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November 04, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

F'c ge Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, November 4, 1969

A SKS SUPPORT OF N AT ION:

ROT C reforms aim Realtors issue

Nixon orders no new troop cut; forlib eralization'

sH y8 secret pullout plan eX1iss

t(oninued from P ue j
Although he did not reveal the
specifics of his withdrawal plans,
hi did discuss the nature of its
inple men ta don,
"I have not and do not intend
to announce the timetable for our
program. There are obvious rea-
sons for this decision," he said.
"As I have indicated on several
occasions, the rate of withdrawal
will depend on developments on
three fronts."
The "three fronts" are the
Paris peace talks, the level of Viet
Cong and its alies' activity and
the progress in Vietnamization of
the war.
Noting that progress regarding
Viet Cong activity and training
of South Vietnamese troops h a d
been greater than anticipated,
Nixon said the "timetable f o r
withdrawal is more optimistic now
than when we made our first es-
timates in June."
This clearly denonstrates why
it is not wise to be frozen in on
a fixed timetable" he added. "We
must retain the flexibiity to base
each wnit hdrawa°l dcision on the
situation as it is at that time
rathe'r than estimates that are no
lunzger valid.''
But, he cautioned. "If the level
of enemy activity significantly in-
creases we might have to adjust
our timetable accordingly."
Early reports of predictions on
Nixon's speech imply that South
Vietnamese leaders had more in-
formation in advance about it
than did domestic lead:srs
South Vietnam Vice President
Nguyen Cao Ky predicted in Sai-
WASHINGTON (/P -President
Nixons last night Vietnam policy
speech at a glance:
* The United States will with-
draw ground combat forces from
Vietnam as South Vietnamese
troops replace them on an orderly
and scheduled but unannounced
timetable while pursuing a nego-
tiated peace in Paris.
* Nixon made no specific men-
tion of fturther troopl withdrawals
and did not detail what efforts,
other than at the Paris confer-
ece. have been made to 'each a
negotiated peace.
* The President asked the sup-
port of 'the great, silent major-
it y" of Americans to support his
'sar policy and said if a "vocal
minorit y ...prevails over reason
and the will of the majority, this
nation has no future as a free
society."
* Several se('ret attempts to
reach a settlement-including an
exchange of leters between Nixon
and the late North Vietnamese
President Ho Chi Minh - have
been fruitless, although unpubli-
cized efforts on other fronts are
continuing.
* ! nemy infiltraion is down
and the rate of Vetnamization orf
the war is up, compared with last
June, and conseuently, Nixon
said, the ithdratal timetable is
"more optimistic." But he added
the timeable might have to be
adjusted if enemy activity in-
creases.
* The President spoke of North
Vietnam's obdumacy regarding ne-
gotiations. He said tie United
Staes has offered the complete
withdrawal of all outsidle forces
within one year: an international-
ly supervi;ed cease-fire and Com-
munist part icipation in free elec-
nons.sut, Nixon said, "Hanoi has
refuzsed to even discus s our po-
posal."

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gon that Nixon would say "noth-
ilg new," while House Republican
Leader Gerald Ford of Michigan
said, "It is perfectly possible thatj
all American combat forces can be
withdrawn from Vietnam by July
1, 1970."
White House Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler said there was
"full and complete consultation
'with the government of Vietnam
on thv President's speech."
When asked if Ky's statement
about "nothing new" was accur-
ate, Ziegler said he could n o t
comment on what Ky said.
With regard to the government's
attempts to bring the war to a

negotiated end, Nixon said, "The
effect of all pubhic, private and
secret negotiations on Nov. 1, 1968,
can be summed up in a single'
sentence:
"No progress whatever has been
made except agreement on the
shape of the bargaining table . . .
The obstacle is the other side's
absolute refusal to show the least'
willingness to join us in seeking
a just peace."
Nixon said that upon taking of-
fice he rejected a recommendation
that the United States speedily
withdraw from the conflict, ar-
guing that this would "be a dis-
aster of immense magnitude."

