THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, November 7, 1968
JANTZEN L TS YOU ADD
YOUR OWN SLEEVES
That's the whoile object-take this srt-looking
sleeveless V-neck styled by Jiantzen and pull it
over a favorite sport shirt, dress shirt or turtlq-
neck. The version shown is of pure Australian
with Pres. Nixon
(Continued from Page 3) ernment in South Vietnam really
That's a very strong state- deserved our support.
Mr. Nixon - . ."Well, they certainly have more
s it is, yes it is," Nixon broke freedom in the South than they
was obvious he wasn't cx- have in the North. They don't have
g this one. any freedom at all in the North. I
ntinued, "Mr. Nixon, what know they're not perfect in the
u going to do to help these South . . . we're not perfect here
men in the moral delimma in the United States," Nixon radded
)n explained that he came "But should we support the
a Quaker background and Thieu-Ky military dictatorship?"
his parents had adamantly someone repeated, suggesting that
d his going to war. So he Nixon was dodging the question.
understand the kind of "They hold free elections
conflict these young men Nixonesaid r
He added, however, that
id not justify breaking the "Where they put the opposition
ie wound up his answer by candidate in jail," I added, Mr.
rg himself to a volunteer Nixon, wouldn't you object if the
as soon as the Vietnam war opposition put you in jail?"
"I certainly would. I certainly
)uldn't a volunteer army be would," he repeated. At this point
y black?" Lively broke in. he seemed a little shook. He made
might, it might," Nixon said, a reference to Caracas, where he
g that he didn't necessarily was stoned by student demon-
that was bad. strators in 1960.
question of the draft, na- The question moved on to law
y, led into the war. Someone and order, which- someone s0-
whether the military gov- gested was a code-word :or white
racism. Nixon pointed out that he
meant something different by the
pharse than did George Wallace.
Somehow, the four of us got a
IEW A O n N TRI now somewhat agitated Nixon to
intO Hsay he was in favor of black power
and black pride, as well ns Mack
s gently as possible, Arlo capitalism.
STATE Pct. Units
(Continued from page 1)
fore that, the state had gone Re-
publican for 109 years.
Winthrop Rockefeller defeated
former Democratic legislator Mar-
ion Crank to remain the first Re-
publican governor since Recon-
struction days in Arkansas.
Republican Gov. Jack Williams
was re-elected in Arizona, defeat-
ing Democrat Sam Goddard who
had sought to make property tax
reforms an issue.
GOP Gov. David F. Cargo of
New Mexico won over the bid of
Fabian Chavez to become the
state's first Spanish-American
governor in half a century.
Incumbent GOP governors Dan-
iel J. Evans of Washington and
Warren P. Knowles of Wisconsin
won re-election, both defeating
challenging Democratic attorney
Another attorney general, Re-
publican Frank Farrar of South
Dakota, kept his state's governor-
ship in the GOP list.
Democratic Gov. Robert Docking
of Kansas bucked a big Nixon
margin to match the record of his
father, George Docking, in be-
coming the state's second two-
term Democratic governor in his-
Missouri's Democrartic Gov.
Warren E. Hearnes followed a
Humphrey voting trend in his
state to win re-election.
dissembles the knoWn WOrld with
new tales and songs from Alice's
Restaurant. Live, in living color,
and to be heard with ultra-high
frequency and an open mind.
-, Accurate to a
Minute a Month!
Democratic Gov. William L. Guy
of North Dakota won an unpre-
cedented fourth straight term.
Lt. Gov. D. Preston Smith held
the Texas governorship in the:
Democratic column by succeeding
retiring Gov. John Connally.
In Utah, Democratic Gov. Elvin
Rampton successfully fended off
criticism on crime control by Re-
publican businessman Carl W.
Buehler to win re-election.
S wTing over
(Continued from page 1)
That was a different story from
the cry raised by the Republicans
in 1960 after Chicago turned up
enough votes the afternoon after
the election to give John F. Ken-
nedy an 8,849 margin and the 27
electoral votes Illinois had then.
If the sudden ballots had not
appeared and Nixon had won Il-
linois, he still would have lost
the election, but Republicans were
also working on a reversal of the
If recounts from Illinois and
Texas had reversed the final fig-
ures, Nixon would have been pres-
ident eight years earlier than after
Months of legal suits and in-
vestigations resulted from the
Republican charges in Cook
County and three men eventually
pleaded guilty to altering ballots
during the 1960 election.
Wednesday's misplacement of
possibly 60,000 votes was not fully
explained by Edward J. Barrett,
clerk of Cook County, but the
Democratic official did offer hope
to anxious Republicans.
Barrett said that most of the
missing precincts were from
northwestern suburbs where most
of the residents are "upper-mid-
dle class and normally vote Re-
Sidney T. Holzman, chairman
of the Chicago Board of Election
Commissioners, said Wednesday
that "all precincts are accounted
for" in sealed envelopes contain-
ing official vote counts by elec-
Holzman said the official can-
vass of votes will begin today. He
said it would take two weeks to
complete the count.
Nixon's win helped Republi-
cans to a sweep at the top of the
ticket. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen 72,
the minority leader since 1959,
won a fourth term over Illinois
Atty. Gen. William G. Clark.
Read and Use
STATE Pct. Units
N. Hamp. 99
New York 100
N. Carolina 98
N. Dakota 78
S. Carolina 92
S. Dakota 92
Allen E 560,588 Hooper 18,522
Gravel E 21,097 Rasmuson 17,312
Elson 164,915 Goldwater E 223,887
Fulbright(x) E ;183,052 Bernard 118,703 *
Cranston E 3,513,634 Rafferty 3,150,665
McNichols 324,413 Dominick (x) E 454,046
Ribicoff (x) B 625,867 May 535,875
Collins 749,995 Gurney t 1,004,735
Talmadge (x) E 675,493 Patton 219,335
Inouye (x) E 187,964 Thiessen 33,751
Church (x) E 558,466 Hansen 548,321
Clark 1,936,484 Dirksen x) E 2,181,218
Goddard 160,758 W
Crank 157,351 Roc
Terry (x) 100,861
Shapiro (x) 2,029,269
Docking (x) B 415,211
Hearnes (x) E 899,733
Anderson E 96,887
Scott E 761,753
Guy (x) E 124,061
Licht E 191,053
Smith E '1,329,105
Rampton (x) E 287,998
lilliams (x) E'233,476
kefeller (x) E 158,463
Peterson B 107,046
Ogilvie E 2,123,598
Whitcomb E 1,047,027,
Ray E 606,109
Babcock (x) 74,237
Peterson E 148,387
Cargo (x) E 155,057
Chafee (x) 178,557
Farrar E 148,004
Davis E 87,679
Evans (x) E 551,266
Moore E 376,883 '
Knowles (x) E 871,062
lambswool with detailed knit
waist; in olive, navy, or yellow
M-L-XL at $8.
gold, sizes S-
Bayh (X) E 1,025,190
Hughes E 568,339
Brewster (x) 434,984
Eagleton E 778,544'
Bible (x) E 76,441
O'Dwyer 2,039,167 J
Ervin (x) E 838,875
Monroney (x) 3,85,112
Morse (x) 366,511
Clark (x) 1,992,868 S
Hollings (x) E 385,446
McGovern (x) E 141,130
Weilenmann 191,879 E
Magnuson (x) B 644,339
Nelson (x) E 1,015,459
Dole E 450,588
Cook B 431,601
Mathias E 535,116
Cotton (x) E 167,550
Javits (x) E 3,110,741
Young (x) E 118,762
Saxbe E 1,692,338
Bellmon E 425,846
Schweiker E 2,244,424
i Gubbrud 106,974
Bennett (x) E 223,428
Metcalf 348,160 4
a'E , I
ARLO Arlo Guthrie RS 6299
Program Schedule of the Nifty 650
An incomparable mastery of
timekeeping the Longines
Ultra-Chron is ruggedly
precise. Backed by the most
available on a watch.
" Self-Winding without
batteries! * Self-Changing
Calendar Datel * Sweep-
Second Hand! * All-Proofs'
protected against water, dust,
shock and magnetism!
" Accuracy that offers no time
loss; no time gain beyond a
maximum minute a month... a mean
average of two seconds per day!
* Now at lowest price since its
E denotes elected.
ROCK C-ELLAR ******
NEWS NEWS NEWS
SPORTS SPORTS SPC
Illustrated,-brushed silvertoned dialface; case of Stainless Steel trimmed
in solid 14k Gold, $155
f found necessary, your Ultra-Chron will be adjusted to this tolerance. Guaran-
for one full year.
THE ULTIMATE CHRISTMAS
OR GRADUATION GIFT.
See our latest selection
of Longines Ladies'
FtO R FIN
Main at Washington
Notice to Graduate
and Married Students
F- _ . _
One college does more
than broaden horizons. It
sails to them, and beyond.
Now there's-a way for you to know
the world around you first-hand. 4
A way to see the things you've
read about, and study as you go.
The way is a college that uses the
Parthenon as a classroom for
a lecture on Greece,&
and illustrates Hong .
societies with an
hour's ride on a
Every year Chapman College's
World Campus Afloat takes two
groups of 500 students out of their
classrooms and opens up the
world for them. And you can be
one of the 500. Your new campus
is the s.s. Ryndam, equipped with
modern educational facilities and
a fine faculty. You'll have a com-
plete study curriculum as you go.
And earn a fully-accredited
semester while at sea.
Chapman Cotlege is now accept,
ing enrollments for Spring '69
and Fall '69 semesters. Spring '69
circles the world, from Los Angeles
through the Orient, India, South,
Africa, to New York. Fall '69 leaves
New York for Europe, the Mediter-
ranean, Africa, South America,
2 y fj. l
S t .... '.: r.:9
BUY TWO COPIES OF
Campus Inter-Arts Magazine
ON SALE beginning Nov. 7
in the North Campus Commons
featuring "THE JOHN HIGGINS QUINTET"
Tickets will be on sale starting Nov. 13 in the
UAC-Union Offices for $8.00
"Hmm--I wonder if my Mother
will be at the Mich.-ll. Glee
Club Concert Saturday eve-
UAC's North Campus Committee
will present a quarter formal candle
light dinner dance
. ... ..... ""."o .. ".. . ..... . . . . . .. ..w .. . ....- :
WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT
Director of Admissions
Chapman College, Orange, Calif. 92666 ;
Please send your catalog detailing curricula,
courses offered, faculty data, admission require- .
ments and any other facts I need to know. .
r. SCHOOL INFORMATION
" M rs.
. Last Name First Initial
Name of School
Campus Address Street
" City State Zip
campus Phone ( )
YA .Area Code
*Year in School Approx. GA on 4.0 Scale
. t - ,r!
Join The Daily Staff
8 FABULOUS DAYS
7 GLORIOUS NIGHTS
Dec. 27th-Jon, 3rd
6 Round trip jet air fare
7 Nights accommoda-
tions at the famous