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November 07, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-07

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Thursday, November 7, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Minority candidates
win big in elections
By The Associated Press .
Minority candidates won high political offices during Tuesday's
elections with Mexican-Americans ,and a Japanese-American
winning governorships, and two blacks becoming lieutenant
governors.
In Hawaii, the entire top of the winning Democratic ticket-
governor, lieutenant governor and three congressmen - was of
Japanese-American ancestry.
ONE NEW black congressman also was elected, boosting the
total in the House to 16. All 15 incumbents were re-elected.
Democrat RZP.I Castro, 58, edged Republican Russ Williams
to become the first Mexican-American elected governor of Ari-
zona :and the first of his party to win .the .office in 10 years.
Castro is a former U.S. envoy to Bolivia.
.Jerry Aqodoca, 40, became the first Spanish-American gover-
nor elected in New Mexico since 1918 wihen Octaviano Larrazolo
served in the post., Apodoca had been a state senator for eight
years.
DEMOCRATS George Ariyoshi, 48, and running mate Nelson
Doi, 52, won Hawaii's governor and lieutenant governor posts
by beating Republicans Randolph Crossley and Ben Dillingham,
respectively.
Incumbent U.S. Sen. .Daniel Inouye, who had no Republican
opposition won easily over David Kimmel of the People's party.
Inouye's incumbent Democrat colleagues also won re-election,
Reps. Spark Matsunaga beat Republican William Paul and
Patsy Mink beat Carla Coray.
The new black congressman is Harold Ford a 29-year-old
Democrat who unseated Tennessee's Rep. Dan Kuyendall, a
four-term Republican. Ford, a mortician and state representa-
tive, won in a Memphis congressional district that is 45 per cent
black.
IN CALIFORNIA, Democratic state Sen. Mervyn Dymally, a
native of Trinidad, was elected lieutenant governor over con-
servative Republican John Harmer. Dymally represented a low-
income section of Los Angeles.

Argentina under siege

BUENOS AIRES, Argentina
(OP) and Reuter - President Isa-
bel Peron declared a state of
siege yesterday as her govern-
ment tried to throttle a continu-
ing wave of terrorism and
death.
The decision followed a meet-
ing between President Maria
Estela Peron and the three
commanders-in-chief of the arm-
ed forces to discuss the current
wave of political violence.hae
been killed in political assas-
sinations since the death of
President Juan Peron last July
1.
Federal police chief Alberto
Villar, a crack anti-guerrilla
specialist, was murdered by
leftwing guerrillas last Friday.
The state of siege deprives
the e u try s 25 milion itizens
antees, according to Article 23
of the constitution invoked by
today's decree.
THESE GUARANTEES in-
clude that "no inhabitant of the
country may be imprisoned
without prior trial . . . nor
judged by special commissions
...nor arrested without a war-
rant signed by a competent au-
thority."
These rights are automatic-
ally suspended by today's de-
cree, giving security forces
freedlom to enter, search and
detain without warrant, and
hold people without charge or
der a state of siege have the

right to choose exile, rather
than wait for eventual trial.
UNDER THE proclamation,
lpublic meetings are banned; the
siege also theoretically gives
the government the power to
move any of the 25 million Ar-
gentines from one area of the
country to another.
Ms. Peron signed the decree
129 days after the death of her
husband Juan Peron made her
president. She had been serv-
ing as his vice president.
A wave of violence by ter-
rorist groups from the far
right to the far left followed,
with 136 known dead as of
yesterday. The objectives of the
groups, most of which claim
allegiance to the ideals of Per-

onism, are many and diversi-
fied.
MS. PERON can keep the
state of siege in force until the
Argentine Congress convenes
for its regular session next
May 1.
INTERIOR M IN I STE R
Alberto Rocamora said a state
of siege was necessary because
the wave of violence had reach-
ed school children, "striking at
the heart of Argentine fami-
lies."
Thousands of parents kept
their children home from school
yesterday because of reports of
anonymous threats that pupils
and teachers would be killed in-
discriminately and classrooms
bombed.

