The Michigan Doily-Saturday, October 15, 1977-Page 3
COULD BE HOME IN TWO WEEKS:
r M SEE t'EV E CALL75-DJ
Last Tango in Stillwater
Richard Nixon waltzed into the night years ago, but students at
Oklahoma State University are bringing him back for one last dance.
The OSU Student Republicans, of all people, are hosting a "First An-
nual Nixon Memorial Trick or Treat Dance" Nov. 1 and are giving
away a tape deck and 60 minutes of erased tape as a door prize. To
promote the event, club member David Rumph, made up to resemble
Nixon, will ride in the school homecoming parade today. "We've got a
long black car and are going to. have six guys dressed in dark suits
walking along side," said Matt Steward, president of the club. Seward
said the recent promotional effort has doubled membership in the
college Republican club, and local merchants report brisk sales of
Nixon masks. But although state Republican Chairman Rick Shelby
has said he may attend, the original Trick or Treater has refrained
from expressing himself on the subject.
Sam on sex
r s n~"I think sex is the most impor-
tant thing on earth," former Sen.
Sam ervin told a Kansas City
crowd Wednesday in his earthly
manner. But that doesn't mean
the Senate Watergate committee
chairman favors the EquaL
Rights Amendment (ERA). "The
ERA is not necessary because the
Supreme Court now holds that
,ys r;, every law in the land-federal or
state-which makes any distin-
ction between the rights of men
and women in unconstitutional
.,r unless the law is based on
reasonable grounds for the
y protection of women," Ervin
said. The ERA will die unless 38
states ratify it by March 22, 1979.
.. begin today with a writer's drop-in workshop for non-native
English speakers, which runs from 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the Inter-
national Center, 603 E. Madison ... all you five to nine-year-olds out
there will be interested in the Children's Harvest Festival, which in-
cludes a puppet show, story telling and crafts and refreshments, from
2 to 4 p.m. at 1923 Geddes ... an evening of music performed by local
musicians begins at 9 p.m. at Canterbury House, corner of Catherine
and Division ... Project Outreach is now-accepting applications for
Winter, '78 at 554 Thompson St: (764-9279) ... and Michigan Student
Assembly announces a special meeting tomorrow night in the MSA
chambers, third floor of the Union, at 7 p.m.
On the outside...
Looks like another mundane foorball Saturday. The high will be only
58, and unfortunate post-game boozers will need all the alcohol they
can get into their bloodstreams because it may snow tonight. Yes,we
keep saying that. But our forecasters, bless their souls, say the over-
night low will dip to 310 with a slight chance of rain or snow. Tomorrow
will see a high of 570.
Viewers of fake trial
find Oswald guilty
Ehrlichman sentence trimmed
Ehrlichman yesterday was granted a
reduction in his sentence for the
Watergate Plumbers break-in and
-could leave federal prison in two weeks.
Ehrlichman had been serving three
concurrent terms of 20 months to five
years for perjury and violating the civil
rights of Daniel Ellsberg's psychistrist.
U.S. District Judge Gerhard Gesell
yesterday trimmed that to 42 mon-
Two win Nobel prize
for economic studies
ths-making him eligible for parole
Oct.28 after one year in jail.
GESELL'S ACTION came after
Judge John Sirica on Oct. 4 granted
Ehrlichman a reduction to 1-4 years
from his original Watergate cover-up
sentence of 30 months to eight years.
Sirica had specified Ehrlichman's sen-
tence run concurrently with his term
for the plumber's conviction.
Ehrlichman, John Mitchell and H.R.
Nixon's most trusted aides-received
the sane sentences for, conspiracy, ob-
struction of justice and perjury in the
cover-up. Sirica reduced that to 1 to 4
years when they apologized and admit-
ted guilt via dramatic recordings taped
Halderman and Mitchell will be
eligible for parole June 20, 1978.
BUT SINCE Ehrlichman voluntarily
entered prison Oct. 28, 1976 at Stafford,
Ariz., while awaiting the outcome bt
various appeals, Gesell's decision
means he could be freed in two weeks-if
the Parole Commission agrees.
