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September 21, 1973 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-21

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Page Ten'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, September 21, 1973

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAiLY

Liberal columnist reports FBI

surveillance

WASHINGTON (Reuter) - Po-
litical columnist Joseph Kraft
said yesterday he was followed
by a Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation agent and his hotel room
was bugged when he went to
Paris in 1969.
He said he learned only later
of the surveillance and was told
that orders for it came from'Wil-
liam Sullivan, who was then in
charge of the Domestic Intelli-
gence Division of the FBI.
The reason given for the

check, he said, was
meeting North Viet
Viet Cong contactsi
"But I do not bell
the real reason. I th
was aonther unjusti:
of privacy," Krafts
met contacts count:
previously."
Kraft, who takesa
and has often critic
ministration in hisc
not disclose how he
the reported surve

during
that he was White House and.
namese and ment refused eit
in Paris. or deny the repor
eve this was The New York
hink that this yesterday that s
fied violation knowledge of the
said. "I had a senior FBI ass
less t i m e s to Paris because
tion concern abo
a liberal line tacts with Northt
,ized the ad- Viet Cong repres
columns, did - He said the far
e learned of do something ab
illance. The not quite know w
--- - Kraft was earl
have had his hor
ton bugged. John
n ed White House c
Senate Watergate
June that he wa
tap was placed
rase family telephone.
The ;Senate Fo
Committee s a i d
aughter, and examination ofF
special sec- the wiretappings
igton County

Paris talks
Justice Depart- ment officials and journalists be-
her to confirm tween 1969 to 1971 indicated the
rt. surveillance was not properly
Times reported justified.
o u r c e s with The committee pro'bed the
operation said issue as part of its hearings on
istant was sent the nomination of Dr. Henry Kis-
of administra- singer to be secretary of state.
ut Kraft's con- The panel had been told Kissing-
Vietnamese and er helped initiate the wiretap-
entaatives. pings of seven of his National
mily wanted to Security Council aides as part of
out it, but did a search for news leaks in 1969.
hat. The Foreign Relations Commit-
ier reported to tee said "the committee was
me in Washing- deeply concerned over the pat-
Dean, dismiss- ter nof casual and arbitrary in-
ounsel, told the fringement of individual rights
Committee last which this inquiry brought to
s told a wire- light.
on the Kraft "Examination of the FBIre-
port on these wiretaps revealed
reign Relations that very ,little, ifany, justifica-
I yesterday the tion was presented in most in-
FBI report on stances and that the attorney
of 17 govern- general's review was routine."

Conspirators' ho
set in Yablonski

WASHINGTON, Pa. (A') - Bond
was set Thursday at $250,000 each
for Annette Gilly and her father,
Silous Huddleston, confessed par-
ticipants and key state witnesses
in the Yablonski murder case.
The amount, fixed by Washing-
ton County Judge Charles Sweet,
almost .assures the continued
custody of the two, according to
statements by their attorneys at
a hearing here earlier this week.
In a brief accompanying the
decision, Sweet urged both de-
fendants not to seek bond for
their own safety.
Mrs. Gilly has been held in
protective custody at several
secret locations by Pennsylvania
authorities since her confession
three years ago. It was her state-
ment which first implicated the
United Mine Workers union in a
government-alleged plot to kill
UMW rebel Joseph A. "Jock"
Yablonski, his wife and daughter.
Huddleston, ill with miners'
black lung disease, confessed

shortly after his da
has been held in a
tion of the Washini
Jail.

,,.,....,..,,.. e,.,., .,.... .,.., .,,,,.,,

Sweet indicated that Huddleston
might be moved to the present
secret residence of Mrs. Gilly if
neither raises the $250,000 bond.
"If they bothdidn't raise bail,
it would be cheaper for us to
have them together . . .," Sweet
said.
The bond for Mrs. Gilly and
her father came one day after
Sweet sentenced one of three men
convicted of shooting the Ya-
blonskis New Year's Eve 1969
in the Clarksville, Pa., home
Aubran W. "Buddy" Martin, a
25-year-old boyish-looking ex-
laborer, was sentenced to die in
the electric chair. However, his
attorney said he would appeal
the sentence on several grounds,
including the fact that Pennsyl-
vania dismantled its electric
chair three years ago and has
since banned capital punishment.

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What character crisis did these provoke?
How do these parallel dilemmas of our own?
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Worship Service-10:30 a.m.
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