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September 18, 1968 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-18

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Page Six


Wednesday, September 18, 1968

State lawmakers disagree over Wallace impact


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Day Calendar
Zoology Seminar: Professor Toshijiro
..iawamu ra,. President 'of Hiroshima
University, "Amphibian Cytogenetics
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'estlvial Winners and Highlights: Ar-
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F'all Art Lecture Series: How New is
Modern? - Victor H. Miesel, Assoc-
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preS ionlsm, Post-Impressionism, and
the New Art"; Amphitheater, Rackham
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troduction to Computers, the Fortran-
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roadcasting Service: Radio Station
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conversation about the arts and liter-
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Legal Service, on "Conscientious Ob-
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Peace, Love, Creativity: Hope of Man-
kind - "Creativity in Literature", with
Prof. Henri Peyre, Yale.
Mental Health Research Institute
Seminar: Otto Z. Sellinger, Research
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search Institute: "Interactions of
Drugs with Brain Particles and Mem-
branes", 3:45 p.m., Thursday, Sep-
tember 19, 1968, 1057 MHRI
Patricia Ryan Ferman, Sociology, Dis-
sertation: "Kinship and Fertility," on
Wednesday, Sept. 18 at 3:30 p.m. in
Room 28, Population Study Center, 1225
S. Universly, Chairman: D. Goldberg.
Roger Owen Scott, Education & Psy-
chology, Dissertation: "Mathetie and
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welcome. Call 665-4676 if you need
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Mich.: Commercial public relations
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September 25, 1968:
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LANSING UP)-Some optimistic
Michigan Republicans are hoping!
the third-party candidacy of for-
mer Alabama Gov. George Wal-
lace will help them carry the state!
in the November general election.
S o m e pessimistic Democrats
concede they may be right.
But others, from both parties,
think Wallace's strength will fade
as election day approaches, or that
the effect of the Wallace vote will
be nullified because he will attract
Republicans and Democrats in
roughly equal measure.
Meanwhile, ~ o n e Democratic
lawmaker says defections to Wal-
lace can defeat him and another
says he has changed his mind and

decided . the 1968 presidential
race will wind up in the U.S.
House of Representatives.
Republicans, with some excep-
tions, feel most Wallace support
comes from voters who are nor-
mally Democratic. Many Demo-
crats agree, though some also pre-
dict a near-even partisan split.
"I think in the urban areas,
particularly the "industrial-type
towns - Pontiac, Flint, perhaps
Saginaw-the Wallace vote is go-
ing to be a very serious threat
to the Democrats," says Rep. Wil-
liam Hampton (R - Bloomfield
Hills), the House majority leader.
Hampton predicts up to 20 per
cent of the regular Democratic

voters may switch to Wallace in idential vote in their districts.
such areas. If half of them don't Some say 20 per cent or more.

Some think his vote will be sur-
prisingly large - because many

"come back" and vote for the rest

The local politicians here are voters who plan to support Wal-

of the Democratic ticket, he says, saying up to 25 per cent," reports lace aren't admitting it.
Republicans may pick up from Rep. Richard Young (D-Dearborn Some Democratic candidates say
two to four seats in the State Heights). "The lowest I've heard they are worried. Some say they
House, where they now have a is 15 per cent. aren't. But none of the GOP con-
Hoe hee t"If he takes 15 per cent," Young tenders interviewed feel the Wal-
56-54 edge, adds. "I think I'd lose, because I lace campaign will do them any
He adds Wallace will not draw imagine about 70 per cent harm.
appreciable Republican strength. wouldn't vote the rest of the Rep. Edgar Geerlings <R-Mus-
"I can pick out the most conser- ticket, and most of them are kegon) says he sees more Wallace
vative areas in Oakland county Democrats." bumper stickers in his conserva-
and I don't find any Wallace sup- Some lawmakers think Wallace tive district than those of anyone
port," Hampton says. will get fewer votes than it now else, but most of the Wallace back-
Estimates of Wallace strength appears-because as the election ers, he adds, are Democrats.
by the legislators from around the approaches more voters will con- Referring to the Goldwater
state vary widely. Some say less lude that a vote for a third party campaign of four years ago which
than 10 per cent of the total pres- candidate is a wasted vote. in Michigan brought a Democratic

landslide and defeated him, Geer-
lings adds:
"If I were a Democratic candi-
date this year. I'd feel a lot like
I felt in '64 as a Republican can-




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