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October 04, 1984 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-04

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 4, 1984 - Page 3
F
FBIcharges agent with

E

selling secre
LOS ANGELES (AP) - The FBI arrested one of its owner
agents on espionage charges yesterday, accusing the
California-based counterspy of selling secrets to a female
Soviet agent who government sources say may have been his
lover, and to her estranged husband.
Special Agent Richard.Miller, 47, a 20-year FBI veteran
said to have been in financial trouble, was the first PBI
agent ever charged with espionage and the case marked the
first known foreign infiltration of the FBI.
MILLER, A counterspy based in Los Angeles, was
arrested at his home and appeared before U.S. Magistrate
Roger McKee in San Diego. He was ordered back to court to
face a charge of conspiracy to gather defense information
to aid a foreign government. Maximum penalty upon con-
viction would be life in prison..
No plea was entered. Miller, a portly man who wore a rum-
pled blue shirt, winked at his wife, Paula, in court, and she
waved. The couple exchanged sign language messages.
No bail was allowed because "flight is a real strong risk,"
Assistant U.S. Attorney Ray "Edwards said. A court
document says there was a plan for Miller to go to Vienna or
Warsaw.
Svetlana Ogorodnikova, 34, of Los Angeles, an alleged KGB
major, and husband Nikolay Ogorodnikov, also known as
Nikolay Wolfson, 51. were also arrested and charged with
conspiracy yesterday in Los Angeles. The FBI said they were
born in the Soviet Union and emigrated to the United States
in 1973.
Ogorodnikov, who works for a local sausage factory, ap-
peared before U.S. Magistrate Volney Brown yesterday.
Dressed in a sweatshirt, blue jeans and a baseball cap, he
said he was destitute, with just $5 in his savings account. He
removed his cap when he stood before Brown.

ts to KGB
'Discovery of this document
would give the KGB a detailed
picture of FBI and U.S. in-
telligence activities,
techniques, and requirements.'
- Richard Miller's affidavit
Mrs. Ogorodnikova, wearing handcuffs, appeared before
Brown and said only, "Yes," when asked if her true name
was on the complaint. She also claimed to be destitute.
THE FBI SAID its information was based on interviews
with Miller and Ogorodnikova, survillance of all three,
court-approved electronic bugging of the Soviet couple's
apartment, and a search of Miller's residence to which he
agreed.
An affidavit said Miller "admitted having numerous per-
sonal meetings with Swetlana Ogorodnikova from late May
1984 to late September 1984." Government sources in
Washington, who spoke on condition they not be identified,
said the relationship may have been sexual.
"Discovery of this document would give the KGB a
detailed picture of FBI and U.S. intelligence activities,
techniques, and requirements," the affidavit said.

New emergency Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Ann Arbor residents observe the damage caused by an accident yesterday on Main and Huron. The accident occurred
when a car collided with a rescue truck en route to an emergency when the car pulled out in front of it. The driver of the
car was reported injured.

