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March 19, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Ten
U.S. bombers support
S. Vietnamese retreat

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, Marc' t., 9 1

Friday, Marc' 1 9. 197!

Black Panther trial opens with
testimony of surprise witness

i [

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(Continued from Page 1)
their base under "intense" attack.
"They hit us at night time, day
time, all the time," he said. "My
men have taken about 30 to 40
wounded since we arrived. But I
have enough men to fight the North
Vietnamese Army. We are still do-
ing our job."
Asked why his howitzers were not
returning the enemy mortar fire, I
he replied: "Because they have no
targets. The enemy moves his guns
15 arrested
at Det. H.S.
(Continued from Page 1)
side. Greeted with a volley of
bricks, bottles the police told the
people that they had to leave or
face arrest. In the ensuing battle
three police were injurei and 15
people, mostly students, were ar-
rested. One officer required three
stitches in his lip resulting from
a thrown brick.
Brownell stated that during the1
battle "the ROTC cadets wouldn't1
let me out of my office, they were
afraid for my life".
It was also reported that 50
blacks jumped off the westbound
bus coming from Osborn and ran
through the hall of Pershing High
School. The blacks attacked two
lone whites who were in the hails.
Osborn was also the scene )f ra-
cial trouble last year. About 300
white students from nearby Den-
by High School marched over two
miles down the middle of Seven-
mile road to Osborn to "beat the
hell out of all the blacks!" Police
were notified in time and a con-
frontation was avoided.
Ao<:>o<:X o=>c4 ocX

every day to a new place. I rely onj
American gunships."
The useh ofB52's contrastedto
the U.S. helicopter gunships used
until now in support of the Lao-
tian campaign. And, while South
Vietnamese spokesmen insisted
their retreat was part of a "new
plan' for "tactical mobility," one
correspondent observing the re-
treat into northern South V i e t-
nam described it as "confused."
One spokesman said some South
Vietnamese troops still are operat-
ing 151/2 miles west of the Laotian
border, and other units are 12.4
miles southea'st of Sepone. T h e
abandoned town of Sepone was
the westernmost point reached by
South Vietnamese forces in the
drive that began Feb. 8.
Earlier this week, South Viet-
namese forces operating south of
the key Laotian Route 9 both suf-
fered and inflicted heavy casual-
ties in withdrawing from artillery
base Lolo.
While main interest still center-
ed on the operation in Laos, the
South Vietnamese claimed a ma-
jor victory in Cambodia, wh e r e
another 20,000 Saigon government
troops are carrying out an opera-
tion aimed at enemy supply lines
and troop buildups.
Military headquarters said 409
North Vietnamese troops were
killed in heavy fighting near the
Chup rubber plantation, about 110 1
miles northwest of Saigon. The
South Vietnamese forces were
supported by air strikes and ar-
tillery barrages, headquarters said,
and government losses were listed
at one killed and 12 wounded.
Meanwhile, the chief Commun-
ist delegates boycotted the week-
ly session of the Vietnam peace
talks Thursday for the third week
in succession, protesting w h a t
they say are U.S. plans for an
invasion of North Vietnam.
c>comoc:>o a=>o

(Continued from Page 1)
was in the apartment which serv-
ed as the party headquarters in
New Haven and heard "shouting
and arguments" coming from the
basement while Rackley allegedly
was being tortured.
As she entered the apartment,
Hudgins testified, she saw another
person arguing with Rackley and
then begin beating him with a
stick.
Hudgins said she was with Me-
Lucas, who was asked to "give that
brother some discipline." Sh e
said she left then and did not
think McLucas had done anything
to Rackley.
After she heard the arguing,
another Panther came up from
the basement and began boiling
water, then carried it downstairs,
the witness said. She testified that
she heard more "hollering" a n d
later went to the second floor of
the house, where Rackley was in
a bathroom.
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"He had a burn on his right
shoulder and a wound on his
head," Mrs. Hudgins said. T h e
next time she saw Rackley he was
on a bed with a bandaged should-
er, she said.
Seale's attorney, Charles Gar-
ry, objected to much of Hudgins
testimony, charging Markle w a s
asking the witness leading ques-
tions and that the testimony was
irrelevant because none of it men-
tioned Seale.
Judge Mulver overruled Garry's
objections however and continued
to do so as Garry raised new ones,
Throughout the proceedings
Seale looked confident and he re-
frained from the courtroom o u t-

bursts which occurred during the
jury selection.
Huggins, however, looked emac-
iated and afraid, often wringing
her hands at the defense table. As
the trial adjourned yesterday,
Seale raised a clenched fist and
kissed Ericka. She then smiled for
the first time all day and they left
the courtroom together.
There were no demonstrators
present either at the trial or on
Yale University commons across
the street. Yale is on its spring
vacation presently but as one stu-
dent said, "Nobody here gives a
damn about the trial anymore af-
ter sitting through four months of
jury selection."

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FOR
RACKHAM DEAN SEARCH
COMMITTEEr
4 AREAS SHOULD BE REPRESENTED:
NATURAL SCIENCES, SOCIAL SCIENCES,
PHYSICAL SCIENCES, HUMANITIES
If interested, call JOHN BERG at 764-7358 and
come to the GRAD ASSEMBLY MEETING ON 1
MARCH 24, 4th floor Rockhom, 7:30 P.M.

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By this discipleship we try
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