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January 13, 1973 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-01-13

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Page Two

iliE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, Jonuary 13, 197'

Pae w tE IHIANDIL StrdyJnury1, C~

. .. .

U.S. bombers blast Saigon area;
Paris negotiators continue talkingFIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
From Wire Service Reports ters in Vietnam tightened secur- portedly were moving tanks and by deeply influence the develop- SCIENTIST
While the Paris peace talks ity against possible terrorist at- 122 mm field guns into the area ment of European-American rela- 1833 Washtenaw Avenue
continued, U.S. bombers carried tacks. from Cambodia. tions." SUNDAY: 10:30 a.m.: Wor
--~~ h i1 2 20i lv n~nl 7')

'urch cAk phet e,Oice4

-I

it

t1

FIRST UNITED METHODIST BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCh
CHURCH and WESLEY FOUNDA- OF CHRIST
TION - State at Huron and Wash. 423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149
rship Covenant Sunday-Dr. Donald B. Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr.; R. E.

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, 306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist.
10:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist and
Sermon.

II

out their heaviest raid in t h e
Saigon area in two months a gov-
ernment spokesperson said yes-
terday.
Air Force B52 bombers drop-
ped more than 1,200 tons of
bombs on traditional communist
staging areas near Saigon today
and the U.S. military headquar-

Three battalions of communist
troops, numbering about 9,000
men at full strength, were re-
ported massing in an area 50
miles "north of Saigon near the
town of Tay Ninh in the area of
the old French Michelin' ruber
plantation. The communists re-

Meanwhile, presidential advis-
er Henry Kissinger and Hanoi
emissary Le Duc Tho yesterday
held their fifth straight day of
talks on a Vietnam ceasefire ac-
cord and agreed to meet again
today.
Both the U.S. and North Viet-
namese delegations were holding
firm to their basic positions, ac-
cording to well informed sources,
who said, however, that a lot of
ground was explored this week
in very tough negotiations.
Tho stuck to his concept of one
Vietnamese nation, whereas Kis-
singer sought the re-establish-
ment of the demilitarized zone
between the northern and south-
ern regions of Vietnam, the sourc-
es said.
But the Kissinger-Tho t a 1 k s
seemed to have entered "the
serious negotiating phase" f o r
which President Nixon h o p e d,
a western diplomat said.
Kissinger and Tho met for six
hours yesterday in the longest
consecutive series of meetings
they have had. Today's session
will be the second time the ex-
perts have joined them since the
talks resumed.
Deeply disturbed by the Viet-
nam war, Chancellor W i 11 y
Brandt's government yesterday
broke a long, controversial si-
lence and warned that the Unit-
ed States might lose its European
friends if the war is not ended.
A spokesperson for the Brandt

Until now, Brandt had avoided
official comment despite grow-
ing leftist demands within his So-
cial Democratic party to con-
demn the recent heavy bombing
of North Vietnam, fearing t h a t
U.S.-German relations would be
damaged.
Yesterday's bombing raids
marked the second time in the
last two months that the strateg-
ic bombers blasted the area near
Saigon, which, since last spring,
has largely been controlled by
the North Vietnamese.
U.S. B52s and tactical fighter-
bombers also continue to ham-
mer away at targets in the
southern panhandle of N o r t h
Vietnam. Targets, mainly supply
centers, ranged from two miles
south of the port city of Vinh to
the demilitarized zone tiself.
In another development, m i 1 i-
tary sources reported strict se-
curity measures were in effect
at "Pentagon East," the U.S.
military headquarters at T a n
Son Nhut airbase.
The sources said the s t e p s
were taken on the basis of in-
telligence reports that indicated
communist terrorists were in-
tent on bombing the headquarters
in retaliation for U.S. bombing of
Hanoi and Haiphong last month.
The U.S. Command declined
comment on the intelligence re-
ports, but admitted in a state-
ment that "increased security
precautions" have been installed.

