judge frees innocent


CHICAGO (AP) - A 28-year-old man sent to prison
six years ago on a rape conviction was freed on bond
yesterday after his accuser calmly testified she made
up the rape story, ripping her clothes and cutting her
body to make it seem real.
Gary Dotson was released from the Joliet Correc-
tional Center about 25 miles southwest of Chicago,
where his family had gone to meet him, said Nic
Howell, a Department of Corrections spokesman.
COOK COUNTY Circuit Court Judge Richard
Samuels, who sentenced Dotson to 25 to 50 years in
prison in 1979 for kidnapping and aggravated rape,

set bond at $100,000 after hearing Cathleen Webb's
testimony. He recessed until April 11 a hearing on
whether to overturn Dotson's conviction.
Dotson's mother, Barbara, 48, posted the $10,000
cash required to make bond, as clerks in the office
broke into applause. She was given the money by a
long time neighbor, Charles Cox, who got it through a
bank loan.
"Somebody had to do it," Cox said. "He's in-
Meanwhile, Heritage Bank in Dotson's hometown
set up two accounts for Dotson: the Gary Dotson

Bond Fund, to raise money for his bond, and the Gary
Dotson Fund, to raise money for him to spend after he
is freed, said spokesman Ken Strouse..
WEBB, NOW a mother of two living in New Ham-
pshire, spoke calmly and stared straight ahead
during her testimony. Dotson sat about 35 feet away,
occasionally putting his head in his hands.
In an affidavit, Webb said she had sex with a teen-
age boy in rhid-1977, feared she was pregnant and
made up the rape to explain the pregnancy. She was
16 at the time.

Ex-officer received letter
(Continued from Page 1)

Run for cover Associated Press
A Lebanese woman, holding a pistol loosely in her left hand, runs to safety
yesterday following a raid by Israeli troops on a Lebanese Shiite Moslem
village. Israeli troops killed eight and took four prisoners during the nine-
hour raid.
uzak to play 'We Are
The Wofid'i mo
NEW YORK (AP)-The music in radio stations worldwide. The Good
mnany elevators and denist offices will Friday broadcast was started by
e the same as on the radio for a few stations in Georgia and Utah.

mninutes today-when Muzak joins
thousands of stations in a simultaneous
broadcast of "We Are The World," the
hit song raising money to fight hunger
in Africa.
The record, which has raised millions
pf dollars for famine relief is to be
played at 10:50 a.m. EST on Muzak and

Muzak, which pipes "background"
music into 110,000 offices, shops, and
factories across the country, has
broadcast the sound of human voices
only once in the past-to announce the
release of American hostages from
Iran in 1981, spokesman Charles
Furlong said.

