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October 21, 1973 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-21

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE

4 itA6

&titi;

BEAUTEOUS
High-64
Lowv-39
See Today for details

Eighty-Three Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 40 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 21, 1973 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

'ixon

fires

OX;

Richardson

0

resi ns

aS

tape

deal

collapses

xrYOUSEE" nv AL-
They shoot wolverines
- In the tradition of Depression-era contests, the All-
Campus Dance Marathon dragged its feet to an ex-
hausted conclusion at 5:30 yesterday morning. But
unlike the three-week affairs of the 1930's, the winners
-Engineering senior Roland Billy and nursing school
junior Lauralee Hess-only fasted for 14 hours. It was
all for a good cuse: the winning couple and the four
runners-up, who all lasted 14 hours, gave their prize
money to Sullivan children's school and other organiza-
tions aiding mentally retarded children.
Ford strike imminent?
The United Auto Workers' top negotiator with Ford
Motor Co. said yesterday that company chairman Henry
Ford II had killed all chances of a settlement by to-
morrow's artificial deadline. "What Mr. Ford should be
doing is sitting at the bargaining table instead of pop-
ping off the way he' is popping off," commented UAW
Vice President Ken Bannon. Instead of a settlement, the
union will apparently hand the nation's second largest
auto maker a letter at noon tomorrow, terminating the
existing contract and setting a strike deadline for 10
a.m. Friday for 185,000 Ford workers.
Happenings .*
.today include Julian Bream, guitar and lute at
Hill Aud. 2:30 p.m. . . . an opening reception for an
exhibit of recent paintings by Lawrence Philip-a re-
cipient of his Master of Fine Arts degree from the Uni-
versity last June - at Gallery 7, 8232 W. McNichols, De-
troit, 4:30-8:30 p.m. . . . the SDT Sorority spaghetti Din-
ner from 5-8 p.m. at 1405 Hill St. with the proceeds go-
ing for the Israel Emergency Fund. : . . Cinema II pre-
sents Marker's "Le Joli Mai" in Aud. A. Angell Hall
at t7 and 9 p.m. . . . and Cinema Guild presents Berto-
lucci's "The Spider Strategm," Arch. Aud., at 7 and 9
p.m.
War reporters expelled
Two western journalists, Chicago Tribune correspon-
dent Donald Kirk and Reuter correspondent Fred Bridg-
land, were deported from Syria yesterday. The Syrian
authorities accused them of contravening wartime se-
curity regulations by traveling outside Damascus with-
out official authorization. The correspondents said they
were not informed of the need for such authorization.
They were detained after travelling by car to the south
of the Syrian capital in order to report on the situation
on the Syrian front of the Middle East war. They were
escorted to the Lebanese border yesterday morning and
expelled from Syria.
"
Nixon not funny
Americans apparently won't find anything funny about
President Nixon anymore, and so James La Roe is out
of ajpb. The actor had been earning as much as $50,000
a year, using the name Richard M. Dixon and imperson-
ating President Nixon, his lookalike. But since the Wat-
ergate revelations, he has been out of a job. "It's been
terrible. Nobody thinks anything about Nixon is funny
anymore, not even how he looks or talks or behaves,"
La Roe said. Asked what would happen if the President
is impeached, he said, "I guess I would have to turn
my comedy act into a tragedy."
0
Pablo Casals worse
Pablo Casals, the ailing composer and master cellist,
took a serious turn for the worse yesterday. He had
spent six\ days in a hospital in San Juan, Puerto Rico
following a heart seizure. A family spokesperson said
the 96-year-old musician was doing "very poorly."
"
Floods in Spain
Flash floods fed by torrential rains swept through
parts of southern Spain, claiming as many as 100 dead,
officials said yesterday. More than 150 persons are
missing and hundreds are stranded in flooded towns.
0
Alaska pipeline bill
The Cost of Living Council announced strong opposi-
tion yesterday to a provision in the Alaska pipeline bill
which it said could immediately increase gasoline and
home heating oil bills by $10 billion. The council esti-

mated the immediate increases could be as much as
seven to eight cents a gallon for gasoline and 10 to 12
cents a gallon for home heating oil. The provision would
exempt from price controls most crude oil produced in

Ruckelslaus
also removed
WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Nixon fired
special prosecutor Archibald Cox la.s t night and
accepted Attorney General Elliot Richardson's protest
resignation in a stunning collapse of Nixon's attempt
at a political compromise of the Watergate tapes
controversy.
Nixon also fired Deputy Attorney General William Ruckels-
haus for refusing to obey an order to dismiss Cox after
Richardson refused to do so. Finally, U.S. Solicitor General
Robert Bork fired Cox at Nixon's direction, and Bork became
acting attorney general.
The President also abolished Cox' former office as special
prosecutor, ordering that his duties be returned to ,the Justice
Department to be "carried forward with thoroughness and
vigor."
The dramatic developments came about 24 hours after
Nixon announced 'a compromise arrangement for disclosure of
the substance of the Watergate tapes and ordered Cox to halt
further court action to obtain the tapes and other documentary
evidence for the federal grand jury.
Cox promptly rejected Nixon's order, and at .an extra-
ordinary news conference at midday yesterday announced he
would renew his court fight for the tapes through possible
contempt proceedings against the President.
RICHARDSON, who had promised the Senate during his confirmation
hearings last May to give Cox complete independence to direct the

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
Franklin rambles home for Michigan's third touchdown

Wolverines dc
Frank lin stars

iw

in

By FRANK LONGO
Taking a cue from the 1943
Michigan football squad (Big Ten
co-champions, 6-0) which held its
30th reunion as part of the Home-
coming festivities at Michigan
Stadium yesterday, the 1973 Wol-
verines, defending. Big Ten co-
champions, extended their record
to 6-0 by soundly thrashing Wis-
consin 35-6 to remain tied for the
conference lead.
Five 4different players scored
touchdowns for the Wolverines,
who rolled up 29 first downs and
523 yards in total offense against

the Badgers. The Michigan de- /
fense lost a possible fourth con-
secutive shutout, however, on a
"tainted" 65-yard touchdown pass
by Wisconsin quarterback Gregg
Bohlig which was deflected by
tight end Jack Novak to tailback
Bill Marek, accounting for the
Badgers' fourth quarter touch-
down.
"We were a little better of-
fensively than we have been,"
lamented head coach Bo Schem-
bechler later, "but w stopped
ourselves a couple of times, too."
Instead of praising his five

runners who gain
each rushing and&hi
(junior Dennis F
passed for 108y
touchdown, Bo was
out that 1) his int
fered yet another
guard Dave Metz
off the field withN
to be just a kne
"We've struggl
games, but we're s
the woods yet," a
got a tough one1
Minneapolis. We;
get better."

a
Ba dgers
fri amph
ed 60 yards It took the Maize and Blue al-
is quarterback most ten minutes to score their
ranklin) who first touchdown yesterday, but it
yards and a was a dandy. A short Badger punt
quick to point gave the Wolverines a first down
erior line suf- at the Wisconsin 47, and they need-
injury when ed but two plays to get on the
was helped scoreboard.
what is hoped Franklin went back to pass,
ee sprain, 2) spied tight end Paul' Seal streak-
e d for three ing downfield, hit him behind the
till not out of safetyman and on the two yprd
nd 3) "We've line. The Michigan co-captain fell
next week in into the end zone for the Wolver-
still have to ines' first six points. ,
"The safety j u m p e d him
(Seal)," said Schembechler af-
terward. "It was a play action
fake into the line. Seal just read
it and kept going."
"Seal kind of broke the pat-
tern," added Franklin. "He was
supposed to hook to the right, but
e he went deep and Ihit him.
ii Michigan looked strong on its
next possession, vith the first
four plays including a Franklin
ty to spend 2.2 option run around right end for
ms and equip- 15 yards and a 16-yard pass to
split end Keith Johnson. Frank-
lin's next pass, from midfield,
e Saudis called was over Seal's head and picked
r - in support off by Wisconsin's Chris Davis.
against Israel. Five Wisconsin running plays
and one punt later, Michigan took
00OK a hand in over on its own 20 and proceeded
of the Arabs, to ram the football down the
vas cutting its Badgers' collective throats.
of 52 million The 80-yard march took 16 plays
and over seven minutes in playing
age 2 See BALANCE, Page 8

U. 5.-Soviet talks begin
Arabia cuts 'off U.S.. a

By Reuter
Urgent talks between the United
States and the Soviet Union on end-
ing the Middle East War opened in
the Kremlin last night only two
hoursrafter Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger flew into Moscow
from Washington.
As the talks were getting under
way, Saudi Arabia announced that
it was stopping oil exports to the
United States "in view of the in-
crease in American support for Is-
rael."
IN THE FIGHTING - now en-
tering its third week - Israel
claimed to have beaten off an
Egyptian tank counterattack on its
forces on the west bank of the
Suez Canal and to have widened
and deepened its thrust across the
waterway.
But the Egyptians said they had
isolated the force and were engag-
ing it fiercely.

