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March 28, 1969 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-03-28

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THERE IS A MEETIN'
AN OPEN HOOT with:
THE SPANISH TROUBADOURS
JIM STRAND
SCOTT ARROWSMITH
VICKY and DAVE
NEWMAN CENTER-331 Thompson
50c FREE COFFEE (Come in the back door)
Bring an instrument and/or your voice

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

x4r

irli '*

Da tit

second. front page

Friday, March 28, 1969
the

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

Page Three

TROOP WITHDRAWAL:

news today

__by The Associated Press and College Press Service
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT Gamal Abdel Nasser accused the
Nixon Administration of giving unwavering support to Israel.
In his sharpest attack on American policy since the change in'
administration, Nasser said yesterday the Arabs had h o p e d for a
friendlier attitude in Washington when Nixon took over.
"But thus far there is no indication of any change in America's
attitude toward Israel. The United States continues to give its com-
plete support and backing to the Israeli viewpoint," he said.
f Nasser also said the Big Four must act quickly to defuse the sit-
uation in the Middle East because it is nearing the explosion point.
"The crisis can not wait any more time than it has," he said. "It
is a miracle that it has remained so long without exploding."
Jordan accused Israel of attempting to head off a big four meet-
ing aimed at settling the Middle East conflict.
Jordan made the accusation at a meeting of the U.N. Security
Council yesterday.
nesday to head off the Big Four meeting.
Friday March 28 9-. 2 P.M Joda aid srael:tged a aiadon a Jordanian village Wed-
Israel said the village was hit because it was a headquarters for
LEAGUE SNACK BAR teroist forays.
NORTH VIETNAM and the NLF denounced, as trickery the
efforts of Washington and Saigon to get private talks on a Viet-
---Admission Free--- nam settlement started.
They did not reject the concept of private talks but the condi-
tions attached, particularly those laid down by South Vietnamese
__President Nguyen Van Thieu.
T'hpY i ' f'PYPt I''"' cafath v+r 1a +h i v~n [hnGra.

U.So
tol

declares

readiness

old

secret

Viet

k
March 28, 29
director
ARTHUR PkNN
(Bonnie and Clyde)
Warren Beatty
CINEMA GUILD
DR. CHICAGO
dir. GEORGE MANUPELLI
FR IDAY, MARCH 28 A RCH IT ECTURE
662-8871 AUDITOR IUM

.eir statement yesteraynne htte xetIrsdn
Nixon to feel the weight of public pressure to end the war.
A NLF spokesman said, "Thieu insolently demanded the NLF
should proceed to its own dissolution and the population should end
its fight against American aggression. At the same time he opposed
a coalition government as well as withdrawal of American troops."I.
SENATE REPUBLICAN LEADER Everett Dirksen accused{
federal officials of harassing businessmen about job discrimina-
tion.
Dirksen made the accusation yesterday at the opening of a
Senate inquiry into the Nixon administration's enforcement of the
nondiscrimination section of the 1964 Civil Rights Act.
Dirksen said people employing hundreds of thousands stream
into his office to complain of the treatment they receive from federal
agencies enforcing nondiscrimination in hiring.1
"This punitive harassing is going to stop or somebody is going
to lose his authority," Dirksen said.'"I'm going to the highest author-t
ity in the government and get somebody fired."
* *

Secretary of State Rogers before Fuibright committee
REGIONAL PROGRAM:
Architects exchange views

ais
WASHINGTON W -- Secretary
of State William P. Rogers de-
clared U.S. readiness yesterday for
secret talks with the enemy on a
Vietnam settlement.
He also expressed a U.S. willing-
ness for simultaneous U.S. - North
Vietnamese t r o o p withdrawal
"over a very short period of time."
But Rogers avoided saying such
private negotiations have already
begun at Paris - on grounds that
talking about secret talks impairs
their usefulness - and he indicat-
ed the enemy has not yet accepted
Saigon's latest offer for informal
meetings.
Rogers testified at Senate Fore-
ign Relations Committee hearings,
giving a global account of t h e
foreign policy of the new Nixon
administration.
It was the new secretary of
state's first such appearance be-
fore the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, headed by Sen. J. W.
Fulbright, (D-Ark), and the cor-
dial atmosphere contrasted with
the chill accorded Dean Rusk dur-
ing his latter months as secretary
of state.
Many committeemen f oun d
~Rusk too tough on Vietnam poli-
cy.
"I think your first performance
has been excellent ... very useful
and an auspicious beginning," Ful-
bright told the 55-year-old Rog-
ers, a former lawyer, at the wind-
up of three hours of testimony.
Rogers ranged through current
foreign issues in his overall pre-
sentation - defending President
Nixon's go-ahead for an anti-bal-
listic missile system, expressing
hope for a Middle East solution,
foreseeing potential substantial
progress in dealing with the Sov-
iets.
On Vietnam, he offered the full-
est outline publicly delivered by
the Nixon administration to date
on how it hopes to achieve peace.
The secretary of state said that
basically, a satisfactory settle-
ment bringing stability to South-'
east Asia probably must come
from an international political
agreement rather than a Korea-
type solution leaving sizable U.S.
forces still on the scene for.guard
duty.
He treated the Viet Cong's at-
tack on the Saigon government's
offer of private negotiations as
probably "propaganda". and said
that past negotiating progress in
the Paris talks and "out of the
way places" had come through se-
cret sessions, also in Paris.
On the military side,' Rogers
said, the United States is seeking
agreement with North Vietnam on
mutual troop pullouts which
would scale down hostilities and
promote peace talks.
"We are prepared to begin with-
drawals of our forces simultane-
ously with those of North Viet-
nam," he said.