AP Photo
DEMOCRAT RAUL CASTRO edged out' his Republican opponent by a mere 4,000 votes to be-
come the first Mexican-American elected governor of Arizona. Castro, a former U.S. envoy
to Bolivia, also became the first Democrat to win the office in 10 years.
BUTTERFIELD TESTIFIES:

Watergate prosecutors seek
to authenticate Nixon tapes
WASHINGTON (IfP) - Water- say they will call neither Col- to be followed by Secret Service
gate prosecutors have begun the son nor Zeigler to verify the agents and other Wfhite House
time-consuming process of es- tapes. Colson is serving a jail aides who have handled the
tablishing the authenticity of term for a Watergate-related Itaping system or the tapes.
former President Richard Nix- crime, although he was at one BUTTERFIELD, now the ad-
on''s White House tapes. time indicted in the cover-up ministrator of the Federal Avi-
For strictly legal reasons, the case. ation Administration, said Mon-
prosecutors must establish that The pain-staking verification day the system was installed
the White House taping system process is necessary because by the Secret Service in 1969
was installed in 1969, how the Ithe defendants cannot be re- on the direct orders of Nixon.
recordings came to be deliver- quired to testify against them- Butterfield said Nixon wanted
ed to U.S. District Judge John selves and Nixon remains hos- the system installed "to record
Sirica's courtroom and that the p-italized in California. all conversations, presumably
voices on them are the voices of Lawyers for Haldeman had for history . .."
the people the prosecutors say argued that without testimony U N D E R questioning by as-
they are. from participants in the conver- sistant Prosecutor Jill Volner,,
ASSOCIATE SPECIAL prose- sation, there was no way to Butterfield said he spoke regu-
cutor James Neal said at the prove that the tapes had not larly with all participants in the
cover-up trial Tuesday he is been tampered with or indeed, taped conversations and could
anxious to clear up the pre- that the conversations ever took identify their voices.
liminaries and begin playing the place. By identifying his own ini-
tapes for the jury. SIRICA RESPONDED by al- tials on the beginning of each of
"The recordings are what I lowing the prosecutors to prove the 26 tapes, Butterfield con-
consider this case to be all the auithencity of the tapes and firmed meticulously listening to
about," he said. .said he would make a final rul- the conversations to verify voic-
Most of the 26 tapes, which mng later on whether they would es and pick out errors in tran-
the jury will hear starting next be admitted as evidence, scripts prepared by the prose-
week, record conversations in To verify the tapes, the pro- cutors.
April 1973 when the cover-up secutors called to the stand for- After Butterfield left the
was coming apart. Two of the mer White House assistant stand a Secret Service agent
defendants, former senior White Alexander Butterfield, who dra- described how seven micro-
House aides John Ehrlichman matically disclosed the exist- phones were hidden in the Presi-
and H. R. Haldeman, resigned ence of the White House taping dent's Oval Office, five in his
April 30, 1973. System before the Senate Wat- desk, the other two by the fire-
B E S I D E S Ehrlichman Iergate committee in the sum- place. Another four microphones
and Haldeman, the tapes in- mer of 1973. were installed in the President's
chide the voices of Nixon, for- Butterfield was scheduled to desk in the Executive Office
mer special White House coun- return to the stand yesterday, Building.
sel Charles Colson and former---------- - -___
IWhite House Press Secretary - -______
Ronald Ziegler.
The jury heard eight otherN00N L NCHEO
tapes during the early days of
the trial. All of those were HOMEMADE SOUP and SANDWICH 40c
played in connection with the FR IDAY, NOV. 8
testimony of former White
House counsel John Dean, who Prof. David Freedman,
was a participant in most of Director, Studies in Religion, U of M
those recorded conversations. "The Religion of Early Israel"
The prosecutors believe that
the tapes to be heard next week (series: "Ethics & Values in Hiqher Ed.")
are more damaging to the de-
fendants than the earlier batch. G U ILD H OUSE-802 Monroe
THE PR O SE C U T ORS - -- - _ _ _ _ _

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXv, No. 55
Thursday. Novenmber 7, 1974
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
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for research assistance only

"ATTICA"-a two-hour color documentary on
the bloodiest one - day encounter between.
Americans in the twentieth century.
Directed by CINDA FIRESTONE
SPEAKERS:
JOHN H ILL' AttiCa defendant
REV. M.L. STROBLE-.SMITH, mother
of an Attica defendant
LAW SCHOOL-Hutchins Hall, Rm. 100
Thursday, No. 7-73O-
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DEMOCRAT MERVYN DYMALLY , a native of Jaaia,
talks to reporters Tuesday after being elected- to the Cali-
fornia lieutenant governorship. He was one of two blacks
elected to that office Tuesday.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Day Calendar
Thursday, November 7
WUOM: John Platt, assoc. dir.,
MHRI, "'New Belief System8 for the
World Ahead," 9:45 am.
Health Care Collective: "Health
Workers Project of the Ann Arbor
Health Care Collective," 2207 Union,
noon.
CEW: Brown bag, "Exploring the
Center Library," 330 Thompson St.,
9:30 am & noon.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Frank
Shulman, "Paris in the Springtime:
A Brief, Personal Encounter with
East Asian Studies in France,"
Commons Rm., Lane Hall, noon.
Pendleton Arts Information Ctr.:
Open hearth, scenes from UAC's
"Damn Yankees,'" Pendleton Ctr.',
Russan, E. European Studies: Ya-
kov Rabkln, U. of Montreal, "Si-
ence Policy Studies in the Soviet
Union," E. Lec. Rm., 3rd FIr.,
Rackham( 3:30 pm.
MHRI: Gerhard Werner, U. of
Pittsburgh, "Relations between Be-
havorial Disposition and Neural In-
formation Processing in the Pri-
mate Somesthetic System,'" MHRI,
3:45 pm.
MENTAL HEALTH RE
SEMINAl
NOVEM%
GERHARD
Dean, School
Univeristy of Pittsbu
"Relations Between B
and Neural Process
ESomesthetic System"
SEMINAR: 3:45 pm 1O57
TON I
NEW AOE VISIOI
Hear These Lectures:
"Man's Response
to Energy"
"Preparation for
Destiny"
"Wisdom Schools
of North America

Nuclear Seminar: H. Homeyer,
Hahn - Meitner Inst., Berlin,
"'VTCKSI', A New Heavy Ion Accel-
erator," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Geography, UMTA Transportation
Seminar: Michael Batty, Reading U.,
U.K., "Land Use Modeling," 325 W.
Eng., 4 pm.
Int'l Night: Italian food, League
Cafeteria. 5-7:15 pm.
Attica Bros., Legal Defense: Fire-
stone's Attica Prison Rebellion;
spkrs., 100 Hutchins Hall, 7:30 m.
Bach Club: Edgar Taylor, Fran-
cois Nezwazky, aris, folk songs,
Green Lounge, E. Quad, 8 pm.
Music School: Javanese Gamelan
ihusic & dance, Hill Aud., 8 pm.
Women's Studies Films: Ger-
trude Stein: When This You See,
Remember Me, Aud. C, Angell, 8

City ctr. Acting Co.: Saroyan's ------
The 'lime of Your Life, Ivendels- ~"-,-- -________
sohn, 8 pm.
Humanities, Engineering: Dennis
Meadows, Dartmouth, "Some So-
cial Aspect of the Sustainable
State," Consequences of No-Growth
pm.
SEARCH INSTITUTE
R SERIES
4BER 7\
WERNER 1)~.and
of MedicineI
~rih, Pittsburgh, Pa.
ehovioral Disposition
ing in the Primate
MHRI __~~YOU CAN AFFORD
IGH T LEE nd
NIARY TO SPEAK WRA NGL ER
JEANS
y * STRAIGHT LEG
T * BOOT CUT
I I ~ F LA IR

FOUR in the FOREFRONT
Since combining their talents in 1969, the members of the CLEVELAND QUARTET
have been greeted with standing ovations throughout their tours of the United States,
South America and Europe. Without a doubt, this quartet has established itself as one
of America's most important chamber music ensembles.
Their debut program in Ann Arbor is:
MOZART:. Adagio and Fugue in C minor
IVES: Quartet No. 2 (1913)
SCHUBERT: Quartet in D minor ("Death and the Maiden")
Concert on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13,
at 8:30 in RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
TICKETS AT $3.50, $5, AND $6.50

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