THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, November 9, 1972
U.S. bombers hit North
Viets in record
By the AP and Reuters April, striking 51 miles northwest rea on C54 transports. Bien Hoa
More than 75 B52 bombers of the port of Vinh. is 15 miles northeast of Saigon.
pounded North Vietnamese posi- U. S. officials said the B52 cam- Meanwhile, in Washington it was
tions in both North and South paign is aimed at destroying sup- announced that President Nixon
Vietnam with 2,000 tons of bombs ply lines between North Vietnam yesterday sent key aid Gen. Alex-
yesterday, the U. S. Command and the front lines in South Viet- ander Haig to Saigon for a new
and other sources said. nam. round of talks with South Vietna-,
About 80 per cent of the B52 the United States and mese President Nguyen Van Thieu.
strikes were concentrated along Noth hetU intensified their
the .South Vietnamese northern INrth Vietnaminesfdthr White House press secretary
fteruh betnahesemitarn crash supply buildups yesterday Ronald Ziegler said the purpose of
frontier, between the demilitariz- in advance of a ceasefire. The first the trip is to "confer with Presi-
ed zone and Quang Tri City. team of American civilian tech- dent Thieu on progress of peace
The 20 strikes in the 24 hours cians arrived at Bien Hoa to negotiations and make a general!
up to noon yesterday in that el
I help the South Vietnamese air assessment of the situation in In-,
were believed to be a record forfdochina."
strikes by the bombers in any one force. -i
rovinceI Sources said the civilians would In Saigon, a pro-Thieu newspa-
I AN P1 EEBNT
o toA NATURAL.
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B52 bombers flying above thun- stay at least a month and start
derstorms spawned by Typhoon out by assembling F5 fighter-bomb-
Pamela made their deepest raids ers flown into Bien Hoa air base
into North Vietnam since 1 a s t from Iran, Taiwan and South Ko-
Hanrahan defeated as
Daley influence falters
per yesterday repeated Thieu's in-
sistence that all North Vietnamese
forces must withdraw from the
South to insure lasting peace.
41 JMf M I LM 4~ 1 T\ I I= NA/ I%
PAT SCHROEDER celebrates after becoming the, first woman to
represent Colorado in Congress. She defeated Rep. James Mc-
Kevitt of Denver.
Women lose Senate
seat, gain in House
WASHINGTON (P) - Sen. Mar- tion, and Texas State Sen. Bar-
garet Chase Smith, (D-Maine) a bara Jordan of Houston.
powerful figure in Congress for The other new congresswomen
over three decades, was toppled in are Brooklyn lawyer Elizabeth
a major election upset Tuesday. Holtzman, Democrat; Maryland
While losing out in the Senate, lawyer and Circuit Court Clerk
which now becomes an all-male in- Marjorie Holt, Republican, and
stitution, women captured five new Patricia Schroeder, Democrat, a
seats in the House and seemed to Colorado lawyer and a founder of
have returned all but one of the the Women's Political Caucus in
10 incumbent congresswomen who Colorado. o
ran for re-election.
Only Rep. Louise Day Hicks, (D-
Mass.), was in trouble as late elec-
tion returns were counted. She
was trailing Boston city council-
man John Moakley, a Democrat
who r a oh n independent. Hicks
campaigned against busing of
With Hicks, there would be 15
women in the House. THURSDAY
Female newcomers to the House
include two black lawyer - legisla- An evening of
tors, California assemblywoman FEMINIST SHORTS
Yvonne Brathwaite, of 'Los An-'
geles, who was vice chairman of ANYTHING YOU
the Democratic National Conven- A 11T T flR
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Tues-
day's election may have marked
the beginning of the end for the
last of America's big city boss-
es-Chicago Mayor Richard Da-
Almost complete returns show-
ed that Daley's vaunted machine
failed to deliver the votes when
and where he needed them, es-
pecially in the crucial race for
State's Attorney of Cook County.
Edward Hanrahan, w h o m
many considered to be Daley's
heir apparent, was defeated by
more than 100,000 votes by Re-
publican Bernard Carey.
Sen. George McGovern carried
the City of Chicago, but his mar-
gin was only about half that
which Daley's workers usually
The Hanrahan race showed a
breakdown in what has always
been one of the machine's strong
points, the ability to deliver an
almost unanimous vote from the
city's black areas for whatever
candidate Daley chose.
Daley has always given the
state's attorney race high prior-
ity because of investigations of
the Daley machine an opponent
might pursue, as state's attor-
As returns Tuesday night show-
ed Hanrahan losing, Daley com-
mented: "Well, you win some
and you lose some."
DANNY KORTCHMAR-RUSS KUNKLE
CRAIG DOERGE--LELARD SKLAR
NOV. 10, 8:00 P.M.
BOWEN FIELD HOUSE
EASTERN MICHIGAN U.
TICKETS: Reserved Seats-
$3.50 $4.50 $5.50
Huckleberry Party Store
Ann Arbor Music Mart
For ticket information call
Send self-addressed envelope to
Office of Student Life,
3rd fl., McKenny Union
FRIDAY, 8 P.M.
$3.50, $4.50, $5.50
Reserve your seats today
at Michigan Union.
(You'll receive a receipt-
COupOfn which you ex-
change for a ticket when
they arrive from the print-
ers Nov. 14)
OR BY MAIL-
Money Order to:
P.O. BOX 381
ANN ARBOR 48107
(sorry, no personal checks)
Coming: Dec. 9 Sat.
The Aliman Brothers
and Dr. John
$4.00 Gen. Admission
TICKETS go on sale this
FRIDAX, Nov. 10
Michigan Union 11-6
Sat. 1-4 p.m.
Salvation Records 10-8
also, by mail orders
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at, Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier (campus area); $11 local mail'
(in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
(other states and foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. or
Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other
states and foreign).
Dir. Liane Brandon 1971
The (non)choices available
Dir. G. Nelson & D. Wiler
First prize at Ann Arbor
Flm Festival 1968. Contrast
between the grime in sinks
& the gloss in advertisements.
Dir. Vaugh Obern 1969
A nitty-gritty feminine
Dir. J. Reichert & J. Klein 1970
Six women, age 4 to 35,
black & white. "The audience
eavesdrops as they talk about
the oppression they feel all
the time but never name
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