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January 21, 1967 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-21

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PAGE TWO -

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

5 lTURDAX, JANUARY 71, 1967

California Regents Fire Clark Kerr as President
(Continued from Page 1) charged that campaign activity
enourmously helpful to me at the in behalf of ex-Gov. Edmund
university and I will miss him Brown had been conducted on
greatly." the university campus with Kerr's
Kerr had been in trouble at knowledge. In recent weeks, Kerr
Berkeley since December 1964 had clashed with Reagan over the
when students demonstrated for governor's proposal that tuition
greater political freedom on the be charged to university students
campus. He resigned briefly at to offset a budget cut.
that time but later withdrew his At a regents' meeting Thursday,
resignation. Reagan renewed his charges that
The meeting had originally been Kerr had unnnecessarily panicked
billed as a clash between Reagan parents of prospective students by
and Jesse Unruh, Democratic calling a "freeze" on admissions:
speaker of the State Assembly, while the tuition proposal was
°: over tuition and budget matters. still in the discussion stage.
How.. ever, the dismisalofKerReagan Welcomed
overshadowed the money matters During the recentesessions, Kerr
and any action on the financial courteously welcomed Reagan and
concerns - was deferred until the promised cooperation in the at-
regents February meeting. tempt to cut expenses.
Kerr a Veteran Reagan hinted during the gub-
Krr had been withthe nvr raoilcmag hth i
_ a e 9g y cCnan
Ssity of California for 22 years. He not like the way Kerr was run-
joined the staff in 1945 as the promised, if elected, to "clean up
K Kadirector of the Institute for In-E( the mess at Berkeley." Reagan al
dustria Development. He served so reportedly asked John McCone
as chancellor of the Berkeley cam- former director of the Central In
pus from 1952 to 1958. telligence Agency, to conduct an
During his campaign for gov- investigation of the Berkeley cam-
, > .._ ., ... .ernor in November, R ea gan 'pus.
-Associated Press -- ______
CLARK KERR chatted with Gov. Ronald Reagan (right) prior to the session of the California. '
Board of Regents at ,which he was fired. At left. is Theodore Meyer, board chairman.Subs ribe T
{ Su bsc rib e To
U.S. Visitor to North VietnamT
w -vTHE-M CH-GAN-DA-LY

II

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UNION-LEAGUE
CREATIVE ARTS FESTIVAL
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V ANDREW HILL QUARTET
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Views Bombing Halt as Crucial

r

By WILLIAMV L. RYAN
Associated Press Special Correspondent
BEVE RLY HILLS, Calif. ()-
The. bombing o~f North Vietnam
has: been a failure, a- recent U.S.
visitor to Hanoi reports. He said
the question of a halt in the
bombing of~ the Communist North
may be critical for the chances of
peace talks.
Harry S. Ashmore, executive.
vice president of the- Center for
Study of Democratic Institutions,
presented this opinion' to a news
conference Thursday. At -the same
time he reported that :North Viet-
namese President Ho Chi Minh
was quite interested in an invita-
tion. to send a. representative to a
convocation on world peace in
Geneva in .May.
Ashmore,. who returned Monday
from North Vietnam, stressed that
the May meeting would be unoffi-
cial and could by no means be
cdnsidered a forum for Vietnam
peace negotiations..But he express-
ed hope that Ho's interest meant
that. "sorniething tangible" was de-
veloping in the way of a changed
Hanoi attitude toward peace ne-
gotiationls. .
Unity Strengthened
Ashmore told the news confer-
ence that "my own judgment." is
that .I consider the bombing a
failure" and that from what he
had seen and heard, the type of
bombing now going on- would not
end. the war. Instead, he said,. it
was, strengthening North Viet-
.nam,'s Unity . -
The North Vietnamese officials,
he said, seem aware that aIone
they can never . muster strength
enough to push U.S. forces into.
the sea, but he said: he had the
impression .they felt they could
not lose the war either.
"We. should take any step pos-
sible to end - the war. If I were.-
president, ;t would certainly stop
the bombing. I am not one of those

who are critical of the President's
policies, but I feel that if there
are. to be any negotiations, it will
call forbconcessions on both sides,"
Severe Dislocations
Ashmore-said that without ques-
tion the U.S. bombings of the
North had caused severe disloca-
tions there.
He said: "Certainly North Viet-
nam has been inconvenienced, but
not in the sense of reducing its
war effort. MVy own judgment is
that I consider the bombing a
failure. The damage done has an
effect, but it has been offset by
the unity it has given the country.
"The morale is extremely high.
The people have been solidified
behind the government, The prob-
lem, in military terms, is that to
be really effective, theoretically,
would mean it would be necessary
to disrupt communications, but
that would require escalation of
the bombing effort.
"If the war is spread, it might
well bring in the Chinese."

Ashmore reported he had seen
four instances of bombing of ci-
vilian areas in and onthe edge of
Hanoi. Some of this, he said,
could have been the result of er-
ror.'
He mentioned a section near the
Red River near a major rail link
and extensive damage to homes
primarily from fire; at the edge of
the capital and a demolished
school; major damage in the heart
of Hanoi to an area of 6 or '7 city
blocks, and a trade school and two
nearby three-story buildings. He
added he saw major damage in the
city of Nam Dinh and the town of
Phu Ly.
Ashmoore went to Hanoi in
company with William C. Baggs,
editor of the Miami, Fla., News
and a center director, and Luis
Quintinilla, a former Mexican dip-
lomat who has been ambassador
to the Organization of American
States.

__I

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