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December 03, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-12-03

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A

Sunday, December 3, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rage Seven

Sunday, December 3, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1age seven

BRING YOUR PICTURE IN
TO FRAME FOR
D R A NGTCO.

Forest fires brn
more than trees

Paris peace talks
resume tomorrow

'ZN'
4AR
Ifyou a r
If you b
r strafed a

are, do you som

. .. .
PSYCH lMAJORO
etimes (a) izish youwereu't
(b) have an uncontrollable
urge to burn. your
statistics book.?
(c) cait to drop out of school
and become a pizza driver?

(Continued from Page 1)
separate White House sessions. No
word came from the White House
on the substance of those talks ex-
cept that the sessions had been
lengthy, frank and detailed.
Saigon radio, reporting on inter-
view given by Foreign Minister
Tran Van Lam, said yesterday
that Lam "hopes that the United
States will not sign a separate
agreement with the North Viet-
namese Communists . . ,
The report appeared to suggest
that Lam considered that a pos-
there's
0 01~
thru
Clasified

sihility and that Washimnton had
either offered President Thieu cer-
tain commitments or threatened a
cut in its aid in an effort to per-
suade Thieu to sign a proposed
cease-fire pact.
The broadcast said: "When asked
about the possibility of a U.S.
guarantee in exchange for the sig-
nature of the government of the
Republic of Vietnam, the minister
emphasized the importance of U.S.
aid, but he also recalled that the
government of the Republic of Viet-
nam would always reserve priority
to freedom and its responsibility
to the more than 17 million people
of South Vietnam."
It added that Lam "declared that
to sign a piece of paper to hand
over 17 million people to the Com-
munists is not the policy of the
government . . . "and the North
Vietnamese Communists would not
withdraw all their invasion forces."
With this background of apparent
difficulties with the South Viet-
namese, Kissinger is making his
22nd trip to Paris in the effort
to end the war. His last series of
meetings with North Vietnam's top
negotiator Le Duc Tho lasted from
Nov. 22 to Nov. 25 when the two

en't, do you sometimes

(a) want to get in on the
action?
(b) think, >sychology is a lot
of bull?
(c) prefer rai' carrots to
cooked carrots?

FOREST
FIRES BURN
MO RE
THAN
TREES

othered answering any of these questions at all, you have demon-
marked lack of judgment. However, the

z A~t
at

PSYCH

UNDERGRADUATE

ASSOCIATION
will nonetheless magnanimously accept your support. All seriousness
aside, though, our purpose is to facilitate student input into psych dep't
currculum and policy decision-makng. It's our education and we are
paying for it. so we might as well try to make it all that it can be . .
please come on down to
ORGANIZATIONAL M [ ETING
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5-7:00 P.M.
3545 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING

parties agreed to a recess.
Rains cause
bombing lull
SAIGON (UPr-U.S. warplanes,
flying near-record strikes through-
out Indochina, began a second
month of concentrated strategic
bombing yesterday in an effort to
batter communist troops and slow
their southbound supplies. Monsoon
downpours slowed ground fighting
in northern Quang Tri Province.
The U.S. command said that the
past month of bombing was con-
ducted by nearly 3,000 B52 bomb-
ers and thousands of conventional
jet fighter-bombers in Vietnam
alone. Other warplanes hit daily
against the Ho Chi Minh supply
trail in Laos and its extensions in
Cambodia.
Meanwhile, Radio Hanoi yester-
day charged the United States with
mounting what it called "Barbar-
ous raids" against population cen-
ters in North Vietnam. It said
civilians-mostly old people, wo-
men and children, were killed in
attacks in Quang Binh Province.
Yesterday, however, South and
North Vietnamese troops eased
fighting a shelling, bogged down
by five days of continuous monsoon
downpours.

