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June 13, 1967 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-I

PAGE FOUR HE MICHIGAN DAILYV

IrTTVV."AV- -TTVTE' it'eann

4

lUZOMA:Xo JUAL 13, 067

7

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone 764-0557
Monday through Friday, 12:30 to 2:30 P.M.

All White South East Circuit

------

0

Shows Cracks in Color Barrier

FOR RENT
The Ann Arbor Fair Housing Ordi-
nance and the University of Mich-
igan Regents' bylaws prohibit dis-
crimination in the University com-
munity. Questions should be direct-
ed to Off-Campus Housing, 764-7400.
ROOMMATES III-B - House, cheap;
close to campus. Call 663-9769 after
6:15 or Jeremy, 764-6595. C44
MAN TO SHARE apt. with 2 others
July 1-Aug. 23. Call 662-7952 between
9:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. Ask for Bob. C45
815 PACKARD
Single room with kitchen for male grad.
Available June 26. 665-0146. C42
FUN LOVING 3rd girl wanted to room
rest of summer with two girls in
Park Plaza. 665-2190. C43
HAVE ROOM-WILL SHARE with an-
other female teacher. $55/mo. Should
probably have car. Please call 665-
5642. C21
FALL RENTAL
401 E. Madison
LARGE 3 man, 4 room apt.
Call 1-864-3852.
C6
ROOMY APT. for 2. Immediate occu-
pancy. Call 761-0156 after 5 p.m.;
daily 764-9550. C25
WANTED-One female grad student or
nurse to share 3-man apt. in hospital
area. Call 761-6694 or 761-3992. C40
3 OR 4 MAN bi-level furnishde apart-
ments available for fall. On campus.
Dishwasher. disposal, free parking, air
conditioned. Call NO 5-9627 after 5
p.m. C39
2-BEDROOM Apartment for rent. Avail-
able now until August 22 or for full
year. Dishwasher, disposal, air cond.,
parking. Close to campus. 665-4200
after 4 p.m. C23
FURNISHED ROOMS for men-Kitchen
pry., near campus. $9/wk. and up.
Also small apt. available for summer,
$75/mo. Call 761-4126 after 1 p.m. C36
FR SUMMER TERM III-B-One or
two needed for best 3-man on cam-
pus. Swimming pool. 665-0225. U2
FEMALE junior transferring in need
of roommate(s) for fall. 2-4 man apt.
16500 North Park Blvd. 402 W. Tower
Southfield, Mich. or 358-0828. C31
1506 BROADWAY
Spacious one-bedroom includes stove,
frigerator, disposal, wall-to-wal car-
peting, venetian blinds, free parking.
Immediate or fall occupancy.
Also other modern 1 and 2 bedroom
furnished and unfurnished apts in
campus and hospital locations for
tall.
CAMPUS MANAGEMENT, INC.
662-7787
C
1, 2, OR 3 MEN NEEDED for summer
half term to share beautiful, new,
spacious, on - campus 2 - bedroom
apartment. Air-conditioned, parking,
and washing facilities. Call 761-6201.
Ask for Jim G.. C18
1506 Broadway
Modern unfurnished 1-bedroom apart-
ment with wall-to-wall carpeting, dis-
posal, stove, and refrigerator. Immed-
iate, summer, or fall occupancy.
Other 2-bedroom unfurnished apart-
ments.
CAMPUS MANAGEMENT, INC.
337 East Huron
662-7787
C
PERFECT for the student who wants
to be alone. Purnished-3 rooms and
a bath. Available Just 1st. Call 761-
8663 after 6. C46
BARGAIN CORNER
PSYCHEDELIC
POSTERS
Cash in on the Hippie
Revolution! Cover feet tracks on
your walls with psychedelic posters.
Send 50c with your summer
address for catalogue and sample
mini-postercard to HELMS,
8 Edwards, Sausalito, Calif. 94965
W1
SAM'S STORE
Has Genuine LEVI's Galore!
For "Guys and Gals"

