Stand-In at Portage Lake
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'Costliest In History
By G. MILTON KELLY
Associated Press Writer
THE Democrats and Republicans call the 1960 election campaign
probably the costliest in history.
But none seemed able to give an over-all estimate of the actual
total fund raising and spending in the presidential and congressional
Each side pictured the other as "spending as if they thought money
was going out of style."
The Senate elections subcommittee, after investigating the 1956
presidential and congressional campaigns, estimated thecost reached
AY, NOVEMBER 6, 1960
NIGHT EDITOR: SUSAN FARRELL
Of the American Dream
HIS PRESIDENTIAL campaign has been
called a "battle of pygmies" and a "cam-
lgn without heroes." The protagonists, Nixon
d .Kennedy, have been said to be about as
fferent from each other as IBM is from
Little"matter whetheryou're a Republican
Democrat, you're forced to admit that the-
scriptions contain some truth. Neither Sen.
ennedy nor Vice-President Nixon are bright
lhts on the political horizon-they're a pair
competent politicians in the proverbial right
ace at the right time. You aren't excited
out either person.
But you will vote Republican on Tuesday.
'ROBABLY the best reason you can give
is that you're scared. You are afraid of
fat a Democratic administration and in-
perlenced Kennedy would do in the fields of
reign policy and domestic fiscal policy.
Democrats are quick to point to trouble
ots around the world today. It is worth
entioning here that while trouble has arisen
ternationally, not yet have U.S. soldiers
en asked to die. Call it "brinkmanship" or
gat you will, but thus far it has worked.
While one cannot subscribe to the twin old
ves' tales of GOP-depression and Democrat-
er, many people still remember a Democrat
ministration saying that Korea was outside
r defense perimeters-thus encouraging the
er we evetually entered.
This is essentially the position Kennedy
uld have us take over Quemoy and Matsu,
ile Nixon takes a reasonable stand, acknow-
iging that we would of necessity take part
their defense in case of attack, so we might
well state this as a possible deterrent to
ph an invasion.
[ERE IN ANN ARBOR last week, Nixon gave
an equally reasonable explanation- of the
.ministration's Cuban position. He stated that
e government's hands-off policy at the pre-
nt timei Is the only possible one. He com-
red what we have done (or more accurately,
vent done) to what Russia did in Hungary.
ie Vice-President noted here that the rest
the world would make the same comparison.
hat clearer picture of the two great powers
n thusbe giyen to the uncommitted world
anjheir self-portraits In like situations? His
rareness of the possibilities in this affair is
me evidence of the maturity we desire in
Chief Executive. You get the feeling, perhaps
ly intuitively, that Sen. Kennedy might be
Mewhat more rash.
You have difficulty imagining Kennedy sit-
g with the Adenauers, Khrushchevs, De-
wiles and Macmillans of the world. Glib
d self-assured, he Is-the TV debates demon-
rated that-but a statesman? One can only
ess. Nixon has already been sitting in coun-
. with these men for eight years. The GOP
inpaign slogan is "Experience Counts."
rite? Maybe, but then again-maybe not.
OT PAR BEHIND foreign affairs as an
issue is fiscal policy. While other issues
We and go and the parties trade platform
inks, the economic issue is probably the
ain thing keeping our two parties separate.
Nixon was recently quoted as saying "it is
sential that he (the president) not allow a
lla spent that could be better spent by
e' people themselves."
While both parties and candidates would be
ick to embrace such a fine sounding ideal
long with motherhood and apple pie), the
publican party actually means it. This is one
ea where the candidates and their voting
:ord are sharply at variance.
Kennedy has consistently voted for publie
penditures. Nixon has generally voted as
anomic conservative. These -are the general
sitions of their parties, and neither has been
ted as deviating in the basic area.
'HE GOP platform would have government
stay out of areas which it is not already
solved in, thus leaving more for the private
etor to develop. This is a question of political-
anomic philosophy and is as basic to Nixon
The Democrats have rejected this In fact,
d regularly work toward increasing govern-
,nt Involvement and thus government ex.
nditures, whether it be in old age insurance,
blic housing, public power development, or
deral unemployment insurance guarantees.
eater government spending necessarily
eans more taxes and less discretionary funds
r the public at large and for industries that
uld provide jobs-if they could.
ENNEDY SCOFFS at those who wish to
keep private initiative and says we have
roblems" here and now. It might be sug-
sted that these short-range problems are
s serious than the long-range problem in.
lved when a nation that has been founded
the enterprise system and thrived under
becomes a welfare state.
