THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Fridoy, November , 1968
Page Twelve THE MICHIGAN DAILY
_.r.rdry . .Novembe.,r r8..1968
The Michigan Daily makes
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sertion it you do not call the
error to our attention Thank
Anderson, the "Action House"
FRIDAY, NOV. 8
What kind of man Reads Generation?
The new House
campus inter-arts magazine
ON SALEbeginning NOV. 7
President-elect Richard Nixon will face a strong Democratic majority in the House of Representatives
when he takes office Jan. 20. The map shows the breakdown of congressmen by party in each state.
NIXON, NEW CONGRESS:
Dirksen predicts cooperation
WASHINGTON (A') - Senate
Republican Leader Everett M.
Dirksen of Illinois said yesterdayI
he expects President-elect NixonI
to get along all right with a Con-
gress controlled by the Democrats.
"President Eisenhower had the
same problem, and it worked out,
all right," Dirksen remarked in an
The GOP leader, re-elected for
a fourth term in Tuesday's elec-
tion, said Nixon has an advant-
age that Eisenhower didn't have
-broad experience in government
a - - --,
as a former member of the House
and the Senate as well as vice
Members of Congress with
whom Nixon served are still here,
Dirksen observed, adding this will
give him an advantage of per-
sonal contacts just as President
Johnson has had from his long
service in Congress.
Dirksen said he thinks the Sen-
ate will be more conservative in
the new Congress and called this
in line with a national trend.
"I expect senators on both sides
of the aisle will respond to this
trend," he said.
TEMPLE BETH EMETH (reform)
Bruce Warshal, Rabbi
INDIA STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION, ANN ARBOR
INVITES YOU TO ITS ANNUAL FUNCTION
THE FESTIVAL OF LIGHTS
Enjoy Indian Music, Dances, and Sweets
Everybody Welcome. Bring Your Friends, Too.
Admission: 50c per head
7:00 P.M. SUNDAY, NOV. 10
at FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH of Ann Arbor,
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
welcomes faculty and student =Jewish families to
worship with the congregation.
Sabbath Service (Shabbat-Ha Moreh)
Friday, Nov. 8, 8:30 P.M.
1917 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor
Teachers of the religious and Hebrew school will be
honored at this service.
Religious school Sat. morning 9-11:30 in kinder-
garten-lO (confirmation). For membership infor-
mation please call 668-7974.
Sabbath services, religious school & Hebrew classes
are held at 1917 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor. Friday
evening services 8:30 P.M. semi-monthly.
Do them a favor. Put
them up at Bell Tower
Hotel, then join them
on the town after the
Bell Tower Hotel-
bigger than before,
elegant new rooms and
suites-the only great
hotel in campustown.
Near where all the
BELL TOWER HOTEL
300 S. Thayer
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
Enjoy Yourself - Join
the Daily Staff Today!
The Center for Chinese Studies presents
LYMAN VAN SLYKE
speaking on the Sian Incident
TO DIE IN MADRID
SHOWN NOV. 17-18
(Sun and Mon nights) 7 and 9:05
made by Frederic Rossif in '65 from
films of the Spanish Civil War. Docu-
mentary and "work of art." Sponsor,
NOV. 8th at 4:00 P.M.
Room 200, LANE HALL
Mr. Van Slyke is an associate professor of history
at Stanford University and is the author of
"Friends and Enemies: The United Front in Chi-
nese Cominunist History," among other works.
J. L. Godard ('63)
Nov. 24-25-Sun. 7
and. 9:05, Mon.
Michel Ange, the
film meant as 'a
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Monsignor IVAN ILLICH Speaking On Violence: A Mirror for Americans
TUESDAY, NOV. 12
noon-International Center Luncheon
"Social Change in Latin America
8:00 p.m. Rackham Auditorium
"The School System as a Belief System:
The Need to Demythologize Educa-
tion." Introduction by Prof. Mathew
Trippe, Special Ed., School of Educa-
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13
noon-Canterbury House, 331 May-
"Peasants in Latin American Church
& Society." Discussion with Prof.
Eric Wolf, Anthropology.
8:00 p.m. - St. Andrew's Episc.
Church, 306 N. Division. "Christian-
ity & Communism: Coexistence or
Conflict." Discussion with Prof. Al-
bert Meyer, Polit. Sci.
Ivan clhe --- foundier nf the Centro
At this stage of the war in Vietnam the violent symptoms are too horrible to permit
a lucid analysis of the causes that produce them. It is therefore more important to
focus U.S. attention on the other two programs, the war on poverty and the Alliance
for Progress: one, a war conducted by social workers: the other, an alliance that has
maintained or swept into power military regimes in two-thirds of Latin American
countries. Both originated in the best of good will both are now seen as pacification
programs; both are pregnant with violence.
In the mirror of Latin America, violence in American ghettos and on the borders
of China can be seen in its new meaning, as a rejection of American values. From
experience of years in Cuernavaca, dealing with U.S. "idea salesmen," I know this in-
sight is costly to come by. There is no exit from a way of life built on $5,000-plus per
year; and there is no possible road leading into this way of life for nine out of ten men
in our generation. And for these nine others it is revolting to hear a message of eco-
nomic and social salvation presented by the affluent that, however sincerely expressed,
leads the "poor" to believe that it is their fault that they do not fit into God's world as
it should be, and as it has been decreed that it should be around the North Atlantic.
The study of violence in Latin America deeply touches the life of the U.S.
. h m u..-__r.. m.men.st.. ill-alluws him tn tn disenaaed. In the capital-
o ' P