Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 22, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Don't paC i y re cmg bac
Pay for your dry cleaning when you come back
SHIRTS 33c with Dry Cleaning
HOURS (Dry Cleoninql 740 PACKARD PHONE
Mon. thru Fri. 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. 662-4241
Saturday 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Coin operated loundry 7:30-10 P m 662-251






7 6 4 -552"

Friday, May 22, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
I. 'a

news today
by The Associated Prss and College Press Service


Viet command


U S death


THE PARIS PEACE TALKS held its 67th session yesterday,
but most of the time was used by North Vietnam and the Viet
Cong to accuse President Nixon of planning to prolong the war
Both delegations said Nixon's assurances that the Cambodian'
operation would be limited in time and space are "aimed at appeas-
ing public opinion."
Nguyen Minh Vy, North Vietnam's emissary to the 67th session,
said the United States is preparing for an indefinite stay in Cam-
bodia "by U.S.-command troops, if not by U.S. troops themselves."
When the five and a half hour meeting was over, South Viet-
nam's ambassador, Pham Dang Lam, said, "Another meeting for
THE NEW YORK TIMES announced yesterday that it will
be forced to suspend publication temporarily after Sunday's edi-
tions unless a settlement is reached with the printers' union.
The printers have been holding protracted meetings in the Times'J
composing room, forcing a loss of over $4 million in advertising rev-,
:enue because of pages that could not be set.
They chose the Times for job action in connection with union
wage demands on all general circulation dailies, including the Times,
the Long Island Press, the Daily News and the Post.
STOCK MARKET PRICES rebounded from a steep decline,
but still ended up on the losing side in heavy trading yesterday.
Market analysists attributed the recovery to investors who came
into the market to buy at low prices resulting from recent heavy
The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks dropped 11.3,
points to 665.25. That was the lowest closing since March 1, 1963.
when it finished the day at 659.72.
SEN. ALBERT GORE said yesterday President Nixon told
leaders of veterans and retired officer groups of U.S. plans to
invade Cambodia two days before he informed Congress and the
Calling it "shocking.' the Tennessee Democrat added that the
same information "was being withheld from the Senate by no less a
personage" then that Secretary of State William Rogers.I
Referring to a letter from the head of the Retired Officers Or-
ganization, Gore said, "This letter, if correct, indicates that the de-
cision was being discussed with sundry private citizens while the
information was being withheld from the Senate."
r *
ATTY. GEN. JOHN MITCHELL yesterday designated his
civil rights chief to head investigations into slayings at Kent
State, Jackson State and in Augusta, Ga.
"Pending the outcome of these studies, I would remind all law
enforcement agencies, whether they be local police, state police or
National Guardsmen, that the first requirement of professional law
enforcement officers is the protection of the public," Mitchell said.
Mitchell indicated that he would not hesitate to use subpoena
powers against unwilling state or local officials if it is necessary.
"In each of these tragic incidents we are dealing with situations
involving the actions of local or state law enforcement personnel," he
East, est Germany
unsuccessful summit(

A GRINNING GI displays a box of brand-new American-x
45 caliber pistols {found in a North Vietnamese base cam
Cambodia's So San River valley, 50 miles west of Pleiku, S
r More police called;
for Georgiamaci