[t is a curious concept that the Dlemrcrats.
Perhaps it's just a matter of definition. Per-
haps the Democrats merely define areas in
which the public must be cared for more
broadly. Whatever the reason, the Democrats
have promised to do more in areas such as
urban renewal, highways, farming and educa-
But Nixon, at his best in his Chicago accept-
ance speech in August, made his point -
the Democrats have promised everything ex-
cept to pay the bill.
"We are not going to try to buy the people's
votes with their own money," he said at that
time. And as the campaign moves to the wire,
he has kept that promise.
HIS IS NOT just a promise to big business,
it's a promise to anyone that believes that
this is still America-that government direction
and control of the economy is undesireable.
On civil rights, the Democratic platform
offers more promise-but with Lyndon John-
son and the bloc of Southern senators behind
Kennedy, you have to ask, "Is it for real?"
Nixon, on the other hand, has been frank in
his stand (a liberal one) on both sides of the
Looking for a farm issue is disappointing.
Neither man dares to tell the truth-that there
are too many farmers and many must leave,
in time. Nixon's, "warmed-over Benson" policy
though it may be, comes closer to our real
needs, not promising (there's that word again)
high rigid price supports.
THEY HAVE CARRIED their peculiar at-
titudes toward the election along the cam-
paign trails. Kennedy has been confident, bold,
and you might even say arrogant. Nixon, from
the opening words of his acceptance speech,
has acknowledged the incapacity of any man
to fill the job properly, and only promises to
Somehow, Nixon's approach rings truer.
Nixon stands with the Republican party and
is a fairly representative symbol of that party.
They stand for fiscal responsibility and mini-
mal government involvement with essentially
With his experience in the Eisenhower Ad-
ministration behind him, he happens to have
the much-needed experience for working in
international councils. And so both the basic
issues of the campaign seem to settle them-
selves on the GOP side of the fence.
IT IS NOT just specifics such as these that
beg a Republican vote. There is a matter
of over-riding philosophy. The two parties do,
in general, have guiding philosphies and they
are well represented in the candidates each
party has chosen.
There is something called an American
Dream. At least there once was such a thing.
The dream went something like this: there
once was a poor boy, he worked hard, put
himself through school, and one day he became
president of General Motors or even of the
I was at the dedication of a power plant
in Northeastern Michigan this summer. The
man the plant was being named for made a
short address telling of his early days on
the farm and the route to the presidency of
Michigan's largest private power company.
Behind him on the platform were two dozen
of the top industrialists in the Midwest. When
he told of that Indiana farm, the cows to be
milked, the first job in town, the dirty dishes
on the college tables, there were misty eyes
and nodding heads. They too, had milked those
cows and washed those dirty dishes. Today
they knew what that dream was-for them
it was real.
T IS DREAM must stay real for America.
But the Democratic party has told Ameri-
cans they must give up this dream-turn it
in for their mess of pottage. Kennedy hands us
"New Frontiers," a perversion of what a fron-
tier once meant in this country. This is what
his party has stood for since the '30's. Since
that time, all we have been handed is ever-
increasing government control and spending.
Robin Hood economics that have meant more
full stomachs have lowered American ideals
to the point where a full stomach is the only
Nixon's and the Republican party's policy of
keeping hands off much that the Democrats
would control through big government is not
an abdication of an area where government
Nixon and the party whose philosophy he
embodies asks but one thing-that that one-
time farm boy who saw a private power com-
pany dedicate a plant in his name have a
successor-that the Dream does not die now.
NIXON TOO, embodies the Dream, rising
from a grocer boy to vice-president. He
offers the people of this country an opportunity
to follow him. He does not tell the people
what he will give them-he tells them what
he believes they can do for themselves. Ken-
nedy would shelter and nrntet vn anr tel1
DIRECT ACTION COMMITTEE:
The Local Anti-Bias Campaign
By RALPH KAPLAN
Daily Staff Writer
Non-violence in its dynamic
condition means conscious
suffering. It does not mean
meek submission to the will
of the evil-doer, but it means
putting of one's whole soul
against the will of the tryrant.
THE ANN ARBOR Direct Action
Committee, or AADAC, is
a group that in seven months
has grown from a small nucleus of
picketers to the 200-member local
affiliate group of the National
Congress o f Racial Equality
The group began last March
as one of a number of Northern
sympathy demonstrations in sup-
port of the Southern sit-in move-
ment. These protests have taken
the form of peaceful picketing,
sit-ins at segregated lunch coun-
ters, stand-ins and wade-ins at
segregated beaches, kneel-ins and
economic boycotts. The Southern
demonstrations began Feb. 1 of
last year with a Greensboro, N.C.
sit-in, and a sympathy movement
soon sprang up in the North.
As part of the general move-
ment in the North, a group of
University students and Ann Arbor
townspeople organized a picket-
ing organization last spring. The
new group began picketing Kres-
ge's and Woolworth's and have
continued these picketings weekly
up to the present time, with a
total of over 300 picketers having
participated at one time or other.
AT THE TIME the group began
its picketing of Kresge's and Wool-
worth's, a dispute was arising over
the Cousins Shop's alleged refusal
to serve Negroes. When the store
refused to negotiate with the Ann
Arbor Human Relations Commis-
sion, it was picketed. Picketing
stopped this summer, however,
when AADAC decided to submit
the dispute to the Human Rela-
tions Commission for mediation.
On April 15, 15 picketers were
arrested on a loitering charge on
a city ordinance regarding dis-
tribution of leaflets. Harold Norris,
chairman of the Michigan chapter
of the American Civil Liberties
Union, defended the picketers; and
the city ordinance was called "un-
constitutional" by Mr. Norris.
Charges were dropped by the city
and AADAC now has complete
freedom to distribute leaflets.
"The result of the case was the
testing and clarification of the
ordinance," Judith Yesner, sec-
retary of AADAC, commented.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
Do Hopefuls Fear Debate'
"The arrests had the immediate
effect of doubling our member-
THE MAIN activity this sum-
mer was a successful stand-in
campaign at the Newport Beach
Club on Portage Lake. The first
stand-in took place July 31, and
on this date Negroes were ad-
mitted with the stand-in group.
On Aug. 7, however, Negroes were
refused admission by the owner,
Michael Crisovan, who announced
at the same time that the beach
would be closed for the remainder
of the season.
The second stand-in, planned in
advance for four weeks by AADAC,
demonstrated the principles of
non-violent direct action which
the organization firmly believes in.
This principle received a strong
test when Crisovan called the
police at the first sign of possible
A crowd of teenagers gathered
to antagonize the demonstrators,
who were escorted back to Ann
Arbor by the police. AADAC saw in
Crisovan's refusal to admit Ne-
groes a clear violation of the
Diggs Act-Michigan's civil rights
law--and the case is now under
litigation through the county
* * *
A CONSIDERABLE expansion
program was begun by AADAC
this fall, and five new sub-
committees were formed. These
are: 1) a subcommittee under
Miss Yesner on housing discrimi-
nation and the Corporation and
Security Commission's Rule 9,
whichrprohibits discrimination by
state-licensed realtors in house
sales; 2) a subcommittee under
Robert Ross on implementation of
Regents' Bylaw 2.14, which pro-
hibits discrimination in Univer-
sity housing; 3) a picketing sub-
committee headed by Jack Ladin-
sky to coordinate picket activity
and scheduling; 4) a subcommittee
to investigate city and University
discrimination in employment, and
5) -an ad-hoc bibiography sub-
committee to gather information
on the national sit-in movement.
* * *
MORE IMPORTANT than the
existence of AADAC is its en- -
thusiastic support from both stu-
dents and townspeople. It is only
a start when Southern Negroes
protest their exclusion from lunch
counters. Northern support for
civil liberties underlines t h e
nation-wide concern and signifi-
cance of the movement.
It is important that AADAC has
support because it is important
that the students and citizens of
Ann Arbor, whether white or
colored, care about what happens
to other students and other citi-
zens, in addition to fighting dis-'
crimination on a local level.
at least $33,185,725.It said the
.total must have been far higher,
but that it was impossible to trace
the rest of it.
THE SUBCOMMITTEE said
federal election laws requiring
publis disclosure of campaign
contributions and spending are so
full of loopholes that an accurate
.picture of either was impossible,j
even with the broad powers at its
command: Bills designed to plug
these holes by carrying out sub-
committee recommendations have
failed to get through Congress,
Why would the 190 campaign
be the costliest? Both sides said
there has been more television ad-
vertising, extensive zig-zag stump-
ing tours by the candidates in
jet planes and by other means,
the addition of the new states of
Alaska and Hawaii, and higher
costs of goods and services.
