North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Tuesday. September 14. 1971
1,700 laic officials regain Attica prison
The Daily Tar Heel
AriK'A.'.V. v r.'v . v.tr:v : ..'.J -
k;i:J rv ?;r:::r-.- M'.r.Jay -Ah.tr. i ."00 state t:
hen! is deputes t',rrr:t'i the At!,.; ( .t:-,r. ii F:
.volts in the r.atior."'. rrr -'' ar.r.a; .
A prison gr i v.ho 'J.-:- Sjt r 1 j j:-.-r he v..r, t
'he d'j ith toll to Z'"..
'(he av-j-t . j- r the .over o: to he,. .-.pter
y.: , -to! .r. li. jo er- r I . ee he! J the :
f.iht of the ;:v r.:r.? ho.tjges were thrown mf
te- - ir.i 2 .or.vj;:s
g 'eur ZjS ..'era-e : .
to: !:ve days.
. . . i l,, ..a .. ..V
Or aid v-.i the de
...v-.t---- . . . ........ t
a orkih:-r- At the same
v. ; t n e . e t r ; j a . . y t r ; z t r :
. e .. t j
Some of the dead ho
v , ...s ci-
v on-.-; ted o! mans.a;
In Ne-A York C:ty. Gov. Ne:s;n A R
Oswald's decision to storm, the prison. He ::.
i he jtta.k v. :, -.rdere J H v S a re f 'orrv . t :on ( ,..roo : ,'-.-r R - eh G. OAa!i--A;-h
f. e :
re 1-r as..- the hostages.
I !. hoor. a : e r t.he :.
.-j. re i j . ; i . T aji 'n.ie:
r- turned the I .000 inmate
r-voit to their .-.eih.
T roop-.-rs jnd g Jard:
""The tragedy was brought on by the h
litants v.ho re-ected ill efforts at a peicef
Tied out cold-Mo-Hiei killing they had threatened
reanized. rev o.uticnanv tactics
drive to reject draft
a.I-v c!untarv Xrm.v
c t c ;
v. r were -
i tiroes, it's une'.evahSe." -a;d C apt. hlmer Huehn
of the freed hostaae-.. "Ihev held a finite to rnv throat. But the Puert Ri.ar. 21
didn't Ij.iv- th fiv.jr' '. d-
Sor-v.- .i the
and keeping do An casualties among prisoners.
A gray cloud of tear gas hung over the prison, throughout the
The assault on the prison was highly organized m advance.
Rockefeller signed orders calling out the "00 Guardsmen se
but did not make it known.
its in uds.
My Lai trial
A. Callev refuses
I I Me PI II KSON . GA . I.t . William L.
( ;l!o refuved to te.tdy M ;:idj at the
t.'."irt martiil '.I his f.rnser commander.
( jpt. I rr:e-.t Medm 1 .and wa branded by
Medina's attorney as the mari "'solely
r-esponsiHIe" lor tlie massacre at My Lai.
f'alley. who stand- lonvicted of 22
murders durint' the 1 My Lai
operation, armed at the trial under heavy
V'.urd, havmL' been flown here from I t.
li'-nnintr, Ga.. where he has been under
h-nue arrest si rue Mareh
He appeared tanned and m better
pfiysical shape than during his own trial,
but on the advice of his attorney . George
W. Latimer, never took"the stand.
Latimer advised the court ('alley
would answer only preliminary
i uestions concerning his name and
organ iation-and would, on grounds of
possible self incrimination, refuse to talk
about My Lai, where Medina is charged
with killing, or permitting his men to kill,
102 civilian -.
I he trial judge, Col. Kenneth A.
ill i i rfl
Howard, dismissed ("alley, who was to have would present in Medina's behalf. He s:d
been the defense's leadoff witness, with he would show a small boy Medina is
the observation he would be "j useie-s charged with ordering shot was actually
witness." killed by a soldier without orders, and a
Howard also noted in the event Galley v.oman Medina is charged with killing was
won a retrial, anything he said here could shot in what Medina believed was an act
be used against him. of self defense.
F. Lee Bailey. Medina's civilian He also told the five-officer jury he
attorney, did not insist ('alley take the would present witnesses to show that
stand. "I don't want to parade him in "Lt. Calley was solely responsible" for
here and embarrass him," Bailey declared. the massacre at My Lai, and Capt. Medina
Bailey then outlined the defense he "knew absolutely nothing about it."
Treasury official says
surcharge to be lifted
WASHINGTON A treasury official expressed hope Monday the 10 per cent import
surcharge could be lifted "promptly" but declined to be pinned down on when that
Paul A. Volcker. lender Secretary of the Treasury for monetary affairs, testified at a
Senate Finance Subcommittee hearing on international aspects of President Nixon's
new economic program.
The subcommittee chairman. Sen. Abraham A. Ribicoff, D-Conn., tried persistently
to get an estimate on how long the surcharge might remain in effect.
Volcker said it would be removed as soon as the United States had regained a
competitive trade position and a trade balance of payments.
