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- -- - k _ -nNews -. h ezone: O'-tIIO)
Friday, July 21, 1972
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
News Phone: 764-U552
i A ! .
ROTC: Aiming at freshmen
By JIM KENTCH
Money was the thing that
swayed me. I might not have
done it otherwise," said Dean
This was Smith's major reason
for joining ROTC. The N a v y
awarded Smith, a freshman in
the College of Engineering, a
four year scholarship totaling
In addition to offering scholar- "
ships and a possible chance to '
"see the world", the campus
ROTC branch gives entering
freshmen a chance to look over
its various programs every Mon- 9
day through Thursday at 3:30 in
Attendance for these sessions
vary, according to one office. x
from zero to over ten persons
At yesterday's session six of the i
eight persons present were en-
rolled in the College of Engi-
Instructors of military science
(who are commissioned officers
of the Army, Navy, and A i r
Force) conduct the information
On one wall of the lectre room
are pictures of U.S. military
men in action, either mnanning ra-
dar screens, beaking through
the polar icecap in a nuclear sub-
marine, flying planes in o i'oa-
tion or standing beside a Marine
Corps flag in full dress nilfo i
with a photo - of a WWI d'ugh-s
boy in the background.
A slide presentation g r a c e s -
another wall. There the potential
soldiers and sailors can see hel-
icopters and aircraft carriers,
planes dropping bombs on an un- Drillinn in W t'tei ta1 Gym
See ROTC, Page 12
N. Viets push
By The AEria'Ited Press
North Vietnamese forces out-
flanked Saigon troops yesterday
in Quang Tri Province and
threatened to cut their Highway
1 supply line to the south.
Infantrymen responsible for
highway security behind the ad-
vancing units battled a 200-300
person North Vietnamese force
with heavy fire support from
tanks and U.S. Phantom jets.
Some communist troops were re-
ported only 200 yards from the
AP photographer K o i e h i r o
Morita reported from the front
that repeated Phantom strikes
sent shrapnel skittering across
the highway and forced the
South Vietnamese soldiers to
take cover in their trenches.
Meanwhile in Washington.
President Nixon's official spokes-
person said yesterday he has
seen "no evidence of any bomb-
ing of schools or 'homes" in
North Vietnam by U.S. aircraft.
Press secretary Ronald Zeigler
added he had seen no evidence
of "any extensive or massive
damage to dams and dikes"
which Nixon has ruled off-limits
to American bombers.
Zeigler was questioned about
a report from Hanoi by syndi-
cated columnist Joseph Kraft.
who reported seeing bombed out
homes and schools during a visit
there. Kraft also wrote he had
seen "two undoubted examples"
of bomb hits on dikes.
In Paris yesterday, a North
Vietnamese off i cial1indicated
that Henry Kissinger brought no
basic change in the U.S. posi-
tion to his recent secret talk"
with Le Due Tho, member of
the North Vietnamese politburo.
Asked if President Nixon's na-
tional security adviser had offer-
ed anything new during the 6%
hour session Wednesday, Hanoi
spokesperson Nguyen Thanh Le
flatly replied, "The Nixon ad-
ministration has persisted up to
now in its position of aggression
In the air war yesterday, the
U.S. Navy disclosed that Marine
helicopters are being used for
the first time in the war against
North Vietnamese water craft
trying to unload supplies from
U.S. jets ranged widely Wed-
nesday over North Vietnam,
beaming laser bombs into three
MIG bases and striking rail lines
within 40 miles of the Chinese
Air Force F4 Phantoms drop-
ped 2,000 pound laser bombs on
the Cao Nung railroad bridge,
40 miles from the Chinese
dlef use uabomb
By DAN BIDDLE
Witll seconds to spare. an
Ann Arbor police officer defused
a live 18-inch bomb discovered
at the door of the Army recruit-
ing Station early yesterday
According to police Chief
Walter Krasny, Sergeant Daniel
Cullin tore the bomb's rapidly
burning fuse off only a minute
before the bomb would ignite.
