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The Daily Tar Heal
Scturday, March 20, 1 371
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SAIGON More weary survivors of South Vietnam's rapidly shrinking task force
in Laos returned to South Vietnamese soil Friday and headquarters announced a
sharp reduction in the scope of the offensive against the Ho Chi Minh Trail.
Even as some of the South Vietnamese returnees jumpe'd from helicopters,
kissed the ground and embraced buddies at Khe Sanh, Communist gunners shelled
the base, which is South Vietnam's northwest corner, in two attacks. One American
was reported wounded.
The withdrawal of South Vietnamese troops Friday left fewer than 15,000
inside Laos-9,000 under the peak strength which was built in the first days after
the offensive began Feb. 8. The monsoon season is approaching in Laos and field
commanders had said the thrust would have to be scaled down as soon as weather
limited U.S. air support for the task force. -
South Vietnamese headquarters in Saigon admitted for the first time Friday that
the reduction in troops in Laos had left no Scath Vietnamese bases north of
Highway 9 the axis for the offensive.
Officially there was no word that the South Vietnamese were winding up the
campaign that saw some of the bitterest fighting of the Indochina War. But field
reports said 20 South Vietnamese army trucks pulled away from the headquarters
of the operational commander near Khe Sanh Friday afternoon, carrying furniture,
radios and other equipment to rear areas. A spokesman said the move was
"rotation" but declined to elaborate.
Conflicting reports oft the campaign made it difficult for observers in northern
operational bases and in Saigon to explain clearly what was going on in Laos.
Senate committee okays SST
WASHINGTON The Senate Appropriations Committee approved continued
federal financing of the supersonic transport plane (SST) Friday, but supporters
fearful of final defeat on the Senate floor quietly sought alternative ways to keep
the embattled program alive.
The day after the House voted 215 to 204 to end federal support for SST
. development as of March 30, the White House expressed hope the Senate would
reverse its own opposition of last year and vote to keep federal money flowing into
the $ 1 .7 billion project.
But Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler. told newsmen that if the Senate defeated the
measure again, other means of financing construction of two SST prototypes
should be developed," Ziegler said.
The Senate Appropriations Committee, by a 17-5 vote, approved the bill to
provide an additional $134 million for the plane in the last three months of the
current fiscal year, ending June 30. ,
The Senate agreed to take up the issue next Tuesday and set the showdown for 4
p".m. EST Wednesday. If the Senate follows the lead of the House and rejects the
SST again, said Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, "I would say that would be the
end of it." ' - -
Last year the Senate defeated Nixon's request for a full year's financing at $290
million by a vote of 52 to. 41, and the latest informal UPI poll of sentiment among
the senators indicated that the decision next week will be extremely close. The
outcome, it appeared, may ride on the votes
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Carolina Friends School will herald the
arrival of spring by presenting its fourth
annual Crafts Fair today and Sunday at
the Wesley Foundation at 214 Pittsboro
St. Fair hours will be noon to 10 p.m.
today and 2 to 6 p.m. Sunday.
Features of this year's fair are the craft
sale of work by -65 artisans, the
i international bazaar, the children's room
with books for the pre-school through
middle school child, the bake sale with
regional and ethnic specialties, the flea
market, and an international cafe.
The cafe, new this year, will offer full
sit-down meals as well as snacks. On the
menu are piroshki, a Russian meat
turnover, pistou, a French vegetable soup,
pizza from the Rathskeller, baklava and
other pastries, coffee and soft drinks.
Other features available to the shopper
include a supervised play area for young
children and floorplans of the fair.
Entertainment will be provided by the
; Fuzzy Mountain String Band from 6 to
10 p.m. Saturday, and by Stan
- Continued from page one
Scott Morgan, sophomore from Bel
Air, Md., and coordinator of the Walk,.,
said walking 25 miles is possible if the.:
walker is in good health, but "if anything
goes wrong, the participant should drop
out immediately -rather than injure his
Supported by William C. Friday;
president of the Consolidated University;
J. Carlyle Sitterson, chancellor of the
University; and Tommy Bello, president
of the' student body; the walk has been
enthusiastically endorsed by various
community organizations and merchants.
Interest in the Walk and in the :
problem ' of world development has
increased since the Walk of November, ;
1969, according to YMCA members.
Young World Development and the
YMCA are pleased with the -organizational
work that has gone into
the planning of the Walk and with the
general enthusiasm with which it has been
IF YOU ARE A FEMALE
Participate In A Coeducational
Governor Of James
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Beit Actor ... Jk Nicho!$oft
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lest SprtiniAcf res Karen Hack
-Scturdcy And Sunday-Tho-'s
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Baumgarner, a classical guitarist, en
Sunday afternoon. J
Some of the imported items are
western style dresses and bedspreads cf
fabrics handprinted in India, Thai tezpb
rubbings and silk dowers, Peruvian rugs,
ponchos from Peru and Colontij,
African carvings and bowls, Oriental
block prints, dolls, toys, dishes and
stationery. Items .rnads at Home
The Duke's Men of Yale, a sub-group
of the Yale Glee Club, will sing Tuesday,
March 23 at 2 p.m. in the snack bar of
the Union. The show is sponsored by the
Music Committee of the Union.
The Low Rent District is giving a'
benefit concert tonight at eight o'clock in
Memorial Hall for the Peoples' Peace
Coalition. Donations are requested.
The Peoples' Peace Coalition is
sponsoring a state-wide organizing
conference on the Peoples Peace Treaty.
The conference starts at 10 a.m. in;
Gerrard Hall. All interested persons are
urged to attend. ' ,
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The Union Coffee House presents the.
Phantasie Suite and their production of
"Beyond the Fringe." Scott Gayle will
also be at the Coffee House and will Ae
playing the guitar. From 8:30-12:30
"Free Soviet. Jewry" demonstration
this Sunday, March 21, at 12 noon, Wnite;
House; Washington, D.C. Sponsored by
1421 Coordinating Committee. '
Colloquium: "The Curriculum in
Operations Research & Systems
Analysis. "Professor George L. Nemhauser..
will, speak on "A Modified Linear
Program for Columnar Methods in
Mathematical Programming" at 4 p.m. on
Monday, March 22 in room 265, Phillips
Hall. Coffee and tea will be served at 3:30
p.m. in room 277, Physics Lounge,
- 5 - 7 - 9
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Rmencan Film of the Yearr
COHfJCRlr I -BCPNARD
YHl Si. ioumti I Gsmti News Service
St. toutntl I
PICTURES Presentj a BBS
Industries for the Blind, the Greensboro
Sheltered Workshop, and Murdock Center
will also be sold at the bazaar.
Proceeds from the two-day fair wi3 go
to the scholarship fund of Carolina
Friends School, a ncn-sectarim school
stressing independent study for children
through grade eight. The school also
provides kindergirten in Durham and
Phillips HalL You are cordially invited to
ttend. G.L. Nemhauser is Professor of
Operations Research at Cornell
University. During the year 1969-1970 he
was an N.S.F. Faculty Fellow at the
Center for Operations Research and
Econometrics of the Catholic University
of Xouvain in Belgium. From 1961-1969
he was on the faculty of the department
of Operations Research and Industrial
Engineering of Johns Hopkins University.
He received a PhJ. from Northwestern
University in 1961. He is the author of
''Introduction to Dynamic
Programming," Wiley (1966) and of
numerous articles in such journals as
'Pperations Research" and "Management
"Electoral Outlook for the 70's"
symposium will be held all day Saturday
by the Young Democrats Club. The
opening session, free and open to the
public, will be held at 11 a.m. in the
Great Hall of the Union. Noted speakers
in the field of public opinion and voter
behavior research will talk on "The
Shifting Nature of Party Allegiance."
Seminars and discussion groups . will
continue in the afternoon.
An opening meeting of the Junior
Transfer Forum to consider the
liberalization of the required residence
policy will be held Mon., Mar. 22, from
3-5 p.m. in rooms 202-204 of the Student
Union. Students, particularly this year's
and last year's transfer students are asked
to attend the meeting to express tneir
views on this issue.
Going visiting this spring?
Assure a return invitation
. take along a gift from
' Round 4
Thousands of handsome
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OpsfV Evenings Til 10
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FSFERRAL SERVICE WILL
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PATIENTS ARE REFERRED
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"Grace is not a Blue-eyed Blonde" is
the first subject announced for a series of
student-oriented services Sunday through
Yt'ednesday at the University Baptist
Church, Columbia and Franklin streets.
Dr. William W. Lancaster, a Georgia
pastor whose ministry has emphasized
speaking to college students, will preach
Sunday at II a.m. and at 7:30 each
evening for the four days.
His other subjects include: Sunday,
"The Possibility of Belief; Monday,
"The Case for Hope"; Tuesday, "Beyond
Command"; and Wednesday, "Radicalism
Dr. Lancaster, a native of AsheviHe,
has been a frequent speaker on university
campuses for religious emphasis weeks,
and he has written for "The Baptist
Student," Southern Baptist publication
for college students.
He has received a "Young Man of the
Year" award from the U.S. Chamber of
Commerce. Dr. Lancaster now pastors the
First Baptist Church in Decatur, a suburb
of Atlanta, Ga., and he. was formerly
minister at churches in Mullins and
He holds degrees from Wofford
College and Southern Baptist Theological
sSeraiaary, .and he has also Studied at
Princeton1 Seminary - end Emory
Pastor of the University Baptist
Church is Dr. Henry E. Turlington.
tzzzj. Pay a rlzlt
tZiLl est f3r rcI
UNION GREAT HALL
M, T, W, March 22, 23, 24
12:30; 2:30; 4:30; 6:30; 8:3CI '
Admission 50 Cents
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