THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, January 9, 1975
TH IHIA yiYTurdy JnayO,17
Sirica's order frees Dean, Magruder
Stephenson throws hat in
mayoral ring for second time
. (Continued from Page 1)
BUT A lawyer familiar with
the matter said the 120-day
limit applied to the time at
which applications for reduc-
tion of sentence were filed. All
three cases fell into that cate-j
James Neal, the Nashville,
Tenn., lawyer who was chief
prosecutor at the cover-up trial,
declined to comment on Sirica's
action except to say that the
judge "does what he thinks is
Magruder's wife and some ofI
his four children were at the
federal "safe house" at Ft.
Holabird to await his release.
A spokesman for the U.S. mar-
shal's service said no one
waited to meet Dean.
KALMBACH was at the Wat- to Sirica for reduction of sen- Nixon's 1972 re-election cam-
ergate special prosecutor's of- tence. The judge noted those paign, entered prison on June
fice in Washington when the motions and ordered "that the 4 to begin a 10 months to four
word came. He was released unexecuted or remaining portion year term. Kalmbach had serv-
immediately, but planned to re- of the sentence . . . is reduced ed six months of a 6-18 month
turn to Ft. Holabird for the to time served." His office said term.
night to pick up personal be- he would make no further com- THEIR release leaves only
longings. ment. one major Watergate figure,
Dean's wife, Maureen, con- All three men had pleaded former presidential counsel
tacted at her Beverly Hills, guilty to felonies; Dean and Ma- Charles Colson, still in prison.
Calif., home, said she was gruder to one count each of But many others - including.
shocked and thrilled ather hus- obstructing justice and Kalm- the four Nixon lieutenants con-
band's release. bach to violating the Federal victed New Year's Day - are
bCorrupt Practices Act, as well under sentence or awaiting out-
"I'm just so excited, I can't as to a misdemeanor charge of come of appeals to begin or re-
wait to start living again," she promising an ambassadorship sume prison terms.
said. "I think the judge really in return for a campaign con- Dean and Magruder were at
did the right thing. With all the tribution. Ft. Holabird, a Justice Depart-
help my husband gave the Sen- Dean, who had been legal ment "safe-house" on the out-
ate Watergate committee, he counsel to former President skirts of Baltimore, when the
deserved the release." Richard Nixon, began serving a word came. Kalmbach was at
ALL THREE men had applied 1-4 year term on Sept. 3. Ma- the prosecutor's office in Wash-
bruder, the deputy director of ington.
rime Presents DAILYOFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 1) t
cifically interested in local eco-+
nomic ills and thinks that the
rent and day care ballot pro-
posals are very important. De-s
spite HRP's limited city-wide
appeal, Ernst says she is "very;
seriously interested" in becom-+
ing Mayor of Ann Arbor.
ALSO AT stake in the April
election are five city council
seats and three ballot proposals.]
In the student - dominatedl
First Ward, Elizabeth Taylor,
a former democratic county
commissioner will run against+
David Goodman of HRP, Dem-+
ocrat Robert Elton, and Karen chael Broughton and Paul Wen-
Graf, a Republican. sel in the February 17 primary.
The Second Ward is featuring Everett Guy of HRP has also
a virtual rematch of the 1973 filed.
election with Frank Shoichet The Fourth Ward pits Judy
(HRP) challenging Carol Jones, Gibson of HRP, Republican Ron-
a Democrat. Richard Ankli ald Trowbridge, and William
(HRP) and Republican Richard Bronson, a Democrat. Lauri
McDonough (Rep.) have also Ross of HRP, Gerald Bell, a
filed for candidacy. Republican, and Democrat
ROBERT HENRY, the RepubDouglas White are fighting for
ROBET HERY, he Rpub the Fifth Ward seat.
lican incumbent who reversed Fs
his Third Ward council vote in The First, Second and Third
favor of the Packard-Platt Plaza Wards will have a primary Feb-
after campaigning against the ruary 17.
development, is being challeng- The two HRP ballot propo-
ed by fellow Republicans Mi- sals-for rent control and day
Hillel Movie 1
"THE GARDEN OF TH E
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER-
BEST FOREIGN FILM
Saturday, Jan. 11-8:30 p.m.
$1.00 Adm. REFRESHMENTS
Thursday, January 9
wUOM: Presentationf discussion,
"Koussevitszky Remembered." with
Aaron Copland, Leonard Bernstein,
Lucas Foss, Seiji Ozawa & Thos. D.
Perry, moderator, 9:55 am.
wrestling: UM vs. Rhode Island,
Crisler Arena, 7:30 pm.
Int'l Night: French food, League
Cafeteria, 5-7:15 pm.
Att. Faculty Members: Michigan
Memorial - Phoenix Project will
make limited research grants ina
peaceful uses of nuclear energy, in-nic
biol. sciences. Because of many re-
quests and little money, only re-
quests for $3,000 max. for projects (Continued from Page 1)
rated "excellent" or "very good" by tured four LSA Student Govern-.
Divisional Review boards will be
considered. Appls. available, Phoe- ment slots. Campus Coalition
nix Memorial Lab., North Cam- member Jim Burns won the
pus, tel. 764-6213 due, Friday, Jan. ninth LSA slot.
31, 1975; grants made by May 1, Victorious PESC members are
1975- incumbent Eric Oster, David
Lieberman, Steve Tanaka, and
Risa Burns, and the AA win-
ners are Kathy Hunter, inoam-
bent Rick Pattison, incumbent
Joe Green and Nate Fulk.