bervces, avaUUl r" y Strobe presenting the Sermon: "On Simonson.
Infants' room available Sunday and Leaving the Past Behind." Associate' Ministers: Dennis R.
Wednesday. L 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. Worship Brophy and Howard F. Gebhart.
Public Reading Room, 306 E. Li-9Sdr:imesh 9 a.m.: Morning Prayer.
berty St.: Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., Services.and
10-5; Closed Sundays and Holi: 9:00-12:30 p.m.-Nursery Care. 1 Church Wcorsi Sric n
days 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. - Church Church School.
For t pSchool (through Grade 8).
For transportaton,* call 668-6427. Broadcast WNRS 1290 AM, WNRS FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN 103 FM, 11:00 a.m.-12:00 noon. 1432 Washtenaw Avenue
CHURCH (ALC, LCA) (formerly WESLEY FOUNDATION Worship at 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Lutheran Student Chapel) Sunday, Jan. 7-Group building COLLEGE PROGRAM
801 S. Forest (Corner of Hill St.) activity and snacks. Bible Study - Sundays at 10:30
Donald G. Zill, Pastor Friday, Jan. 12-Young Marrieds a.m. Tuesdays--12:00 to 1:00.
Sunday Folk Mass. Potluck and ice skating at Paul Holy Communion - Wednesdays
Sunday Suennr-6:15 nm Tuckers.' 5:15 to 5:45.

HELL,
UPSIDE
DOWN

vuiuuy0uycl . .
Program-7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Eucharist-5:15 p.m.
Sunday School-9:00 a.m.
* * *
HURON HILLS BAPTIST
CHURCH: 3150 Glacier Way
Pastor: Charles Johnson
For information, transportation,
personalized help, etc., phone 769-
6299 or 761-6749.
* * *
PACKARD ROAD BAPTIST
2580 Packard Road, 971-0773
Tom Bloxam, Pastor, 971-3152
Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.
Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Training Hour: 6 p.m.
* * *
THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 E. Huron St., Phone 663-9376
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
On the Campus at the corner of
State and William Sts.
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Sr. Minister
Rev. Ronald C. Phillips, Assistant

* * ** * *
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CAMPUS CHAPEL
CHAPEL (LCMS) 1236 Washtenaw
1511 Washtenaw Avenue Rev. Donald Postema
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor Morning Worship - 10 a.m. -
Sunday at 9:15 and 10:30 a.m-'"1973-Year of the Person."
Worship Services Evening Worship - 6 p.m.-Holy
Sunday at 9:15 a.m.-Bible Study. Communion.
Wednesday at 10 p.m.-Midweek 6:00 p.m.-Service of Holy Com-
Worship. munion.
SIGN UP NOW !
MUSIC LESSONS
ANN ARBOR MUSIC MART will soon
be starting Class Lessons in Guitar,
Flute, Banjo, & Drums.
$12.00 for 6 weekly lessons
RENTAL INSTRUMENTS AVAILABLE !
Rent is applied toward purchase
of the instrument
CONTACT BILL ROBBINS

Who will
survive-in one
one of the
greatest escape
adventures ever!

PANAVW OON~ R By OWj

I

-AP Photo
HANOI'S TOP NEGOTIATOR Le Duc Tho waves for newspeople
as, he arrives at yesterday's session of the Paris peace talks.
VIOLENCE THREATENED:
Protest by Pompidou as
MeiranFrance

regime, one of America's --
staunchest allies, elevated to of-
ficial policy a speech by Finance
Minister Helmut Schmidt expres-
sing this concern. THEATRE COMPANY OF ANN ARBOR
Schmidtsaidthe war was PRESENTS
"deeply disturbing" and if not PRESEN
ended "the danger of alienation ?
might turn into reality and there- i UI4
The Michigan Daily, edited and man- U L A
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second An Original Adaptation of Bram Stoker's Novel
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
ian 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, eI
ichian 48104. Published dailye" Ja .10-13 Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre
day through Sunday morningUnvr
(campus area); $11 local mal Evenings 8 p.m., Sat. Matinee 2:30
(th r states or) non-local mail Tickets $2.50-$3.50, Matinee $2.00 and $3.00
Shroughaumrdess orn is uesday (50c'discount Jnr.JSnr. High students with ID-Matinee Only)
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campusID Tickets at Stongers, McKenny Union, at the door or by writing ,te
area); $6.50 local mall (in Mich. or i PO.Box203 Ann Arbor
Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other P.O. 2023,
states and foreign).

