.The ichigan Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 25-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, June 9, 1982 Ten Cents Sixteen Pages
AS A VAILABLE AS A PIZZA
By ELIZABETH SCOTT
It's Sunday afternoon. The phone
rings. * * *
"Hello, Lizzie? David. Listen, I've
got a Chinese midterm tomorrow mor-
ning and 100 characters to memorize
until then. Got any speed?"
"Well ... no - but my friend
"I need it by tonight."
"That's cutting it pretty close. I'll see
"Call me back in 15 minutes. See
what you can do." David abruptly
"Annie? It's Lizzie. Listen, got any
"How many hits?"
"One's good. But Annie, I need it by
"Jesus! All I've got now is what I'm
using for a Chinese midterm tomorrow.
I have to memorize over 100 charac-
"Yeah, I know how it is."
- "Let me call you back in a few
minutes to see what I can find.
3:10 * *
"Hey, it's Annie, Lizzie. Got you a hit.
75 cents for a Black Beauty. Come by
in around a half hour to get it."
"It's not for me. It's for a friend,
David. Is it all right if he comes
"Sure. See you in history lecture."
In forty minutes, David got his speed.
In 18 hours, he got a B-plus on his mid-
term after studying all night because
his eyes wouldn't close and let him
"Speed" refers to any pill, capsule, or
powder, comprised of one or any com-
bination of amphetamines, caffeine and
a variety of chemical additives.
IN ANN ARBOR, because it is a relat-
ively large town, and because of its
hospital, but especially because of the
students at the University of
Michigan, speed's accessibility is as
wide-spread as its large demand.
Students rely on speed to help them
keep up with their studies. While over-
the-counter drugs such as No-Doz are
sold to prevent drowsiness, speed is
more popular among students.
One reason is that speed is the "in"
thing to do. Bought from a dealer, it's
sneaky and therefore exciting. Speed
also causes significant weight loss, and
in an era when "thin is in," people,
See SPEED, Page 10
By GEORGE ADAMS
Leo Kelly "had a severe
psychological break, and was not in
control of his actions" at the time of the
April 17, 1981 Bursley murders he is ac-
cused of committing, a professor of
psychiatry from Michigan State
University testified yesterday.
Dr. Thomas Gunnings, a clinical
psychologist and MSU professor, told
jurors that, based on the examinations
he gave Kelly last October at the
request of Kelly's attorney= "I reached
the conclusion that the client (Kelly)
was suffering from schizophrenia of the
paranoid type and he was not able to
judge right from wrong or stop his ac-
KELLY, 23, is accused of the shooting
deaths of his fellow University students
Douglas McGreahan, 21, and Edward
Gunnings said he believed that Kelly
truly could not remember the events
surrounding the shooting, as Kelly had
"He made a bonafide effort, almost a
struggle, to recall events, but could
not," Gunnings said. "I thought it was
GUNNINGS SAID he discovered af-
ter his examination that Kelly had long
suffered from nightmares, which
revealed 'a fear of destruction, of
being killed." The nightmares, accor-
ding to Gunnings, featured people
See KELLY, Page 2
Crepes galore Daily Photo by JACKIE BELL
Lila Chehov, seated in high-chair, hasn't yet developed a taste for crepes like her mother Jessica (left) and friend Susan
Karoub-Syrpis (right). They dined yesterday at Chez Crepe, a sidewalk cafe located on Main Street.
Ypsilanti sets control on arcades
By CHARLES THOMSON "I THINK where you have a place cades cannot be located within 1,000
where kids can come, you've. got a feet of a school, bar, or another arcade.
Specialtothe Daily responsibility to the community," Jim Cerene Tangalakis, part owner of the
YPSILANTI- The City Council Chapman, general manager of Flipper Fantasy Zone, said she supported the
passed an ordinance Monday night to McGee Amusement, said yesterday. ordinance because it would make it
control video arcades-apparently with "The city has been forced to do it (pass easier for her business to enforce the
full support of the city's arcade owners. the new ordinance) because some ar- rules it currently has regarding young
The' new rule, even though it cade owners in other places have video-game players.
establishes, for the first time, licensing failed." Tangalakis said she would rather
requirements and fee schedules for Yp- Passed by an 8 to 3 vote, the new or- have schoolchildren at class during
silanti arcades, was hailed by-two of the dinance requires all "coin-operated school hours than in her arcade. "As far
city's arcade owners as a necessary amusement devices" be registered as I'm concerned, education is it," she
step toward maintaining adequate with the city. It also requires that all said.
business standards. arcades be licensed, and that new ar- See YPSILANTI, Page 2