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December 05, 1965 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-12-05

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PAGEEIGH

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5,1965

i

PAI~I~ vinivr THE MICHIGAN DAiLY

Young Dems Look to Year of
Vigorous Campaign Activity,

The

Week

To Come: a Campus Calendar

Dy NEAL BRUSS
With new leadership chosen in
recent elections, the University
chapter of Young Democrats has
begun a year centered on cam-
paign activities. Efforts will be
made toward "electing Democrats"
with a number of programs, said
Douglas Ross, Grad, newly elect-

forts in seeking recognition from
the University for labor unions, in
particular, the union representing
University Hospital laundry em-
ployes.
Campaign activities will be con-
centrated outside Ann Arbor,
through voter registration and dis-
semination of information on can-
didates and issues . The group

ed YD chairman.
Due to a lack of time between would gain appreciation of work
Student Government Council elec- necessary for successful capture
tions and the change in'YD lead- of public support, rather than
ership, Ross said he did not feel making judgments on election is-
his organization could responsibly sues as a body.
support any group or trend or Ross said current membership
make an official study of candi- is around 200, but before the
dates. He said, however, that while election next year, he felt the
the organization would not offi- number would increase to 300. In
cially act, its members might be the current group are students
involved on an individual basis. with previous campaign experience
Ross said that this lack of in addition to a turnover of stu-
time would probably make partici- dent members active in YD during
pation in other locally significant previous campaigns. Such a mem-
issues unlikely. Thus, for YD's, in- bership would provide leadership
vestigation of local issues such as during campaign activities.
fair housing ordinance amend-. Before the election several weeks
ment, marijuana control, and civ- ago, membership jumped by a
il liberties would probably not as- 1 relatively sizable amount.
sume priority to election campaign While no campus appearances
activities. by 'prominent Democratic party
However, Ross added that his members are scheduled, Ross an-
group will maintain a flexible pol- ticipated such appearances before
icy that will allow it to partici- elections next year. At that time,
pate as much as possible in local he also anticipated additional sup-
activities without neglecting cam- port in campaigning from stu-
paigning. This type of philosophy dents not in membership but in-
has directed Young Democratic ef-|terested in "electing Democrats."
Republican Club Stresses
Need To Be More Liberal

(Continued from Page 2) Synthesis in Virus Infected Cells" THURSDAY, DEC. 9 rons by Prenat
tre" and "Indian Theatre Today." at 3330 Medical Science Building. 8:30 a.m.-"Revision" will be the Growth Hormon
Mnsic 4 p.m.-Daniel Janzen, speaking topic of the Center for Program- 8:30 p.m.-T
8:30 p.m.-School of Music at the Department of Zoology med Learning for Business Work- cum with the
Christmas Concert, given by Uni- Seminar, on "Ecology of Ants and shop, at the Michigan Union. of Voices, Viols.
versity Choirs and University Trees," at 231 Angell Hall. 8:45 a.m.-The Conference for cal Instrument
Symphony Orchestra, Maynard 8 p.m.-The University of Mich- Curriculum Directors will be dis- Episcopal Churc
Klein. conductor, at Hill Auditor- igan Chapter of the American As- cussing "New Developments in the FRIDA
ium. sociation of University Professors Social Studies," registration, Mich- All Day-Mic
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 8 will meet today to discuss "Prob- igan Union. Conference on
8:30 a.m.-The Center for Pro- lems of Housing" at the East Con- 1:30 p.m.-"Effective Communi- ner-City, at thei
grammed Learning for Business ference Room of the Rackham cations in Supervisory Relation- tel in Detroit.
Workshop will present "Develop- Building. ships" will be the topic of the
ing Teacher Frames" at the 8:30 p.m.-Judith Toensing, so- University Management Seminar
Michigan Union. prano, will sing in a School of at the Michigan League.
4 p.m--The Center for Human Music degree recital, at Recital 2:15 p.m.-The Medical Health
Growth and Development lecture Hall, School of Music. Research Seminar will have.Steph-
will be given by Cyrus Leventhal, 8:30 p.m.-The String Trio will en Zamenhof, UCLA Medical
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- play in a School of Music Concert Schol, speaking on "Stimulation
nology, on "Control of Protein at Rackham Lecture Hall. of Proliferation of Cortical Neu-
__________________________I 1

