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November 04, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-04

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

t'

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CAN-CAN
is NOW
Th. at 8
Fri. at 7 & 10
Sat. at 7 & 10O
FOLLETTS
Textbook Dept. is
updated to
Today's way with
Mechanical
Access Card
Selectors.
Come in and
See it Work.
Rush Orders for
Course Books
are TELEXED

page three
Wednesday, November 4, 1970

£frii13n

Ett b, -EWS PHONE: 764-0552
~ U(14BUSINESS PHONE:-
764-0554

AT Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

NEW HAVEN RALLY:

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1,000 protest
Panther trials
Special To The Daily
NEW HAVEN, Conn. - Some 1000 people held a rally
here yesterday to demand the release of Black Panthers
Bobby Seale and Ericka Huggins.
About 75 of the demonstrators wore masks bearing the
Slikenessof LSD advocate Timothy Leary, who escaped last
month from a prison in California and fled to Algeria.
Leary said last week he would return to the United States
and attend the rally in disguise. However, he was not seen
at the rally and was reported to have remained in Algeria.
Seale, national chairman of the Black Panthers, and
Huggins are awaiting trial here'in the slaying of Panther
Alex Rackley.

bevelral major

Court order on Kent
witnesses overturned

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Apathy on
election day
Continued from Page 1)
Steve Daly, '74E, had a greater
grasp of the candidates and
Judged, "If Lenore Romney gets
elected, it will be a disgrace to the
State of Michigan."
"I wish more people would vote,
said Paul Catlin, '72E. "I think it
is kind of bad that people don't
vote when they squawk about how
bad things are. If I could vote, I
sure would."'
However, a number of students
expressed disinterest because they
could not vote in this state.
One student bouncing.-a ball
down So. University'Ave. placed
great significance on the election
and the elec orate's response.
"This election will show if the
country should be a democracy or
not," Rick Puravs, '73, said be-
tween bounces. "I have grave
doubts about the intelligence of
the mass people. Anybody who
elected Richard Nixon in '68-it is
debatable whether they should be
alowed to vote again."
Randy Hess, '71E, expressed,
perhaps the most universal stu-
dent attitude, "Election day isn't
so exciting that I'm going to cut:
any classes because of it.'

have been held in New Haven to
!demand the release of the de-
fendants. The protesters have
maintained that the Panthers will
be unable to obtain a fair trial
because they are black.
At yesterday's rally, all f o u r
speakers denounced the electoral
process that was taking place as
the rally went on.
David Dellinger, a defendant in
the Chicago conspiracy trial, de-
nounced the current trial of 21
Panthers in New York City on
bombing and conspiracy charges.
He maintained that the judge
in the trial could not conduct fair
proceedings.
"A judge whose children have
never been bitten by rats is in-
capable of conducting a fair trial
for people who are trying to getI
out of the ghetto," he said.
The final speaker at the 'ally
was Michale Tabor, one of the
21 Panthers being tried in New
York. Tabor told the audience
that Seale and Huggins would nev-
er be freed if people just came to
rallies.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the Universitv of
Michlgan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
ity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by; mat
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mail.

CLEVELAND (iP -A federal
judge yesterday overturned a
controversial court order pro-
hibiting witnesses who testi-
fied before the special grand
jury on the disorders at Kent
State University from com-
menting on the jury's report.
The order, issued by the Com-
mon Pleas Court in Portage
County, had specifically tbanned
criticism of the Jury and its re-
port, as well as any protest or
demonstration in or around the
Portage County Courthouse, where
the jury deliberated.
This was struck down yesterday
by U.S. District Court J u d g e
Ben Green, who, held that a cburt
cannot silence witnesses or. pre-
vent criticism of a grand jury.
In its report Oct. 16, the grand
jury indlicted 25 persons for in-
volvement in the disorders last
May. On May 4, four students were
shot to death and nine others
wounded by gunfire from National
Guardsmen
The jury exonerated the Guard
in its report, placing the "blame
for the incident on the students
at Kent State, and a "permissive"
faculty and administration.
Green called the court order re-
stricting comment by grand jury
witnesses "overly.abroad."
"In this case we are faced with
a report of the special grand jury
which ranges far afield from con-
sideration of the offenses for
which indictments were returned,"
he said. "In this court's opinion,
it cannot be said that any restric-
tion on the right to speak to speak
to that report is warranted to pro-
tect the rights on defendants to a
fair trial on the offenses charged."
Green said the county court
order prohibited knowledgeable
persons from answering the fund-
amental arguments of the grand
jury. "It is these very persons who
likely have the most relevant
knowledge to counter tht accusa-
tions."