By SHARON WEINER obtain reactions of the visiting
Seven schools of architecture in students to the different programs
tle Great Lakes Region will -wind of architectural educations
up their first "visitation week" to- The participating schools are
day. Washington University at St.
Each of the schools, all members Louis, Illinois Institute of Tech-
of the Association of Collegiate nology at Chicago, University of
Schools of Architecture (ACSA), Illinois at Chicago Circle Campus,

PRESIDENT NIXON RESHUFFLED government regional is hosting members from other
offices handling urban and social problems. participating colleges in order to
The aim of the move is to make it possible for citizens as well as
state and local officials to turn to central offices for help with prob-
lems involving the national government. U ITf'l-e eI
Nixon's first step yesterday was to set up eight regional head-
quarters for five departments and agencies with activities in what heI
called disadvantaged areas in our society u g
velopment, Health, Education and Welfare, the Office of EconomicI
Opportunity, and the Small Business Administration. By MARY RADTKE
Nixon said, "I believe these reforms will have a major impact State members of the American
on the quality of American government-an impact which will benefit Studies Association will discuss
all of our citizens." "Black/White Culture in America"
* at a conference here this weekend.
THE RULING LABOR PARTY lost three seats to the Con- The conference chaired by his-
servatives in the British parliament, in a special election. tory Prof. Robert Sklar, will ex-
Triumphant Conservatives claimed their partys' victories showed plore the implications which
the public is tired with leadership of the Laborites. They called on America's black/white culture has
Prime Minister Harold Wilson to resign and order a general election. for a variety of the arts, including
The special elections to fill vacant seats cut the Labor major- literature, poetry, history, music
and the cinema. Participants are
ity to 71, but the swing from Labor to Conservative, if projected, will drawnafrom the faculties of col-
give the Conservatives a large majority in the 1971 general elections. leges all over Michigan.
* * * The conference begins this aft-
FORMER PRESIDENT Dwight D. Eisenhower's cardiac de- ernoon wtih a series of talks on
terioration appeared to have halted yesterday. "Black/White Literature in Amer-
In a medical bulletin issued by Walter Reed Army Hospital, dca" that range fso aldwin. Prf
doctors said "Gene Eisenhower has rested more comfortably today Harold Cruse from the history de-
and there is no evidence at this time of further deterioration'of his partment will comment on the
congestive heart. papers read.

Notre Dame^ University at South
Bend, Iowa State University at
e culture
This evening in the UGLI Multi-
purpose Room four black poets
will read and discuss their work
in "An Evening of Black/White
Poetry and Drama." Herbert'
Woodward Martin of Acquinas
College will join Ethridge Knight,I
Dudley Randall, and Charles Sim-
mons, who particpated in the
Black Poets Festival held earlier
this year,
Tomorrow morning the confer-
ence will discuss black/white his-
tory from early America to the
presentin a series of talks focus-
ing on "an interpretation of Negro
life" in American culture.
In the afternoon a presentation
of black/white music will be made
by Sonny Willis Blues Group, who
specializes in urban blues.

Ames, University of Wisconsin at
Milwaukee, and Michigan.
Prof. Robert Metcalf, chairman
of the school, explains "This is
the first organized attempt to get
an exchange of ideas with archi-
tecture students in the big great
lakes colleges."
"The program is designed to get
reaction on our innovations," he
At a "sandwich seminar" held
yesterday in the architecture
school's new s t u d e n t-faculty
lounge, the students generally
agreed that all of their schools
are trying to accomplish the same
things in different ways, and that
the mutual exchange of ideas will
help all of them in their own pro-
grams.
The seminar served as a "dress
rehearsal" for a video taped panel
discussion to be held today.
With the aid of a grant from
the Graham Foundation in Chi-
cago,video reports from the seven
schools in this regional consortium
will be compressed into a single
movie to be shown at the June
convention of the ACSA in Chi-
cago.
Hopefully, says Prof. Theodore
Larson this presentation will en-
courage the formation of similar
ACSA programs in other regions
of the country and lead to a stu-
dent exchange program on a na-
tion-wide ,scale.

1
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THE NEW JUDGE
is on Display!
STOCK NO. 545
-Hard-top Coupe
-Safety track axle
-Radio
-Power steering
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-Heavy-duty 3-speed
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SPAGHETTI
DINNER
TIME
Is Sunday, March 30, at SDT sorority
1405 Hill St. from 5:00-8:00 P.M.
PRICE: $1.25 ALL ARE INVITED
BRING YOUR FRIENDS!

/

A SERVICE of The Alternative
MAD MARVIN Invites You to Trip with Him and his
stoned out friends in a Comedy Program.

Klinger-Warner Pontiac

Friday ONLY

7:30 and 9:30

769-1200

3500 JACKSON ROAD

Natural Science Auditorium

I

I1

presents
AND HIS BAND

W.C. FIELDS-"HURRY, HURRY"
LAUREL AND HARDY-"TWO TARS"
-featuring vintage cars in the wildest comic destruc-
tion scene ever
CHARLIE CHAPLIN-"SHOULDER ARMS"
-A classic satire on WWI
Also "INSPIRATION"
-famous Czech animated film featuring a dream
world in a drop. of water, "Wig-Wag" - an early
"Drag" comedy
and for camp fans-a
CAPTAIN MARVEL SERIAL CHAPTER!

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