al Treatment with 8:30 a.m.-"Revision" will be
nesk' at 1057 MHRI. the topic of the Center for Pro-
he Collegium Musi- grammed Learning for Business
Michigan Consort Workshop, at the Michigan Union.
and other Historir- 8:30 a.m.-University Manage-
s, at St- Andrews ment Seminar presents "Basics of
ch. DEC. 10 Supervision" at the Michigan Un-
Y, DEC. 10ion ~
higan State YMCAi
Work in the In- 7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild pre-
tSatler-Hilton Ho- sents "Poppy" in the Architecture
Auditorium.

SATURDAY, DEC. 11
' and 9 p.m.-"The Ox-Bow In-
cident" at Architecture Auditor-
ium.
8:30 p.m. - Kathleen Kimmel,
mezzo-soprano, in 'a School of
Music degree recital at Recital
Hall. Schol of Mu;ic.
SUNDAY, DEC. 12
7 and 9 p.m.-"The Ox-Bow In-
cident" at the Cinema Guild at
Architecture Auditorium.

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By GAIL JORGENSEN
"The Republican party empha-
sizes freedom and the heritage of
Lincoln, and minority groups
should be made to realize that
they need not go by default to the
Democrats." This quote, made re-
cently by a member of the Michi-
gan College Republican Club, ex-
presses the club's philosophy of
"moving forward to a more moder-
ate and liberal position."
"Although we do have a diver-
sified membership, the majority
of us are moderate-strong sup-
porters of Romney and the state
party," Ralph Heikkenen, '66, the
newly elected club president, as-
serted.
He described all of the officers
elected this week as "moderates,"
and added that there were only
two conservative condidates run-
ning in the entire election.
Last spring an ideology split in
the University Republican Club
had caused an upset at the Young
Republican State convention. The
right-wing faction of the club
tried to block the seating of the
moderate delegation from the Uni-
versity, because the moderates had
neglected to register with the Uni-
versity second semester. The un-
seating action was overruled by
the convention board, however.
"But most of those people in-
volved have graduated, so we don't
have this trouble anymore," Betty
Jo Smith, '66, former president of
the club declared.
She said that although the
club's policy is to "support all
Republicans for office," two sec-
tions were formed within the club
during the 1964 election. One sec-
tion campaigned especially for
Goldwater, the other for Romney.
The Michigan College Republi-
can Club changed its name earlier
this semester from its former title,
the Young Republicans Club. The
YR's are an organization com-
posed of nonstudents; and the
Michigan Federation of College
Republicans urged that college
chapters indicate the difference by
adapting the new name.
One of the club's most impor-
tant activities this year will be
recruiting new members, Heik-
kenen said. The present member-
ship is about 270 members, but he
expects to greatly increase this
number.
Several other activities are also
underway. The club is cosponsor-
irig House minority leader Gerald
Ford's visit to the campus Nov. 18.
They also plan to ask such people
as Lt. Gov. Milliken to speak on
campus next semester.
"The majority of Republicans
have a strong belief and commit-
ment for civil rights," Miss Smith
asserted, although she said that
Republicans usually work for
changes through legislation rather
than in the streets.
She pointed out that the club
has set up a civil rights committee
Downtown
HONDA

which has met several times this
year.-They have heard several
Negro speakers, and many club
members worked on the housing
commission campaign last month.
The club is also looking forward
to the elections of 1966 and 1968.
"This is Romney's big chance to
prove himself," Heikkenen said.
"The Republicans across the na-
tion will be watching to see if he
can bring other Republican can-
didates in with him, as he wasn't
able to do last year because of
Goldwater."
Heikkenen feels that Romney isI
a leading contender for the presi-
dency in 1968. He mentioned
Scranton as another possibility,
but he felt that Lindsay was not
ready to- be accepted."

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