-Associated Press
Allende receives presidential sash
A liende inaugurated
as president of Chile

Dr. Roy Penchansky or Judy Jameson:

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SANTIAGO, Chile (MP)-Salvador
Allende, the first democratically
elected Marxist chief of state in
the Americas, was inaugurated
yesterday as president of Chile.
In his inauguration address,
Allende told the Chilean people,
"We must work and produce more
for Chile and Chileans, and not
just for a few."
Before a joint session of Con-
gress, hundreds of foreign diplo-
mats, and a nationwide television
audience, Allende received the red,
white and blue presidential sash
from his predecessor, Eduardo
Frei.
Allende, 62, who likes people' to
call him "companero"-meaning
companion - instead of "your ex-
cellency," will serve for six years
as president of this nation of 9
million people.
After promising, to "safeguard
and protect the constitution and
the laws of Chile," Allende's first
official act was to supervise the
swearing in of his Cabinet. Of
15 members eightare Marxists. Of
these, three are Communists.
Allende's government seeks to
nationalize the big business-both
Chilean and foreign owned -
which, it claims, exploit thecoun-
try. These include two big U.S.
copper firms, Anaconda and Ken-
necott.

The coalition also wants to
break up big estates in Chile's
fertile central valley and give the
land to poor farmers.
Allende has said repeatedly he
is his own man and will seek
Chilean solutions to Chilean prob-
lems. He has vowed he will not
introduce communism or socialism
into Chile, and that his adminis-
tration will represent all shades
of opinion.

EXA GGERA TION CHARGED
Nixon car damage exhibited

NOVEMBER 7

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SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. WY)-
The Secret Service, reacting to
reports of possible exaggeration
of violence by antiwar demon-
strators at President Nixon's
appearance at San Jose, Calif.,
last Thursday, issued /an un-
usual statement yesterday at-
testing to damage received by,
President's limousine.
In addition, a group of news-
men was taken to the Nixon's
home in San Clemente and per-
mitted to inspect the vehicle-
which was marred or dented in
many places.
Lilburn E. Boggs, assistant di-
rector of the Secret Service for
protective forces, said the visible

damage "could only have been
caused by rocks or other hard
objects."
Arthur Godfrey, deputy spe-
cial agent in charge of presi-
dential protection, told news-
men that, as a guess, the ve-
hicle was hit about ten times
while running the gauntlet of
missile-throwing ,dissidents.
Andrew Hutch, an agent who
drove the limousine at San Jose,
pointed out to reporters various
areas-including two panels of
chipped or scratched bullet-
proof glass-that in his opinion
had been hit by solid objects.

its

- - - - ------------

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,:

The Center for Afro-American and African Studies
Invites You to Its Lecture Series
BLACK PERSPECTIVES IN THE SEVENTIES
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4,1970 at 7:30 P.M.
IN RACKHAM ASSEMBLY ROOM

I

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9

PANELISTS:

Judge George Crockett, Recorders Court, Detroit
Prof. Harry Edwards, U of M Law School
Hugh Clark, U of Pennsylvania Law School
Dave Lewis, 1970 Graduate, U of M Law School

I

TOPIC: JUSTICE AND THE JUDICIAL SYSTEM

All Persons Are Welcome

Admission FREE

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(At State & Liberty) DIAL 662-6264

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