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October 31, 1973 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-31

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Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, October 31, 1973

Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, October 31, 1975

I

Nixon ordered halt
to 1971 ITT probe
(Continued from Page 1) his belief that bigness of a com-
see whether any of them was leak- pany in itself was not unlawful.
ing stories that accused the Presi- After issuing the order, further
dent of wrongdoing. information about the case was
In other portions of his all-day brought to the President's atten-
testimony before the committee, tion, the White House said.
Cox suggested that the House Ju- "When the specific. facts of the
diciary Committee - the body now (government's) appeal were subse-'
studying the impeachment of the quently explained in greater detail,
President - look into "the extent the President withdrew his objec-
to which the President on an over- tion and the appeal was prosecut-'
all basis has cooperated or not co- ed in exactly the form originally
operated with attempts to get the proposed," the statement added.
truth about Watergate.' the'proosed,''The tament aded

CLAIMS POW AGREEMENT

Meir to.
(Continued from Page 1)
pared to accept Israel's sovereign-
ty as a hard fact of life.
Kissinger and Fahmy met again
yesterday morning and continued
their discussions through lunch.
They plan to see Nixon at the
White House today.
THE TWO KEY ISSUES are be-
coming entwined in the quickened
diplomacy. The first is Arab in-
sistence on Israeli withdrawal from
territory seized on the west bank
of the Suez Canal between the
United Nations ceasefire agoree-

hold

summit with Nixon

I

the height of the fighting called an
early prisoner exchange a priority
item, has now begun to relate the
dispute to Egypt's territorial
claims. ". . .. there is a difference
of view now between the Israeli
side and the Egyptian side, which
brings the two issues together,"
said Robert McCloskey, the depart-
ment spokesman.
AT THE SAME TIME, Meir told
Israeli soldiers near the Canal that
Washington had told her that the
United States and the Soviet Union
would press the Arabs to exchange
prisoners.
The Egyptians provided Israel
with the names of 82 prisoners, in-
cluding a pilot held since 1969, and
would exchange the men once Is-
rael agreed to return to the posi-
tions it held on Oct. 22.
Dayan, Israeli defense minister,
said Israel is holding 6,995 Egyp-
tians, 368 Syrians, 13 Iraqi and six
Moroccans.
IN TEL AVIV, Dayan disclosed
i.A

THE WHITE HOUSE, in a state-
ment expressing anger at disclos-
ure of the President's order, said
Nixon's instruction was based on
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ALTHOUGH NIXON'S objection ui f
to the Justice Department's appeal ments of Oct. 22 and Oct. 23. The
was dropped, the suit never went second is Israel's demand for an
to the Supreme Court because of a immediate exchange of prisoners.
subsequent out-of-court settlement. Dobrynin has been a go-between1
The White House spokesman said in the parallel efforts by the United1
the President had "a perfect right" States and the Soviet Union to pro-
to determine anti-trust policy in vide "good offices" to both enforce1
his administration. the ceasefire resolutions and to lay
Warren said he wanted to empha- the groundwork for negotiationsI
size that the ITT case was settled between Israel and Egypt for a
in a beneficial way for the Ameri- permanent settlement.
can people. The State Department, which at
U..1t

that the first prisoner to be re
leased by Egypt was Lt. Dan Avi
dan, captured four years ago dur
ing the War of Attrition on th(
Suez Canal.
Davan said that Syria had so fai
failed to respond to appeals either
from the Red Cross or work
leaders in connection with Israel
POWs held by them.
Syria's minister of informatior
yesterday said that Syria will no
bargain with Israel in negotiating r
Middle East settlement and thu,
any negotiations would be useless
THERE IS NO requirement it
the United Nations Security Coun
cil resolution for direct negotia
tions with Israel," George Saddikn
said in an interview.
"The problem can only be solved
through complete Israel withdrawa
from occupied territories and th(
recognition of Palestinian. rights,'
he said.
The United States yesterday
called in representatives of the ma
jor oil companies for a strategy
session in the face of intensifying
fears that the Arab oil blockade
could seriously damage chances t(
;meet this winter's heating of
needs.
TOP OFFICIALS of 21 interna
tional oil firms met with govern
ment officials at the Interior De
partment to "examine problems

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- created by the current oil supply
- situation," according to a brief an-
- nouncement released by the foreign
petroleum supply committee.
Government sources said. the oil
r companies have been pressing for
r the high-level secret session to
d - stress the urgency of the situation
I created by the Arab states' pro-
duction cutbacks and embargo of
shipments to western nations in
t retaliation for support of Israel.
Saudi Arabia, the main Arab oil
s producer in the Middle East, will
reduce production by another five
per cent starting today, the Middle
East News Agency (MENA) re-
- ported yesterday.
- THE AGENCY QUOTED Taher
i Radwan, permanent Saudi delegate
to the Arab League, as saying the
cut would bring the total reduction
1 of Saudi output to 15 per cent.
The cuts began nearly two weeks
, ago under an agreement between
Arab oil producers at a meeting in
Kuwait. They were aimed at coun-
tries considered friendly to Israel.
Meanwhile, Prime Minister, Ed-
ward Heath and opposition leader
Harold Wilson clashed in Parlia-
ment yesterday over Middle East
policy and the alerting by the Unit-
ed States last week of its world-
wide military forces, including
- those in Britain.
WILSON, THE LABOR Party
chief was particularly harsh about
what he considered to be a "hu-
miliation" for western allies not
to be considered important enough
to be consulted beforehand by the
United States about the alert.
"The American decision not to
consult was an outrage - and on
an issue which was potentially
lethal to world peace. It was a
grave derelection' of duty to her
allies," Wilson said.
Heath replied that that the pre-
cautionary alert applied exclusive-
ly to U. S. forces. "It was a nation-
al alert and the North Atlantic Al-
liance as such was not involved,"
he said.
I cr~,,

I

tj

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