FOR RENT
WANTED--A spidery attic for this fall.
Must have floor, walls, air and other
essentials. Call 665-8722. CE
FREE!
SUMMER SUBLET INFORMATION
Let us get you a good deal on a lux-
urious summer apt.
Call 761-8055, 665-8330, 665-2689
C
FALL RENTAL
1506 Packard
Ann Arbor's Most Spacious Apt. 2, 4,
or 5 man, large porches, ample
parking. Call 1-864-3852. C5
RENTING FOR
FALL
A few apts, cancelled
after finals
3 Three-Man
3 Four-Man
3 Five-Man
1 Six-Man
These are all fine units previously
rented for the fall semester. $60-$85
per person.
CHARTER REALTY
1335 S. University at Washtenaw
665-8825
C2
FALL RENTAL
STATE ST. MANOR
1111 S. State, across from Yost Field
House. 3 and 4 man, modern, luxury,
air-cond., garbage disposal, balcony.
Call 1-864-3852. C4
FOR MEN ON CAMPUS
Single room in all student house. NO
3-5930. . C30
COUPLES ONLY
VAN 'DUSEN
MAN-OR
1210W. Stadium Blvd.
1000 sq. ft. Unfurnished Apt. includes:
-2 bedrooms,
-dining room plus kitchen with
spearate eating area
-air conditioning and private
balcony
-$155 per month includes all utili-
ties except electricity
-wall to wall carpeting is available
761-7600

SUMMER SUBLET
TWO BEDROOM furnished apt. Immed-
iate occupancy. 665-5140. U24
HOUSE-3 bedrooms, clean and large.
714 Dewey Call 761-9036. U25
NEED 3RD GIRL for 3 bedrooms. III B.
820 McKinley. 761-6916 after 5:30, U26
VISCOUNT-Sublet 2nd half. $45/man/
month. Air-cond., modern 4-man bi-
level. 1316 Geddes, No. 15. Call 761-
8594. U27
JULY-AUGUST SUBLET
Furnished 2 or 3 man apt. Air-cond
?z block from Frieze Bldg. Very quiet,
764-4083, p.m. 761-0726 a.m. U28
4 MAN APT. $100/mo. Free parking,
cool, newly re-decorated. June 25-
Aug. 25. 663-2067. U21
GIRLS NEEDED at $25 per person per
month, own bedroom, free parking,
cool, newly redecorated. June 25-Aug,
25. Call 663-2067. U20
CAMPUS-Two bedroom furn. apt. $110
including utilities. June 25-Aug. 25.
662-4735 or 662-6252. U17
ONE OR TWO MEN needed to share 4
man apt. for summer half term. New
with all conveniences, Phone 761-
4156. 406 Packard. Alpha Kappa Psi
Prof. Bus. Frat. U19
1 GIRL NEEDED for 4 man bi-level, air
cond., dishwasher; for second half.
$50/mo. 1316 Geddes, No. 1. 761-9125.
U23
SECOND HALF-Summer Sublet for 2
bedroom, 3 or 4 man furnished apt.
Call SUMMIT HOUSE at 761-5471
after 6. U16
1 OR 2 GIRLS NEEDED to share huge
modern air cond campus apt. 761-
3992 after 5. U12
TWO VACANCIES - Modern 4-man.
Available June 28, 663-2120. U14
3 BEDROOMS, air cond., 2-4 people,
garbage disposal, 2 blocks from cam-
pus. Call after 5. 761-6240 816 Hill
No. 1. U8
2 BEDROOM furnished modern apt.
Air-cond. 100 yds. from Bus. Ad.
Bldg. July-Aug. 839 Tappan. Call
Chuck, 761-6687. U4
SUMMER SUBLET-$100. New, furnish-
ed, pool. Call 971-0667 after 5. U38
1 BDRM furnished, Bath, shower, elec-
tric stove, garage. Sublet July-Aug.
$100/mo. or takeover lease starting
July $125mo. Contact Brian Skyrms
at NO 3-6548 or Philo Dept. U42
HELP WANTED
PARTY GIRLS
Home Seminar and Referral Cosmetic
Sales. Part time and full time. For
interview call 665-0341 5 to 7 p.m. H
WANTED: Boys for meal jobs. Starting
July 10. Call weekday mornings 668-
7100. H48
WINDOW SERVERS-Part time or full
time. Fri., Sat, and Sun, Mister "S"
Restaurant, 3325 Washtenaw, Ann
Arbor (2 blocks west of Arborland).
H45
Rapidly expanding Mechanical
Contracting firm in Ann Arbor
has 2 job openings.
PRICING ANALYST &
ESTI MATOR
Full Time
FIELD ENGINEER &
ESTI MATOR
Part Time and Full Time
Potential
Positions offer excellent
starting salaries with
profit sharing program.
Contact Richard Leonard,
General Manager
J. A. GEISLER &
ASSOC I ATES
416 W. HURON ST.
662-3114

BIKES AND SCOOTERS
HONDA Sport 50. $75.
Call 761-8679. Z12
RED HONDA 90, 160 miles, $290. Exc.
cond. 665-2190. Z13
DOWNTOWN HONDA
CAMPUS LOCATION
"WE Service
What We Sell"
(AND OTHERS TOO)
YOU CAN PURCHASE a cycle any-
where, but the combination of
cycle sales, at competitive prices
a n d CONVENIENTLY located
service is hard to beat,
WE FEATURE OUR SERVICE DE-
PARTMENT. This department is
headed by a man with 13 years
experience as an engine research
mechanic.
OUR PARTS DEPARTMENT is one
of the largest in the area.
TO OBTAIN ONE DAY SERVICE
phone in advance for an appoint-
ment.
P.S. We carry the full line of
HONDA exclusively, to serve you
better.
DOWNTOWN HONDA
310 E. Washington Phone 663-8637
Ann Arbor
ONLY FIVE DOLLARS MORE
Courtesy
Integrity
Intelligence
Variety
National motorcycle prices
Standard parts prices
Flat rate labor cost
Professional competance
Professionally trained mechanics
Years of experience,
Prompt one day service
Guaranteed work
After-sale service
Honda warranty good at any
authorized dealer
Free unlimited parking
New fresh stock
Motorcycles are our only business
Only the best for the nicest people
HONDA OF ANN ARBOR
3000 Packard at Platt
665-9281
Z18
'66 HONDA CB 160. Perfect condition.
$450. 665-8257. Z7
MOVING-Must sell 1966 Honda Sport
50. 900 miles. Call evenings, 665-6976.
Z8
MOTORBIKE to rent for summer-$40
or to sell $85. 761-8132, Z9
1967 HARLEY-DAVIDSON Sprint SS.
250cc, exc. cond. $650. 761-2574. Z6
19655 HONDA S 90-Only 500 miles, like
new. $300 or best offer, Call 761-1384
Z3
1966 GREEVES 250 cc Scrambler. Full
road equipment. 761-8005. Z5
'65 YAHAMA YDS3 250 cc 3200 ml. Bar-
gain mi. Bargain Must sell 665-2175.
Z2
BRIDGESTONE 90 Trail, 12 horsepower,
$300; Honda Sport 50, $110; 1967
Bridegstone 175 new, $595; 1967
Bridgestone 175 Scrambler, $625.
Custom Painting
UNIVERSITY MOTORCYCLE SALES
211 E. Ann NO 2-3979
Z
FOR SALE-
STEREO FM Tuner/Ampl.-by Telemar.
85 watts (I.H.F.), 2 mos. old. Latest
solid state. $125 (new $200). Better
specifications than far costlier sets.
761-8588. B30
2 TWIN BEDS, coffee table, end table,
2 chairs, 1 dresser, vacuum cleaner,
very reasonable. Call after 4, 665-9264,
B29-
MUST SELL Sky Diving Equipment!
Main parachute (7-TU) and harness
Reserve parachute, Altimeter. Cali
665-8337 between 7 and 11 p.m. B26
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Responsible person to drive
1961 Buick Special to New York City7
from Ann Arbor, Call 971-1685 or
662-0993. G14
USED CARS
1961 VOLVO 544. Rebuilt engine. Very
clean and economical transportation.
$450. Call after 6 p.m., 663-6838. N38

3 KITTENS ready for good home. Call
665-3197 or 764-8508. T7
BMW R-50, 1956-Completely rebuilt
engine, many extras. 761-5935. Z10

PERSONAL

ALFALFA:
Sometimes you can't always win can
you? Sometimes what's really there
reappears at odd times and manifests
itself to others through sarcastic
whimsies. Just remember that some-
times can develop into forevers or
can fade into notevers.
L.L. ' FA
TO THE GUYS in Apt, 4-Howdy,
kids. FA
WE ARE number 1 in Ann Arbor. We
specialize in custom Diamond En-
gagement Rings, moderately priced
Austin Diamond, 1209 S. University.
663-7151. F3
DEAR SUE-Now that you've reached
puberty and found out that June
really can BUST out all over a pack
of Gaines Burgers and some old paw-
prints to you. Ralph. FE
ANN ARBOR LANDLORDS TAKE NOTE
Desperately wanted for fall-3 man,
2 bedroom apartment in old build-
ing without electronic marvels such
as air conditioning and dishwashers.
Interested in space, closeness to cam-
pus, and if possible charm. Must
have apartment within week. Call
Walter Shapiro at 764-0552 or 764-
0553 afternoons or evenings. Call
663-3778 mornings or weekends. FC
WANT ONE FEMALE for four-man,
close tocampus, air-conditioning.
Cheap. Much fun for summer semes-
ter. 761-7666. FB
RENT Your TV from NEJAC
Zenith 19 in. all channel portables for
only $10 per month. FREE service and
delivery. Phone 662-5671. F
NERVOUS? Learn self-help. Recovery,
Inc., Box 231, Ann Arbor. GL 3-0327.
F
WAKE-UP SERVICE-Have your phone
ring at any designated time-day or
night-LOW RATES. DON'T BE LATE
FOR CLASS OR WORK - AGAIN.
TELEPHONE ANWSERING SERVICE,
665-8871 (24 hours). F
SAN-ANDRUE, group to help young
artists, sponsors first concert June
14 at Ann Arbor High with "Andrea
in Concert." 761-7666 for tickets. FB
POETS, WRITERS, ARTISTS-Atten-
tion! "OVERFLOW" is saving publi-
cation space for you. Submit to Ron,
663-2348 or Richard, 665-2154. FE
"OVERFLOW" is now accepting poetry,
plays, short stories and drawings for
July 25 publicationnSubmit entries
to Ron, 1444 Wash. Hgts., No, 4, 663-
2348; or Richard, 924 Oakland 665-
2154, FE
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING & IBM/electric w/carbon rib-
bon for clear, sharp papers, 761-2428.
J12
COLLINS TAILORING
AND ALTERATIONS SHOP
225 E. Liberty St. 665-8195
J2
761-3993
Your number for QUICK, ACCURATE,
AND EXPERIENCED manuscript and
thesis typing, transcription-medical,
legal and technical conferences;
mimeographing; offset; ditto; lithog-
raphy; varityping and composition.
AA PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
ASSOCIATES, INC.
334 Catherine
MISCELLANEOUS
SUBMIT poetry, drawings, etc. to
"OVERFLOW." 663-2348 or 665-2154,
ME
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
BANJOS, GUITARS, AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
A-1 New and Used Instruments
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Wasbtngton
WANTED TO RENT
TEACHING FELLOW moving his fam-
ily (2 children) from New York.
Need 2 bedroom unfurnished apart-
ment near campus or bus route. July
15 or later. Under $130. Call Mrs.
Walker, 585-1293 (Royal Oak). L18
RADCLIFFE graduate who will be in
the dept. of cell, zoology next year
wants to share an apartment with
other graduate students. Write Nancy
Greep, 56 Upland Rd., Brookline,
Mass. L16

By ROB SALTZSTEIN
At Knoxville, Tenn., the "Hill"
rises to a height of 125 feet and
dominates the University of Ten-
nessee campus. South-west of the
Hill, and snugly cradled in its
shadows, looms Neyland Stadium,
home of the U-T Volunteer foot-
ball team. Until this year, the
Volunteers have fielded all white
teams.
Tennessee is a member of the
South Eastern Conference which
for the last couple of years has
played the best football in the na-
tion. Teams such as Alabama,
Georgia, Mississippi, Florida and
Tennessee, when not busy winning
national championships, h a v e
been occupied in conquering bowl
opponents. Last year five SEC
teams played in bowl games and

four of them won. The most dra- Doug Dickey, coach of the U-T
matic of these was Alabama's lick- Volunterrs, told The Daily "Ten,.
ing of Nebraska in the Sugar nessee is not afraid to play any-
Bowl. one, anytime, We can play anyone
The SEC's claim to football su- we want."
periority cannot Je taken lightly. In the Big Ten it has been cus-
Outside of Michigan State and tomary to scoff at SEC claims to
posibly Purdue no other Big Ten I superiority because (as we all
team would probably have made know) the SEC does not actively
into the SEC first division last recruit Negroes and (as we should
year. know) more often than not Ne-
Bear Bryant, Alabama's out- groes are outstanding players in
spoken coach, whose team was major sports.
noad nil * ,.f n. third dn- cnnti'

4

LAVsea UU lou oU M ra CnseCU Ve
national championship last year
by Michigan State and Notre
Dame, told The Daily and a group
of Southern sportswriters that
"Notre Dame and Michigan State
had better football teams last year
than Alabama did but we would
have beaten them."

