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July 31, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-07-31

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Wednesday, July 31, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAIL.Y

Page Three

Wednesday, July 31, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

Bullard,

Taylor fa
By BARBARA CORNELL
Differences in opinion on what is the
best way to represent the people of Ann
Arbor appears to be the key issue sepa-
ating candidates Elizabeth Taylor and
incumbent Perry Bullard, both of whoni
are running in the Democratic primary
for State Representatives on Aug. 6.
While both candidates generally agree
they w o u d vote comparably on the
issues, they have exchanged a constant
barrage of fire over what their respon-
sibility as representative is tll about.
T A Y L O R, currently a Washtenaw
County Commissioner, says she feels
Bullard's representation has been in-
adequate. "I think a major part of the
issue is the effectiveness of representa-
tion of yourself to your constituents,"
she argues.
Taylor claims Bullard has not been
effective since, of the bills he has pro-
posed, only one has become law.
During his two years in office, Bullard

ce off in primary

r

has proposed some 70 bills and co-
spinsored nany others. ILis bills have
dealt with such topics as victimlesu
crities, police a b u s e, ending secret
meetings, reorganizing public utitities,
leg:izing imarijuana, and tenants rights.
lie sass he has been 'building liberal
strength in the Iouse ie claitis he
has been working in the adverse condi-
tions of "not the m o s t progressive
state."
ACCORDING to Bullard, representa-
tion means not just getting bills passed,
but proposing bills that open discussion
on formerly ignored topics. "We must
look ahead at what should be done with
our society so that we can live together,"
he asserts.
As a liberal representative from the
generally liberal 53rd congressional dis-
trict, which is comprised of most of
Ann Arbor and bits of its outlying areas,
Bullard claims it is his responsibility to
See BUILARD, Page 8
Nixon

Taylor

Bullard

gives

up tapes, asks
partialnat]
security gag
WASHINGTON ')-President Nixon material he deems relevant for use as
yesterday surrendered the first batch evidence sought by Jaworski in the
of subpoenaed Watergate tapes to U.S. Watergate cover-up trial, scheduled to
District Judge John Sirica in compliance begin Sept. 9.
with last week's historic Supreme Court Warren told newsmen the President
ruling. personally began reviewiiig the tapes
But in doing so, a White House spokes' Monday and spent most of yesterday
man said, the President will claim that morning listening to the recordings in
portions of a few of the tapes should be the Lincoln sitting room at the White
withheld from special prosecutor Leon House.
Jaworski on grounds of national security
or executive privilege. Asked about the possibility some of the
THE PRESIDENT'S chief defense law- tapes notaigaereerepiese
yer, James St. Clair, handed over to tapes." But he reminded reporters of
Sirica for judicial review 11 original "the rather primitive nature of the
reels and copies of 17 conversations. St. taping systen."
/mi.;. ir A51 tim rimi i,,, g tro rnur aigsse.

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
AT A PRESS conference yesterday, Dr. Arnold Kambly, owner and director
of the University Center, answers charges directed at his facility by state and
federal government investigators. Kambly spoke to reporters for about an
hour prior to a guided tour of the center.
Home director hits
committee charges

By GORDON ATCHESON
and CHERYL PILATE
The director of the University Center,
a private facility housing emotionally
disturbed adolescent males, yesterday
denied charges of inadequate treatment
leveled at the institution by the U. S.
Senate Permanent Investigations Sub-
committee. I
Dr. Arnold Kambly, owner of the cen-
ter and it's sole psychiatrist, vehement-
ly defended the psychiatric techniques
used at the facility.
DURING an hour-long press confer-
ence, Kambly dismissed the report of
three prominent child psychiatrists who
investigated the center earlier this year
as being the result of a "shallow study
of the facility." .
The report, compiled at the request
of the state Department of Mental
Health and subsequently turned over to
the federal panel, cited the center's use
of seclusion units as "an area of grave

concern" and termed the facility's edu-
cational program "grossly inadequate"
On the basis of that study and other
investigations the mental fiealth depart-
ment denied the facility a license as a
psychiatric hospital.
REPORTS from both the state and
federal agencies, focuse on "the lack of
staff supervision," the unexplained use
of isolation rooms, the trafficking of il-
legal drugs among patients, and ques-
tionable billing procedures.
Refuting charges of inadequate super-
vision, Kambly said that center has a
staff/patient ratio of about two to one.
He also said isolation units are "an es-
sential part" of the therapeutic treat-
ment provided at the facility.
Kambly's treatment program utilizes
a variety of group therapy techniques to
"confront" and resolve the patient's
emotional problems.
IF A resident fails to improve his be-
See DIRECTOR, Page 9

Clair said the remaining -three conver-
sations due to be submitted Tuesday
already were in the court's possession.
The tapes include conversations be-
tween Nixon and his former top aides,
H. R. "Bob" Haldeman, John Ehrlich-
man and John Dean, in March and
April 1973.
St. Clair said various notes, documents
and other memoranda related to the
conversations would be submitted today.
"WE WORKED all weekend on this
matter," he told the judge before re-
moving the tapes from a gray metal
suitcase carried into the courtroom by a
Secret Service agent.
In providing the court with a list of
the materials, St. Clair said that one
tape of a conversation in the Oval
Office on April 14, 1973, had brokenand
instead of being repaired was rewound
on another reel.
Assistant prosecutor Richard Ben-
Veniste noted that an April 17 conversa-
tion was contained in two separate tapes
and questioned whether a portion was
missing.
"I HAVE no reason to believe that is
so," St. Clair replied, adding he would
check further.
Following the 35-minute hearing, St.
Clair told newsmen that Nixon would
ask that Sirica withhold parts of some
conversations from Jaworski but added
that such claims would not be signifi-
cant.
Earlier, Deputy White House Press
Secretary Gerald Warren said the Su-
preme Court's 8-0 decision ordering the
President to give up 64 taped conversa-
tions to Jaworski permits Nixon to claim
executive privilege regarding specific
portions of the tapes.
SIRICA IS TO screen the tapes for

Hughes 'indicted
in stock fraud,
conspiracy cease
WASHINGTON (io)-Billionaire Howard
Hughes was indicted by a federal grand
jury yesterday on c h a r g e s" of stock
manipulation, fraud and conspiracy in
connection with the 1968 acquisition of
Air West Airlines.
The indictment, returned in U.S. Dis-
trict Court in Las Vegas, Nev., and an-
nounced by the Justice Department, re-
newed the charges b r o a g h t against
Hughes last December but thrown out
as faulty by a federal judge.
THE NEW indictment came on the
final day of the time period the judge
allowed federal prosecutors to bring the
charges again.
Charged along with Hughes were Rob-
ert Maheu, the former chief executive
officer for Nevada operations of the
Hughes Tool Co., now known as the
Summa Corp.
Also charged were C h e s t e r Davis,
Summa's legal counsel; and David Char-
nay, president of a television and movie
production firm called Four Star Inter-
national and a Hughes business associate,
See HUGHES, Page 8

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