He said he hoped those conditions would be brought about promptly, but
sidestepped all efforts to get an estimate on how long it might, be.
He said he believed the U.S. trading partners in the world had a "sympathetic
understanding" of the need for the surtax, even though they disliked its imposition.
To a question by Sen. Clifford Hansen, R-Wyo.. whether votes for the U.S. position
on China in the United Nations were "our price for removal of the surcharge," both
Volcker and Philip H. Trezise, Assistant Secretary of State for Economic Affairs,
replied with an unequivocal "no."
Volcker said the surcharge did not solve the problem of textile imports from Japan,
and efforts would continue to obtain agreement on the limitation of wool and
manmade fibre textiles.
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' ; ...
f -" a ' e " e d a ! .
rro-draft forces. wh." ire divit;sf.ed w :
the pay provision, in a move " ed :!
measure back to a Senate-Ho u
Conference Committee v :c c ..
cmie Thursdav .
The manager c-t the m'.'.. Sen J. :
Stenr.is. D-Miss.. warned 1: the m n e
successful, it will delay revival or tl
dratt for weeks and create a "manpow
crisis" that could endanger the nation
The' ration h-s been without t:
military draft for more than two mor.t
because of turor in the Senate over tl
Vietnam War. conscription and r.ihta.
pjy that has prevented final approval
The Senate finally passed the meas..
just before the dratt expired last June o
but a Senate-House Conferen
Sen ( :do-
ded " W: v..d
o : . a . v 0 e 0
er vac! nds ..
p s. . . u
c.o e f . -
Israeli gunners fire
on Syrian warplam
Israeli antiaircraft guners tired or
Syrian warplane Monday over the Golan Syria m the I M;.!dl-- 1
. in 'iimA 11 ..
Nikita S. Khruschev
MOSCOW - Former Soviet Premier
Nikita S. Krushchev was buried Monday
in an obscure corner of a rainswept
His son delivered a simple,
non-political eulogy, and his widow wept,
kissed the body and tossed a single red
rose onto the casket. A "non-person" in
Russian society since he was swept from
the pinnacle of Soviet power seven years
ago, Krushchev went to his grave as a aircraft shot down on Middle 1 ast war
fhch! over terri'orv
Heights area, the second nidi action
taken against Arab aircraft over
Israeli occupied territory m three days
The Israeli military command m lei
Aviv, which announced the incident. d:d
not say whether the Syrian MIG1" was
hit by the gunfire. On Saturday Israeli
gunners shot down an Igyptian
lighter-bomber over the Sue Canal.
The Fgyptian plane was the firs'
Orcaniati-vr: tn Je
No important Soviet politicals were
present but the Communist party
leadership and the government sent a
seven-foot-high pine bough wreath to the
gravesite in the outermost corner of
The site is marked by a two-foot white
stone slab engraved in gold. "Krushchev.
Nikita Sargeyevich. 1 894-1 971."
On the dip! , ' :
euernllas aereed M .nd
Secretary Sir 1 . .
c interred m Cairo a
t-'ore lit n Minister Mahn
prospects tor a Middle I ast s
I he thrice-postvd
0. R ;
between Ihilestmian l-.-.iders
government representatives .:, 0 .
to I'eem U ed rn-sday ;:i J .-J.I 1?: s .
the M.JJ; ' f r
isr" t l pr.-tion's .i K fce N-che.'s f Jack N'CC'.O'". Cirt ce EV'q"
1 :50-3 :30-5 : 1 8-7 103-9 :00
SPORT AND THE
MEN WHO RIDE
I was sorry to see
'Carnal Knowledge' end.
Vincent Canty New York Times
Mik' kbols. Jack NicholsonXandkc Bergen.
Arthur GarfunkeL Ann Margrci ami Jules Feifler.
Carnal knowledge. X An Avco Embassy Picture
NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER
fronts since the 13-month cease-tire
began in August. 170. The Syrian plane
was the first to be fired upon during the
truce over the (iolan Heights, military
spokesmen said .
Israel protested the Svriari plane's
Training kept secret
WASHINGTON - A transcript of secret Senate testimony disclosed the
Intelligence Agency CIA has been secretly training and supp-rt ire oO.Udd e ,
troops in Laos since t-Z.
The figure was disclosed tor the first time m puHished J .-.ed d.. : : 1
the Senate Armed Services Committee.
G. Muthrie God ley. U.S. ambassador t . Laos, told the committee the I e s
units "have been the backbone of the military ettort in I.:--s" t rep-1 t1.
"The irregular forces in Laos today on. her ah .-it ."O.t.KjO Frier-.'
forces are organized into Special Guerrilla Unit battalions and th -comprise
about 330 to 360 men each."
God ley said the guerrilla units operated everywhere in I .1. is eccp
the capital. Vientiane.
ma be w m m wm
by BRUCE BROWN
1 S. 1
6:42 - 9:02
4D - 4 5C 7 00 9 10
f SUMMER OF '42
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