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May 10, 1968 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-05-10

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Friday, May 10, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Friday, May 10, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

U.S. officials expect hard
bargaining in Paris talks
PARIS (;P)-U.S. officials yes- U.S. officials expressed interest
terday predicted long, hard bar- in French Foreign Minister Mau-
gaining with the North Vietnam- rice Cocve de Murville's specula-
ese as American negotiators head- tion that the U.S. and North Viet-
ed for the French capital with a namese negotiators might move
mandate from President Johnson on to brpad talks on ending the
to sound out Hanoi's representa- wars as well as the scheduled pre-
tives on peace prospects. liminary discussions on the ques-
An atmosphere of hope in tion of halting U.S. bombing of
Washington was tempered by the the North.
recollection that it took two years American officials said they did
of tough bargaining with the Com- not know whether Hanoi had ask-
munists to end the Korean war. ed the French government to con-
No one cared to predict how vey this view of the talks to the
long the Paris talks would last. West.
But the big question in American U.S. authorities have made plain
minds was whether the Commu- that Harriman would seek a mili-
nists really wants a peace settle- tary restraint by North Vietnam in
or planned to use the talks only return for what Hanoi lists as its
to press for a bombing halt and priority topic, "The unconditional
other advantages for their mili- cessation of the U.S. bombing raids
tary campaign in South Vietnam. and all other acts of war against
W. Avrell Harriman, President the Democratic Republic of Viet-
Johnson's envoy, and his chief nam."
aides were scheduled to arrive to- French diplomats in contact
night from Washington, with North Vietnamese officials
Xuan Thuy, the chief ,North say Hanoi is confident that it
Vietnamese negotiator, came by will be able to attain its prime
way of Peking and Moscow. objective in the talks-the evac-
The talks are expected to open uation of U.S. troops from South
today in the International Con- Vietnam.
ference Center - once the Hotel The North Vietnamese are re-
Majestic - but final arrange- ported to feel that the United
ments awaited an agreement on States will eventually agree to a
ambassador Harriman details by both principals. phased withdrawal under the cover
- of a political compromise in the

LBJ

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on budget cuts
President favors surcharge.

-Associated Press
Rocky and his friends at Kansas State Upiversity

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South.
The informants said this assess-
ment is based on the feeling that
the United Statescannot carry on
a "three front war" resolving the
Negro question defending the dol-
lar and winning the war in Viet-
nam.
Hanoi's leaders are said to have,
concluded that the United States
will liquidate its commitment in
Vietnam as the least essential.
President Johnson said on the
eye of Harriman's departure that
the United States is pledged to
honor its commitments in Asia
"scrupulously."
In Saigon, South Vietnamese
Foreign Minister Tran Van Do
expressed the conviction that the
United States "will never abandon
our country as France did' in the
1954 Geneva conference.

~NixonJ
By The Associated Press
Richard M. Nixon, saying the
United States has become a "law-
less society," has endorsed legis-
-lative proposals that would au-
thorize some forms of wiretapping
in major crime and national sec-
urity cases.
The former vice president
charged the Johnson administra-
tion had been "lame and ineffec-
tual" in dealing with "a stagger-
ing 88 per cent" rise in crime
over the past seven years.
Nixon, a candidate for the Re-
publican presidential nomination,
also charged that the Supreme
Court is "seriously hamstringing
the peace forces in our society and
strengthening the criminal forces."
He said in a 6,000-word state-
ment issued by his New York of-
fice that "If the present rate of
new crime continues, the number
of rapes and robberies and assaults
and thefts in the United States
today will double by the end
of 1972.
"This is a prospect America can-
not accept. If we allow it to hap-
pen then the city jungle will cease
to be a metaphor . . . This nation
will then be what it is fast be-
coming-an armed camp of 200
million Americans living in fear."
Nixon said his remarks were not
meant to apply to city riots which
he termed a "special problem."
He said poverty played a heavy
role in causing crime but that its
importance had been "grossly ex-
aggerated" by the Johnson admin-
istration.
He said doubling the conviction
rate-now roughly one conviction
for eight arrests-"would do more
to eliminate crime in the future
than a quadrupling of the funds

for any governmental war on pov-
erty.
Tq facilitate more convictions
he urged congressional approval of
Title II of the omnibus crime bill
now pending before the senate.
He said it would "correct the im-
balance" resulting from Supreme
Court decisions on the use of con-
fessions.
The pending legislation would
permit cases to come to trial and
alow the judge and jury to decide
whether a confession was volun-
tary and valid.
Rocky's veterans
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller called
yesterday for a comprehensive
"post-Vietnam plan" to provide
employment and education for
veterans returning from the war
in the Far East.
In a speech prepared for de-
livery at Kansas State University
and later at Kansas University at
Lawrence, Rdckefeller said:
"I propose that a national post-
Vietnam planning committee be
established now. Such a com-
,prehensive planning effort be-
tween government, business and
labor is essential to assure the
creation of the eight million new
jobs that will be needed in this
country by 1970."
The first objective, he said, is
"to see that young people coming
back from Vietnam have every
opportunity to go on with their
education, to get good jobs, and
to establish themselves on the
basis of equality in civilian life."
The second and third goals
would be to "smooth the transi-
tion of industry"' from war to
peacetime production, and to
channel wartime productive capa-

for

wiret(app ing

city "to meeting social needs"
Rockefeller said.
Rockefeller has been focusing
his week-old campaign on college
audiences.
He tells the students in more
or less the same words that their
"idealism is an inspiration to the
policy, makers in the nation."
RFK on Vietnam
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy of New
York told the United Auto Work-
ers yesterday that as a Democratic
presidential candidate "I am con-
cerned, first, that this nation
must adopt a foreign policy which
says, clearly and distinctly, no
more Vietnams."
"We have responsibilities in the
world, but they are not to be po-
licemen of all the world," Kennedy
said in a speech prepared for d-
livery before some 3,000 delegates
for the UAW's 1.6 million mem-
bers.
"W ecannot and we must not
take as our mission tha suppres-
sion of disorder and internal up-
heaval everywhere it appears,"
Kennedy said.

considers slasi
WASHINGTON (A) - Senate-1
House conferees adopted formally
yesterday a measure to boost
taxes $10 billion and cut federal
spending $6 billion - thereby
moving President Johnson closer
to a thorny choice.
The White House \ said it did
not* know if President Johnson
would sign the tax surcharge bill,
coupled with a mandatory spend-
ing cut.
He has said such a cut would
exceed the level he deems wise
and hence would be against the
national interest.
Press secretary George Chris-
tian was asked if Johnson would
sign the legislation in the form
agreed upon late Wednesday by
Senate-House conferees.
Johnson had given his blessing
to a $4 billion federal spending
slash in the new fiscal year that
begins July 1. However, he told a
news conference last Friday that
he thought a $6 billion cut would
bite too deeply into essential pro-
fgrams.
Christian said yesterday the
presidential statement of Friday
still reflected Johnson's views.
Meanwhile, Sen. Mike Mansfield
of Montana, the Senate Demo-
cratic leader, said the House-Sen-
ate conference committeemen who
recommended the $6 billion in
spending cuts should spell out
just where those cuts should be
made.
Mansfield said he thinks any
such cuts would likely hit both
public works projects and the
government's urban programs.
t He said that if. the country is
in such dire financial straits, con-
sideration, should be given to re-
'imposition of luxury taxes, a raise
in the corporate income tax to 52
per cent, imposition of credit con-
trols such as were applied in the
Korean war period and possibly
wage and price controls.
By ordering spending cuts and
not spelling out where they should
be made, Mansfield said Congress
would be "giving the President a
responsibility that should be ours."

University Charter
Caledonian Airways
FLY TO
LON DON
from
DETROIT
$230 Roundtrip
May 20 to Aug. 19
only a few
seats left
CALL: 761-2348
5-7 P.M.

exceSsive

However, the $6-billion figure
has strong Republican and im-
portant Democratic backing. Rep.
Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark.), who
headed the conferees, has an al-
most perfect record of never
bringing legislation to the floor
unless the votes are there to pass
it.
The House Republican leader,
Rep. Gerald R. Ford of Michigan,
pledged his support to the pack-
age yesterday, saying "I will re-
luctantly accept the 10 per cent
tax surcharge in order to get the
spending hold down." He had not
previously committed himself to
a tax increase,
The ':legislation exempts 'from
the cut spending for Vietnam, vet-
erans' pensions and compensation,
interest on the public' debt and
Social Security payments.
World
news
roundup'
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy's office said yesterday
that the New York Democrat and
his wife Ethel are expecting their
11th child in January.
WASHINGTON - The North
Koreans have moved the captured
U.S. intelligence ship Pueblo from
their port of Won son to another
location, State Department offi-
cials said yesterday.
The North Koreans seized the
ship Jan. 23 in what the United
States has alleged was interna-
tional waters about 25 miles off
the North Korean coast.
The 82 surviving U.S. crewmen
are still held prisoner, possibly in
several locations.
* **
' CAIRO -- U.N. Middle. East'
peace envoy Gunnar V. Jarring
met Egyptian Foreign Minister
Mahmoud Riad yesterday to dis-
cuss the latest developments in
the Middle East crisis and efforts
to Bring Arabs and Isfaelis to the
conference table.
Informants said Jarring men-
tioned the feasibility of direct
contacts between Arabs and Is-
raelis as a way of resolving the
dispute. Riad emphasized that
Arabs would under no Mircum-
stances sit face to face with I,s-
rhelis at the same conference
table, they added.
* * *
LAWRENCE, Kan. - Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller narrowly es-
caped a collision as the plane in
which he was riding was ap-
proaching Lawrence.
.The pilot, J. D. Hinton, wsn
his final approach in a twin-
engine Beechcraft, when another
small plane suddenly appeared on
the left side.
Hinton and his/co-pilot, D. E.
Kirkpatrick, gunned the engines
to full power and banked in a
sharp right turn. The other plane
passed beneath the Rockefeller
plane and went on to a landing.
* *
BOSTON - The U.S. Court of
'Appeals announced yesterday it
has denied the motions to post-
pone the trial of pediatrician Dr.
Benjamin Spock and to issue -a
bill of particulars on the charges
against him.
Spock and four other men are
scheduled to go on trial May 20
on charges of conspiring to coun-
sel young men to avoid the draft.
The Walk