4 eI

I

Major League Standings

I

NATIONAL LEAGUE

AMERICANl

LEAGUE

Cincinnati
St. Louis
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Houston
Los Angeles
New York

W
38
32
31
29
28
26
27
22
21
17

L
21
21
24
23
24
27
28
35
34
34

Pct. GB
.644 -
.603 3
.563 5
.558 5 f
.538 61/>
.491 9
.491 9
.385 15
.382 15
.333 17

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 4
Pittsburgh 7; St. Louis 5
Houston 5, San Francisco 2
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at New York (2, t-n)
Atlanta at Philadelphia (n)
St, Louis at Pittsburgh (n)
San Francisco at Houston (n)
Los Angeles at Chicago

W L Pct.
x-Chicago 31 20 .608
Detroit 31 23 .574
Baltimore 28 25 .528
Boston 28 26 .518
Minnesota 28 27 .509
x-Cleveland 27 27 .500
New York 25 29 .463
Kansas City 26 31 .456
x-California 25 32 .439
x-Washington 23 32 .418
x-Late games not included.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 3, New York 1
Baltimore 10, Kansas City 2
Minnesota 11, Detroit 5
Chicago 5, Washington 5 (20th)
Cleveland 4, Caifornia 4 (9th)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at California (2, t-n)
Baltimore at Kansas City (n)
Chicago at Washington (n)
New York at Boston (n)
Only games scheduled

8
4
8
8
9
0
3
i
9
B

GB
1~
4
4%
51,
714
8
8Y2
10

The most popular sports in the
world, soccer, claims Pele as its
leader and the most well known
athlete in the world, whether in
or out of prison, is Cassius Clay.
In baseball most people agree
that the three great players today
are Willie Mays of the Giants,
Henry Aaron of the Braves, and
Frank Robinson.
In basketball the names of Wilt
Chamberlain, Bill Russell and El-
gin Baylor go unequaled.
The SEC seems to have finally
recognized this and now for the
first time is actively recruiting
Negroes in all varsity sports. It
represents a dramatic and definite
shift in SEC recruiting policy.
Next year Negroes will be playing
football and basketball at Vander-
bilt, Kentucky, and Tennessee.
Three of the recruited Negroes
are from Michigan and one of
them, Spencer Haywood from De-
troit's Pershing High, will be, in
the words of Michigan basketball
coach Dave Strack, "One of the
truly great players, to come out
of this state."
Next: SEC Recruits Negro Cagers

War Opponents Range Spectrum
Fromt Militants to Moderates

or evenings 665-0234

al

418 E. Washington Street
WASH I NGTON
MANOR
ON CAMPUS-NR. FRIEZE &
ANGELL HALL
We are now leasing for fall 1967

C13

DELUXE & SPACIOUS 1 BEDROOMS
FOR 3 STUDENTS. Fully furnished
in modern decorator colors, bal., air-
cond., disposals, soundproof, laundry,
storage. EXTRA FEATURES - Large
study hall and a very quiet building.
For appt. call NO 8-6906.
Cli
FEMALE WANTED to share apartment
for fall and winter terms. Write
Melodie De Santo, 31 E. Sharlear Dr.,
Essexville 48732. CA
"IF WE DON'T HAVE IT, WE'LL
GET IT FOR YOU"
FALL APARTMENTS
2, 3 and 4 man units. A few left for
Fall-varied to suit your tastes and
budgets.
Excellent campus locations
Call 761-8055
C
125 HILL ST.
August occupancy available in spacious
two-bedroom furnished apts., air-
conditioned, disposal, wall-to-wall
carpeting, parking. From $205 per
month and up, includes heat and
water.
Also one-bedroom newly furnished-
apts. in campus and hospital areas.
CAMPUS MANAGEMENT, Inc.
335 E. Huron
662-7787, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m
C