Nowhere in the nation is there.
any central place to receive all
campaign financial reports and
make them public. Campaign or-
ganizations whose activities cross
state lines are required to report
to Congress. The others report to
their state governments or not at
all. The elections subcommittee
report contended a lot of spend-
ing never is reported to anyone.
* * *
CANDIDATES FOR President
don't have to tell- anyone how
much they spend from their pri-
vate resources on their own cam-
A top Republican campaign of-
ficial, declining to be quotesd by
name, said the GOP national com-
mittee and three companion com-
mittees national in scope, have a
combined budget of $7.2 million
this year. A top Democratic of-
ficial said the corresponding four
committees in his party have "a
budget something like $6.5 to $7
The rest of the spending is
through organizations such as the
national and lower echelon Nixon-
Lodge clubs, Citizens for Kenne-
dy-Johnson, and dozens of other
national, state, county and local
committees-of many titles. Many
of these raise and spend their
own funds. Some of them are
formed for specific short term
projects. Even 'the national head-
quarters of either party has no
list of all of its local committees.
The federal corrupt practices
law forbids any campaign organi-
zation to spend more than $3
million in a campaign. But it
allows a candidate to have as
many committees as he chooses,
each with a $3 million ceiling on
A Democratic campaign execu-
tive said his party's four major
national organizations are spend-
ing about $3 million for television
broadcasts. He figured campaign
travel bills would run to around
$1.5 million for these four groups.
Republican sources said they
weren't ready to make a final
Both parties said they weren't
sure they could have affordedthe
four Nixon-Kennedy debates for
which television networks gave
The elections subcommittee had
estimated the Democrats spent
$2,292,228 for television in the 1956
campaign, and the Republicans
$3,006,412. It figured that travel,
salaries and some other items had
cost the Republicans $7,334,971
and the Democrats $4,429,179.
To the Editor:
AS first semester freshmen in
the University, we have re-
ceived very little information from
the SGC candidates themselves
regarding the coming election. We
understand that the idea of a
debate among all the candidates
has been bandied about during the
past week and a half. However,
several of the candidates have
not been willing to take time out
from their campaigning to parti-
cipate in what we feel would be
an extremely worthwhile and in-
Recently we have spoken with
the Voice Party candidates, name-
ly Lynn Bartlett, Philip Power,
and Mary Wheeler, all of whom
are eager to take part in a debate,
followed by a question and an-
swer period. It seems to us that,
if the Voice candidates are eager
to debate, why not the other can-
Are they afraid, or are they
--Carol Cohen, '64
-Nancy Press, '64
I ypial . .
To the Editor:
AS EXPECTED, in one of our
rare readings of the Michigan
Daily, we once again find a typical
example of Daily advertising. It
is misleading, deceptive, fallacious,
confusing, and just plain erron-
eous! The advertisement referred
to is the one for the Mikado. In
said notice, tickets were "being
sold for fifty per cent less than
they were after we marked them
up fifty per cent." We find this
type of copy to be an insult to
the calibre of intelligence of the
For the poorer mathematicians,
let us cite but one small example
to explain our point. Assuming the
base price of the ticket to be one
dollar, a fifty per cent markup
would raise the price to one dollar
and fifty cents. Reducing this
price by fifty per cent, the final
ticket price would be seventy-five
cents. The Gilbert and Sullivan
Society could not long endure on
this campus were they to be taken
up on such an offer. There is no
need for a gimmick to sell a show
of this quality. A society held in
such high regard should look well
to the people representing them in
--Michael Brunschwig, Grad.
By ARTHUR EDSON
Associated Press News 'Analyst
SO THE .PRESIDENTIAL cam-
paign is thrashing along to
its finish, and most people, in-
cluding -the hardest working, fast-
est travelling candidates in our
political history, will be glad when
Vice-President Richard M. Nixon
and Sen. John F. Kennedy have
flitted nervously from. coast to
They have been- seen by the
hundreds of thousands, many of
whom have struggled in close
enough to touch their heroes.
Their most minute changes in
facial expressions have been ob-
served by millions on television.
* * *
YET FOR ALL the scurrying
about, for all the constant speech-
making, this campaign has been
strangely devoid of the dramatic
and unexpected. It has been-waged
on a plateau, with few high peaks
and few deep valleys. Probably not
in modern times have reporters
covering the two candidates filed
so few bulletins denoting unex-
.And yet, because of the close-
ness of the race, of the furious
pace the candidates have main-
tained, of the increasing impor-
tance the White -House holds in
this troubled world, the campaign
has always been interesting.
