100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 30, 1967 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-30

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

'SHE MICHIGAN :DAILY

FRIDAY. JUNE' 30. 19M

CUE MICIItGAN NAIIX FRIDAY. ITThW 2db. 1~7

. V."- J. , IP UAI A Ov, Kov 4

I~

Support Exists for Reagan Candidacy;
Indications Point Toward Posible Draf
By BILL BOYARSKY line up contributors to finance a test piece of political property" Polls, however, indicate thiat
Associated Press News Analyst primary race against Sen. Thomas in the nation, his efforts to trim California's
SACRAMENTO, Calif.-Repub- H. Kuchel. Wealthy Republicans, "He has more going for him governmental costs are keeping'
ans are banking money and po- said Rafferty, "make no bones than any political figure in the his popularity with the taxpayers
ical credit in California in about the fact that they are United States today," said McCall. at least as high, if not higher,
peful anticipation of the day planning and hoping" for dead- But, he added, Reagan shouldn't than at the peak of his -success
ten Gov. Ronald Reagan will be lock at the 1968 convention that run. last November.
opelled directly into the race will hand the nomination to Straight Charisma Despite his troubles with the
"the 1968 presidential nomina- Reagan. We are going on straight Democratic-controlled Legislature,
That convention appears more charisma and loveability, and all Reagan is ranging over the coun-
Reagan is looming ever larger and more to be shaping up as a these things beg the question of try as a popular public speaker.
+th '..gac, olfm,-hia- um hth .n uninhibited scramble. . .. - n ~ ,- . ~'-~4-~~ ~~~.

Moody Rules Consumers Seem Concerned.
Detroit Can Over War, Possible Tax Rise
WnT%1 1 1 iTI

Witnnoldray
DETROIT (AP) - Wayne
county circuit judge Blair Mo-
ody, Jr., ruled yesterday that De-
troit can legally withold the pay
of policemen suspended during
the strike earlier this month.
The ruling means that 184 pa-
trolmen suspended for neglect of
duty during the strike will get
short paychecks today.

He has made two appearances in Paul Parsell, president of the
Washington, has visited Nevada Detroit Police Officers Associa-
and Nebraska, and has scheduled tion, said police would accept the
speeches in South Carolina, Mon- decision.
tana and Wisconsin. "We will have to take it in
Circumstantial Candidate stride and see what can be done,"
While Reagan's assistants say said Parsell, whose organization
his speeches are intended merely filed a suitchallenging the city's
to help the party, some of Rea- right to withhold the pay.
gan's closest aides agree in pri- At the same time, the DPOA
vate with last week's assessment and city labor officials announ-
by Republican Gov. Paul Laxalt of ced that tentative agreement had
Nevada: "Circumstances make his been reached on most of the ma-
a candidate. He has to be con- jor issues in the police dispute.
sidered as a major contender in One unresolved issue,:however,
an open convention." is money, which was thought to
A reporter talked with several be the primary cause of the
Republican insiders in Washing- strike by about 1000 patrolmen
ton and New York on Eastern between June 15-20.
thinking. Some said they thought The DPOA, representing the
the image of Goldwater conserva- city's 2668 patrolmen, said its1
tives would handicap Reagan, de- leaders were in substantial agree-
spite his decision to continue ment on the issues that would be
California's liberal welfare and submitted to a citizens' committee
health programs. headed by Rt. Rev. Richard Em-
If Reagan should become the erich, Episcopal Bishop for Mich-
nominee in 1968, "it would be 1964 igan. The committee stepped into
all over again," said one. But an- the dispute last week and won,
other said, "He is just beginning from both sides a ten-day- truce
to establish his public person- that halted the strike. The truce
ality." period ends July 5.
Special Program Next Week
To Present Vietnam Films

NEW YORK TP-The consumer' which is the amount left over after Housin began to emerge from its
continued to prove in the first half the tax people take their cut. slump near midyear, although there
of 1967 that he had a mind of his The high cost of living, a peren- was little other direction for it to
own, that he wasn't a simple robot nial nuisance of modern life, had go. A 20-year low of 848,000 hous-
that reacted to marketing stimuli a lot to do with the consumer's ing starts was reached last year.
in perfectly predictable ways. He mood. Living expenses rose a bit Near midyear the number of
remained stubborn. each month, and by April shoppers housing units on which construc-
The consumer's chief concern paid $11.53 for goods that had tion had begun rose to a pace of
seemed to be with rising prices, cost $11.25 a year earlier. 1.3 million a year. And since build-
with uncertainty over the course Nevertheless the rise in living ing permits also were rising, it
of the Vietnam war, with the pos- costs wasn't as great as in 1966, seemed that the pace might be
sibility of a tax increase and per- when prices for the year advanced continued through 1967.
haps with some doubts about qual- 3.3 per cent over 1965, setting off And so throughout the first half,
ity features of certain goods boycotts and protests. But some- the consumer economy was being
As a result, auto sales lagged thing similar to the 1966 situation restrained primarily by the con-
through much of the spring, and could develop again. sumer himself 'rather than by
retail sales of other goods fre- Wholesale prices are rising taxes or a shortage of goods.
quently were described as sluggish.! again, especially for farm products But significantly this restraint
Imported Cars and foods, and this might set a was wearing thin. The picture was
When he bought, the consumer pattern of increases at the retail changing.
often bought inexpensively, as in- level. And since 22 per cent of the Most noticeably, sales in several
dicated by the record high sales money Americans spend goes for areas were perking up. Auto sales
of low-price imported cars at the food and drink, any rise in prices in mid-June outpaced sales of a
very time the big Detroit models will be very noticeable. year earlier, for instance. And
were' having problems. In May, Modest Rise in May total retail sales set a rec-
Americans bought 68,000 foreign Offsetting this somewhat was ord of $26 billion.
cars, a record. a modest rise in personal incomes Fueling the new demand was
Since he was reluctant to part to more than $600 million. the high rate of savings and the
with his money for new purchases, Jobs held-fairly steady through absolute need of some families to
the consumer paid off a good E the first six months despite the cease postponing replacements for
many of his old bills, and in April slowdown of economic expansion. appliances, autos and homes.
the growth of consumer credit ---
slowed to the weakest pace in five_
Syears l NOW *
S Much of the money that wasn't
spent went into banks, and the DIAL 5-6290
rate of savings soared to about ectr t moer cooane
6.5 per cent of disposable income, !
SPECIAL SELECTIVE

AV

By KEEWATIN DEWDNEY
Two "Vietnam film nights" to
be aired next week will include
three films: "Time of the Locust,"
"Why Vietnam," and "Hybrid."
The program, sponsored by the
Canterbury House, Vietnam Sum-
mer and the Interfaith Commit-
tee, will present films both con-
doning and condemning the war in
Vietnam.
"Why Vietnam," a State De-
partment film, presents the viewer
with a candy coated picture of
American progress in the war.
Smiling soldiers distribute food
and medical supplies to the Viet-~
namese civilians in scenes obvious-
ly staged, while a narrator ex-
plains the good being done. In
one scene, the peasants under the
guidance of their American ad-

visor band together to build a
village school.
"Time of the Locust," a wel
known film condemning the Amer-
ican presence in Vietnam, is dis-
tributed by the Society of Friends.
It displays the ugly realities of
the war. Soldiers are killed and
peasants mistreated. The color
and natural sounds in the film
take us more directly to the heart
of the war and its tragic effect
on both Vietnamese and Ameri-
cans alike.
The third film of the two-
night program, "Hybrid," con-.
demns the war, but presents a
private and quite artistic probe
eof thertragedy. It alternates
scenes from a documentary film
on breeding roses and stills of
badly burned Vietnamese children.
Admission to both showings of
the three films is free.

presents
Dashiell Hammett's
THE
MALTESE
FALCON
The Film That
Mode Bogart a
Legend.
Starring:
HUMPHREY BOGART
as Sam Spade,
private detective
With Peter Lorre,
Sidney Greenstreet,
Mary Astor
TONIGHT and
TOMORROW
7:00 and 9:05 P.M.
Auditorium
Architecture
- STILL ONLY 50c

"wn- - w I %-I-fw mw - - - -w - - -
ENGAGEMENT
NO SEATS RESERVED
Every Ticketholder Guaranteed a Seat
The Most Popular Picture Of Our lime!
.tz..WINNER OF 5 ACADEMY AWARDS
' ;. Including "Beg Picture"!
RODGERS. HAMMERSTEIN'S
ROBERT WISE <
COLOR
JULIEANDREWS CHRISTOPHER PLUMMER
FIHARD HAYDNi " *I* MRDMARK "NSTTP I ELEANOR PARKER=:
SA CIAUt~N I ROBERT WISE I RICHARD RODGERS
OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN III ERNEST LEHMAN
All Nights at 8 p.m. Matinees Saturday
Adults $2.50 at 1 :00 and 4:30
Adults $2.00
Matinees Monday Matinees Sunday
through Friday 2 pm. at i1nOand4:30
Adults $2.00 Adults $2.50
Children $1.00 at all times

*

"+

GOY. RONALD REAGAN OF CALIFORNIA answers a question at a recent press conference with
a gesture that seems to typify his attitude toward all the talk about his becoming the Republican
presidential nominee in 1988. He says he only wants to be the state's favorite son candidate but
indicates he wouldn't reject a draft.

At4

...,. . a. a .
.L .h .5 ,+
.h . .{"::... ..Y.. Y:.v.:...... r
rrs X10 . r {'A .. .. ... ......tiff'.'!:' :":{4'"::...s.:: .1 ... . ... ...... ...... . . ..... . .. ., .4 S .............. ....
Y ' . .. ..... .. ...5. ...

NOW
ERICSOYA
happy attitude tot'584

DIAL 8-6416

HELD OVER
THIS FILM HAS TO
BE SEEN TO BE
BELIEVED!

"SPLENDOR OF PARIS 0 "ORINOCO
ADDED: JUNGLE" 0 "DR. FOGGLEBIRD" Cartoon
Next: KWAIDAN
HOLIDAY MATINEE JULY 4th - Continuous 1:00 P.M.

" NOW IN UT's 2nd WEEK:
SEA s"' 'ti~
moeo
"OnmrU:
ONLY ir:'1y

"IT IS IMPOSSIBLE NOT TO
BE INTRIGUED!
Brutal massacres-grisly
sights!"~-N.Y.D a
"HITS LIKE A TON
OF BRICKS!
This film should be
seen by all!" c.,
ANGELO RIZZOLI k.. ,
JACOPETTI ,,,D PROSPERI ANTONIO CLIMATI
RIZ ORTOLANI " STANIS NIEVO fjR%.i
TECI4NICOLOR/TECHNISCOPE ",,,.
SHOW TIMES:
Mon.-Thurs. 7, 9 P.M.
Fri. 7, 9, 11
Sat. 7, 9, 11; Sun. 6, 8, 10
____COMING
"I, A WOMAN"
and "DUTCHMAN"
7-*"

UNIVERSITY PLAYERS --
Department of Speeeh r
f
a w
i
r l tF
5 r
t y . 1
i'
t t r4
i f 5 ti
t
iA
1
' Ss 1
t 5
i5
t
;t t
A A.
00,
i,

Ii

I

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan