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September 08, 1968 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-08

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Sunday, September 8, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Sunday, September 8, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

GUILD HOUSE
802 Monroe
NOON LUNCHEON

S I

Monday, Sept. 9

25c

Brooke, Morton hit
GOP overconfidence
OKLAHOMA CITY (M)-Two Republican senators warn-
ed against over confidence yesterday as a result of the large
and enthusiastic crowds attracted by Richard M. Nixon in the
first three days of his campaigning for President.
"I want to warn everybody, from the county chairmen on
up, 'Don't sit on your duffs now, boys, and do what we did
in 1948," said Sen. Thurston Morton of Kentucky.
Sen. Edward Brooke of Massachusetts also referred to the
1948 presidential election. He said Nixon should not "play it

PROF. HOWARD SCHUMAN, director of Detroit
Area Study. Contributed to Kerner Report: "DY-
NAMICS OF 'URBAN' DISORDERS."

U. S. increases
Vietnam assault
Trap VC in Mekong Delta attack,
terrorist attempts reported in -Saigon
SAIGON (-Eight companies of U.S. infantrymen drew a
circle around a Viet Cong force in the Mekong Delta last night
while artillery and air strikes pounded the center of the ring.
Field reports said 31 enemy had been killed when dark-
ness fell. There were reports of U.S. casualties,
The action, 20 miles south of Saigon, erupted after two
companies from the U.S. 9th Infantry Division were landed
along the Ben Tre River and made contact with a enemy

:....

Friday and Saturday $5 Al Other $00
Eves. and All Day P er
Sunday Performances
LU NCH DISCUSSiONI
TUESDAY, September 10, 12:00 Noon
Subjept:
"INTERNATIONAL UNDERSTANDING-
TODAY'S IMPERATIVE"
Speaker-PAUL R. DOTSON
Director of Ecumenical Campus Center
For Reservations Sponsored by the'
Call 662-5529 Ecumenical Campus Center
ii ~fI,

Soviet aide
meets with
Dubek
PRAGUE ('P)-Soviet trouble-
shooter Vasily V. Kuznetsov met
yesterday with Alexander Dubcek,
the Communist party boss whose
reforms caused Soviet-led occupa-
tion troops to invade Czecho-
slovakia Aug. 20-2 1.
An official announcement said
the two exchanged views on rela-
tions between their two countries.
It did not elaborate.
Kuznetsov, the Soviet Union's
first deputy foreign minister and
a member of the Soviet Commu-
nist party's Central Committee,
arrived here Friday to seek a
political solution to the occupati:2n.
He met that day with Presi-
dent Ludvik Svoboda in what an
official announcement called "a
frank and comradely exchange."
In Communist terminology "frank"
means they disagreed. -
Tass and the Czechoslovak Com-
munist party organ Rude Pravo
gave prominent play to a speech
by Gustave Husak, chief of the
Slovak Communist tparty. It in-
dicated the outlines of a govern-
ment policy acceptable to the
Soviets.
WANT TO STOP
FEELING SORRY
FOR YOURSELF?
The Univ. of Michigan. Tutorial
Project is sponsoring a program at
the Mental Halfway House. WE
NEED YOU. People are needed to
spend one evening a week tutoring'
and socializing with emotionally
disturbed women from ages 17 to
25 who have no social contacts
outside their home. For informa-j
tion call Susan Mintz, 761-7166.-

PATTERNS,

4safe" in spite of the recep-
tions he has had to date.
In the 1948 election the Repub-
lican candidate for president,
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New
York, expected to defeat President
Harry Truman long before t h e
election. Republican over-confi-
dence was ascribed as a major
factor in Dewey's defeat.
Morton and Brooke made their
statements in a news conference
in Houston before flying with
Nixon to Oklahoma City.
Meanwhile, Nixon and Brooke
asknowledged that they have dif-
ferences on certain issues. Bu t
Brooke emphatically denied ru-
mors that he is leaving Nixon's
campaign.
"I want to hang in with him all
the way," Brooke told a newsman
on the way to Oklahoma City. He
said he and Nixon had discussed
their differences before he joined
Nixon's campaign team, and add-
ed that he is not "disaffected."
Nixon talked with newsmen and
said, "The differences a r e not
significant."
Brooke is returning to the Sen-
ate next Monday. But Nixon said,
"He will be returning to the cam-
paign in about a week."
"I w i11 do whatever Richard
Nixon, asks me to do," Brooke said.
"I fully support him and will cam-
paign vigorously for him."
Both Brooke and Morton said
they were surprised by the throngs
that turned out to see Nixon in
Chicago, San Francisco, Santa
Clare, Calif., and Houston.
Nixon said in Houston, "These
are October crowds, not Septem-
ber," and he said they portend
a "great Republican groundswell."
In Houston, the crowd was so
great that several thousand peo-
ple, standing on the down side of
a knoll in a park could not even
see the former vice president.
Morton called all this "heady
wine" and he said Nixon would
not let this prevent him "from be-
ing definitive on the issues."
Nixon, in his Chicago question-
and-answer telecast, said he would
not comment on the Chicago dis-
orders because investigations had
been opened both on the federal
and local levels.

FALL MEETING:

Johnson may hold
Viet summit talks

> -Associated Press
U.S. troops retake a hilltop north of Saigon. Meanwhile, land
forces, supported by heavy bombing, near Saigon to encircle the
enemy.,

"From the moment of my birth
To the instant of my death
There are patterns I must follow
Just as I must breathe each breath.
Like a rat in a maze
The path before me lies
And the pattern, never alters
Until the rat dies."s
-Simon and Garfunkel
IS THERE AN ALTERNATIVE TO FATALISM?
Hear Calvin Malefyt, Ph.D.
10:30 A.M. Sunday
University Reformed Church
(East Huron at Fletcher)
7 P.M.--SMALL GROUPS AND CHANGE"
PROFESSOR ROBERT NYKAMP
Western Theological Seminary

WASHINGTON (P) President
Johnson is expected to meet in
mid-Pacific this fall with the
heads of other nations supplying'
troops to South Vietnam, several
administration officials indicated

yesterday.
A report in

the Washingtonj

Expect new
Pueblo report
WASHINGTON (1)-U.S. radio
monitors were alterted yesterday,
to the possibility that North Koiea
may broadcast an important state-
ment. today.
Washington officials took a'
wait-and-see attitude, however, on
whether the expected Pyongyang
statement would shed any new
light on the Communists' inten-
tions about the U.S. intelligence
ship Pueblo.
The Communists seized the
vessel off Wonsan Jan. 23 and
have rebuffed U.S. efforts to get
back the ship and its 82 surviving
crewmen.

Evening Star said informed di-
plomatic sources had reported that
several leaders, of Southeast Asia
believe a summit meeting will be
held before the end of this year.
Johnson told a news conference
Friday he had "no new travel
plans in the offing," but did not
want to preclude the possibility of
a trip. His statements came in
reply to questions about possible:
travel to Europe for a meeting
with leaders of the Soviet Union
or to South America.
White House press secretary
George Christian said he knew
of no definite plans for such a
meeting. $ut he noted that John-
son himself has said the general
policy is to have a summit ses-
sion about every six months.
The newspaper said its sources
thought the meeting would prob-
ably take place in October in
Honolulu. The President met with
South Vietnamese P r e s i d e n t
Nguyen Van Thieu in Honolulu
in July. Last April, he met with
President Chung Hee Park of
South Korea there.