-HAPPENINGS-Schools postpone voluntary religious classes

Highlight
The Office of Major Events sponsors Allen Holdsworth and his band
IOU. Holdsworth's music is similar to that of John McLaughlin, Pat
Metheny and Mike Oldfield although distinctly his own. The show is at 8 p.m.
in the Union Ballroom.
Films
Bullard Film Series - America in Transition, 7:30 pm.m, Nicaragua: Report
from the Front, 8p.m., East Quad Aud.
AAFC/Cinema 2/Cinema Guild - The White Rose, 7:30 p.m., Angell Aud.
A; The Phantom Carriage. 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
MTF - Take Me Out to the Ball Game, 7 p.m., It Happens Every Spring, 9
p.m., Michigan Theater.
AAFC - Hoppity Goes to Town, 7& 9 p.m., Angell Aud. B.
Performances
Ark - Connie Kaldor, 8 p.m., 637 South Main St.
Union Cultural Program - Music at Mid-day, Harpist, Clair Ross, 12:15
Pendleton Room, Union.
Office of Major Events-Concert, Allan Holdsworth & IOU, 8 p.m., Union
Ballroom.
Ann Arbor Civic Theater - Play Key Exchange, 8 p.m., Ann Arbor Civic
Theater.
UAC-Soundstage, 9p.m., U-Club.
Hispanic Heritage Week - Guatemalan Mrimba Music, 7 p.m., "Marim-
ba Xelajuju," and "Corazon Juvenil de Mexica de Santa Ana," 7:30 p.m.,
Stockwell Main Lounge.
Speakers
Developmental and Reproductive Biology department - John Pierce,
"The Oligosaccharides-of the Glycoprotein Hormones: Functions & Possible
Functions," noon, Taubman Library.
Women of the University Faculty - Garnet Garrison, Alfred-Slote, "Santa
Claus Killer," "Maze,' 5:30 & 7 p.m., Glacier Hills Retirement Center, 1200
Earhart Rd.
School of Business Administration - "Management II: A Mid-
Management Development Program, "Advanced Wage and Salary Ad-
ministration."
SPH - M. Starr, "What is Multidimensional Scaling (MDS)?: Method,
Theory & Applications," 3:30 p.m., SPH II, M4332.
Computer Center - Chalk Talk, "Using Visual PF Keys," 12:10 p.m.,
room 1011 NUBS, "Intro to MTS File Editor, Part II," 3:30 p.m., room 177
Business Administration Building, "Intro to MTS," 7 p.m., room 2235 Angell
Hall.
Center for Russian and East European Studies - "Michigan Briefing
on Soviet Affairs," 9 p.m., Assembly Hall, Rackham.
Auto Manufacturing Tech - S. Ramalingam, "Materials Processing for
Automated Manufacturing," 3:30 p.m., Chrysler Center, Room 165.
Center for Japanese Studies - Michael Akiyama, "The Use of Negative
Sentences in Japanese," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Chemistry department - Marabeth Soltis, "Interstellar molecules &
Their destruction by Microwave and Millimeter Wave Spectroscope
Techniques," room 1200 Chemistry Building.
Women in Communications - Wendy Robbins, "The Importance of Ver-
satility in Communications," 4:15 p.m., room 2035 Frieze Building.
College of Engineering - Klaus Jensen, "Chemical Vapor Deposition of
Electronic Materials," 11:30 a.m., room 1017 Dow Building.
Museum of Anthropology - John Speth, "Recent Research in the Scenic
Heartland of the Southwest: Southeastern New Mexico," noon, room 2009
Museums Building.
Meetings
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners, 7 p.m., Intermediates, 8 p.m.,
Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood Rd.
Anxiety Disorders Support Group, 7:30 p.m., 3rd floor conference room,
Childrens' Psychiatry Hospital.
Academic Woman's Caucus - Awards reception, 3 p.m'., Hussey Room,
Michigan League.
Baptist Student Union - Bible Study, 7 p.m., room D, Michigan League.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship - Bible study, noon, room 220 East
Engineering Building.
Entrepreneurial Club - Mass meeting, 6:30 p.m., room 130 Business Ad-
ministration Building.
EatingDisorders Support Group - 7 p.m., Green Room, First United
Methodist Church.
Sailing Club - 7:45 p.m., 311 West Engineering Building.
Law Students and Faculty for a Responsible Government - 12:30 p.m.,
room 100 Hutchins Hall.
Law Students and Professors for Responsible Government-12:30 p.m.,
Room 100, Hutchins Hall. All welcome.
Miscellaneous
Student Wood and Craft Shop - Advanced power tool safety class, 6 p.m.,
Intro to woodworking, 537 SAB, 7 p.m.
Medical School - Bloor Donor Clinic, 9a.m., Michigan League Ballroom.
UAC - Soph show auditions, 6:30 p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.

HUDSONVILLE, Mich - Lunch-time
"Bible clubs" in six elementary schools
will nqt start until the board of
education can review a recent court
decision, Hudsonville Superintendent
Jack Musser said yesterday.
The voluntary religious classes,
which, were scheduled to start next
week, will not be held until the board
meets to consider a ruling issued last
week by U.S. District Judge Richard
Enslen, Musser said.
Enslen issued a preliminary injun-
ction Monday preventing the .Tri-
County School District from holding

lunch time Bible clubs at their elemen-
tary schools.
The judge said the Christian classes
that ask students to memorize Bible,
verses and listen to religious stories
violate the constitutional mandate of
separation of church and state.
The classes are conducted by Volun-
teers for Bible Center Ministries of
Jenison. They had been held in the Tri-
County schools for some 30 years and at
least five years in Hudsonville public
schools.
Enslen said the clubs violated the
Constitution because they were held on

school property during school hours.
Districts can legally allow such classes
if they are not held during school hours
or if students are released to attend the
sessions at off-campus locations.
The Tri-County district was slapped
with a lawsuit after its school board
voted last month to continue the clubs
as they had been held for years despite

warning from the State Board of
Education and Attorney General
Kelley.
Jay Wabeke of Americans United for
Separation of Church and State said his
organization may complain to the state
if the Hudsonville school board decides
to continue the classes.

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