WITH THE exception of bent Gary Buker (CC) was thej
Burns, who filled a half-term top vote getter with 38-percent,
slot because of a resignation, with Monte Fowler coming in
the students will all hold oflice second with 34 percent.
for two semesters. JIM DAVIS swept the Hill
With a total cost of 91.54, area on the CC ticket with 66
the UHC election left the organ- percent while Warren Lockette,
ization $10 in debt. According (Ind.) placed second with 34
to Kelley, the UHC will be out percent.
of debt next semester since itpc
is funded by a five-cent-per- The Markley/Oxford district
HILLEL, 1429 Hill St.
care allocations -- have teen
turned over to the city clerk for
signature verification and will
most likely appear on the April
ballot. It will become official
Friday, however, according to
city clerk personnel. Another
proposition that will appear is
voter registration reform, spear-
headed by members of the Uni-
versity's Pilot Program.
THE RENT control proposal
is a simnlified verison of list
year's proposal that was de-
feated. The proposal would es-
tablish a five-person elected
board to regulate rents and
handle tenant grievances.
The -day care proposal would
llocate 1.7 per cent of-the total
city budget to developing and
maintining day care services.
This percentage would yield
If passed, the voter registra-
tion reform proposal would per-
mit any registered voter to 'e-
come deputy registrars and reg-
ister any other qualified person.
The proposal provides for some
300 deputy registrars who would
be permitted to register voters
vnywhere in the city.
r .a X,':' .
Program in Judiac and Gebraic Studies-Winter 1975
BEGINNERS HEBREW: a multi-media
audiovisual approach to the teaching
HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB
BASIC JUDAISM I: an introduction to
Judaism and Jewish life for those with
no Jewish background.
BASIC JUDAISM 11: for those who wish
to explore the basic principles of the
AMERICAN JEWISH LITERATURE:
we will be reading and discussing in
depth three major American novels.
JUDAISM AND CHRISTIANITY: this
course will examine and compare
classical Jewish and Christian views.
MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT: Buber,
Heschel, Rosenzweig, existentialism
and the challenge of modernity.
A STUDY OF THE BIBLE: a study of
Biblical religion particularly as it
relates to previous religions that
HASSIDISM: Jewish mysticism in its
mass revival of 1 8th and 19th Century
Eastern Europe; prayer and song, dancing
and swaying, ascent to the heights of
the "Ein Sof."
INTRODUCTION TO MIDRASH: we
will discuss Midrash views of the story
of the binding of Isaac, but also the
nature and structure of Midrash.
THE ARAB-ISRAELI CONFLICT: a
study of source materials: this course
will deal with the origins and develop-
ment of the Arab-Israeli conflict and
the emergence of the Palestinian
national movement and the P.L.O.
THE ROLE OF WOMEN IN JUDAISM
student assessment each term.!
Dan Berland (Campus Ciali-1
tion) was elected to the two
semester UHC president posi-
tion, with 53 per cent of the'
dorm residents' vote.
KARL BORN of Campus Ca-4
ition, the only candidate listed
on the ballot in the Alice Llvd/
East Quad district, drew 631
ner cent of the vote. Bruce
Braverman (Ind.) gathered 121
ner cent of the vote as a write-I
in candidate which was enough
for second place and a one
The new two-term represen-
tative from Bursley is Daniel
Renbarger (38 percent) who
was followed closely in the bal-
lotting by Donna Turk (37 per-
In the Campus district, incum-
race was an all write-in con-
test with the voting spread
among 89 candidates. Karen
Quantz captured the top spot
with eight percent and Chetney
Hieber came in second with six
By contrast, the South Quad-
Fletcher contest was a strictly
two person race with Kevin Hol-
land (CC) getting 50 percent of
the vote in his fourth consecu-
tive successful bid for a UHC
position and Greg Higby (CC)
the current president, receiving
Trchaers wait for
ud~'es' ruling in
FRIDAY, JANUARY 10
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
TICKETS $2.00 To reserve call 764-0351
Sponsored by U-M Dept. of Slavic Lanquages
REGISTRATION-Tuesday, Jan. 14, Wednesday, Jan. 15
Thursday, Jan. 16-7-9 p.m. at Hillel
SPONSORED BY: B'NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION AND THE
MIDRASHA COLLEGE OF JEWISH STUDIES OF METROPOLITAN DETROIT
HILLEL FOUNDATION -1429 Hil St.
FRIENDS OF MERKOS LUBAVITCH
The Morristown moving spirits
Moshe and his Hassidic Violin
LET YOUR PRIOR
" Earn an Officer's
Commission in the
Army in only two
" Earn an additional
$100 per month
" Learn to fly
" Guaranteed job
" Starting salary
CONTACT the CHAIRMAN
uL nru'hE u I I
(Continued from Page 1) They wish we were back."
Teacher Barbara Halter ;V~sert-, vayo h nwtahr r
edya,any of the new teachers are
more interested in obtaining the recent college graduates.
right to collective bargaining According to University Ca-
than in pushing the economic- reer Planning and Placement
issues. director Evart Ardis, his office
had not been contacted by the
SCHOOL officials say that the Crestwood School Board to post
number of new teachers has teacher openings.
been steadily decreasing, while Ardis indicated that if the
student attendance has remain- district wanted to list job notices
ed fairly. stable. in the placement office, a no-
Kristina Hamrick, a junior' tice would be placed under the
high teacher andnegotiator, de- listings stating thatdthedhiring
lared, "The pupils don't seem was being done to replace strik-
happy with their new teachers. ing teachers.
The RFD Boys
Finest in Bluegrass
I ~every Thurs., Fri. & Sat. ,
2 \ ?
7:30 p.m.-Hill Aud.
An opportunity to become involved
with your community: