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June 04, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-06-04

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Saturday, June 4, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three
Vfiets release names of 20 MIA's

PARIS --Vietnam gave the Richard Holbrooke, chief U.S.
united States a new list of 20 negotiator at the bilateral talks
Americans missing in the Viet- here on establishing relations,
nom war yesterday and express- said in a statement that the U.S.
ed hope the action would show delegation had "expressed its
nwa "good will and serious appreciation for this positive ac-
attitude" toward normalizing re- tion on the part of the Socialist
tat tons between the two coun- Republic of Vietnam."
tres.
Assistant Secretary of State THE FAMILIES of the 20 men

were to be notified immediately,
but the list was not to be made
public until the identifications
are confirmed by the U.S. Cen-
tral Identification Laboratory in
Hawaii.
At the close of the inconclu-
sive second session of talks be-
tween Holbrooke and Hanoi's
Deputy Foreign Minister Phan

Ilien, the two delegations agreed
to meet again "in the near tft-
ture" at an unspecified time and
place.
The 20 bodies discovered by
the Vietnamese are to be flown
to Hawaii soon under "arrange-
ments . - - to be worked out
through the technical channel
established for exchange of in-
formation on this subject," Hol-
brooke's statement said.
IN WASHINGTON, Rep. G. V.
Montgomery (l-Miss.) said the
remains would not be returned
to the United States until August
at the earliest. He said he had
been in touch with the American
delegation in Faris and was told

that about half the bodies were
still in graves in various parts of
Vietnam ad will have to be re-
covered.
Istensified efforts to determine
the fate of several hundred
American servicemen and ci-
vilians still listed as missing in
action in Vietnam were one of
the basic conditions under which
the United States agreed to open
talks on normalizing relations.
At an impromptu joint news
conference with Holbrooke on
the steps of the U.S. Embtissy
here, Ilien said the new list
"demonstrated our gpsd will and
serious aititude" in the efforts
to nnrnalize relations between
the former enemies.

Dr. Salk addresses
med. school grads
By LORI CARRUTHERS
Dr. Jonas Salk, discoverer of the polio vaccine, spoke yester-
day afternoon in Hill Auditorium to a packed house attending the
commencement exercises of the graduating medical class.
Speaking before the quiet and attentive audience, Salk fo-
cused his talk on the "Roles of Ancestors."
"WE CANNOT escape our dual roles in evolution as a con-
temporary and as an ancestor." Salk said emphasizing the roles
the graduates will be playing as doctors, now and in the future.
"We are the ancestrs of the future and the physicians of the
present," Salk said.
At the time of his discovery of the pIlio vaccine Salk vats a
faculty member of the University's School of Public Health. Many
in the audience remembered the day Sulk stood on the steps of
Rackham Auditorium and announced the life saving discovery of
the polio vaccine.
i Salk continually stressed to the graduates the idea that we are
all part of a continuum. Ie explained to the young doctors that
they have been studying discoveries mtde in the psist, when in the
future, their discoveries will be the ones examined tnd questioned.
"WE MUST ask ourselves how will the models we are be jttudged
in the future," he said to the black robed graduates.
"We must make effective use of the knowledge we already
possess. We must rebuild many bridges while continuing to build
new ones." The bespectacled doctor continued, "As individu;sls we
must see ourselves as giving hope and well-being."
Salk, choosing his wards carefully, spoke of the strong nostalgia
he feels in coming to Ann Arbor. lIe mentioned the linkate lie-
tween the work lie did at the University and his tiwn medicat cat er.
IN THE LATE forties, Salk made the invaltiable discovery of
the Salk polio vaccine while doing reseirch her it the Universily.
Offering final words of encourtg metl, Salk -sake of cotifi
dence to the graduating doctors.
"Now Ls the time to accept the challenge, be confident in -
self. Listen to yoir int"ition as well is to the r T 'hi" fr
yourself, our faith is in each of you," he said.
Salk's other accomplishments include the fonuding Of the Sitk
Biological Study Institute in San Diego and the fmrmer directmrshlip
of the University of Pittsburgh Byron Research Laiorat y.

Below the belt
A Univeristy of California-Herkeley policeman gets the worst of a scuffle with a demonstrator
late Thursday night. Sixty of the group, which was protesting the university's investments in South
Africa, were arrested on trespassing charges.

MT yo

Help! -
Gustavo Perez is in a fix and needs your help to
get out of it. The problem is that sometime be-
tween 5:30 p.m. Wednesday and 2 p.m. Thursday
two index-card files were stolen from her locked
earrel at the graduate library - files which con-
tained six months' worth of notes and bibliography
for her dissertation. One file is 4 x 6, beige and
plastic; the other is 3 x 5, black with painted flow-
ers, and steel. If you know where they are, please
leave them at the Grad Circulation Desk (Room
104) or the Romance Languages Office (4108 MLB).
Ozone
Feeling out of touch with people you care about?
Feel they don't care about you? Ozone House, 621
E. William, is willing to talk to runaways, families,
and young people with questions who just need to
talk to comeone who cares. The service is free,
and is available 24 hours a day at 662-2222.
Happenings..
workshop-on "Introduction to Family As-

sessmynt and Treatlment" enters its last day to-
day at the League (call 764-5304 for full information)
. . the Center for Continuing Education of Wom-
en is sponsoring "Reentry '77", a welcome pro-
gram for adult students, from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00
p.m. . . . tomorrow the Potters' Guild holds its an-
nual spring sale of ceramics, porcelain, and stone-
ware from 9 anm.to 3 p.m. at 201 Hill . . . the Out-
ing Club goes out again, this time for a hike, leav-
ing from the north entry to Rackham at 1:30 p.m.
. . . and Cinema Guild sponsors a free showing of
Things to Come at 8 p.m. in the Old Architecture
Auditorium , . . Monday sees the beginning of four
more Social Work Symposium workshops (764-5304
for info) . . . and a workshop on Video and Design
will be held through June 10 at the Art and Archi-
tecture building . . . a basic firemanship training
course will be held in the Civil Defense Disaster
Center starting at 8 a.m. . . . Harold Wayland of
the California Institute of Technology will speak on
"Macromolecular Transport in the Interstitium" at
3 p.m. in Med Sc II room 4643 . . . University car=
illonneur Hudson Ladd will give a recital in Burton
Bell Tower from 7 to 8 p.m. . . . and if you're in
Kent, Ohio this weekend, stop in and help students

there who are holding a national rally to protest
the building of a gymnasium on the site of the 1970
killings (June 4, noon).
Just Plains folks
We always thought there was somethin' suspicious
about that new Carter fella. Seems his folks come
from mighty poor stock, or at least that's what the
President said yesterday after officials of the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Mormons pre-
sented him with a researched genealogy of the Car-
ter family. "We've uncovered some embarrassing
ancestors in the not-too-distant past," Carter said.
"Some horse thieves, and some people killed on
Saturday nights. One of my relatives, unfortunately,
was even in the newspaper business."
S
On the outside
looks like a fine weekend. Today will be sunny
and warm with a chance of showers and a high of
80; tomorrow will be partly cloudy with a high of 82.
and also a chance of showers. Between them will be
night, which will be cooler and darker.

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