EMU appeals acquittals
of underground editors

(Con"tinue from Page I)
on these studies in upper-level
courses, according to the na-
tional advisory panel.
For instance, a cours° in nav-
al leadership, formerly a sen-
ior-levelcourse, is n vtaught
to freshmen. And a former
sophoI0re course In naval wea-
pons systems is being taught in
the senior year.
"The new curriculum will give
the ROTC student more latitude
in selection of on-campus cours-
es and will result in a greater
potential for academic influ-
ences of the University to work
itself on the student," says Navy
ROTC Commander R. E. Hurd.
Some of the proposed changes
in naval courses have not yet
been implemented. The n a v a 1
science instructors who are
working with authorized Uni-
versity liaison officers in plan-
ning implementation have not
yet found University courses
which would be equivalent to
American Military Affairs and
National Security Policy cours-
es. These two courses were ur-
gently recommended by the
panel.
"Since this is the first year
of the new program's imple-
mentation," notes Navy Lt. T.
L. Hart; who teaches an opera-
tional analysis course, "judg-
ments as to whether enrollment
is affected or whether students
are satisfied with new changes
as compared to the old curricu-
lum simply cannot be made."
Freshmen and sophomores in
Air Force ROTC may now sub-
stitute Political Science 160 for

political science lectures in two
air science sequences. However,
students who choose this option
must take two introductory
world military systems courses.
Air Force ROTC juniors may
now substitute an Aerospace en-
gineering course for the space
studies seminar segment in Air
Science 302. Seniors can sub-
stitute two engineering and bus-
iness administration school
courses for the management
studies seminar portion of Air
Science 401-402.
Thus far, the reaction of
ROTC students to the curri-
culum changes has been favor-
able. One Army ROTC fresh-
man supports the substitution
of literary college courses for
some former ROTC courses.
"The University professors
who teach political science,
speech, geography and history
have a greater knowledge of
their subject than a ROTC in-
structor might have," he says.
Another ROTC student lauds
the reforms in Air Force ROTC.
"The changes give you a chance
to look at the different schools,
as well as to take courses which
will count towards your degree
and to ROTC requirements," he
says.
The chairman of Air Force
ROTC, Col. A. T. Criscuolo, says
that engineering students will
benefit by a two-thirds reduc-
tion of their 12 overload hours.
However, he believed all stu-
dents will suffer from the re-
duction of out-of-class student
participation in Air Force activ-
ities like marches and other
drills.

summonses
Landlords and a management
company have begun issuing sum-
monses to rent striking tenants
far the fir'st time this ter~m. With-
in the past week, nine summonses;
have been issued.
The summonses, which ask for
payment of back rent owed and
possession of apartments occupied,
must be aniswrered in District Court '
Tuesday. The complainants are
Ike Kozminski, Arbor Forest man-
agement company and Louise
Pearson.
Rent strike spokesman Dave
Goldstein said yesterday that there
was nothing unexpected about the
summonses..
Kozminski declined to comment
I yesterday. Mrs. Pearson and Arbor
Forest could not be reached for
comment.
The nuclear engineering depart-'
ment trained more doctoral stu-
dents than any other school in
t h e nation during 1967-68, ac-
cording to a report by the Office
of Education's National Center
for Educational Statistics.
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Without Bachelor's degree-$6410 per year

(Continued from Page 1)
the bi'ief twoa weeks ago, however,
and decided to stand by its orig-
inal interpretation, Aceto pointed
out.
If Aceto does base the appeal
on possible misinterpretation of
the rule, the student-faculty review
comnmittee will have the option of
upholding the Student Court rul-
ing, or returning the case for a
new trial.
Administration officials claimed
yesterday they have the authority
to make the final decision on the
case, regardless of the ruling of'
the review committee.
The student constitution, which
has been approved by the EMU
regents, does not delegate this
power to the administration, how-
ever. Rather, it states that a de-
cision to affirm the Student Court
interpretation is "the final judicial
decision" on the matter.

"The student body constitution'
is a pretty inadequate document,"
Zumwvinkle said last night. "Any
decision that is reached by the re-
view board will be further subject
to review by the administration."
Zumwinkle said the student
constitution is not binding in cases
where the administration wishes
to discipline students. He added
that the regents would "never
delegate final authority to any-
one."
In reply to the argument voiced
by some students that decisions
of student judicial bodies are hon-
ored only when it pleases the ad-
ministration, Zumwinkle said "If
I were a student I might be argu-
ing that way myself."
Zumwinkle added that he knew
of a number of cases in which de-
cisions had not been "100 per cent
satisfactory to . the administra-
tion," but which were accepted
nonetheless.

Call or Write:

-INTERMARRIAGE-
CH RISTIAN and JEW
"Should the Jewish Community
Change its Position Toward it?"
NEGATIVE: Rabbi Gerald Goldman,
HILLEL FOUNDATION{
AFFIRMATIVE: Rabbi Bruce Warshal,
BETH EMETH
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 5, 8:00 P.M.
at THE HOUSE
1429 H 1LL STREET

BENEFIT FOR
CHICAGO CONSPIRACY 8
Thursday, Nov. 6th
8:30 P.M.
UNION BALLROOM

Director of Nursing
Hawthorn Center
Northville, Michigan
Telephone: Area Code 313-
Fl 9-3000 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Guest Speaker:

Defendant

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