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October 24, 1968 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-24

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 24, 1968

PAULSEN-FOR-PRESIDENT
Gigantic Political Rally
IN PERSON
Also Featuring
The 1st EDITION
Ticket Contributions
$2.507-$1'.50
October 3Oth-8:0 P.M.
OLYMPIA STADIUM
5920 Grand River'
TICKETS ON SALE at Olympia Stadium-Grinels
and the J. L. Hudson Company
Mail Orders accepted at Olympia Stadium

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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Nixon calls HHH 'inadequate
for handling country's problems
Associated Press Staff Writer In a statement at Grand Rap- has proven unable to treat tdis.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (P)-- ids, Nixon said the four years of creetly either the war in Vietnam
Richard M. Nixon assailed Demo- the current Democratic adminis- or the effort to negotiate its end.
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The Daily Offical Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Mchigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRIT'TEN foi~rn to
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may, be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information call 764-9270.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24
Day Calendar
Numerical Control Conference: Re-
gistration, AM., White Auditorium,
Cooley Building, 8:00 a.m.
Flu Shot Clinic: 8:00 - 11:30 and 1:00
- 4:30 pu.m. The charge is $1.50 for
students and spouses and $2.00 for
faculty, staff and spouses. Persons who
have had a Flu Shot since 1964 need
only one this year. Persons who re-

i

quire a second injection this year may 41r i Noties
obtain it at this time. GyenerTl Noj
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem -
inar: "Management of Managers, Pro- Student Relations Committee Meet-
gram No. 71": North Campus Commons, 'ing: Open Meeting Thursday, October
8'15 , m. 24, 1968, 3:00 p.m. SGC Council Room.
Mental Health Research Institute Agenda: 1. Consideration of minutes.
Seminar: Alex Inkeles, Professor of Soc- 2. Scheduling of next semester's meet-
iology, Harvard University, "Becoming ing. 3. Recommendations' re University-
Modern: A Cross-National Research on Police Relations Subcommittee Report.
the Individual in the Modernization 4. Advisory Committees - OSA.
Process": Auditorium, Children's Psy- IM Co-Recreation activities cancelled
chiatric Hospital. for Friday, Oct. 25th due to Homecom-
Physical Chemistry Seminar: Walter ing Dance. Activities will resume on
A. Jankowski, Department of Chemistry, Friday, November 1st.
University of Michigan, "Luminescence Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
of Corannulene", 1200 Chemistry, 4:00 (91.7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily.
p.m. Thursday 1:00 p.m. U.S. Foreign Poicy:
Student Laboratory, Theatre (Depart- The Next Decade, "Within the Western
ment of Speech): Kenneth Koch's The Arliance", with ABC News Commenta-
Construction of Boston and Sam Shep- tor Joseph C. Harsch, recorded at Ore-
ard's Red Cross: Arena Theater, Frieze gon State University. 4:45 p.m. Con-
Building, 4:10 p.m. servation Report with Prof. Karl Lag-
Department of History Lecture Series: ler. 5:15 p.m. U-M Feature Story with
Aspects of Negro American History, Ro- Jack Hamilton. Friday, 11:00 a.m. The
bert Fogelson, Professor, M.I.T., "Riot- Eleventh Hour (repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed
ers and Restraints: Reflections on the Burrows hosts an hour of nevws and
Negro Ghetto": Auditorium A, Angell conversation about the arts and liter-
Hal, 4:15 p.m. ature. Guest: Visiting Professor a n d
Cinema Guild: A. Dovshenko's Ar- Poet Robert Hayden. Friday, 1:00 p.m.
senal: Architecture Auditorium. 7:00 From The Midway "Federal Government
and 9:05 p.m. Economic Policies and the Economic
Chemistry Colloquium: Dr. J. C. Poly- Outlook", with William Proxmire, Sen-
anyi, Toronto, "The Molecular Mechan- ator (D) from Wis. Friday 5:00 p.m.
Focus on Students, produced by speech
ics of Some Simple Reactions." 1300 department students. Friday, 5:15 Bus-,
Chemistry, 8:00 p.m. iness Review with Prof. Ross Wilhelm.
Professional Theatre Program: APA 8:00pm.thFsiaofCne ory
Repertor Compayin eaO'Cases Music Concert, by music school faculty
Cock-A-Doodle Dandy: Lydia Mendel- and students, broadcast live from Rack-
ssohn Theater, 8:00 p.m. ham Lecture Hall. 9:45 p.m. 1968 Caro-
Dance Series: Romanian Folk Ballet lina Symposium: Red China and the
(from Bucharest): Hill Auditorium, 8:30 West - Roger Hilsman. Prof. of Govern-
p.m.ment, Columbia U., former Asst. Sec-
retary of State, on "Red China . .
Prospectus for the Future." Recorded at
a amf *wjmChapel Hill.
Regents'Meeting: November 15. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands no later than October 31.
Mental Health Research Institute
S'eminar: Prof. H. C. Longuet-Higgins,
F.R.S., Department of Machine Intelli-
gence and Perception, University of
Edinburgh, "The Holophone", Friday,
October 25, 3:30 p.m., Room 1057 MHRI.
Post Game Reception for Dr. Hazel
Losh: Assembly Hall, basement of the
Michigan Union. Students and Alumni
Welcome. Entertainment by the
"Friars". Saturday, October 26, 4-6 p.m.
Secondary Directe'd Teaching Stu-.
dents: Those students planning on do-
ing their directed teaching during the
Winter Term, 1969 who have not re-
(Continued on Page 8)
ONLY.