Ehrlichman was convicted July 12,
1975, for violating the civil rights of Dr.
Lewis Fielding, Ellsberg's psychiatrist.
Ellsberg had leaked the Pentagon
Papers to nev('s media.F
The leaks so infuriated Nixon- th t
Ehrlichman formed ,the, so-called
"White House Plumbers."
THE PLUMBERS most notorious ac-
tivity occurred Sept. 3, 1971,-thre
months after Ellsberg, who worked for
the Brookings Institution, leaked the
top-secret Pentagon Papers on the
origins of the Vietnam War.
With Ehrlichman's approval, Ber-
nard Baker, Eugenio Martinez and
Felipe. DeDiego broke into the
Fielding's Beverly Hills office, seareh-
ing for confidential files they hoped
would publicly discredit Ellsberg.,
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP)-A
retired British professor and a former
Swedish cabinet minister, both in their
70s, won the 1977 Nobel economics prize
yesterday for their "pathbreaking con-
tributions to the theory of international
Cambridge professor emeritus
James Meade, 70, and Beertil Ohlin, 78,
former Swedish liberal party leader
and one-time commerce minister,
shared the $145,000 prize in the last
Nobel award to be made this year.
Earlier prizes were given in Stockholm
for literature, physics, chemistry and
medicine and i Oslo for
THE BRITON and Swede were
cited for classic works written between
thekarly 1930s and 1950s. The Swedish
Royal Academy of Sciences said their
studies have gained actuality and im-
portance with. the increasing in-
tegration of the world ecomony in the
past two decades.
"It has become increasingly clear
that problems related to the allocation
of resources, business cycles and the
distribution of income are very. much
international problems," the academy
Meade in particular was cited as "the
leading pioneer in the field on inter-
national macrotheory and international
THE ACADEMY said Ohlin "has
developed a theory that demonstrates
which factors determine the pattern of
foreign trade and the international
division of labor on the one hand, and on
STILLWATER, Okla. (AP)-Three
fraternity brothers building a float for
the Oklahoma State University
homecoming celebration were elec-
trocuted yesterday when part of the
float's decorations came into contact
-with a high voltage line, fire officials
Authorities said they had reports of
other injuries and a fire at the Alpha
Gamma Rho fraternity house about a
block off campus.
Th victims were not immediately
the other shows what effect foreign
trade has on allocation of resources,
price relations and the distribution of
A leading Swedish ecomonist, Prof.
Assar Lindbeck, summed up their
work: "Ohlin is the originator of the
modern theory of trade. Meade ap-
plied the theory to ecomonic policy
problems. He is also the originator of
Meade was on his way to the University
of Buckingham when the announ-
cement was made. "By the time I
arrived everyone seemed to know about
the prize except myself, "he said. "I
was completely overpowered."
ONE MOMENT, PLEASE
Emma M. Nutt was America'S first
female telephone operator. She began
work for the Telephone Dispatch Co. of
Boston, Mass., September 1, 1878. Tele-
phone equipment from that era, includ-
ing an 1878 switchboard, are part of the
Communications section of Henry Ford
Museum, Dearborn, Michigan.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 33
saturday, October 15, 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.so by mail outside Ann Arbor
TONIGHT: 8 p.m.
Due to theme of this production,
PARENTAL GUIDANCE is Advised.
Tt e University of Michigan
Professional Theatre Program
is Guest Artist Series 1977-78
For info, call: (313) 764-0450 before 5 p.m.
(313) 763-3333, 6-8 p.m.
First University Showcase
THE FIRST BREEZE OF SUMMER
Oct. 26-29 in Trueblood Theatre
ELIA KAZAN'S 1976
THE LAST TYCOON
ROBERT DE NIRO, JEANNE MOREAtJ AND JACk NiCHOLSON star in F. Scott,'
Nitzgerald's memorable portrait of a rising movie mogul. Based on MGM's
"Boy Genius" of the 30's, Irving M. Thalberg, it is the kind of drama Kazan
excells in-and especially with young actors (as with brando in On the
Waterfront and James Dean in East of Eden).