ANN ARBOR MUSIC MART
336 S. STATE

769-4980
Mon.-Sat. 9:30-9:00

I"TIE 1RECT G11iMkA

Read Daily
Classifieds
$2.00 $:
FRI.SAT.
Ed Trickell
tand the
GOLDEN RING
. impeccabletaste,
warmth, good feelings,
and beautiful' music."c . ol

PARIS (A--Premier Golda Meir
of Israel arrived in Paris yester-
day to attend an international Soc-
ialist meeting despite protests by
President Georges Pompidou and
threats of clashes between Arab
and Jewish extremists.
It was Meir's first trip abroad
since the Arab terrorist attack on
Israeli sportsmen at the Munich
Olympics last September and se-
curity was at a maximum. All de-
monstrations were banned during,
her two-day visit.
Pompidou, in the Soviet Union
for two days of talks with Com-
munist party leader Leonid Brez-
hnev, said before he left Paris
that the Socialist convention was
an "inopportune intrusion" i n t o
French politics. He apparently was
afraid that the Socialist leaders'
visit could cost his Gaullist party
votes in the National Assembly
elections in March.
He did not mention Meir byI

name, but the five-year-old f e u d
between the French and Israeli
governments was believed to be the
cause of the French president's
pique.
Meir scoffed at Pompidou's re-
marks, and said in a speech in
Tel Aviv Thursday that the presi-
dent had proved one could not be,
indifferent toward Israel.
"So Pompidou is not pleased with
Israel. I am sorry, because it
would have been so much more
pleasant if he were, or if there
were a premier in office whom he.
liked better," she said.
"But Pompidou does not select
Israel's premier, just as Israelis
did not elect the French presi-
dent."
Answering complaints that h e r
visit raised a security problem for
the French, Meir claimed the Mid-
dle East conflict had been extend-
ed so that "the whole world is the
front . . . the threat can be any-
where."

CENTER FOR FOREIGN- STUDY
IN
ANN ARBOR
CONTACT

CENTER FOR FOREIGN STUDY
207 Michigan Theatre Bldg.
527 E. Liberty
662-5575

EC FS

CFSI

* 9
* A

SEAN CONNERY Is JAMES BOND in

FROM RUSSIA, WITH LOVE
One of the very best and most representative of the Bond series
TUESDAY EVENING-January 16th-7 & 9 p.m.
COMING WEDNESDAY-January 17th-200 MOTELS-Frank Zappa
COMING THURSDAY-January 18th-THE FRENCH CONNECTION
TUESDAY, January 23rd-DIAMONDS ARE FOREVER-James Bond
WEDNESDAY, January 24th-Antonioni's BLOW-UP
THURSDAY, January 25th-THE PRIVATE LIFE OF SHERLOCK HOLMES
ALSO WATCH FOR BREWSTER McCLOUD; THE CROOK; FRITZ THE CAT
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A" ANGELL HALL-$1.00
tickets on sale for all of each evening's performances outside the auditorium at 6 p.m
for a copy of our complete schedule for all term, write P.O. Box 8. Ann Arbor, Michigan 48107

1411 ill TET
GUILD
Sat.
Rock Around
The Clock
Bill Haley
and The Comets
Sun.
The Maltese
Falcon
WITH

I

I

Most of our patrons agree with
214 s. universitY Free Press critic Susan Stark who
called HAROLD AND MAUDE
A M U S"the most easy-to-take comedy of
the year" and who picked it as
one of the year's
Theatre Phone 668-6416 0 best films.
& ~

cINEMA

II

SATURDAY: Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall in
TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT Howard
Hanks
based on Hemingway story
"BETTER THAN CASABLANCA". . . JAMES AGEE

Humphrey

Bogart

v

1

I

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