I'n the Joe the whole
country's talking aboutl
"tA TRIUMPHI A RIP-SNORTERI A
'THIS MINUTE'FILMI1 -Judita Crist
"'JOE' MUST SURELY RANK IN IMPACT
WITH 'BONNIE AND CLYDE' 9-Time Magazine
* *7*k* I LOVE ITI"--chicago-sun Times
"TAUT AND COMPELLING!"-washington Poet
"WILL BE A BOXOFFICE SENSATIONI!
"AN OCCASION FOR CHEERINGI"
-Philadelphia Daily News
"A MASTERPIECE I-Chicago Today
"CLEARLY THE MOVIE OF THE MOMENT
AND MAYBE THE MOVIE OF THE YEARI"
"t*** * BRILLIANTLY DONE,
DEVASTATINGLY FUNNY!"-New York Daily News
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BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Tuesday, October 27, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michgan Page Three
By The Associated Press
EGYPT ACCUSED the United States yesterday of joining
Israel in a policy of "military aggression and political deceit"
that blocked peace in the Middle East.
Mahmoud Riad, the Egyptian foreign minister, made the charges
in opening a U.N. General Assembly debate on the Arab-Israeli dead-
lock on peace negotiations.
Abba Eban, the Israeli foreign minister, said that Riad delivered
a "violent and dishonorable tirade" to the 127-nation assembly.
The United States has made no comment on Riad's statement.
DEADLY NERVE GAS sunk in the Atlantic Ocean last August
has not leaked or harmed marine life, the Pentagon said yester-
Scientists who photographed the sunken ship which contains
the gas at a depth of 16,000 feet say marine life is flourishing in the
Chemical tests and water samples, including some taken directly
over the ship's cargo holds, showed no evidence of nerve gas, the
The Pentagon said the Navy would continue making periodic
checks on the area.
* * *1
SOUTH VIETNAMESE TROOPS pushed deeper into Cam-
bodia yesterday in their largest incursion since last May's thrust
against Viet Cong sanctuaries.
No American ground forces were reported to be involved in the
new offensive ,but U.S. artillery supported the drive by firing into
Cambodia from bases in South Vietnam.
The push, which began Sunday, is aimed at offsetting a fresh
North Vietnamese buildup in the Saigon area. South Vietnamese
military headquarters claim 139 enemy soldiers have been killed-
South Vietnamese losses were put at three killed and 31 wounded.
Sources said the new offensive was necessary to assure the rapid
Eban blasts Egyptian speech
Israeli Foreign Minister Abba Eban holds a news conference at the United Nations after Egyptian
Foreign Minister Mahmoud Riad accused the United States of joining Israel in a policy of "military
aggression." Eban responded that the speech was a "violent and dishonorable tirade." (See News
Briefs, at left.)
GENERALS HELD IN ARMENIA:
Soviet governm-ent blasts U.S.
for new air space violations~
J I 'R h iCJ
COLOR A CANNON EM ®
KENT, Ohio (R) - A s t a t e
prosecutor and a Kent State
University professor pleaded
guilty yesterday to violating a
court injunction which for-
bids persons testifying before
the special grand jury on the
May disorders here f r o m
commenting on the jury's re-
Seabury H. Ford, a 68-year-old
attorney serving as one of three
state prosecutors in the g r a n d
jury probe, had been quoted in
a newspaper article as saying
Ohio National Guardsmen whose
shots killed four Kent students
and wounded nine others last May
"should have shot all" the trouble-
makers on campus.
Ford said Sunday he was mis-
quoted in the article.
The other person pleading
guilty, geology Prof. Glenn Frank
of Kent State, described the jury's
conclusions as "naive and stupid."
He said the statement was a de-
liberate attempt to place himself
in contempt of court because of
the newspaper article quoting
Portage County Common Pleas
Judge Edwin Jones, who had re-
stricted public comments of per-
sons involved in the investigation
deferred sentencing pending the
outcome of two lawsuits filed fol-
lowing the grand jury report.
The lawsuits filed after the
grandjury report were brought
by the American Civil Liberties
Union. One challenged Jones' or-
der barring criticism of the jury
report by those involved in the
proceedings and the other con-
tested Jones' order against pro-
tests of the jury action at the
Portage County Courthouse.
STOCKHOLM, Sweden ( -
Paul A. Samuelson, consultant to
the U.S. Federal Reserve Board
and professor at Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology, was named
yesterday as the winner of the
1970 Nobel Prize in economics.
The Royal Swedish Academy of
Sciences, which made the award
an honor worth $80,000-credited
Samuelson with an outstanding
ability to derive new economic
theories and to find new applica-
tions for old ones.
"By his many contributions,
Samuelson has done more than
any other contemporary economist
to raise the level of scientific anal-
ysis in economic theory," the aca-
STARTS WEDNESDAY-7:00, 9:00
____AVNNLMAT. LA A -v V
DWNTOWN ANM N "ot
DOUBLE FEATURE-ENDS TONIGHT,
Loving' may be a
turning point in films.