.Bombed-ot bar
Cars in front of Liffy's Bar in Dublin were wrecked when a bomb exploled in a car destroying Liberty
Hall, the Irish Transport and the General Workers' Union Friday. The blast killed two people and
injured more than 70.
GOVERNORS MEETING:
Westwood may make stand
to retain top Dem position
ST. LOUIS P) - Democratic Westwood has been under cri- 'leading contender, former chair-
National Chairman Jean Westwood ticism ever since the Democratic man Lawrence O'Brien for having
arrived here last night for the presidential nominee suffered a other people campaign for him
National Democratic Governor's landslide loss to President Nixon without publicly committing him-
Caucus and there were indications Nov. 7. self as a candidate.
she will fight to keep her job. Commenting as governors began Hearnes declined to speculate on
An aide said Westwood, who is to arrive for today's closed meet- what influence an endorsement by
under pressure from conservative ing, Hearnes said he thinks West- the governors might have on the
and moderate party elements to wood should leave but wouldn't say national. committee when it decides
resign, would address the gover- who should replace her. the chairmanship question.
nors today and apparently will "When you lose and lose badly, "I don't think the governors are
make her plans known then. you step aside and let somebody the total answer to this question,"
"She's not going to just be tell- else have a chance," Hearnes said. Hearnes said. "I think they are
ing them to have a nice day," the Backers of former national party just a part of it."
aide said. treasurer Robert Strauss for the Alabama Gov. George Wallace,
chairmanship are expected to seek who had been expected tD make a
The sudden decision to fly here !some kind of support from the gov- strong appeal for the governor, to
indicated Westwood would try to ernors this weekend through an lead the party toward a more con-
hold on to the job. endorsement or at least a favor servative stand, did not arrive for
Earlier, she had said she would able straw vote. the conference last night as plan-
not resign voluntarily but later Hearnes said he felt Strauss had ned. An aide said Wallace was
said , she might step down if an the edge and criticized another tired and remained in Montgomery
acceptable. compromise candidate ---- --- --__
could be found. TODAY'S STAFF...
Host Gov. Warren Hearnes had
said earlier yesterday Westwood News: Prakash Aswani, Gordon Atcheson, Bob Burakofff,
should resign and the governors Cindy Hill, Tommy Jacobs, Cheryl Pilate, Ted Stein
should endorse a candidate to re- Editorial: Robert Schreiner
place her or get out of national Arts : Jan Smith
politics.Arts:Gloria Jane Smith
"If they don't leave here having Photo Technician: Karen Kasmauski
made or having taken a position, " . ."" ..: ...:...........:::.:;":::;;;;:::::rs::: : a.
I think they've abdicated any pos-
sibility in nationala Democratcspol DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
itics," the M issouri governor said. ::::":.:":":;;..,.r::,::::;;;.:.::::::
Hearnes said he was confident
the governors will sponsor a can- SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3 Corps from the Ivory Coast will pre-
didate to replace Westwood, who DAY CALENDAR sent a film and talk with students in
the job last Musical Society: Handel's "Messiah," Commons Rm in M.L.B. at 4:00 pm.,
was handpicked for Choral Union, Donald Bryant, conduc- Tues., Dec. 5, 1972. She is seeking MA
summer by Sen. George McGovern. tor, Hill Aud., 2:30 pm. candidates or BA's fluent in French to

BE THERE!!
I. MT,;;>: Ma al M an mo E M
4 A /4,S
-~~~~~ -- - -- -
., .. "e l ,(/ - 'A/ o ' ' , N
VV, , 1 "
J r
We have a wide selection of lockets and crosses in sterling, gold-filled, and
solid gold. from $5.00
Our pins are available in sterling, and gold-filled. from $3.50
, ,,. ,y-

G

I

-- -------- -

..

A GIFT FROM CENTICORE ...

School of Music: Tyler Roehm, clar-
inet, SM Recital Hall, 2:30 pm.
Professional Theatre Program: "The
Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-
Moon Marigolds, Power Center, 3, 8 pm.
School of Music: Samuel Chapin,
baritone doctoral, SM Recital Hall, 4:30
pm.
School of Music: James Ogle, clarinet,
SM Recital Hall, 8 pm.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 4
Environmental & Industrial Health
Seminar: I. T. Higgins & P. C. Wight,?
"The Effects of Noise in Industry,"
Vaughan Aud., SPH I, 1 pm.
Psych. 171 Film Series: "Behavior
Therapy with an Autistic Child, UGLI
Multi-purpose Rm., 4 pm.
Physics Seminar: T. O'Halloran, Univ.
of Ill., "Streamer Chambers at Ar-
gonne," P&A Colloquium Rm., 4 pm.
Housing Office In-Residence Staff
Positions: I n f o r m a t i o n a 1
Meetings: Baits: Thieme Lounge, 7 pm;
Bursley: Resident Advisers - W. Dining
Rm., 7 pm.; Bursley: Resident Direc-
tors - W. Dining Rm., 8:30 pm. At-
tendance required for job considera-
tion.
Basketball: Michigan vs. Oregon
State, Crisler Arena, 8 pm.
School of Music: Composer's Forum,
SM Recital Hall, 8 pm.
University Players: Pinter's "Old
Times," Peoples Ballroom, 502 E. Wash-
ington, 8 pm.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
3200 SAB ,
INTERVIEWS ON CAMPUS: Aetna
Life Insurance Co., & Northwestern
Univ. School of Law on Dec. 4; Dept.
of Housing & Urban Development &
Main Lafrentz & Co. on Dec. 5; Inter-
national Voluntary Services & M. I. T.
on Dec. 6; New York Life Insurance
Co. & Stanford Univ. Grad. School on
Dec. 7; and The Columbus School of
Law on Dec. 15, 1972.
REPRESENTATIVE ON CAMPUS: Le-
ontyne Paul-Emile a rep of the Peace

teach English in African Countries.
P U B 1L I C ADMINISTRATION' IN-
TERNSHIPS: N. Y. State offering in-
ternships (beginning salary $9,935) for
1973-74. Check with Career Planning &
Placement for complete details. Dead-
line for filing in N. Y. is 1/15/73.
BANK OF CANADA has opportunities
for final year students, undergrads or
postgrads, in Econ., Commerce or Bus.
Admin. Jobs are in Ottawa. For com-
plete info check with this office.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
Education Division
APPOINTMENTS FOR THE FOLLOW-
ING SCHOOLS CAN BE MADE IM-
MEDIATELY: Dec. 6, Overseas, Interna-
tional services, private, non-profit or-
ganization will be in the office to re-
cruit volunteers to work in the areas
of education, agriculture, technical
fields, social welfare, and health serv-=
ices. The teaching vacancies will be for
teachers of English as a third language
in Algeria; English, math/science, so-
cial studies, agriculture, and industrial
arts in Laos. For additional info can-
tact our office.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
212 SAB
Henry Ford Museum / Greenfield Vil-
lage. Openings as guides. History, dra-
matics, speech, and language back-
ground desirable. Details available. In-
terview deadline January 19.
U. S. Civil Service Commission, Wash-
ington D.C. Undergraduate Trainee
Work-Study Program available in the
Washington D. C. area. Openings cover
the fields of engineering, physical sci-
ences, meterorology and math. Fur-
ther details available.
U. S. Info Agency, Washington D.C.
Summer Intern Program, Seniors and
Graduate Students. Openings covers
the fields of sociology, communication
science, law, engineering, journalism,
cinematography, many others. Further
details and applications available. Ap-
plication deadline Feb. 5.

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ordinary, beautiful journey of discovery THROUGH the wine-producing world---via 143 full-
color maps (eight years in preparation) and over 1,000 classic wine and spirit labels, which
relate the wines to their places of origin. For inasmuch as it is geography that determines a
wine's character, the understanding of the land which dives it birth leads to the under-
standing of the wine. An unequalled, unparalleled guide to wine buying.
"The most splendid wine book ever published."-HOUSE BEAUTIFUL

EBONY PLAYERS
(BLACK MARKLEY COUNCIL)
in Cooperation with
PRESENT
Ted Shine's (ONTRIBUTION
AND
Douglas Ward's HAPPY ENDING

$25.00
IK - T..

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