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September 25, 1979 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-25

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Page 2-Tuesday, September 25, 1979-The Michigan Daily

I

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P Free Pregnancy Testing
Immediate Results
Confidential Counseling
Complete Birth Control Clinic
t Medicaid " Blue Cross
j Ann Arbor and
Downriver area
_ (313) 559-0590 southfield area
' > ". Northland Family Planning Clinic, Inc.

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THE LAST CALL
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MEN'S, WOMEN'S, & mixed
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GOP's Sen. Larry Pressler
is serious about his candidacy

WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Larry
Pressler concedes that some might view
a campaign for president as premature for
a 37-year-old man first elected to public of-
fice in 1974.
"Some people will look on it as an ego-
centered thing, but we will just have to let
the chips fall where they may," said
Pressler on the eve of formally announcing
his candidacy.
BUT PRESSLER said he became a
Republican U.S. senator from South
Dakota by ignoring conventional wisdom
that said he was either too young or
unknown to win an election to federal office.
At the mnment he said in an interview

Go e with CopIYour Camera
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Photo Contest!
1st Prize: TO BE ANNOUNCED
2nd Prize: $15 gift certificate from PURCHASE CAMERA
3rd Prize: $10 gift certificate from PURCHASE CAMERA
RULES
1. Photographs must be black and white only, no smaller than 5" x 7" and no
larger than 11" x 14". Mats and mounts are acceptable. Entries will be
judged on content and overall technical quality.
2. Individuals can submit as many photographs as they wish. Photographs will
be judged on an individual basis. N-ame, address 'and phone number must
accompany each photo.-
3. Entries must be received by THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard St., no
later than 5 p.m., Tuesday, October 2.
4. First, second and third place photos will appear in THE MICHIGAN DAILY'S
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5. Contest will be judged by THE MICHIGAN DAILY Arts and Photography
staffs.
6. Photos accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope will be re-
turned after Oct. 16. All other photos may be picked up between Oct. 17
and November 6, 1979.
Winners must use gift certificates by December 31, 1979

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I TODAYS NEW CONDOMS ARE EX-
OUISITELY SENSITIVE AND DESIGNED
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I ARE ELECTRONICALLY TESTED AND
MEET RIGOROUS GOVERNMENT STAN-
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before his planned announcement today,
"I am not perceived as a serious conten-
der .. ."'
Nonetheless, Pressler can argue that he
has come along way in a short time, first
as a House member elected five years ago
at the age of 32 and now as a freshman
member of the Senate.
A BOYISH-FACED man who answers
questions cautiously, Pressler says his
initial support will come from among
young voters in their 20s and 30s who are
disenchanted with conventional politics.
The campaign now consists mainly of a
handful of Pressler's friends, some from
his days atlHarvard Law School, who have
been seeking preliminary support and
money in a number of presidential
primary states, mainly Florida.
He said between $5,000 and $10,000 has
been raised since preliminary campaign
efforts began in August.
SO FAR, he has picked up six delegates
to the Florida presidential preference
convention, where Republicans will meet
Nov. 17 to cast largely symbolic votes for
various candidates.
Pressler notes that is} more than are
committed to Rep. Phil Crane, (R-Ill.),
who has been running for more than a
year, but far behind the 43 pledges to
Ronald Regan.
To Pressler, Reagan is clearly the man
to beat in the GOP competition. He quickly
adds, "I will support any of the
Republicans who are running."
REPUBLICANS WHO have already
announced their candidacies are Crane,
former Texas Gov. John Connally;
former U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations George Bush; Sen. Bob Dole,
(R-Kan.); Los Angeles businessman
Benjamin Fernandez; Rep. John An-
derson, (R-Ill.); and former Minnesota
Gov. Harold Stassen.
Who is Larry Pressler?
He grew up on a family farm near
Humboldt, S.D., and zipped through an
academic career that includes degrees
from the University of South Dakota,

Oxford University in England as a
Rhodes scholar, the Kennedy School of
Government in Boston and Harvard
Law School.
THERE WAS a break for service as
an Army lieutenant in Vietnam in 1966
to 1968, and later work as a State
Department lawyer.
Pressler was advised that he was too
young to run for Congress, but ran
anyway in 1974, a year in which voters
were fed up with Watergate and were
ready to turn out many incumbents.
He was re-elected with a big margin
in 1976, then won 68 per cent of the votes
in his 1978 Senate race to fill the seat
vacated by retiring Democratic Sen.
James Abourezk.
PRESSLER SAID presidential cam-
paigns have become too general in
discussions of national issues, and so he
will focus on a number of very specific
.questions, namely a huge federal
program to encourages production of
gasohol from grain, better benefits for
Vietnam veterans, housing for the
elderly and a tax incentive program
designed to create jobs for Indians
living on reservations.
A self-described moderate conser-
vative, Pressler says the country needs
a "modest tax cut," to offset inflation,
and American business "needs incen-
tives to create more jobs." Most of all,
he said, the country needs a balanced
federal budget. He offered no ex-
planation of how such elusive goals
could be achieved simultaneously.

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.Ol(
Corrections of factual errors in the
Daily's news articles will periodically
appear under this heading so that we
may assure our readers accurate in-
formation.
Daily Official Bulletin
Tuesday.September 25, 1979
Daily Calendar
Computing Center: Basic Use of MTS Files.
1011 NUBS. noon.
Physics/Astronomy: D. Stein, Princeton,
"Topology of Defects & Textures in Condensed Mat-
ter Systems," 2038 Randall Lab., 4 p.m.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS344-900)
Volume LXXXX, No. 17
Tuesday, September 25, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420-
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109.Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann^Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

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If you're breaking away in 1980, the MICHIGANENSIAN
yearbook reminds you to return your scheduling card or

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the office at 420 Maynard St.

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