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September 11, 1968 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-11

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Wednesday, September 11, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Wednesday, September '11, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

HHH

asks

for

McCarthy

s

support;

Wallace

still

seeks

VP

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - Hubert H.
Humphrey made his sharpest as-
sault on Richard M. Nixon, the
man, yesterday and his strongest
appeal for the support of Sen.
* Eugene J. McCarthy.
The vice president acknowl-
edged that McCarthy "has seri-
ous problems about the support of
.my candidacy."
'MY FRIEND'
And Humphrey said he couldn't
believe "my friend" McCarthy.
would want Wallace to decide the
election or to have Nixon as presi-
dent.
Humphrey told a breakfast

meeting of Businessmen for
Humphrey that a central issue
of the campaign was which of the
two major party candidates "can
you trust?"
Humphrey said that the decis-
ions of the next president would
affect "the lives of children yet
unborn."
STUDY CAREFULLY
Thus, he said, the voters should
carefully study the record of both
men - himself and Nixon -- as
an indication "of what you can
expect, particularly under times
of stress . .. and whoever is pres-
ident will live under continuous
stress."

Humphrey, obviously refering to
Nixon but without naming him,
asked, "How will he react under
strain?
"Will the new coating wear off
and the old substance come
through? or will that thin veneer
of the most recent political cos-
metic treatment remain?" Hum-
phrey told the businessmen they
would have to ask themselves that
question, but he added:
NOT NEW
"I don't come to you as t h e
new Humphrey, I am just Hubert
Humphrey, the one you have
known for a long time."
Hun phrey, in an interview on

television station KNBC, again
proposed that the candidates
make a joint statement to make
clear to Hanoi that it would gain
no more with a new president
than in negotiations now.
Humphrey also expressed belief
that if it can be shown that a
bombing halt produce more sub-
stantive talks in the Paris nego-
tiations, the U.S. bombing would
be stopped.
RISKY POLICY
Humphrey also acknowledged
some risks in what he called "the
politics of confrontation" - ques-
tion and answer sessions with
audiences.

It was during such a session in Humphrey went on, "it sort of
Denver on Monday that Hum- painted over some of the real
phrey said he would have been problems we have."
able to run on a Vietnam plank "P thought the majority plank
proposed by doves at the Demo- , . . was the better of the two."
cratic National Convention, but And, he added, it would have
which was voted down after one been more difficult for him to
of the convention's key battles. run on the minority Wank and

Humphrey explained that he
had announced earlier that he
would support whomever the
Democratic party nominated -
including war critic McCarthy.
He noted that the minority
plank called for an unconditional
cessation of the bombing, but at
the same time spoke of protect-
ing the American troops. Thus,

had he been forced to he would
have had to make elaborations of

ping mate, stepped up the pace
of his presidential campaign yes-
terday with the start of a nine-
day barnstorming trip through 14
states.
An atmosphere of mystery still
surrounded the withdrawal - or
dismissal - of former Kentucky
Gov. A. B. "Happy" Chandler as
a potential vice presidential cand-
idate on the Wallace third-party'
ticket.
ALMOST CERTAIN
Until Monday, it seemed all but
certain that the former Alabama
governor had decided on Chandler
for the No. 2 place on the ballot,
and a news conference was sched-

F.

his own.
As for
Humphrey
on what I
cency and

McCarthy's
said, "I will
consider his
good will."

support,
just rely
basic de-

WALLACE
MONTGOMERY. Ala.-,George
Wallace, still looking for a run-

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Prices effective thru Saturday, Sept. 14, 1968. Rights reserved to limit quantities.

uled for yesterday in Washington
to make the formal announce-
ment.
The news conference was can-
aeled abruptly late Monday, and
Chandler, at his home in Vers-
ailles, Ky.. hinted at some disa-
greement over civil rights.
He told newsmen, "I wouldn't
change my record if I could."
The onetime, baseball coimis-
sioner declinedrto elaborate,but
his wfife, Mildred, spoke of "4cer-
tain things in his progressive past
that he's proud of."
IFC quits
SGC seat
(Continued from page one)
years as president, Brown resigned
and cited lack of time as the
cause of his resignation.
The IFC resolution read:
"Whereas, it is the opinion of
the Interfraternity Council of the
University that SGC has failed to
appropriately respond to all fac-
tions of the student body of the
University in its process of delibe-
ration and legislation;
"Whereas, though this resolu-
tion Is not to be construed as a
denouncement of past policies of
the SGC, it is the expressed in-
tention of the IFC to indicate its
belief that the members of the
SGC inadequately represent its
constituent viewpoints;
"Therefore, be it resolved that
the IFC hereby resigns its. ex-
officio position in the SGC, and
will henceforth assume the in-
itiative Tor responsibly represent-
ing the opinions and attitudes of
Mchgan fraternity men 4.o the
University and to the comnity.
Furthermore, as a consequence of
this resolution, may it be recog-
nized that the IFC will actively
pursue a policy of reformation
designed to secure a more repre-
sentative voice for all University
students in those processes which
determine policies regulating the
student comnunity."
Ask limits
on diselosure
(Continued from page one)
ricular activities - is included in
the record only at the student's
request.
Under the proposed guidelines,
students and individuals outside
the University would be bhrred
from access to this category of
information.
A 1967 draft of guidelines for
OSA records was met with dis-
satisfaction from student leaders
because it allowed the vice presi-
dent for student affairs to go
outside proposed limitations when
he thought the situation merited
such action.
No such provision Is made fin
the committee report approved
yesterday.
If the OSA record were sub-
peonaed, the report suggests 1three
steps the administration "should"
take:
9 notification of the students
involved
# notification of the Ciil Lib-
erties' Board of the University
* consultation with the students
affected to decide whether tO
challenge the validity of the sub-
peond. -
The provision on handling of
subpeonas is a response to the
absence of guidelines before Au-
gust, 1966 when the University
submitted the names of student
members of radical -campus or-
ganizations to a House Un-Amer-

ican Activities Committee sub-
peona.
The report lists "discipline"'and
"counseling" records in its "con-
fidential" classification, but Law-
ler says these records have not
been kept for several years.
In addition, the document calls
for the destruction of most of the
file five years after the grad-
uation of the student. The "basic
records" of the student would be
microfilmed and put on file.
Policeifire on
Panther office
(Continued from page one)
Associated Press, a resident near
the Panther office was awakened
by the shooting and took down
the number of the patrol car in-
volved.
A conflicting story is told by
the Panthers' Minister of Infor-
mation, Eldridge Cleaver, who
.said that a caravan of three to
five cars were involved in the in-
cident, and at least six persons
who he said could be identified as
Oakland police officers. Cleaver
said that the caravan made two
passes in front of the Panther of-
fic showering the strneture with

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