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August 22, 1972 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-08-22

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Pakge Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, August 22, 1972

Page Twa THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, August 22, 1972

HAIRSTYLING
AS YOU LIKE ITI
NEW TRENDS FOR 1972
TRIMS-SHAGS
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Dascola Barbers
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OROMROS
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BASED ON THE
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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-
tgan. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbae,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $11 by mail.
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).
BLOODY MARKETS
The marketplace in Marra-
kech, Morocco, once was known
as "Assembly of the Dead" be-
cause the heads of executed reb-
els were displayed there as a
warning.
SHOP
FOLLETT'S
For Books and Supplies

VIETNAM SETTLEMENT
Cease-fire seen before Nov.

(Continued from Page 1)
There, are indications now,
however, for the first time the
United States may be willing to
sacrifice President Thieu to
achieve a political settlement.
These indicators, still in nas-
cent form, include the following:
-Two weeks ago the South
Vietnamese Foreign Minister,
Tran Van Lam, said publicly
that peace "is now in sight".
Another pro-government legisla-
tor close to President Thieu con-
curred with Minister Lam;
-:During the past two weeks
there have been a series of con-
ferences taking place in the
Presidential Palace at what ap-
pears to be an almost frantic
pace. The conferences, sources
say, deal with assuring a unified
and uncompromising political

front in the eventuality of a
cease-fire;
-Last week President Thieu
felt it necessary to denounce
American initiated proposals to
bring about a separate cease
fire with North Vietnam. Ob-
servers here interpreted the
statement to be a warning to the
United States not to move too
quickly and not to shut out the
Saigon government from any se-
cret negotiations;
-President Thieu's stringent
Press Law decreed last week
virtually assures there can be no
more government criticism in
the Saigon press. As papers
must put $50,000 into govern-
ment banks to publish, only the
wealthy and the government
subsidized newspapers can stay
in print. If government mili-
tary judges deem articles to ap-
pear to run against "national
security", a catch-all clause,
publishers will be fined $2,s0
TV & Stereo Rentals
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NO DEPOSIT
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for each infraction; and
-Finally, opposition leaders
sympathetic to the Thieu gov-
ernment are now being encour-
aged to form an opposition coa-
lition bloc which Thieu could
argue to be the neutral bloc, de-
manded by the North Vietna-
mese as part of their three-part
Reconciliation government. In
fact, the anti-communist neu-
tralists, according to such a
plan, would stack the deck
against the NLF and the North
Vietnamese.
So run some of the factors
which may be the hints of a
coming cease fire.
The recent massing of strength
by President Thieu, as he con-
tinues to rule for decree, seems
to assure the non-communist-
non-Thieu forces will have little
or nothing to say in a coalition
government. The Buddhists, for
example, a normally powerful
political force, have been prac-
tically demobilized as a political
bloc in the past three years.
Some observers here feel if
peace does come, and if Presi-
dent Thieu is forced by the set-
tlement to leave Saigon, it will
be the communist forces who
will be in the best position to
mold the kind of government
they want.
This may be the reason Hanoi
may be seriously negotiating a
settlement now rather than tak-
ing the chance of fighting an-
other four years with a re-elect-
ed Nixon administration.

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During Exam Break TABLE TENNIS
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Fun, Food, People
NEW PEOPLE WELCOME!

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