(Continued from Page 1)
Both the American Friends
Service Committee (Quaker) and
the Fellowship of Reconciliation
--each a half-century old-are
carrying vigorous youth programs
this summer.
The Fellowship is co-sponsoring
"Draft Denial" with the other
Beekman St. groups to mobilize
support for the 175 men who
burned draft cards at the April
rally in New York. The program
will also coordinate massive na-
tional "direct action" against
conscription.
"Support In Action" was set up
by militant resistors for over-draft
age adults to declare that they
have conspired with the card
burners and are "willing to share
with you the risk of arrest, fine
and imprisonment." Writers Paul
Goodman and Dwight Macdonald
have signed. Several sources indi-
cated they believe SIA's stand has
forestalled any arrests so far.
The Friends peace groups are
facing stiff opposition to their
activities from the Treasury
Dept., which has frozen bank ac-
counts to prevent medical supplies
from being sent to North Vietnam.
Nevertheless, on Easter Sunday,
250 Quakers crossed the Peace
Bridge between the U.S and Can-
ada at Buffalo to personally hand
money and medicine to the Can-
adian Friends Service Committee.
Negotiation Now! was a recent
effort to rally support behind UN
Secretary - General U Th a n t's
three-point peace proposal. Sig-
natures were collected by SANE,
a respectable, middle-class organ-
ization originally set up to lobby
for a nuclear test-ban.
SANE has limited itself largely
to symbolic protests and the ener-
gies of its chief representative, Dr.
Benjamin Spock, are currently be-
ing consumed on other organiza-
tion projects like Vietnam Sum-
mer.

Some groups eschew direct ac-
tion for the electoral system.
One of these largest coalitions
of peace-oriented groups is the
Citizens for a New Politics, begun
last year by prominent public fig-
ures and headed by Georgia state
Rep. Julian Bond and Simon Cas-
ady, former head of the 30,000
m e m b e r California Democratic
Council ousted for his criticism
of Johnson's war policies.
(Since that time, CDC has turn-
ed around and proposed a grass
roots anti-war slate of delegates to
the 1968 Democratic convention
if the war is not over by Septem-
ber.)
New Politics' position on work-
ing against the war is similar to
that of Vietnam Summer and the
two groups have often overlapping
memberships.
Dr. Spock, who is on the direct-
ing boards of both organizations,
sounded the call for "an alliance
of religious, civil rights and peace
groups to 'persuade' Lyndon John-
son to give up his cruel pursuit of
victory or we must find a way to
replace him in 1968."
Where Vietnam Summer stress-
es the autonomy of the local
groups in deciding how this "re-
'placement" should be managed,
the New Politics is definitely com-
mitted to working towards a solu-
tion within the existing electoral
framework.
New Politics finds strongest
backing among those intellectuals
in university towns and large ur-
ban centers who have become in-
creasingly alienated from the
mainstream of the Democratic
Party, find the Republicans
equally abhorrent and discover
that remaining in the critical left-
wing of the Democratic Party is
ineffectual.
It is this large base of dissenters
within the establishment that
could support a national peace
candidate to oppose the other
three contenders in 1968 (John-

son, Wallace and a Republican).
A growing number of affluent
and influential people are becom-
ing active dissenters. For example,
306 business leaders, more than
half of them presidents or board
chairmnien of their firms, recently
urged de-escalation of the war.
The "New Middle" is a potential
swing-vote in the election if ef-
fectively mobilized.
Yet there is a strong inclina-
tion for the peace movement to
dissipate itself on rhetoric and
symbolic shows of force without
getting down to the difficult, un-
rewarding work of organizing at
the grass roots.
With election time. 17 months
away, the politics-oriented seg-
ments risk leaving the field to the
professionals of the major party
machines unless massive, con-
certed and sustained precinct ef-
forts can develop alternatives.
Among the militant groups who
disdain the electoral method and
push for civil disruption, the fire-
less smoke they raise may have a
larger disruptive effect on the
moderate elements within the
peace movement.
The anti-war movement could
be stolen by the war hawks. Presi-
dent Johnson "has the power and
will use it," as one pacifist said,
and could effectively manipulate
public sentiment that would make
opposition to the war very un-
healthy.
"The biggest thing we have go-
ing in the anti-war campaign is
the objective situation of the war
itself," said one community or-
ganizer. "The war has raised such
a stench in people's nostrils that
they want to do something about
it, but they don't know how.
That's where grass roots organ-
izers can be effective and find a
way to 'do something.' "
These issues will be explored
further in forthcoming articles.
Tomorrow:
New Left Goes Big Time

4

Al

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