Israel would not turn down a pro-
posal for a standstill ceasefire or
one in which both sides would re-
turn to their pre-war borders.
BUT FOREIGN MINISTER Ab-
ba Eban told reporters in Tel Aviv:
"I don't see any prospect of a
ceasefire at the moment."
Saudi Arabia's ban on oil exports
to the United States was seen in the
Middle East as a direct retaliation
for President Nixon's request to

congress for authorit
billion dollars on ar
ment for Israel.
And in Riyadh, the
for Jihad - holy wa
of Egypt and Syria
ALGERIA ALSO T
using oil in support
by announcing it w
annual productiont
tons by 10 per cent.
See U.S., P

Watergate investigation, conferred
day-long with his closest aides and
drove to the White House in early
evening to confront the President.
In a letter to the President re-
leased by the White House, Rich-
ardson said he could not obey
Nixon's order to dismissnCox be-
cause of his previous commitments
to the Senate. "In the circum-
stances, therefore, I have no choice
but to resign," he said.
Richardson had earlier let it be
known through an aide that he
objected to the Nixon compromise
announced Friday niglit because of
its order for Cox to stop seeking
court-sanctioned release of the
tapes.
WHITE HOUSE press secretary
Ronald Ziegler said the President
had Cox fired because of his an-
nounced intention to defy Nixon's
order to halt the court battle for
the tapes and related notes and
memoranda.
During his news conference ear-
lier yesterday, Cox said one of the
memos he sought was believed -to
have been personally dictated by
Nixon about the President'sicrucial
Sept. 15, 1972, meeting with then
White House counsel John Dean.
The memo-if it exists-would
be in addition to a tape recording
of the Nixon-Dean conversation
which Dean has told Senate in-
vestigators. contained evidence sup-
porting his belief that the President
knew of the Watergate cover-up by
that time.
NEITHER COX nor Richardson
were available for comment. Cox,
who began work in early June and
already has produced additional
grand jury indictments in the
Watergate case, had brought Nixon
to the point of a historic Supreme
Court confrontation in the battle
over the tapes.
Richardson's resignation was the
third that Nixon has accepted from
an Attorney General in less than
eight months. John Mitchell quit
May 1, 1972, to become Nixon's
re-election campaign director, and
Richard Kleindienst resigned April
30 at the height of the Watergate
disclosures.
The loss of Richardson and
Ruckelshaus left Nixon without two
of his most trusted and respected
high officials in the administration.
Both had been shifted repeatedly
See COX, Page 2
0
WASHINGTON U) - FBI agents
moved into the offices of Water-
gate special prosecutor Archibald
Cox last night and refused to per-

FORMER ATTORNEY GEN-
ERAL Elliot Richardson, who
resigned last night.
CoX: The
crewcut,
crusader
By RICHARD E. MEYER
Associated Press Writer
WASHINGTON - Like a crewcut
pillar, Archibald Cox stood square-
ly yesterday between the President
-of the United States and what the
President wanted. It got Cox fired.
But firing Archibald .Cox was
not easy. It cost the President his
attorney general, Elliot Richard-
son, one of Cox's former law stu-
dents at Harvard, who resigned
rather than follow the President's
order to discharge Cox as +special
Watergate prosecutor.
IT ALSO COST the President his
deputy attorney general, William
Ruckelshaus, whom the President
fired as well for refusing, by Press
Secretary Ronald Ziegler's account,
"to carry out the President's ex-
plicit directive to discharge Mr.
Cox."
Cox received his notice of dis-
missal from Solicitor General Rob-
ert Bork, whom the President des-
ignated acting attorney general ef-
fective immediately and ordered
to strip Cox of his job.
Cox was discharged, Ziegler
said, because of his declared inten-

Sabbath goes on in foxholes
for embattled Israeli troops

Syria claimed
and set ablaze
finery at Haifa,
raids on Syrian

to have bombed
an Israeli oil re-
in retaliation for
economic targets.

By HUGH A. MULLIGAN
AP Special Correspondent
MANSURAH, Syria-Saturday the rabbi awoke
to shell fire.
Israeli rounds were impacting in bolts of fire
on the top of Mt. Hermon when combat Rabbi Lt.
Levi stepped from his tent with a white prayer
shawl draped ,over his shoulders to read the sab-
bath service to the tank company assembled in
a dusty field.
Sephardic Jews, with their long curls tucked be-
hind their ears to fit under their helmets, faced
tnwad rR1m a c thewo mrd. "nfthe Tnrnh were

observation post on the mountain top.
Except for the steady bombardment of the
Syrian bunkers and the occasional contrails of jet
fighters streaking through the cloudless sky, Sab-
bath calm prevailed over the northern battlefield.
In units too far forward to be reached by the
combat rabbi before sundown on the night before,
when the law prevented him from traveling, a
sergeant of religion read the service.
SGT. KALMAN, in a yarmulka crocheted by
his mother, conducted sabbath prayers for an
artillery unit dug in just off the road skirting the
hse of te amnntnin. He rend e41etions framin he

HOWEVER, an Israeli military
spokesperson denied that there had
been a raid and residents of Haifa.
said they had seen no sign of bomb-
ing.
In Moscow, a U. S. Embassy

::::

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