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April 09, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-04-09

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, APRIL 9, 1967

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, APRIL 9,

CAUTIONED POLICY:
Kennedy Discusses 11
Anti-War Groups on

DAILY OFFICIAL

mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accented for oublication. For more

April 10, CRLLB Basement Classroom,I
City Center Bldg.. at 1 p.m. Chairman.
David McNeill.

pim. Chairman. K. B. Leisenring,

Doctoral Examination for Bowman
Gayelord Wiley, English Language &
IT -- -- -- - a .,,... m ,. n ,... .... ".

l'hlr mnlI

(Continued from Page 1)
"I think you can get actively in-
volved, you can have an impact,"
Kennedy said. "The university
students can have a tremendous
effect if they organize themselves.
"The group that's more inter-
ested and more active than most
students, the group that's now at
the forefront, 'has given a differ-
ent complexion to student political

involvement. But if. you got all
students interested and active that
would be a helluva force," he
added.
Kennedy said he didn't "want
to advise anybody" on whether
to join a New Left organization or
work within the Democratic Party,
although he added, "Of course, I
believe in the Democratic Party."
He added that the New Left

rp Literature: thesis: "The Clear Syntne- -a 1' '
BE Ninormation cal l74-970. sis: A St dD f william Wordswor Doctoral Examination for Maged, 1 -
_______________________ Stylistict Developmentofmntta from 'Descrips-hfamed Said, Landscape Architecture EUCAION DI1VISION:
SUNDAY, APRIL 9 ive Sketches, 1793, to "The Prelude thesis: "The Role of Water in Influenc- The following schools will interview
The Daily Official Bulletin is an ' 1808," Room 2601 Haven Hall, at 9 am. ing the Form of Cities," Mon.. April at the Bureau:
official publication of the Univer- Mon., April 10. Chairman, E. J. Schulze. 10, Room 1 Landscape Arch.. at 1 p.m. MON., APRIL 1-
sty of MchganforwhchTheCochairen, W.J.Chambers and W. Fairfax, Va.-Al fields.
Michiga-Doctoral Examination for William.Inkster, Mich. (Cherry Hill School
tal responsibility. Notices should be University Musical Society Chamber Charles Stinchcombe. History: thesis: Dist.) -Elem., Art, Voc. Ms.. Instr.
sent in TYPEWRITTEN forh to Arts Series Concert-Boston Symphony "The French-American Alliance in i Doctoral Examination for Burton Jo- M~us.. PE, Tb., J.H.-Sci. Math, Lan,
Room 3564 AdminIstration Bldg. be- Chamber Players: Rackham Aud., 2:30 American Politics, 1778-1783," Mon., "ChaLan o ino r tiArts -SS. H.S. -Art Bus. Ed., Ele
"varies with individual groups - fore 2 p.m. April 10, Room 3609 Haven Hall. at 10:30 Chagictes,"aon Arl 10, on: Draft., Math, Gen. Sci., Biol., Chem..
you can't characterize it as a publlcatin adby p Fia Dept of Speech Un rsit Players p.m. Chairman, Bradford Perkins. fece R e, EtM ecal Bg. at Eng .Fr./Journ., Type A, Read., visit.
fo a~dyadSna.Gnrl Performance-Arthur Miller's 'The Cru- 11 ~Cara Tch., Sp. Corr
whole." Notices may be published a maxi- cible": Trueblood Aud. 2:30 p. 15 p.mChairman, w. H. Murphy. TES., APRIL 25-
Discussing protest in general, Doctoral Examination for Judith Chappaqua, N.Y.-Elen.. Lib., Read..
Kennedy declaproetgned,"a lu, L Sho o ui Dge Rctl Rosemary Dean Gething, Political Sdf- Doctoral Examination for James Carl Gi~As.DaS.FecSa.
Kennedy declared"YOU Can'tjustConnie Barron, soprano: Recita Hal, ence; thesis: "Interest Groups, the Hanson, Germanic Languages & Litera- Math, n. Sd.. Blol.. Physis,Spa.
be against something. It's not Schoo of Music, 2:30 p.mCourts and egislative Reapportionmnt tures thesis: "Style and Structure in Arts, Art, Bus. Ed., Middle Sch. -
enough to walk around with a School of Music, 2:30 P.11.in ichigan," Tues., April 11, Room Schiller's 'Der Geisterseher'," Tues. Typ., SS, EngL. Sd.. Read., French.
picket sign with a dirty word. rneL st mr vli RN as , Api 1 oom 1084 Fre Bldg.. at Guid., Math, Lib., nd. Arts, Home Ec.
EretCaevoiit-eia al .C hms 2:15 p.m. Chairman, F. X. Braun.
"Nihilism is not a major politi- School of Music, 4:30 p.m. Make appointments now.
cal ideology in America. The idea USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN- Doctoral Examination for Charles Al- Doctoral Examination for Irvin El- For additional information and ap-
Cinema Guild-Clarence Brown's "In- bert Perfetti, Psychology; thesis: "A mer Vance, Mathematics; thesis: "Geo- pointments, contact Miss Collins, Bu-
that just because someone is over NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially truder in the Dust": Architecture Aue., Semantic Featural Approach to Mean- metries of the Erlanger Program," Mon., reau of Appointments, Education .Divl-
22 he is bad is not very produc- recogned and registerd stude 7 and 9:05 p.m. ing Similarity and Association," Mon, April 10, Room 3211 Angell Hall, at 3:15 sion, 3200 SAB, 764-7459.
tive. It's important to think about in Room only. Forms are available i
innoom 1011 SA B . -___,_ _ __r_ _rn_ _ - - --s "- - - - - --- - -------__as,__ _ -_, n_ -Tr i , Ge n-r- .-N-ic-s_--
alternatives, to offer alternatives," . !* aU.TOER
hesaid.. La Sociedad ispanica, Unar Tertulia. f~a~Y'1CSuA - -~