WASHINGTON . -- The al-
lied thrust into Cambodia has
forced the North Vietnamese
to move their elusive head-
quarters beyond the 21-mile
striking distance permitted
U.S. ground troops, a Penta-
gon spokesman said yester-
Meanwhile, American combat
deaths in Indochina were report-
ed at 217 for last week, the high-
est toll iii nine months. Informed
sources within the U.S. comrand
said 77 of the Americans w e r e
killed in Cambodia.
T h e South Vietnamese head-
quarters reported 553 government
troops killed, compared with 863
the week before. North Vietna-
mese and Viet Cong battle deaths
were put at 3,737, down from 5,-
993 the previous week.
The Pentagon, in pinpointing
the new command post location
for the first time since U.S. and
South Vietnamese forces crossed
into Cambodia April 30, said high-
level military and political ele-
ments of the enemy's command
structure had moved to positions
"north of Mimot" by May 15.
'd Press Just how far north of Mimot
made was n o t disclosed. However, in
Lp in briefing newsmen, the Pentagon
outh spokesman said it was beyond the
21-mile limit established by Pres-
.ident Nixon for U.S. ground op-
erations in Cambodia but within
range of American jet and bomb-
er strikes. Limits for these strikes
have not been disclosed.
The village of M i m o t is six
miles from the South Vietnamese
border in an area known as the
Fishhook, long a sanctuary for
enemy forces.
It was this area - 10 miles west
northwest of Mimot, according to
protest-.. Jerry Freidheim, deputy assistant
or Or- secretary of defense - that serv-
ht stop ed as a permanent base for the
main NorTh Vietnamese head-
in-quarters known as COSVN, Cen-
hat - tral Office for South Vietnam.
e that
ng the Nixon on April 30 g a v e as a
n them goal of the Cambodian operation
march- the destruction of the North Viet-
violence namese headquarters. Since then,
gover- U.S. officials have stressed that a
principal aim was to destroy sup-
plies and clean out the sanctuar-
ledCL ies from nAvhich the North Vietna-
SCLChemese and Viet Cong directed its
ing the attacks on South Vietnam.
eho0t, A "fact sheet" given newsmen
by the Pentagon said that since
ything," the allied sweep into the sanctu-
to get aries began, COSVN's ability to
ying to command and control its forces
a nasty has been seriously disrupted.
"During one brief period, the
spoke, major political element of COSVN
le driv- was completely unable to main-
n front tain command and control of its
leading elements," the document said.
young Ho ever, Freidheim said COS-
Pimothy VN has since relocated and is now
eriously back on its feet.
rst vio- "We still don't regard the per-
sonnel of COSVN as the major
ace the reason" for the operation, Freid-
sday. heim said.

Set yor sights on this: The computer industry
is only fifteen years old and already there
is 15 billion dollars worth of computer equip-
ment in use.
By 1975, that will double, creating more
than 500,000 new computer-related jobs.
Honeywell can prepare you for this bright
future.You'U be able to apply computer
technology to your chosen field.Or you can
make a promising career as a computer,
We have the only program that's exclusively
for college graduates. And because we make
computer equipment, we're parti,;ularly well-
qualified to teach you what computers are
all about.
Classes forthe next session are forming
right now. This could be your big chance.
Pounce on It. Send the coupon.

F "---" -- --- ---- -- -
Adi sonsOfficer -:od i es,
Honeywell Institute of Scrn~io Gences
17515 We't Nine Mile Roaa
southfield Mihigan 48075 (313) 52-9t
Q !woudrmkeadditional information on your
j t would like to arrange an interview
on \ at
Ho tey)lcll(time)
Honeywe ayou to confirm this
date and time.
Name:---- - - - - __ ___ __
Home Address:
L - - - Phone:______
The Other Computer Company:

MACON, Ga. AP) - Gov. Lestery
Maddox called in additional state
troopers yesterday after announc-
ing that he has been informed of
lann ommlr nnpn irn

about the same time the
ers boarded buses here f
syth, Ga., and an overnigl
on the 110-mile journey.


!f L aL ti . d ' l-
S.-."' ai~, :ms'.
mar T\y k ! a ' Z ,, "M~.y ~:
a r . . '

a pioL to muraer someone uringI Maddox told newsmen L
the Southern Christian Leader- telligence reports indicat
ship Conference SCLC march oeone row mo
from Perry to Atlanta. someone either now 'amorb
fm Pmarchers, or who will joi
The governor's announcement later, plans to kill a blackr
came at a news conference called er or start some kind of v
to embarrass the Georgia
nor. ,
co mleteThe alleged {plot was label
com plete.. surd by Hosea"Williams,
vice president who is lead
200 demonstrators on the
C_ r .J '] ai +" idusty tripacross Georgia.
-, ( /Maddox will try any
were cheered alternately. There Williams said. "He's trying
were no reported incidents. somebody killed . . . he's tr
The Communist premier ha'd is- n t n"
sued an angry statement accusing
Brandt of breaking his pledge to Shortly after Williams
guarantee full security for the however, a beige automobib
East German delegation, which en by a white man turned i
included Foreign Minister Otto of the mule-drawn wagonl
Winzer. I the march and bumped a
The public reception accorded black, later identified as T
Stoph contrasted sharply with the Chambers. He was not se
tumultuous welcome for Brandt injured, but it was the fi
when he arrived at Erfurt, East
Germany, on March 19 to open lent incident reported sin
the summit talks. marchers left Perry on Tue