Imoted gifts ad cloth-v
ing from Africa, Europe 5
and Asia.
107 S. Fourth Ave.
directly across from the new
yy Sheraton Motor Inn
s~ '"i'r 1P ..'rJ.1Yfi .: '.... '..v.. 1..l.. x

McCarthy sharpens
criticism'o'f Kennedy

----- --

JAGGED EDGE--Special Guest Appearance
8 P.M.-Phone 834-9348 or 834-4904--A Russ Gibb Production
Tickets: $2.50, $3.50, $4.50, $5.50. Mail orders accepted at
Cobo Arena Box Office, also on sale at Hudson's, Grinnell's, and
available at the door.

.;r;:rs tY~'b .":^"fs. ?>"{.::. ..;:;a:.........,;;
:;:."":r., : .:= s: :}.G %: .+:: -r$: ia4 ..

Tonight and Saturday at
PAMELA and
M ICHAEL 11Hill St.
8:30 P.M.
returning by popular demand to sing ORIGINAL and contem-
porary folk music, playing 6 and 12 string guitars and HARP.
$1 includes free food

LINCOLN, Neb. (0) - Sen. Eu-
gene J. McCarthy has toughened
his references to Sen. Robert F.'
Kennedy as the campaign warms
for votes in Nebraska's presiden-
tial preference primary next
Tuesday.
"This has been coining on," the
Minnesota Democrat told news-
men who queried him about the
new harder line approach.
McCarthy made the hop from
Indiana to Nebraska Wednesday,
addressed a crowd from the steps
of the courthouse in Grand Is-
land, talked to several hundred
farmers at a livestock auction and
drew about 1,200 at Hastings Col-
lege.,
His references to Kennedy grew
sharper as the day wore on.
McCarthy called attention re-
peatedly to his own agricultural
committees of the Congress, while
picturing Kennedy as a stranger
to agriculture and its problems.
McCarthy invited attention to
support he has given meat import
control legislation - a subject of
interest in Nebraska where live-
stock raising and feeding repre-
sents a major industry. Kennedy
opposed the legislation, McCar-

thy said, "despite the fact that
the senator from New York hasj
favored import quotas on textiles."'
"We shall be hearing much this
week, I suspect, from Senator
Kennedy about his concern for
the farmers of Nebraska," McCar-
thy said.
McCarthy accepted a Lincoln
television station's offer of an
hour of prime television time Sun-
day night for a debate with Sen.
Kennedy or Vice President Hu-
bert H. Humphrey, or both. He
even urged his Grand Island audi-
ence "to help encourage", Kenne-
dy to join in the debate.
McCarthy, Kennedy and Pres-
ident Johnson are Democratic
ballot entries in Nebraska but
Humphrey is expected to receive
a substantial write-in support.
A Humphrey spokesman in
Washington, noting the vice pres-
ident'is not entered in the Ne-
braska primary, said Humphrey
"plans to be in Washington Sun-
day night."
"I think we will pick up
strength in Nebraska," McCarthy
said. "I think we will do all right
here."

OLIVER!
The Gilbert & Sullivan Society's Summer Show
MASS MEETING (& Auditions)
SUN. MAY 12, 7:14 P.M.-Michigan Union, Rm. 3-G
CAST-CHORUS-SINGERS--DANCERS KIDS
CREW-ORCHESTRA COME ONE. COME ALL!
SV...*X4Ei.. ''C''444v v:Y. .

Grad Student Council
PUCNIC*
SUNDAY, MAY 12
Leave from B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill Street
AT NOON
Lunch-Transportation-Sports are Provided
$1.00 members $1.25 others
NOTE: Change of locale from Silver Lake to
DEXTER-HURON-METRO-PARK
*Combined with Jewish Community Council Picnic
celebrating Israel's 20th Anniversary

ANN ARBOR DANCE THEATER
SUMMER ACTIVITIES
Repertory Class
Ann Young will teach her dance "Caracole"
Thursday evenings 7:30-9:00 at Jones' School"
beginning May 16-July 8. Fee $1.50/class
For further information call Ann Young,.662-4654

I

ANNOUNCING: The 2nd Annual Ann Arbor
HIP GROOVER FESTIVAL
Featuring the world's foremost outlandish country and western swing
boogie and rock combo
COMMANDER CODY
with the LOST PLANET AIRMEN and GALACTIC TWIST QUEENS

1968
Dinner-Film Series
Friday, May 10, 6:00 P.M.
"NOlTHING BUT A MAN"

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