Viet Protestors Stage

Mon., April 10, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
But while some commentators Bldg. Para toda persona que quiera pla-
charge that protestors and the ticar en espanol. Cafe, galletas, etc.,
New Left generally have failed to gratis. *
offer alternatives, Kennedy said: Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance,
"I'm not that critical of them Mon., April 10, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Women's
(in that regard). There are a lot Athletic Bldg.
of protestors who do have alter- Hillel Foundation, Kosher Dining
natives - I may not agree with Club, 1429 Hill. Sabbath meals: Friday
them, but at least they have of- 65 p.m.,sSaturday at noon. Call
6d3r4s*9 for reservations.
fered alternatives."* *

(Continued from Page 1)
must "not be mute on our foreign
policy, which is presently control-
led by militarists, politicians, un-
ions, and the American corporate
conspiracy." "The corporate con-
spiracy has duped the public in-
to thinking that their interest is
ours. We have no right to nego-
tiate the future of Vietnam, no
matter how many people we kill,"
Garskof charged.
Viet Cong Justified
Sue Chacin, a spokesman for
Voice, claimed that the use of viol-
ence by the Viet Cong is justified
because their cause is just. "They
are fighting for self-determina-
tion and peace." She added that
"negotiations imply we have a
right to be there, which we don't."
She concluded, "We must get the
troops out, now."
Marvyn Novick, a graduate stu-
dent in the School of Social Work,
warned of the effects of the war
on domestic programs. He noted
the "desperate cutback in funds
for poverty programs, urban re-
newal, and housing program. Only
$1.8 billion went to the War on
Poverty this year, and $25 billion
for the war."
He also warned of the "erosion
of democratic processes in this
country." He referred to Paul
Goodman's "psychology of power-
lessness," the inability of an in-

dividuAl to affect his government's
policy, as a source of prime con-
cern to today's leaddrship.
Lack of Union Support
Don Hoff, a printer and mem-
ber of the International Typo-
graphical Union, said he must
"apologize for the lack of leader-
ship shown by the unions," and
that he was "ashamed of their
stand on the war issue."
"This war is a deliberate at-
tempt by the U.S. to protect its
economic and social interests in
foreign countries," charged Jon
Rothschild of the Young Socialist
Alliance (YSA).
He said that the U.S. "is fight-
ing against democratic social rev-
olution of the people of Viet-
nam." He continued that opposi-
tion to this war was only a be-
ginning, that "we must fundamen-
tally change American society."
Lives Shattered
Nancy Gendell, wife of Prof. Ju-
lien Gendell and a member of
Ann Arbor Women for Peace, said
that she met women from North
Vietnam and the National Liber-
ation Front a short time ago. She
said that they distinguished be-
tween the American people and
the American government "even
though their lives were shattered
by the war." She charged that the
United States was "making a des-
ert and calling it peace."

Asked if affluence and the iso-
lation of many college campuses
from problems like the urban
ghetto will mean that this genera-
tion will decide that "the com-
fortable life would be the attrac-
tive and easier alternative" to
tackling national problems-a fear
he voiced last year-Kennedy re-
plied, "It's too early to tell."

Russian Circle, Russky Kruzhok, tea
and Russian conversation,gTues., April
11, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Canterbury House, Poetry reading,
April 10,. p.m., 330 Maynard, Richard
Grossinger.
Student Zionist Organization, Discus-
sion on Sherut La'am-service to the
people, a year program in Israel, with
a member of the program, Tues., April
11, 8 p.m., 1429 Hill.

I triSTUDIO
Area Distributors for

.KLH
KEN WOOD
121 W. Washington

JENSEN
AR-DYNA
668-7942

across from Old German Restaurant

International Conference on Stratified
Fluids: A series of 29 lectures on re-
cent research in stratified flows will
be presented: Emphasis on geophysi-
cal phenomena, laboratory research,
wave theory and stability analysis.
Tues., April m ithrough Fri., April 14
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Sigma Xi: Dr. Bernard A. Galler, as-
sociate director of computing center,
professor of mathematics. Department
of Communication Sciences, "Current
Problems in Computer and Program
Organization": Wed,, April 12,.Rack-
ham Amphitheatre: open to the pub-
lic, 8 p.m.
UN ION-LEAGUE
UNIVERSITY
ACTIVITIES CENTER
announces
Petitioning for
GENERAL CO-CHAIRMEN
OF WINTER WEEKEND
1968
Petitions available: UAC
offices, 2nd floor Union
Deadline: Tuesday,
April 11, 12:00 noon
JOIN THE
{PSYCHOSEXUAL
REVOLUTION!
Petition for a glamorous, paying
position on the Gargoyle staff.
Do your part to celebrate the
150th anniversary of the "U" by
destroying it from within:
fantastic positions
available
-Asst. Business
Manager
-Photo Editor
-Publicity
-Joke Editor
-Personnel
-Asst. Composition
-Office Sweetheart
Pick up petitions at "the Gargoyle
Office, 420 Maynard St.
Petition must be in our office
by April 10thEd
(Irish need not apply)

- - -

SMALL PIZZA $ MEDIUM$50 LARGE20
jany one item$10'O
30c for each additional item
OFFER GOOD APRIL 10-13
Call 761-1111 for fast free delivery
FA TE-
El DOM INOS5

Gerassi pea s unt against
Liberals, Global Intervening

N nnvuncing

(Continued from Page 1)
America and the underdeveloped
world is going to be able to fi-
nance social reform is to take over
the sources of raw material. They
must nationalize with rigid state
planning, with a socialist form of
government.
Stop Revolution
But, he said, the CIA, American
businessmen and government in-
fluence will work to bring down
the success of any social revolu-
tion. As a final resort, the United
States will move its military in
with justification of communist
Intervention, as it did in the Do-
minican Republic.
Gestinger called for a banding
together of the underdeveloped
countries. "No one country can
defeat the United States, but to-

MOSHER
STOCK WELL
A. LLOYD
SPECIAL OFFER to all residents of COUSINS

l

gether it can be done," he said.
"Confrontation o u t s i d e will
bring confrontation within. When
the United States is forced to
fight on many fronts, the middle
class will be touched by the draft
as never before, and they will
realize the meaninglessness of
their position in the nation's de-
cision-making processes," he pre-
dicted.
Gerassi said a North Vietnamese
official told him recently: "We
have to continue to fight for poor
peoples of the world. We know
very well, we can't drive America
out, but the people will never give
in-we can't lose. We'll become
strong enough when America is
involved in hegemony all over the
world-then we will come down
from the hills and win."

:i
r.. J
i

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UNITED AIRLINES,
CAMPUS STEWARDESS
REPRESENTATIVE
INTERVIEWS
Interested in a unique position? Train this summer in
Chicago and fly as a Mainliner Stewardess. Return to the Uni-
versity of Michigan in the Fall and represent the world's largest
airline on campus.
If you have one or two years of college remaining and are
single, between 20-26 years old (at least 20 years of age by
mid-July for this particular job), between 5'2" and 5'9", weight
in proportion to height, vision correctable to 20/30, you may
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interest'ed candidates. On campus interviews:

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reserve your box today.

THURSDAY, APRIL 13
Contact Placement Office for appointment
United Airlines: an Equal Opportunities Employer

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I

youSTUDENTS have Used Books
toSell-Read This
As the Semester end approaches-bringing with it a period of heavy book selling, by students-ULRICH'S
would like to review with you their BOOK BUY-BACK POLICY.
Used books fall into several categories, each of which-because of the law of supply and demand-has
its own price tag. Let's explore these various categories for your guidance.
CLASS 1.
A textbook of current copyright-used on our campus-and which the Teaching Department involved
has approved for re-use next semester-has the highest market value. If ULRICH'S needs copies of this book
we will offer a minimum of 50% of the list price for copies in good physical condition. When we have sufficient
stock of a title for the coming semester, ULRICH'S will offer a "WHOLESALE PRICE" which will be explained
later in this article. (THIS IS ONE REASON FOR SELLING ALL YOUR USED BOOKS AT ONCE.)
CLASS II.
Some of the above Class, I books will be offered which have torn .bindings, loose pages or other physical
defects. These will be priced down according to the estimated cost of repair.
CLASS 111.
Each semester various professors decide to change texts for a given course. These decisions on change of
textbooks are made in echelons of THINKING AND AUTHORITY far above the level of your local book retail-
ers, AND ULRICH'S HAS NO PART IN THE DECISION. (QUITE OFTEN WE HAVE MANY COPIES OF THE
OLD TITLE OF WHICH YOU HAVE ONLY ONE.)
However, ULRICH'S DO enter the picture by having connections with over 600 other bookstores through-
out the country. We advertise these discontinued books and sell many of them at schools where they are still
being used. ULRICH'S do this as a service to you and pay you the BEST POSSIBLE price when you sell them to us
with your currently used books.
CLASS IV.
Authors nnd nblishers frenuentlv brina out new.editions. When we "aet caught" with an old edition,

4

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