KASSEL, Germany OP) - West
German Chancellor Willy Brandt1
and East German Premier Willi
Stoph failed to settle basic dif-
ferences between their two regimes
in summit talks that ended last{
West German spokesman saidI
the two leaders-meeting for thel
second time in an unprecedentedl
East-West dialogue-set no datel
for a third ;round.i
West G e r m a n government
spokesman Conrad Ahlers told aI
news conference the door was still
left open, however, for further
talks at the same level later.
He said it would take "consider-I
able time" before this could be 1
But he stressed that technical
talks which have been under way;
between East and West GermanI
officials would continue.-
An atmosphere of tension and
inflexibility had dimmed hopes ofi
progress as the talks got under
way at this town 50 miles inside
West Germany.

Brandt submitted a 20-point'
proposal calling for the establish-
ment of relations that stopped
just short of full diplomatic ree-
ognition of the East German re-
Stoph stood fast, however, be-
hind East Germany's demand for
full recognition by Bonn.
"It would be of little use and
bypass the essence of the matter
if . . . authorized representatives
were charged to discuss . . . mat-
ters of secondary or tertiary im-
portance," the East German lead-
er declared.
~Brand and Stoph talked for a
total of five hours at the Kassel
meeting. Their first summit was at
Erfurt in East Germany in March.
As night fell, Brandt drove with
Stoph to Kassel's memorial to vic-
tims of fascism where earlier in
the day police had refused to,
guarantee security because of
massed demonstrators and Stoph
was forced to cancel his visit.
There was still a sizeable crowd
on hand and Brandt and Stoph

Folowing the pattern established
at Erfurt, Brandt began the ses-
sion with brief welcoming re-I
marks, and Stoph reciprocated.
Then the West German Social
Tanr larr d cafd hia

Nixon requests money

Miss Js shirtdress is
the coolest thing around
in a light, bright
abstract print. . just
great for summertime
travel in a washable
'wonder called Dacron®
whipped cream. 5P-13P sizes.
Blue or yellow. $20.



2 Plays in verse
The Old Man" and "The Lady & God"
May 22 & 23-8:30 P.M.
Tickets Available at the Door
For Reservations Phone 665-0374
0 I

Democrat ieaaer presentea ns
formula for better relations, after
saying he "could not believe' or in teg ra
Stoph's sole objective was diplo-
matic recognition.
The main points of Brandt's WASHINGTON (A) - President
formula for an East-West treaty Nixon asked Congress yesterday
included: for $500 million to promote school
-East and West Germany desegration and interracial educa-
shouldsexchange "plenipotentiar- tion experiments North and South
ies" with minister rank, to be during the next academic year.
represented in Bonn and East The President's Emergency
Berlin. School Aid Act of 1970 calls for
~rnspeedy appropriation, hopefully
-The two sides should taket within the next few weeks, of $150
steps to secure separate member-milo astrup onyAr-
ship in international organiza- quest for $350 million more in
tions. This was an apparent refer- cal 191 will follow enactment
ence to a seat in the United Na- of additional authorization legis-
tions which East Germany has lation, he said.
long sought. The legislation specifies the aid
-Each side should pledge mu- can be used for busing that breaks
tual respect for the other's ter- up formerly de jure or legally'
ritorial sovereignty. segregated systems in the Southj
-Four-power right and respon- and further voluntary school in-
sibilities regarding Germany as a tegration programs anywhere in
whole and Berlin in particular the country.
should be respected, with accept- But, according to the President,
ance of West Germany's links it can't be used solely to promote
with West Berlin. forced racial balance in schools-

ted Schools
that is, busing whose sole purpose
is to eliminate Northern-style or
de facto segregation without re-
gard to educational benefit.
This distinction between forced
busing solely for racial balance
and voluntary busing was not
clearly defined, however, in either
the message or the legislation.
The new education fund will aid
districts in the South now break-
ing up former dual systems; any
district that wants voluntarily to
substitute integration for school
segregation resulting from hous-
ing patterns; and. districts desir-
ing to upgrade heavily segregated
schools with compensatory pro-
White House officials said the
bulk of funds will go for integra-
tion and a "very low amount" for
compensatory programs in segre-
gated schools.



I ..



-~ I




A M r") t-%n

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan