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June 14, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-06-14

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Friday, Junde 14, 1974

THE ICHIGAN DAIL

Page Three

Fxdy ue1,17 H IHGNDIYPg he

Judge, attorneys vacillate

on Ehrlichman trial
w- -
CCourt orders
Caley ackto'
Army custody
NFW tiRtEANS ()-A federal appeals
court yesterday ordered an end to for-r
mer Army Lt. William Calley's freedom
on bail while his conviction in the My l s d i c
ILas killings is argued in ciili n courts,
The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
rexversed a lower cotirt judge who
granted Calley bail in February-block-
ing the Army's move to send him toI
military prison at Ft. I eavenworth, Kan.
IN A FIVE-PAGE ruling issued 21
hours after a special expedited hearing,
the three-judge panel ordered Calley
back into Army custody-with the Army
to decide where it wants to keep him.
In Washington, the Army said it is
'prep. red to resume custody of William;
Calley a nsoon as it is legally permis-
sible to do so."
The ruling means Calley must con-
tinue serving his 10-year sentence while
his lawyers argue before U.S. District
Judge Robert Elliott in Columbus, Ga.,
in an effort to have his military con-X
viction retried in civilian court.'
A JUNE 24 hearing is set in the Geor-
gia court.
Calley attorney Houston Gordon said
from Covington, Tenn.:
"It was unexpectedly quick and we're
going to take all steps we can just as
fast as we can to either ask the 5th;
Circuit Court of Appeals to review their
decision or try to have it 'set aside by
a higher authority."
THE NEXT STEP would be an appeal
to the U.S. Supreme Court.,
Another Calley lawyer, George Lati-
mer, said he was surprised the appeals.
court reversed a trial judge "on a mat-
ter that I thought was discretionary Dooby prze
with the trial judge." David Burget, who graduated last in his class at West Point last week, points
He said the ruling had little to do out that academic drive isn't the only road to gainful employment. Burget says
with the merits of the case, but "I think he finished last on purpose for the notoriety and the $827 he got from his
it will probably be a little crushing to classmates at the rate of one dollar each. He says he plans to make a career in
Calley simply for the reason we thought the army, although he knows of only one last-place cadet who became a gen-
the trial judge had the right to do that." eral: George Custer.

status
WASHINGTON (,' After a week of
see-sawing, there still was no final word
yesterday on whether John Ehrlichma
will stand trial with three co-defendants
next week in the "plumbers" break-in
case.
U. S. Disrict Judge Gerhard Geselt
met with Ehrlichman and lawyers for
nearly two hours, tien the fonner Nixon
tide wsas driven ts the White Hoiuse to
liook at his files.
TIlE JUDGE scheduled another mee-
ing today and said "some sort of an
order" will be issued then.
Even if Ehrlichiman is finally tried
with Bernard Barker, Eugenio Martinez
and Gordon Liddy, it seemed likely the
last-minute maneuverings will force a
delav. Gesell indicated in court he
might grant a continuance of a week or
two.
A further son m5litin matter was the
itness of WhiteI Istc in's s-u- I-red Buz-
hardt.
llllARDIT WAS in the coronary unit
of a suburban W-Ishington h spitl after
experiencing chest pains during the
night. A hospital snikesperson said BUZ-
hardt was thight to be suffering frot
a clot m ti i-hert muscle
His condition was described as stable,
but serious.
Ehrlichman was severed as a defend-
ant Tuesday when it appeared he and his
lawyers could not gain full access to his
White House files for material he sub-
poenaed for the trial.
ON WEDNESDAY, Buzliardt told Ge-
sell the President had waived all re-
strictions on Ehrichman notes already
submitted by the White Ilose to the
judge. And he signed a sworn statement
that the remaining subpoenaed notes
contained nothing that could help or
hurt Ehrlichman.
The White House action appeared, at
least temporarily, to remove the pros-
pect of a show cause hearing possibly
leading to a contempt charge against the
President.
The conspiracy charge against Ehr-
lichman, Barker, Martinez and Liddy al-
leges that they violated the civil rights
of Dr. Lewis Fielding, the Beverly Hills,
Calif., psychiatrist who had treated Pen-
tagon Papers figure Daniel Ellserg
BAKER, MARTINEZ, and Felipe de-
Diego - by their own admission-broke
into Fielding's office looking for mater-
ial on llsberg.
Ehrlichman was in overall charge of
the White House investigative unit
known as the plumbers which dispatched
the break-in se. IDeliego has been dis-
missed as a defendant by GeselI
-IN OTHER Watergate-related develop-
ments:
-The House impeachment inquiry ex-
amined Internal Revenue Service ac-
tions against political enemies of the ad-
ministration, and members of the com-
mittee described the tax agency's tac-
tics as wrong, dirty politics and possibly
illegal. But they said the link to the
President was vague;
See AIDE, Page 10

Manager denies bill1 would
affect city massage parlor
By STEPHEN HERSH censed will be to take the tests and pay offer nude massages we're offering
With wire Service Reports the fees." prostitution," he explained.
A state Senate bill requiring masseurs RYDER v-cThe legislation, which now goes to the
and masseuses to be licensed would not . House, also prohibits massage parlors
close the local American Massage Par- the American Parlor fronts for prosti- from advertising that massage wl cure
bar according to manager Dave Ryder. tutes.frmavtinghtmsaewllce
illness and from dispensing medication.
The bill, passed Wednesday by a 22-7 "I'm instructed by my employers to Persons practicing massage would also
vote, alipulates that masseurs and mas- fire any employes I find carrying on P.g
seuses have two years of training, pass prostitution. Our topless and nude mas- have to pay a fee of $35 for his or her
a written and practical examination and sages are just gimmicks to attract cos- license the first year and $25 each year
be certified by a nhysician as free of tomers-don't assume that because we thereafter.

communicable diseases.
THE MEASURE, aimed at - parlors
acting as fronts for prostitution, creates
a state board of massage to enforce the
regulations. The bill does not specifically
outlaw sexual acts but provides that
licenses be revoked for "misconduct."
Ryder contends that most American
Parlor workers already meet the stand-
ards set by the bill.
"The majority of our employes have
been working as masseuses for two or
three years," he claimed. "Our mas-
seuses already have to see doctors reg-
ularly to make sure they're not carrying
any diseases. All that's necessary for
most of our masseuses to become li-

Leading the life of a pinball junkie
On most summer evenings the place always do better" Players-broke, tired or both-sit just
is jammed with people who come armed Pinball alleys in Ann Arbor may come outside the door swilling beer, wine, and
with pockets full of quarters to do and go but all seem to do a brisk soft drinks. They bemoan the high ex-
battle against a score of machines that business. senses of the hobby they've learned to
ring, buzz and flash multi-colored lights. The alleys, however, have more in love.
Their bodies tense with anticipation, common than just the volume of trade. "If I play all night, I can easily drop
the pinball addicts stand resolutely in Most are garishly illuminated by bright- over five dollars," says a local high
front of the opposition alternately cursing ly-colored light bulbs hanging from the school student. But he says he doesn't
and cajoling the little steel balls that ::eilings. really mind because pinball "gives me
travel around the intricate mazes. something to do."
"'TIIE WHOLE THING is a contest THE "TOP 40" songs blare out through
between the machine and. yourself," stereo systems tuned to AM radio sta- IN ADDITION TO traditional pinball
explains one player. "That's because tions. And by late evening the alleys games, typified by games like Wild West
no matter how much you score, you can become oppressively hot. See LEADING, Page 10

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