Sunday: CUKOR'S HOLIDAY
CINEMA GUILD at 7:00 & 9:05 Old Arch. Aud. $1 .50
Sun, Oct. 16
Mon., Oct. 17
2 SHOWS NIGH TLY
$7.50 per person
2 drink minimum
9:30 p. m. &.12 midnight ($2.50 per drink)
23914 Ford Rd.
L DEARBORN HEIGHTS
for further info call 565-0110
Also coming Nov. 20, 21,22-RAMSEY LEWIS
Tickets can also be bought at all J.L. Hudson's. Tickets must be b
rt i a
WON MA W.
ANGELL HALL Aud. A
Saturday, October 15, 1977
NEW YORK (AP)-Viewers of a
television program that staged an_
imaginary trial of Lee Harvey Oswald
for the murder of President John F.
Kennedy returned an overwhelming
verdict of guilty, ABC-TV announced
A majority of those mail ballots also
believed Oswald acted not alone, but as
part of a conspiracy, ABC said.
OF 52,000 viewers who responded in
the write-in poll, 17 per cent voted
Oswald innocent and 83 per cent called
Of those voting for guilty, 21 per cent
said they thought Oswald was a lone
assassin and 79 per cent thought he was
part of a conspiracy, the newwork said.
The program was shown in two
episodes, on Sept. 30 and Oct. 2.
Daily Official Bulletin
Director: RENE LALOUX (1973)
Once upon a time there was a planet, Ygam. On that planet
evolved two races of man, the Ohms (human-like pets) and
the Draags (their masters) who entered into a threatening
revolt. A skillfully animated science fiction epic in the tradi-
tion of STAR WARS. Cannes Film Festival Winner.
7, 8:15 & 9:30 $1.50
**** ************** *** *
*ATHE .OMEN *
A scary, thrilling experience starring GREGORY PECK. Rated R.
Friday and Saturday
Oct. 14-15 *
* Natural Science Auditorium 7:30 and 9:30 $1.50
The Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication
of the University of Michigan. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson, be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceeding publication and by 2
p.m. Friday for Saturday, Sunday, and Monday.
Items appear once only. Student organization notices
are not accepted for publication. For more informa-
tion, phone 764-9270.
Saturday, October 15, 1977
3200 SAB- Phone 763-4117
Washington Center for Learning Alternatives,
Washington, D.C.: Offers December graduates a
Winterim '78 in journalism/broadcasting. Also, col-
loquium for Political Science majors under Dr.
Stephen Wayne, George Washington University. Ap-
plication deadline November 15. Further details
Mackinac Island State Park Commission, Michi-
gan. Openings for guides, cashiers, hosts and host-
esses. No state civil service exam required. Applica-
tions available with further details. Applications ac-
cepted between Oct. 15 and Jan.
Cincinnati Bell, Cincinnati, Ohio: Summer work
program for students from the Cincinnati area.
Openings available in the following depts., telephone
operations, clerical, motor messenger and supply,
servike, technical, customer service, etc. Further
Just for the
health of it.
Get moving, America!
March 1-7. 1977 is
National Physical Education and Sport Week
Physical Education Public information
American Alliance for Health.
Physical Education and Recreation
1201 16th St, N W. Washington. D C 20036
the ann arbor film cooperative
Saturday, October 15
DR. STRANGELOVE, OR HOW I LEARNED TO STOP
WORRYING ANG LOVE THE BOMB
(Stanley Kubrick, 1964) 71i 10:15-MLB 4
Dr.-Strangelove (Peter Sellers), an ex-Nazi (now American) high-level advisor, advises the President,
one Merton Muffley, on the impending destruction of the world in this wonderful Cold War black
comedv on sexual insecurity, nuclear deterrence, and hnlncust.Win.no6 Wi. srn..-. .._s-