The School of Music presents a dance recital tonight in Studio A of the
Dance Building. The show, choreographed by four dance students, begins at
8 p.m.
MED-East of Eden, 7:30 p.m.; Rebel Without a Cause, 9:30 p.m., MLB 3.
C2-Dr. Strangelove, 7 & 10:20 p.m.; The Killing, 8:40 p.m., Aud. A.,
Michigan Theater-Monty Python and the Holy Grail, 7:30 & 11 p.m.; Jab-
berwocky, 9:15p.m., Michigan Theater.
Alt. Act.-My Brilliant Career, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Auditorium.
AAFC-Carmen, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Brecht Company-Don Juan, 8 p.m., Residential College Auditorium, East
Ark-RFD Boys, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main Street.
School of Music-Vivian Montgomery, harpsichord, 6 p.m.; Renee
Jackson, 8p.m., Recital Hall, School of Music.
Performance Network-Peaceworks dance concert, 8 p.m., 408 W.
Washington Street.
U-Club-Figures on a Beach, 9 p.m., U-Club, Union.
Department of Anthropology-Jane Buikstra, "Diet, Demography, and
Burial Differentiation: New Developments in Eastern Woodlands
Prehistory," 4 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall, Rackham Building.
Biology-Lew Petrinovish, "The Song Templet Hypothesis: An Ex-
perimental Analysis and an Alternative," noon, room 2009, Museums
Chemistry-Dale Bardin, "Artificial Intelligence Applications at G.A.,"
3:45 p.m., White Auditorium, Cooley Building; S. Correa, "Computational
Models for Studying Combusting Flows," 3 p.m., room 107, Aerospace
Engineering Building.
Natural Resources-Norman Johnson, "Research and Development
Within Weyerhaeuser Company," 3 p.m., room 1040 Dana Building.
South and Southeast Asian Studies-Douglas Paauw, "Economic Growth,
Employment, and Productivity: Prospects for Indonesia," noon, Lane Hall
Commons Room.
Chinese students Christian Fellowship-7:30 p.m., Memorial Christian
Church, corner of Hill and Tappan Streets.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Study-7:30 p.m., basement, University Refor-
med Church, 1001 E. Huron Road.
Korean Christian Fellowship-Bible study, 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Union Counseling Services - Dissertation support group, 8:30 a.m., room
3100, Union Counseling Services.
International Students Fellowship-7 p.m., for ride call 994-4669.
Department of Philosophy-Fifth Annual Michigan C Iloquium in
Philosophy, David Lewis, "Causal Explanation," 1 p.m.; JonAthan Dennett,
"Event Causation: The Counterfactual Analysis," 3 p.m., F11 2onference
Room, Rackham Building.

BERMAN SAID he discussed the
issue with Tear. "I believe at some
point I would have said (Steiner) is in-
transigent and we could use our time in
better ways. There's some kind of
miscommunication," Berman said.
Winston Lee, an LSA junior andl
member of the council last year, said he
was "pretty sure" that Berman said
something about the letter Steiner sent.
Lee was to head an action group to
press for the appointment of a student
member on the committee, but the
council felt it would be fruitless after
Steiner's response.
"THEY DIDN'T feel they could ac-
complish anything," he said. Berman
said that Steiner's adamant oppositon
and the council's desire to deal with
other issues, such as the No Code rally,
made the motion a dead issue.
In a letter released to the Daily
Tuesday, the dean outlined the reasons
for not allowing students on the
college's executive committee. The
deans said the committee should not be
a representative body because that
would make its decisions biased to one
specifice constituency.
The dean also stated that student's do
not have the time or the experience to
serve on the committee.
FURTHERMORE, the dean said the
students are more valuable at the
department level executive commit-
The issue is not dead for the current
LSA-SG, Brown said. "The resolution is
still a good idea," he said, adding that
the student government would continue
to press the matter. Brown said the
time was right to press the issue
because Steiner was up for reappoin-
Sens. Hart,
Cohen write
spy thriller
(Continued from Page 1)
Room, the project intermittently flared
to life, especially in 1981 and 1982 when
most of the writing was done. But there
were interruptions; Hart and Cohen
each ran for re-election and Hart
sought the presidency.
Hart and Cohen, who has published
one bok of poetry and has another in
the works, say that when they had the
time to work on the book, the writing
went smoothly, with no significant con-
And the publisher, William Morrow
and Co., remained interested.
,Not until last year was the final
twist of plot complete,rand it turns out
that there is as much truth as fiction in
the book.
In the summer of 1975, Hart was pur-
suing links between the Mafia, Fidel
Castro's Cuba, and the Kennedy
Returning through Amsterdam from
a trip to Moscow, Hart secretly
arranged with then-CIA Director
William Colby to meet with a hired
assassin code-named, QJWIN, to
develop leads on the Kennedy killing.
Hart's description of the attempted
meeting closely parallels the same
episode in "The Double Man," except in
the fictional version the meeting ac-
tually takes place.

The resolution calls for a public
statement to LSA students, faculty, and
regents. To make such a statement
possible, Brown said the LSA-SG would
be willing to organize a forum for the
dean to speak.
Tuesday night Steiner said he had no
further comment on the situation.

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