- AL - -
Saturday, November 8, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
by The Associated Press and College Press Service
WHO'S AFRAID OF
Are you sure S. I. Hayakawa started this way?
"This is the Liz I knew."
7:00-9:15-Aud. A.-75c (peanuts)
Doors open 6:00. Please come early
2:30 and 8:30
REPUBLICAN CONGRESSMEN have begun preliminary
work on a possible impeachment move against Supreme Court
Justice William O. Douglas.
Disclosure of their move appeared certain to further complicate
the Senate debate on confirmation of Judge Clement Haynsworth Jr.,
nominated by President Nixon for a Supreme Court seat.
A Republican Congressman who has been a consistent critic of
Justice Douglas said the issue appears to be "if Haynsworth is not
confirmed, we'll go after Douglas."
This member, who would not be quoted by name, said he had
not been consulted about the pending move. However, he said it ap-
pears that House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford of Michigan is a
prime mover in it.j
Criticism of Douglas relates largely to his serving as a salaried
officer of the Parvin foundation of Los Angeles, which -received funds
from gambling interests.
THE COUNTDOWN BEGAN for Apollo 12, the second man-
ned lunar landing mission.
Navy Cmdrs. Charles "Pete" Conrad Jr., Richard F. Gordon Jr.,'
and Alan L. Bean, started the 98-hour count-down for the 10-day
mission with lunar conferences and practice maneuvers.
The main objective of Apollo 12 is to obtain close-up pictures of
the three rugged moon formations being considered for future Apollo
mission landing sites.-
THE NATION'S LABOR FORCE gained $6.65 a week in pay
the past year but lost $6.78 to soaring living costs in a losing
battle with inflation.
The Labor Department also said that while the total employed
edged up to a new high of 78.6 million on a seasonal basis, a shorter
work week, a drop in overtime work and the loss in pay hinted at
difficult times to come.
Organized labor has sharply criticized President Nixon's anti-
inflation policies as an attempt to sacrifice workers' jobs to slow
down the worst inflation in some twenty years.
SOUTH VIETNAMESE government outposts on the fringe of
Saigon were reinforced after the first significant ground attacks
on the city's defense§ since May, 1968.
In Saigon, Viet Cong agents failed in an assassination attempt
against a South Vietnamese Cabinet member.
Northwest of the capital, North Vietnamese troops massed along
the Cambodian border, assaulted a government militia post, and shot
down two helicopters,
An estimated 100 Viet Cong guerrillas attacked two South Viet-
namese police posts on Saigon's southern edge, killing one defender.
THE AIR FORCE fired a part-time consultant on weapons
procurement for possible conflict of interest with a major aircraft
Involved was John J. Dyment, a partner in the Arthur Young Co.
of New York, which handles the accounting for Lockheed Aircraft,
producer of the controversial C5A transport plane.
Dyment, who had worked only one day, was hired last Tuesday-
the same day the Air Force eliminated the job of another financial
expert generally credited with exposing multi-million dollar cost over-
runs in the C5A program.
SEN. HARRISON A. WILLIAMS (D-NJ) displays a letter and photograph which he said the Whi
House sent to senators and representatives to show the extent of public support for Preside
Nixon's peace efforts. The President is shown-at his desk, which is piled high with messages of sup
port he received Nov. 4, the day after his nation-wide address on Vietnam.
MORE THAN POLITICS:
Hillel House director follows
radical' Jewish tradition
back Nov. 3 plan,
WASHINGTON UM - Forty
b i-p a r t i s a n congressional
leaders are sponsoring a re-
solution supporting President
Nixon's peace efforts and call-
ing for a mutual cease-fire in
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield of Montana yesterday
joined Minority Leader Hugh
Scott of Pennsylvania in heading
the list of senators.
The resolution is similar to one
approved Thursday by the House
Foreign Affairs Committee except
that it has the added call for a
A vote on the House resolu-
tion is expected next week, pos-
sibly before start of fresh anti-
war demonstrations in the capi-
tal on Nov. 13.
Initial sponsors of the Senate
a resolution included 26 Repub-
te dicans and 14 Democrats but none
nt of the more persistent war critics
p- joined in. The House resolution
had 181 sponsors.
The resolutions if adopted would
have no official weight but would
express the sentiments of each
chamber. Neither one calls for any
action by the other house.