Superb from start to
EVA MARIE SAINT
"Head straight for Getting Straight r,
--obSaeigel. WINS Radio
S EL TT OULD-ICAN EBTURESERGEN
ELLIOTT GOULD' CANDICE BERGEN
withdrawal pace of American forces from the Saigon area. MOSCOW UP) - The Soviet ing what it called the "unlawful
.e t government accused the Unit- intrusion" of the plane but did
PRESIDENT NIXON yesterday ordered federal agencies to ed atnot indicate when the two Ameri-
publicize information they gather on the quality of consumer ed States last night of oat-ncan generals in the plane, their
products. ing Soviet air space more than pilot, and a Turkish escort offi-
In an executive order, the President created a coordinating ten times in the last three cer might be released.
center in the General Services Administration (GSA) which will sift years, sharply escalating the Instead, they warned that "pro-
through GSA data on products tie government buys. controversy over an American ivocative factions Americangser-
Nixon also criticized congress for stalling actions on legislative plane which landed in the ous consequences."
proposals which are based on the "Buyers Bill of Rights," an ad- USSR last week. The strongly worded statements,
ministration policy statement issued last year. The Soviet statement protest- carried by the official news agency
PANTHERS ACCUSED OF MURDER
1.5.charged In Detroits iege
g g ga
Tass, came five days after a U.S.
Army light plane carrying Maj.
Gen. Edward C. D. Scherrer and
Brig. Gen. Claude M. McQuarrie
Jr. strayed across the Soviet-
Turkish border and landed in the
Armenian town of Leninakan.
Scherrer is head of the U.S. mili-
tary mission in Turkey and Mc-
Quarrie is his assistant.
The U.S. Embassy in Moscow
asked for prompt release of the
plane and its four occupants,
terming the intrusion "clearly ac-
cidental." But Soviet authorities
said they were conducting an in-
vestigation and did n o t permit
two U.S. consuls to fly to Armenia
There was no immediate word
from the two consuls on whether
they had seen the generals and
under what conditions they are
being held. The consuls also were
to try to determine whether the
generals' plane was forced down
by bad weather or Soviet MIGs.
Tass s a i d the Soviet protests
From Wire Service Reports
DETROIT - Fifteen blacks
have been charged with murder
in the shooting death of a black
policeman, which touched off
the nine-hour siege of a Detroit
branch of the Black Panther
Party Saturday night.
Twenty-five sticks of dyna-
mite and a pipe loaded with ex-
plosives were found yesterday
in the headquarters of the local
chapter of the National Com-
mittee to Combat Fascism
(NCCF), an organizing arm of
the Black Panthers, where the
siege went on, police said.
The explosives were found in
the continuing examination of
the house, police said. Earlier,
they said they found three high-
powered rifles inside the house.
The fifteen people, seven men
and eight women, surrendered
without incident following:
tiations involving black
munity leaders and city+
Nadine Brown, a reporter for
the black newspaper the Mich-
igan Chronicle made several
trips in and out of the house
and served as a liason between
the besieged Panthers and the
community. It was she who con-
vinced the 15 to surrender.
They were arraigned Sunday
before Recorder's Court Judge
John R. Murphy on charges of
first-degree murder and murder
Twenty-eight persons h a v e
been arrested in connection with
the disturbances, which began
Saturday night when police-
men tried to ticket two youths
See POLICE, Page 7
were delivered separately, to the
United States and Turkish gov-
ernment. Both complained t h a t
the latest intrusion was "not a
chance violation of Soviet air
space" but a "direct result of the
general military activity of the
United States in areas adjoining
the Soviet Union."
"Every time the American side
tried to present things in such a
way as though the violations were
the result of a chance concurrence
Police frisk Panthers after surrender
RADICAL FILM SERIES
J ULES and JIM
TOM HAYDEN vs.
Thurs., Oct. 29-8:00
Pioneer H.S. Auditorium
TUES., OCT. 27th
ALICE LLOYD HALL
WED., OCT. 28th
7, 9, 11 P.M.
10 A.M.-NOON SAT.
cordially invites you to learn about
The Michigan Daily business staff.
(Stadium and Main)
Transportation from M. Union 7:15-7:30
BEST STEAK HOUSE
At Reasonable Prices
Above includes Baked Potato,
Salad, and Texas Toast
Includes Baked Potato and Texas Toast
(Proceeds to Defense of Political Prisoners)
Find out that you . ..
I . I
217 S. STATE ST.
Next to State Theater
1) need no experience, WHATSOEVER
2) can work at little as 2-3 hrs./wk.
3) can learn how a newspaper is produced
EMU University Activities Board
T A F
CONGRESS CANNOT AND WILL NOT DO WITHOUT
ALLARD K. LOWENSTEIN
"Not many men have done more to hold America together.
Extremists want him out of public life because he has shown
what one man with initiative, intelligence and dedication can
do to make America a better place."
RAMSEY CLARK, Former Attorney General of The United States
9 A.M.-NOON MON.-SAT.
1 P.M.-6 P.M. SUNDAY
Prog. Info. 8-6416
1214 S. UNIVERSITY
KEN RUSSELL'S film of
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colOR by Deluxe United kfinis
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