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June 02, 1978 - Image 14

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-06-02

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Page 14-Friday, June 2, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Paroled Ehrlichman and wife splitting up
BELLEVUE, Wash. (UPI)-Recently home whenever he wants, the door will .
paroled Watergate conspirator John always be open."agai," she said. "He has nothing left
Ehrilchman and his wife of nearly 30 Ehrilichman, the first of former at the end of Watergate.
years are getting a divorce because President Nixon's top aides to complete "He was always there for family oc-
"John wants to live alone," Jeanne prison sentences handed down in the af- casions but his thoughts were always
Ehrlichman said in an interview Wed- termath of Watergate, was released somewhere else," she added.
nesday. April 27 after serving 18 months of a There was no indication if the divorce
"The emotional aspect is over. John one-to-four-year term at Safford, Ariz. petition has been filed.
and I are getting a divorce," Mrs. Mrs. Ehrlichman said he game home Ehrilichman, who now lives in Santa
Ehrlichman said from her Hunts Point on furlough shortly before his release Fe., N.M., could not be reached for
home. and arranged for his belongings to be comment.
THE INTERVIEW published in the moved out of the home, located in a Ehrlichman had resided in Santa Fe
Daily Journal American quoted Mrs. fashionable area east of Seattle. away from his family during the
Ehrlichman as saying, "John can come "JOHN NEEDS to find himself lengthy appeals process.
Contractor slays family, self

GREELEY, Colo. (UPI)-A 41-year-
old self-employe contractor angry at
his estranged wife yesterday shot and
killed three teen-age stepchildren with
a sawed-off shotgun, critically wounded
a fourth, and then committed suicide,
police said.
The man's wife fled screaming from
the apartment shortly before the
shootings and was taken to a hospital
for treatment of shock.
POLICE STILL were investigating
the incident late this morning and
refused to identify any of the victims.
Police said the surviving youngster
was taken to Weld County General
Hospital for emergency treatment and
was reported in critical but stable con-
dition.
Authorities said the couple apparen-
tly ha(' a loud argument, which was
heard by neighbors who called police
after hearing the woman's screams and
gunshots.
"TILE MAN and woman involved
were married and had been experien-

cing marital difficulties," police said in
a brief statement. "The woman was the
mother of the four children. The
weapon used was a 20-gauge sawed-off
shotgun."
After being alerted by neighbors,
police surrounded the building and
evacuated 20 residents. They then
waited an hour before breaking into the
apartment where they found the bodies
of the children and their stepfather.
Neighbors said there were three boys
and a girl, ranging in age from 13 to 18.
SCOUTS LOOK TO
THE ENVIRONMENT
BALTIMORE (AP) - These days,
there's more to Scouting than learning
how to tie a double-sheep-shank.
For a group of young men and women
students in Baltimore, the Explorin
division of Scouting has given them
hands-on experience in environmental
control, and an award.
The organization is an offshoot of
Scouting devoted to career develop-
ment. Each Explorer post is sponsored
by area corporate volunteers - in this
city by Koppers, Inc., a Pittsburgh-
based industrial firm. This year, the
company and its subsidiaries will work
with more than 40 Explorer groups in
the United States.
The goal of this liaison is to help the
students explore the technical and
social aspects of pollution and its con-
trol. The Explorer post of Baltimore
received a special citation of
recognition from the Boy Scouts of
America for exceptional work in en-
vironmental control and for its exhibit
at the Annual Explorers Exposition in
1977.

Miss. race
begins
JACKSON, Miss. (AP)-The first
round of Mississippi's first competitive
U.S. Senate race in more than three
decades takes place Tuesday.
The race results from the retirement
of Sen. James Eastland, a fixture for 36
years and one of the last of the old-time
southern Democrats. Sen. John Stennis,
who still holds office, was elected in
1947.
THERE ARE nine candidates in
Tuesday's primaries, seven Democrats
and two Republicans, and for the
Democrats there is almost sure to be a
runoff on June 27.
Gov. Cliff Finch, unable to succeed
himself as chief executive, is conceded
to be the front-runner in the
Democratic primary. Former Lt. Gov.
Charles Sullivan, former Gov. Bill
Waller and Maurice Dantin, a lawyer,
are seen as principal contenders for the
second spot in the runoff.
Republican candidates in the GOP's
first statewide primary ever are Rep.
Thad Cochran and state Sen. Charles
Pickering, who resigned as state GOP
chairman to make the race. The winner
is expected to be a contender in
November despite limited primary par-
ticipation.
The 73-year-old Eastland has taken
no public part in the race, declining
even to predict a winner.

One of four victims in a Colora'do
family slaying.

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