Police said the bomb con-
tained about 29 ounces of ex-
plosive powder and "could have
done substantial damage" had
According to Krasny, an un-
identified passerby sin e 11 e d
smoke near the 212 So. Fourth
St. recruiting station and dis-
covered the bomb at about 2:55
a.m. yesterday. The person ratn
to a nearby psatrol car and police
quickly closed off the surround-
ing area to pedestrians and
Cullin, who was acting com-
mand officer in the area, arrived
moments later as the bomb's
fuse continued to burn quickly.
The bomb was wrapped in a
paper bag and lay less than
two feet from the recruiting
Cullin, who is not a demoli-
tions expert, chose to pull out
the live fuse and succeeded.
Police determined later that
See BOMB, Page 12
Music Among the Trees
People's Plaza - Leaves of Grass (Fria) Stone School
Road (Sat.) ......
Otis Spann Memorial Field-Up, Wild Boys, Knock
Down Party Band, Wet Naf Teez (Sun.) . .
Pine Knob Music Theatre-Isaac Hayes (Fri.)
Ark-Bob White (Fri., Sat. only)
Golden Falcon-George Overstreet Quintet (Fri., Sat.
Lum's-RFD Boys (Fri., Sat. only)
Bimbo's-Gaslighters (Fri., Sat., Sun.)
Odyssey-Gold Rush (Fri., Sat., Sun.)
Blind Pig-Lightning Slim (Fri., Sat. only) Yellow
Dog River (Sun, only)
Pretzel Bell-Honky Tonk Angels (Fri., Sat. only)
Mr. Flood's-Spider (Fri., Sat., Sun.)
Del Rio-jazz improvisations (Sun. only)
Huron Lounge-George Kinfman (Fri. Sat. only)
Village Inn-Meadowmuffin (Fri., Sat. only)
Art Fair-(Fri., Sat. only), E. University and S. Uni-
Antique Sale-Fri., (Sat. only), N. University
Michigan Invitational Art Exhibition-Rackham Gal-
leries, (Fri., Sat., Sun.)
The Hostages-Power Center, (Fri. only)
Love's Labour's Lost-Power Center, (Sat. only)
The Birds-Hillsdale College Theatre, (Fri., Sat., Sun.).
Canoe Rental-4325 Jackson Rd.
Farmer's Market-(Sat. only)
Michigan-What's Up Doc, continuous daily
Campus-Fritz the Cat, Shows at 7:00, 9:00
Fifth Forum-The Great Dictator, shows at 6:30, 9:00,
State-Clockwork Orange, shows at 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00
Fox Village-Joe Kidd, shows at 7:00, 9:00
Cinema Guild-Bringing Up Baby (Fri., Sat. only),
shows at 7:00, 9:05.
tic presidential nominee George
McGovern yesterday named for-
mer Democratic National Chair-
man Lawrence O'Brien to be his
national campaign chairperson.
O'Brien will be given a role
concerned with unifying the
support of Democrats and other
In an interview, O'Brien em-
phasized that while he will hold
the title of national campaign
chairperson his role will be es-
sentially separate ft-em the
existing McGovern political or-
McGovern told a news con-
ference O'Brien will "be a fore-
most consultant on the over-
all policy and strategy of my
He described his campaign
hierarchy as a three-way split
among O'Brien and McGovern's
previous campaign chiefs, Frank
Mankiewicz and Gary Hart.
One McGovern aide privately
summed up O'Brien's role as
"out link to the party establish-
O'Brien said he will establish
a separate headquarters for his
operation in Washington within
the next 48 hours.
McGovern said O'Brien will
be his liaison with Democrats in
Congress, Democratic governors,
mayors and state legislative
He said O'Brien will also be
his chief contact with officials
of organized labor,
The senator said he has se-
cured the support of Sen. Hu-
bert Humphrey (D-Minn.) for
the O'Brien appointment. He
said he expects Humphrey and
the other former Democratic
presidential contenders not only
to endorse his candidacy but
campaign vigorously for it.
Git along, little...
With cattle drives just a memory in the Old West, this one was
staged north of Cheyenne yesterday. It was held to bring
opponents for rodeo cowboys at Frontier Days, which -gets under-
way this weekend.