duct delicate negotiations, then
termed him "the' last hope of the
philosophy of statism, welfarism,
centralism and permissiveness."
The Republican Presidential
nominee challenged his Demo-
cratic rival's peace-making cre-
dentials at a rally at Saginaw,
then flew on to Battle Creek and
Grand Rapids.

emerged:
"The political beliefs and phi-
losophy of Hubert Humphrey are
hopelefssly inadequate for the
crises of our times."
"Their failure is written in the
biterness and devisiveness and
violence of American life today,"
Nixon said,
Earlier Nixon said Humphrey

crat iunert H. Humpnrey yester- tration hate been "agony and
day as a man too talkative to con- that one clear message has I

S}.
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k

i t
. r rfsFg"

"What he brings to that problem
is this--the fastest, loosest tongue
ever in American politics," the
Republican presidential nominee
told a rally of more than 2,000
people in a chilly airport hangar.
His assault on Humphrey as a
man too talkative for delicate
diplomacy came in his speech anC
in a written campaign' statement
which said:
"When a man is on all sidesof
an issue he creates a great risk
of miscalculation on the part of
our adversaries."
He. said Americans would ques-
tion the peace-keeping credentials
of a candidate who "would rather
switch than fight . . . rather talk
than mind his tongue on sensitive
international matters."
Nixon charged specifically that
Humphrey has shifted his stand
on the issue of a pause in the
bombing of North Vietnam.
"On this great issue of war and
peace, on the great issue partic-
ularly of whether or not we should
have a bombing pause, he's been
for it unconditionally and then he
said we should have conditions,"
Nixon said.
"He's been unable to .mind his
tongue when negotiations are
going on.
Nixon jetted across northern
Michigan, in a state which Goy.
Romney said now is closely divided
between him and Humphrey.
The Republican nominee said in
Saginaw that if Americans who
oppose current policies voted to-
gether the outcome would be 2-to-
1 for a change in leadership.
He urged. people not to go on
"a third-party fling" and cast bal-
lots for George C. Wallace.
In Battle creek, Nixon told a
crowd estimated by police at more
than 8,600 people that "Michigan
is one of these states in which its
diead even."
"What happens in Michigan Will
depend on what happens between
now and Nov. 5," he said "There
are probably no voters it any
state of the union who have more
power in their hands than the
people of Michigan."
Nixon once again counseled ad-
ministration critics against going
the third party route. "Join me in
being for the "new leadership that
will build a new America," he
said.
Nixon accused the Democrats of
"dollar debauchery" and said if he
is elected he will deal with econ-
omic imbalances with neither wage
and price controls nor increasing
unemployment. Nixon discussed
inflatio~n and the. economy in _a
nationally broadcast radio speech.
"This does not mean a me-
cihanical balancing of the bu1dget
every year," he said. "It means
the intelligent balancing of the
economy over the business cycle."
Nixon said Humphrey has in-
dicated that he probably would
choose economic controls to com-
bat inflation.

.:

SALE

OLDMAINE: TROTTERS LOAFERS
$8
Regularly $12 and $14
Genuine -handsewn traditional campus
-end cosuoi-time moccosin loafers, now,
et special savings. Included in this
extensive coIlection are the clossic
brown cdl otassel loafer, and your
oll-time favorite.. .the penny loafer in
brass wax or grained brown calf,
,Jacobson S

K~w.EPdNORCOL
-UNDERSTANDING COMES
FASTER WITH
CLIFF'S NOTES!
OVER 175 TITLES $1 EACH
AT YOUR BOOKSELLER
UNCOLN, NEBRASKA 68501

DATING COUPLES
can do it!
Tues., Oct. 29, 7:30 P.M.
Wed., Oct. 30, 7:30 P.M.
in Auditorium C

-Associated Press
REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL candidate Richard .M. Nixon
greets deaf and dumb children that met him at Grand Rapids
airport yesterday. Earlier, at a Saginaw rally, Nixon charged that
his Democratic opponent, Hubert Humphrey, was too talkative
to conduct delicate negotiations with the Communist bloc.
DROP OUT OF HOMECOMING
See
STEVE NOONAN

Song writer

Recording artist

at
EltUINOUSE
i.
Fri8 $1.75 at the door
S. :($1.50 after second set)

11

,

I
E
I
C
t
I
'I.

Who says the law
is always right
Draft cards are burning. Riots
ignite our cities. "Protest!" is the
cry of the day. The fast-grow-
ing attitude is: If you think the
law is wrong-break it!
What's your stand? Is this a
national outrage... or is the old
"patriotism"obsolete?
Our country was founded on
rebellion-on the right to pro.
test. But can open defiance be
defended?
Many dissenters justify their
stand on the issue of personal
creed. "The Vietnam war is im-
moral!" is their cry. This dual
loyalty to state and convictions
has been a dilemma for centuries.
But how often are men governed
by emotion or human opinion--
instead of spiritual facts?
What are these facts? Our
booklet "The Christian and His
Country" discusses the current
ferment from a Christian point
of view. It offers yardsticks for
measuring unquestioned loyalty
--and valid dissension.It reminds
citizens how especially in an
election year they can-in fact
MUST-act to create laws within
which they can live. Send for it!
WHY NOT
,axYxV4 1 FIND OUT
FOR
YOURSELF?
LUTHERAN LAYMEN'S LEAGUE, Iept.37
2185 Hampton Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri 63139

t
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the
thinker
Pensive. Sileat. In a hushed
world of thought. Sitting oh so
4uietly in hand cast antiqued
bronze. The Thinker. A mood by
Rodin ... for your library or study.
$10.00
c 4 1

Ilk

Y t I

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