Foreign Relations Committee
Chairman J. W. Fulbright (D-
Ark.) said the resolution would
be considered along with other
Vietnam proposals, unless Mans-
field asks for special, early con-
sideration. Early consideration is
considered unlikely in view of
ed Mansfield's suggestion the reso-
but lution be taken up as part of the
hat committee's general review of the
ual Vietnam situation.
an- This is scheduled to start the
week of Nov. 17 with appearances
in closed session by Secretary
be- of State William P. Rogers and
tal Secretary of Defense Melvin R.
its Scott said the resolution "was
the suggested to me byseveral sena-
hs tors, not the White House" and
that on Tuesday he asked Mans-
field to join in sponsorship.
ni- "I made some suggested chang-
ury es," Mansfield said, principally
cal the addition that "requests the
in President to call upon the gov-
ernment of North Vietnam to join
in a proclamation of a mutual
lly Mansfield asserted "there is
little that is new in the sub-
stance of the proposed resolu-
tion," observing that in Septem-
f f ber Nixon said, "We have offered
c k' to negotiate supervised cease-
fires." Scott and Mansfield both
s a have supported such moves.
e The twenty-five Republicans
joining in the resolution raned
tofrom such hawks as Sens. Strom
are Thurmond of South Carolina and
n- John G. Tower of Texas to doves
an such as Sens. Mark O. Hatfield
of Oregon and Charles Percy of
ps alfof the initial Democratic
n- sponsors are Southerners, b u t
our the list also includes Sens. Wil-
liam Proxmire of Wisconsin and
Lee Metcalf of Montana.
The Michigan Daily, edited andman-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
. EVAN HUNTER
dgaedyr JO MIELZINER
Direted by AR
Read and Use
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"In the Year of the Pig," the poster advertised.
"Shown every evening during the week of Nov. 8
in honor of the protest against the war."
The sign, conceivably the work of Students for
a Democratic Society, the New Mobilization Com-
mnittee, or the Resistance, is actually a bulletin
sponsored by Hillel House and distributed across
Is Hillel radicalizing? "Judaism is radical,"
says Rabbi Gerald Goldman,dHillel director, "if
by 'radical' we mean total disapproval of t h e
standards by which men live.
"Judaism offers a radical criticism of society,
one that is much broader and profound than most
leftist groups," he adds.
But Rabbi Goldman's theistic interpretation of
'radicalism' is far different from the radical ideas
he brought with him when he came to the campus
this fall. Coming from New -York City, where he
worked for five years as chairman of a Lower
West Side peace organization, Rabbi Goldman had
dreams of getting Hillel into the mainstream of
activism, of making it an oasis for radicals.
He changed his mind, however, after "getting
into campus, getting the feel of it."
"I'm not sure that the idea of getting Jewish
radicals back into Hillel wasn't too self-seeking,
was wrong," he says, "Now, I just want us to be
Rabbi Goldman's conception of "authenticity"
is vast in scope. "It includes, but is more than,
being involved in radical politics," he says.
"It has a greater depth than the Marxian con-
ception of man - man is more than a political
and economic animal. This is where the philoso-
phy of SDS falls down," he argues.
"I'm not saying that SDS is not concern
with the quality of human life," he adds, "t
such a concern requires one to make certain ti
others too can be persons, that every individt
has a place to sleep, food to eat and an opportu
ity to be himself, feeling joy and sorrow."
The students of Hillel, Rabbi Goldman x
lieves, are motivated by this concern for "to
man" in a dehumanized society. One of their-e
deavors is a Student Welfare Group, still in
planning stages, which will "work to improvet
quality of human life for the deprived within t
They plan to work with other campus orga
zations such as Guild House a n d Canterbu
House, and confront the Ann A r b o r politi
structure on behalf of those in the community
"God and man share in the success or failt
of creation," says Rabbi Goldman. "To be rea
effective man must find himself."
Rabbi Goldman sees various methods of fin
ing oneself, "by introspection, by bouncing o
contemporary issues, and by searching b a
"It is in this search that I think Hillel ha,
message todbring to radical and non-radical alik
Rabbi Goldman says. "I still consider leftists
be among the most creative people, but weE
not out just to attract radicals. We are more co
cerned with the counter-cultural movement th
with radical politics."'
"As for Hillel's contacts with radical grou
Goldman says simply, "When our interests co
verge, fine. When they don't, we'll just do c
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