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June 22, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-06-22

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, June 22, 197 1

Results of NUC conferenceuncertainf

IContined from. Page '
student demands and student-
oriented programs.
Often, they argue, unions
demonstrate conservative ten-
dencies which are irreconcilable
to NUC goals.
Courts to hear p,
(Continued from page 1)
Gesell indicated that the chief
government argument against
publication was the danger of
embarrassment in delicate dip-
lomatic relationships. But, he
said, the first Amendment leaves
no guarantee to diplomats
against such difficulty.
The -judge said the govern-
ment failed to prove that publi-
cation of the documents pre-
pared in 1967 would endanger
United States military defenses
or that it had resulted in any
drastic diplomatic crisis.
Earlier in yesterday's hear-
ings Deputy Asst. Secretary of
Defense Dennis Doolin had
testified that information about
current operational war plans
is contained in the top-secret
documents.
Doolin had testified before
Secret studies
(Continued from Page 5)
In June, Gen. William West-
moreland, U.S. commander in
South Vietnam, called for 200,-
000 troops to hold off defeat
long enough to permit an
American buildup.
"Swiftly and in an atnos-
phere of crisis, sthe Pentagon
study says, Johnson gave his
approval, and ordered the addi-
tional troops to South Vietnam
in mid-July. The study adds
that Johnson also ordered this
decision concealed.
By the end of 1965 U.S. forc-
es in South iVetnarn totaled
184.314. Eventually the number
was to go over 500,000.

The Labor Caucus. on the
other hand, calls for support of
unions, feeling they are the only
really strong power base for
radical change.
They argue in favor of sup-
porting strikes over purely eco-
apers' cases
the court went into closed ses-
sion that movements contain
information about operational
plans and troop movements but
was not allowed to elaborate in
open court.
Doolin's testimony gave the
first public contention by the
government that current war
plans are involved in the papers.
The report in question is a 47-
volume study, "United Status
Vietnam Relations 1945-1967,'
and the newest papers in it are
at least four years old.
The eialth9CM
and
Thood bankGs.
Thine~conR1dCs

nomic goals, in hopes of event-
ually influencing the union to-
wards taking a broader, more
radical position.
Which of the two factions
controls the organization follow-
ing the convention is still un-
clear.
Equally unclear, however, is
what effect, if any. gaining con-
trol will have on the national
program of NUC.
As one delegate at the con-
vention put it, each local chapter
of the organization does "pretty
much as it wants anyway".
It is this factionalization,
which damages attempts at na-
tional policy making.
Proposals passed were, for the
most part, general policy guide-
lines such as support of anti-
war activities, proclamations of
solidarity with the gay libera-
tion movement, and various
constitutional amendments.
Even the Labor Caucus pro-
posal, which passed, was heavily
amended, leaving its implemei-
tation to the discretion of local
chapters.
None of these proposals had
the force of a binding and spe-
cific policy. They are general
guidelines, with implementation
left until another time.
As a result, in the future,
NUC may well have to rely more
upon the initiative of its local
chapters than on any extensive
national policy co-ordination.

-4

4

Catch tlie sparkle of the morning suw,
hold the magic of first love.
Diamond rings of artistic excellence
and highest quality.
Jaeobsons

3.

ARM MICHIGAN FILM SOCIETY & ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
present
Lee Marvin, Claudia Cardinale, Burt Lancaster
Robert Ryan, Woody Strode
in RICHARD BROOKS'
the Professionals IN COLOR
"THE PROFESSIONALS is a most apt title for this excellent film: every-
thing about it--the performances by a large and accomplished cost,
Richard Brooks' direction, the superb color cinematography - is sound
and polished and quite impressive."-N.Y. Times

*4

STARTS WEDNESDAY !
Tighten your seat belt.
You never had a trip ike this before.
I{ SONG O
KA~hAWNE ROSS
1111 CAS(DYA O1h SUNAflIENDS~.
LATTiETNIECOLCMO~T
7:5 MA0A 9:0pm. IU
cA starrAq ManyA.VA w-
BARRY NEWMAN ~VANISHING POINT.,,. ,DEAN JAGGER CLEAVON LTTLE asuw sol
-ALSO-
NNERF4AABMAMS!
INCILUDING
BEST
SONG
tots, CENTURY-Fx PRESENTS
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HIM MUM TWESUNSwAE W M*O
LAST TIME TONiT E COOL COMIFORT
O FIPTH FOr'uM
"IiCKERISH QUARTET" FFI "mmwTtuT
7:1 5 0 9:00 p.m.IFNAI~t"100

TUES., JUNE 22
(TONIGHT)
1st Presbyterian Church
1432 Washtenaw Avenue
near South University
8 P.M. ONLY
$1 contribution"

SAT., JUNE 26
1st Baptist Church
502 E. Huron
near State Street
7:30 and 9:30 P.M.
761-7849

free coffee

.
BE YOUR OWN LANDLORD!
ICC Co-ops are student-owned and student-run. There are no hired
cooks, janitors, or dishwashers-we do all the work ourselves. We
run democratically-one member, one vote and admit members
on a first come, first serve basis.
Co-ops are cheap, too. Only $21 week for room and board, $12
week for room only, $13/week for board only (all utilities, woshing
machine, telephone included).
We have 12 houses on Central Campus-all coed-and all
are different. SEE FOR YOURSELF! Come to the ICC-Central
Campus Office-Room 3-N Michigan Union (668-6872) for
information.
WE STILL HAVE MANY SINGLES
AVAI LABLE FOR THE SUMMER TERM

$

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