force of about the same size.
The enemy began breaking up
into small groups, some plunging
into the river in an effort to dis-
perse.
While a ground thrust by the
Viet Cong on the South Vietnam-
ese capital still is not considered
imminent, there was an increase
in the terror campaign, with seven
incidents reported in the city since
Most of the incidents were re-
latively minor following an ex-
plosion that demolished a govern-
4ment information office Friday
night, killing nine persons and in-
juring 55.
American military personnel in
the capital were directed to take
special precautions and stay off
the streets at night, keep their
weapons with them. at all times
and travel only in military ve-
hicles. 1
Authorities said it still was too
early to define the latest pattern
of the war, but there was some
feeling that the increased terror-
ism was part of enemy strategy
calling for harassing attacks in
outlying areas and terror tactics
and shellings in populated areas.
In the Mekong Delta action,
helicopter gunships raked them
with rockets and machine guns
while reinforcements moved in to
support the Americans. Before
darkness, the circle maneuver was
being employed with increasing
frequency and success by the 9th
Division in the delta.
Chandler eyed
for VP spot
MONTGOMERY, Ala. () -
Sources close to George Wallace
said that "unless there is a last-
minute change," the former Ala-
bama governor will announce
foriher Kentucky Gov. A. B.
Chandler as his running mate at a
news conference Tuesday in Wash-.
ington.
There was no confirmation from
Wallace or members of his staff
that the onetime baseball com-
missioner will run with him under
the emblem of his American In-
dependent party.
"They've told me Chandler is
going to be nominated," said Pete
Brown, a Lexington real estate
man, "I know he's going to be."

Thi.e

assesses
Viet talKs
VI THANH, South Vietnam
(M - President Nguyen Van
Thieu said yesterday the en-
emy will have to soften peace
terms at the Paris talks un-
less they win some spectacular
battle.
"We are winning and they
realize they cannot win a
spectaculgr victory," Thieu
told newsmen during a tour of the
Mekong Delta.
"If they don't obtain such a
victory they will have to adopt a
new attitude, perhaps a softer at-
titude, because they cannot do
otherwise."
Commenting on the renewed
enemy attacks two weeks ago that
broke a two-month lull in the
ground war, Thienu said, "They
would like to sustain the pressure
around the, cities and at the same
time spoil and disrupt our pacifi-
cation program."
He added that the pattern of
light and scattered attacks show-
ed the Viet Cong "were wiser than
before."
"They like to attack our out-
posts now and are =reluctant to
attack the cities 'although they
would still like to," said Thieu.
"We have upset them. What
they want to do now is to sustain
their force for a longer time to
have an influence on U.S. and
world opinion.
t "They 'wish to show they are
strong and perhaps influence the
new President of the United
States."
Asked if he thought the next
U.S. President might alter Amer-
ican policy in Vietnam. Thieu re-
plied that/ he didn't, think "any
president would= like to concede
to the Viet Cong when we are win-
ning and have showed our willing-
ness to seek peace."

7I

- TONIGHT -

j y

BUDDY GUY BLUES BAND

BElT MIDASH-College of Jewish Studies-1429 Hill SI.
Registration & First Course Sessions: Wed., Sept. 11 and Thurs., Sept. 12, 7:30 P.M.

at;
DOORS OPEN Admission $2.00 at the door, yes
NEXT WEEK!! SPIDER JOHN!!!

Open to Everyone-FREE
College level courses to ught by University faculty

BASIC JUDAISM

BIBLICAL LITERATURE
Book of Ezekiel
Talmud

JEWISH MUSICOLOGY
HEBREW LANGUAGE AND
LITERATURE
For beginners, intermediates, advdnced
YIDDISH LANGUAGE
AND LITERATURE

Hillel Grad Mixer
Sun., Sept. 8 8 P.M.

CONTEMPORARY JEWISH HISTORY
& THOUGHT

For more information call 663-4129

MUSIC

.. BEER

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REFRESHMENTS

75c members
You must be 21

$1.00 others
to attend
All Welcome

1429 Hill St.

LEROI JONES

AND

THE BLACKARTS THEATER

SEPTEMBER 17-29
MOLIERE'S -Dtd by
" Adapted by
Richard
Wilbur
4 A delightful satiric romp

Presenting

"A BLACK MASS"

Tonight-8:O0 P.M.

OCTOBER 1-13
A contemporary approach to
Shakespeares
Directed by Ellis Rabb - Music by Conrad Susa
,
( I OCTOBER 15-27
.f _ T'he conmedv-.fntas v y amaster of mordern theatre.

SE 'S A uA

HILL AUDITORIUM

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