Let's look back at a few notes
on the highlights of a hectic, his
tory-making bid for the presi-.
Leadership-it's obvious that
leadership is what this country
always needs plenty of, and our
aspiring candidates were making
dlike leaders long before either
Those of uswho travelled with
Nixon and Ke nedy Beard their
pitch over and .ever. Kiennedy's:
Communism is on the march, and
this nation's leadership isn't
vigorous enough to meet the chal-
lenge. Let's get going (with Ken-
nedy, naturally). .
Nixon's: What a tremendous ob
President Eisenhower has done,
and how popular he is throughout
the world. Let's keep' this high
standard (with Nixon, naturally).
FOREIGN AFFAIRS-since the
President is entrusted with direct-
ing our foreign policy, it is here
that each man has worked hard-
est at creating the image of the
The U2 incident... Quemoy and
Matsu .. Cuba . .. how these
were, or will be, handled are all
testsof leadership. And that other
issue that has been kicked about
so unrelentingly by both can-
didates, U.S. prestige abroad, is
a direct descendant, since leader-
ship to a large extent determines
the nation's position in the world.
done purposely by one, or both,
Domestic affairs: Maybe it's
done purposely by one, or both,
candidates, but here the campaign
seems murkiest of all. Quick now:
Can you say precisely what Nixon
and Kennedy want in the way of
new legislation? And, more im-
portant, can you figure how either
can get his program by a Con-
gress which might prove balky?
in general, both say they want,
to go forward. Both want to help
teachers and the aged, for ex-
ample, but differ in how they
would do it. Nixon tries to leave
the impression that, if Kennedy is
elected, inflation will take over
completely. Kennedy tries to leave
the impression that Nixon, if
elected, would soon have a reces-
sion, and large numbers of un-
employed, on his hands.
RELIGION - a few politicians
will tell you privately that the
only real issue in this campaign
is Kennedy's Catholicism. Some
will vote for Kennedy simply be-
cause he's a Catholic. Some will
vote against him simply because
he's a Catholic. \
The reviving of the Issue in the
final days when three Roman
Catholic bishops in Puerto Rico t
told Catholics not to vote for Gov.
Luis Munoz Marin's party.
If the election is close, religion
could be decisive. t
TELEVISION - here election
history was made, with candidates ,
meeting face-to-face. Never mind
if tho dt,4hatp., p .nol. Aa. - -
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m. two days preceding
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Midyear Graduation Exercises 'will be
held Sat., Jan. 21, 1961, in Hill Aud.
Further notice will follow.
Tickets for Platform Attractions on
Sale Daily at Hill Aud. Tickets for in-
dividual performances are on sale daily
at the Hill Aud. box office. Box of-
five hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. There
are five remaining productions sched-
uled. Actor-director Burgess Meredith
will co-star with Nancy Wickmire and
Basil Langton in "Scenes from Broad-
way Hits," Nov. 17. Marcel Marceau,
famous pantomimist, will appear Dec.
5. Agnes DeMille, choreographer, will
appear Feb. 27. Humorist Herb Shriner
is slated for March 7. The series will
conclude with stage and screen star
Illustration" will be discussed by Prof.
Susumu Kobe, Chairman, Department
of Economics, Waseda University, To-
kyo, on Mon., Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. in 130
School of Business Administration.
Automatic Programming and Numeri-
cat Analysis Seminar: "Definition of
New Operators in the MAD Translator"
will be discussed by R. M. Graham
on Mon., Nov. 7, at 4 p.m. in 318 W.
Engineering Mechanics seminar, in
cooperation with the department of
Aeronautical and Astronautical Engi-
neering, Physics, and Mathematics, on
Mon., Nov. 7, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
311 West Engineering. Prof. C. C. Lin,
Math Department, Massachusets Insti-
tute of Technology, will speak on
"Nonlinear Oscillations in Unstable
Coffee will be served in Room 201
West Engineering at 3:30 p.m.
A Public Health Assembly will be held
in the Aud. of the School of Public
Health at 4:00 p.m., Nov. 7. Marvin L.
Niehuss, Vice-President and Dean of
Faculties, will speak on "The Univer-
sity Budget and the Legislature."
ii s.n #s rz r ,rJr
the Conrad Hilton Hotel on Nov. 18,
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and have your credentials sent there.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Celanese Corp. Research Labs, Sum-
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Applications. & Plastics Research. Most
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Westinghouse Electric Corp., Entire
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