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December 06, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-12-06

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Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

Wednesday, December 6, 1972

Nixon appoints Lynn
new chief of HUD

Paris peace negotiations
temporarily discontinued

(Continued from Page 1)
progress toward meeting these
goals lie in the years ahead. I
look forward to devoting my full
energies to meeting this chal-'
lenge."
Lynn declined to answer specific
questions on his plans pending Sen-I
ate action on his nomination.
In reappointing Morton, whotis
58, Nixon said he had provided the
Interior D e p a r t m e n t with the
strong, vigorous leadership it needs
to carry out its responsibilities in
preservation and conservation.

(Continued from Page 1) long attack by communist troops
retained in those positions. Vietnam's National Security Coun- against a government base camp
Nixon's Cabinet shake-up - in cil to consider the U.S. position at in the central highlands Monday
which he has brought in three new- the Paris talks. after smaller probing assaults on
comers and moved Elliot Richard- The negotiations between Tho Sunday.

son to Defense from the Depart-
ment of Health, Education and,
Welfare- is still apparently not!
complete.
White House press secretary
Ronald Ziegler would not comment
on the reported Commerce Depart-
ment switch, but said further an-
nouncements on second-term Cab-
inet shifts could come today.

I - . -

Morton, a former congressman Besides
and Republican Party chairperson, partment
took over the Interior Department tentions a
two years ago. on three C
He resigned his seat in Congress general,a
to become interior secretary after transporta
Nixon fired Walter Hickel. Richard
He is the third Cabinet officer to be reta
Nixon has announced will serve in and Earl
a second term. Last week the but John
President disclosed Secretary of retary, is
State William Rogers and Treasury the Cabin
Secretary George Shultz will be to Italy.

the top Commerce De-
post, the President's in-
are yet to be announced
abinet positions-attorney
agriculture secretary and
ation secretary.
Kleindienst is expected
ained as attorney general
Butz as agriculture chief,
Volpe, transportation sec-
believed slated to leave
et to become ambassador!

and Kissinger began Monday with A military spokesperson said Ngo
South Vietnam insisting on specific Trang Base camp, six miles north-
guarantees before it would be party west of Kontum City and jutting
to an Indochina peace accord. into the communist held moun-
South Vietnam's President Ngu- tains, was still in government
yen Van Thieu's key demand was hands after two days of fighting.
a written guarantee that North Below the Demilitarized Zone,
Vietnam withdraw its troops from South Vietnamese marines and
the south. paratroops continued to be hit by
Percy, a member of the Senate communist a r t ill er y barrages,
Foreign Relations Committee, said which together with heavy rain
after meeting Lam and senior gov- and mud has stalled their attempt
ernment officials during 48 hours to recapture lost territory for more
in Saigon that he was optimistic than a week.
South Vietnam and the United
States finalize a peace settlement.
He also hoped the peace nego-
tiations would be completed this at
month and the first steps of the
agreement implemented.
The South Vietnamese Military Folletts
Command yesterday reported a day
for Iext Books
Ligan Daily

Roam and Board
i o on North Campus
and Central Campus
Places for Men and Women
Winter term 1973
Apply 3rd floor
Michigan Union
Room 3-N
or call 662-4414

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AP Photo
Little (?) dog lost
Ms. Richard McHenry compares a photograph of the St. Bernard
puppy stolen from her yard three years ago, with the full grown
dog she found chained to a tree in front of her home. Though the
McHenry's are certain the beast is their's, they are giving it away.
They're not certain how the animal will react to their infant
children.
6-3 VOTE:
High Court forbids
sex shows in bars

(Continued from Page 1)
ers, not explicit sexual entertain-
ment. "We would welcome t h e
ABC to come in and view o u r
shows," he said. "Any time they
want."
"Nude entertainment per se
is on its way out," declared Pet-
er Sexton, deputy director of the
California ABC in Sacramento.
He said his agency would inten-
sify its efforts to enforce rules
against nude shows in bars, fil-
ing accusations that c o u l d

strip nude bars of their liquor
licenses.
"I think the whole thing is ridi-
culous," said Carol Doda, the
statuesque dancer who originated
the topless in 1964 and n o w
earns $700 a week as a nude danc-
er.
She predicted the nude clubs
would continue even if refused
liquor permits. "If we have to,
we'll serve fruit juice and nuts,"
she said.

IVA

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