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September 08, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-08

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Sataurday, September 8, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Saturday, September 8, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

Agnew defense may
try to limit action

WASHINGTON (Reuter). Vice
President Spiro Agnew may take
legal action soon to try to stop or
limit any legal proceedings
against him growing out of an
investigation into alleged kick-
backs on building construction in
Maryland, it was reported yes-
terday.
At the same time, the Vice
President was portrayed as hav-
ing put President Nixon on no-
tice that, whether he is indict-
ed or not, he intends to fight
alone any effort to force his re-
signation.
THE VICE PRESIDENT is
scheduled to speak today in St.
Charles, Ill. He is expected then
to discuss the Watergate affair
but not his. own problems stem-
ming from an alleged kickbacks
investigation, which concerns the
time when he was governor of
Maryland from 1966 to 1968 be-
fore becoming President Nixon's
running mate.
The Baltimore Sun quoted Ju-
dah Best, one of the Vice Presi-
dent's lawyers, as saying that a
court injunction might be sought
to try to block "leaks" in the
press about various aspects of
the investigation or to have the
case thrown out altogether on
the grounds that "constant dis-
closures" had eliminated t h e
chances of a fair trial.

Best said no final decision had
been made but that some court
action might come soon.
BOTH AGNEW AND NIXON
have publicly blasted disclosures
about the ,investigation and at
Nixon's direction, the Attorney
General, Elliott Richardson; is
conducting a probe into charg-
es that the "leaks" have come
from the Justice Department or
official of the U.S. Attorney's
Office working on the case.
Best said that leaks of al-
legations made to prosecutors
about Agnew appeared to be de-
liberate and systematit. He add-
ed he would like to see the court
issue an order providing for con-
tempt proceedings against the
informers before any evidence is
presented by the prosecutors to
the Baltimore Grand Jury.
Counsel said he had no con-
fidence that the Justice Depart-
ment would be able to maintain
the traditional secrecy of the
Grand Jury proceedings.
SYNDICATED columnists Row-
land Evans and Robert Novak
said that the two-hour private
talks which Agnew had with the
President at the White House
last Saturday amounted to a de-
claration of political independ-
ence from Nixon and a deter-
mination to oppose any attempt
to force him from office.

Dial NOW SHOWING !
662- U
6264 UOpen 12:45
24 A1Shows at 1, 3,5, 7.9 PM.
2S31 p~ Feature 15 minutes later
Stat * -"Will make you
Th~Dectn~onp~np~eenb feel good all over"
Tl r cA Pramon Reease

"ybAFULTS ONLYi
"The very best film ever made" AI Goldstein

i

Tense negotiations
Rebelling inmates of the ,Stateville Penitentiary in Joliet, Illinois, meet with Director of Illinois Department of Corrections Al
yesterday, to present their demands on prison conditions. The meeting was arranged following the release of ten prison guar
hostages by the prisoners and the return of the inmates to their cells
KEY AREAS SECURED:

AP Photo
lya Sielaff
ds held as
316 S. STATE
40,000 titles
y n stock!
r P hn om mh
.ops tried to 10%
road to the D C
n back by on new
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from t h e .
r Th $$$$ $$' -'$$

Cambodian troops regain

cl

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (1P)
- Government troops drove
communist-led insurgents yester-
day from key areas of a provin-
cial capital that has been under
siege since last month's halt of
American bombing, the Cani-
bodian command said.
Communist-led insurgents kept
up a murderous shelling of the
city of 70,000, Kampong Cham,
and many houses reportedly
were in flames.
Thousands of residents fled the
city. Field reports confirmed by

the Cambodian command said
that in suburban and residential
areas controlled by the insur-
' gents, residents were being taken
away "into the jungle."
THE GOVERNMENT said its
troops recaptured the university
complex and other important
parts of the city, about 50 miles
northeast of the capital of Phnom
Penh.
Reports from the city varied,
but the situation appeared to
leave the mostly residential sou-

Pathet Lao-Laotian
Gov't draft accord

thern sector of Kompong Cham
in the hands of the insurgents,
who on Thursday had controlled
three-fourths of the city.
The government claimed yes-
terday, the fourth day of fierce
combat that has included street-
to-street fighting, that it con-
trolled major sectors of the pro-
vincial capital's northern sector.
The area is the vital core of 'the
city and includes the post of-
fice, power plant and the gover-
nor's mansion.
IN ADDITION to the university
area in the northwestern sector,
the government troops reoccu-'
pied the hospital and central
market place, according to the
command's chief spokesman, Col.
Am Rong.
He said fresh government
troops arriving by helicopter and
river convoy were thrown into
the battle. Two battalions of the
reinforced Cambodian army units
fought their way into the city
from the airport to the north.
"The situation is improving,"
the command spokesman said.
However, casualties were re-
ported to be heavy on both sides.
The Cambodian command de-
clined to give statistics on either
military or civilian dead and
wounded.
It is estimated that 9,000 gov-
ernment troops are fighting in
Kampong Cham against an in-
surgent force of an estimated
5,000 to 8,000.

MEANWHILE, nea
Penh, government tro
reopen the capital's
sea, byt were drive
mortar and machin
according to reports
field.

' - "

Smile while you're makin' it
Laugh while youre takin' it'
Even though you're fakin' it
Nobody's gonna know...

Friday and Saturday 7 & 1IO
Sunday, 2, 5, & 8

II C I ,:iiIN

VIETIANE,Laos (Reuter)-The
pro-communist Pathet Lao yes-
terday released a 12-point draft
peace agreement which it said
had been reached with the Lao-
tian government and ruled out
any further official negotiations
on the subject.
Pathet Lao Chief Negotiator
Phoun Sipraseuth told reporters
here that Pathet Lao would do
its best to restore peace and re-
conciliation in Laos, but added
that there would be "no more of-
ficial meetings to discuss t h e
draft agreement.
"IF WE MEET AGAIN, it will
be for signing (the agreement),"
Phoun said.
There was no immediate com-
ment from the Laotian govern-

ment on the draft agreement.
The Pathet Lao and the .gov-
ernment have also agreed on a
number of measures to be taken
which include the organization of
elections at various levels in the
administration, according to the
draft agreement.
THE DRAFT AGREEMENT
said both sides also agreed on
the demarcation of zones oc-
cupied by their respective armies
and to respect an in-place cease-
fire.
Other points in the Pathet-Lao
text of the draft agreement deal
with the setting up of a mixed-
commission to coordinate activi-
ties of both sides in the imple-
mentation of the ceasefire ac-
cord.

MA5S MEETING
For the Gilbert and Sullivan Society's
area premiere of
The Grand Duke
SEPTEMBER 9th -8 p.m.
FACULTY LOUNGE - MICHIGAN UNION
a-X
Y"YvvY ..THE AL TESE
h IF ALCON
Bogart, Mary Astor,
a Sidney Greenstreet, Peter Lorre
TONIGHT AT 7 & 9:05
SUNDAY: THE BIG SLEEP

M
fo
Mz

The words are from 0 LUCKY The smile belongs to Malcolm is director Lindsay Anderson. He
AN! Alan Price wrote the songs McDowell. From 'If . . .' to 'A makes a movie every five years.
r this new nmove about a young Clockwork Orange' he's been right You don't forget them.
a son target. R i g h t attitude. Right 'This Sporting Life' started it.
al's search for the things every-
clioiees. He's zrot lots of ,rasons If .' was a timely explosion.

Ef

I.

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