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November 01, 1970 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-01

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Page Two ,_

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, November, 1, 1974"1

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, November 1, 1970~~

Daily Official Bulletin REGENTS RACE:

Close Senate races seen

1

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L yS. A. Bidg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. For more information,
phone 764-9270.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1
Day Calendar
Residential College Conference: "New
Academic Community," East Quad, 9
a.m.
Professional Theatre Program: "Little
Murders" Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
2:30 and 8:30 p.m.
Recital: Willis Patterson, bass and
Wallace Merry, piano: Rackham Lect.
Hall, 4:30 p.m.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2
Engineering Mechanics and Aerospace
Engineering:, Prof. S. Nemat-Nasser, U.
of California, San Diego, "Pre- and
Post-Critical Analysis oft Elastic Con-
tinua at Finite Strain," Rm. 325 W.
Engin., 4 p.m.
Physics and. Asthonomy High Energy
Seminar: J. B. Roberts, "measurement
of Kez Branching Ratio": P&A Collo-
qulum Room, 4 p.m.
General Notices

Nominees give views

For the student body:

(Contin
campaigning
liam C. Cra
once rated a]

(Continued from Page 1)
policies." Kindred favors political
debates to be contained within
classroom discussions. "When it
gets to the point of rioting, per-
missiveness or tept city - then
students are going too far," he
says.
Vernier and Wisch strongly op-
pose Kindred's views. "I think most
of the demonstrations occur be-
cause students have no voice in
making University policy," Wisch
says. "Their only recourse, then
is demonstrations. Having stu-
dents on the Board of Regents and
having them make decisions and
University policy would s o 1 v e
this."
Contradicting Kindred's associa-
tion of violence with dissenters,
Wisch added, "violence is mostly
on the side of administrators who
call in police and set up a con-
frontation situation."
Waters took a smiliar angle on
the issue. "By having members on
fhp hnr dwhn a~r sensitive to the

vne ojar w ot. vu a t.s,*sat., , c
Dean and Executive Board of t h e needs of all members of the Uni-
Graduate School cordially invite each versity campus, we can prevent
graduate faculty member to the an- vriycmuw a rvn
nual meeting of graduate faculty, Wed. 'violence,' rather than attempting
Nov. 4. 4 p.m., Amphitheater of Rack to deal with 'violence,'" he said.
ham Bldg. (4th floor). The remaining candidates fav-
General Info meeting of Mich.-Wis-
consin Jr. Year in France, Nov. 3, and ored peaceful dissent but not vio-
Jr. Year In Germany, Nov. 4, both in l ence.
Multipurpose Rm., UGLI, 7:30p a.;t 3 Student unrest is a good thing
1223 Angell Hall. if students are concerned about
University Players present N i k o s the University's and society's
Kazantzakis' The Odyssey; A Modern problems." says Shuler. "But stu-
Sequel, Wed. - Sat., Nov. 4-7 in True- dent disorder, we simply canot live
blood Theatre. The first four books
have been adapted and directed by with."
Prof. Claribel Baird. Box office opens The regental candidates were
Monday at 12:30.ashaedregenocndiaotsowe
Vice President Geoffrey Norman will also asked opinions about some
speak on the Military and the Univer- specific campus issues.
sity with question period to follow. Vernier and Wisch both "want
Public invited. College Course 324. The ," a felt the
Military in Modern America. Tuesday, ROTC off campus,~and t
Nov. 3. 3209 Angell Hall. 2-4 p.m. University should be "active in
tti, minority Lrous into the

student organizations from car- over a Demo
rying on their activities." He add- Instead, the
ed, "But public institutions must what Nixon w
keep an ear attuned to Michigan of people who
citizens. .would genera:
Ahuler, who currently is presi- ident.
dent of the University's Alumni In New Yc
Association, "fully agrees" with and the Whit
Fleming's stance on GLF. "Such a in renouncin
conference would cost the Univer- nominee, Sen
sity millions of dollars," Shuler who has diffe
says. "I am not sure if (the con- istration on
ference) would be worth it." other issues.
As an ex-ROTC man, Shuler embraced Bu
agrees with the present status of tration loyali
ROTC as a non-credit course. against Demo
"I took ROTC and agree it is Ottinger. Tha
not up to the full academic stand- "'o you r
ards of other courses," Shuler says. Senate is divi
"Nonetheless, college educated of- sues ... in in
ficers contribute a great deal to by one vote
the armed forces, so I don't think said in Fort
ROTC should be abolished." aishiFort
Shuler strongly supports the made the dif
minority admissions plan. "I think ide. the
it's a grand thing to do," he says identify the
Waters showed his support for sions he had
the minority admission plan - Nixon's ob
along with all the demands made the election
by the Black Action Movement Roudebush t
last spring-by serving as chair- Sen. Vance
man of the University's Black Law Republican l
Student Alliance during the strike.
Kindred says that if minority
admissions lower the University's
standards, he is "definitely op-
posed to the plan." I(
On the issue of ROTC, Kindred EXPRESS
is in favor of reestablishing credit ^
to the courses. "ROTC is good for
discipline and should be taught
at the University," he says.
Kindred was strongly opposed
to a Midwest conference on homo-
sexuality. "This subject is one
that is nausaeating to me," he
says. "If they want a conference
that bad, they can hold it off
campus."
Kindred said he believed in
arguing different ideological view-
points, "But when it comes to
promiscuity, perversion and revo-
lution-I am totally against it.
These things don't belong in an s
institution of higher learning."
National General Theatres
MAPLE RD. ?69.300
DOUBLE FEATURE
COOL HAND LUKE
Mon.-Fri 7:00
Saturday 7:25
Sunday 3:00-7:25
HOTEL

ued from Page 1)
to rescue Rep. Wil-
amer, a Republican
hefty favorite to take
ocratic Senate seat.
White House said,
wants is the election
, on ideological lines,
illy support the Pres-
ork, Agnew led off,
te House soon joined,
ng the Republican
. Charles E. Goodell,
ered with the admin-
Southeast Asia and
The administration
uckley, an adminis-
st, as its contender
ocratic Rep. Richard
at race is a close one.

Democratic economics, is rated
neck and neck.
Tennessee's was perhaps the
season's classic confrontation:
conservative Brock against the
veteran Gore, a dove, and an old
fashioned Populist. Brock ham-
mered at the GOP litany: crime,
student unrest, violence, loyalty
to the administration in foreign
affairs. Gore ran on the pocket-
book issues, talked about taxes,
prices, public works, social secur-
ity.
In Minnesota, where Hubert
Humphrey is a lopsided favorite
to win his Senate come-back
campaign, one of his advertise-
ments puts the Democratis issue
briefly and bluntly: "Vote your
wallet."

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ealize that the present The Democrats' most promising
ded on the major is- shot at a Republican Senate seat
stance after instance is in Illinois, where Adlai E. Ste-
or two votes?" Nixon venson III, now the state treas-
Wayne, Ind. "Usually, urer, puts a name that is an in-
o senators could have stitution on the ballot against
ference." He did not Sen. Ralph T. Smith.
specific Senate deci- Republican Smith has waged an
in mind, a n g r y law-and-order campaign
bjective in Indiana: against Stevenson, featuring tele-
of Rep. Richard L. vision commercials that emblazon-
o unseat Democratic ed the name of the Democrat
Hartke. That race, across fields of militant demon-
aw and order versus strators.
tide bt '9e4 tid

CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

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Little Things, Ann Arbor
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Ned's Bookstore, Ypsilanti
J.L. Hudson, Detroit

$3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50

Los Angeles Philharmonic
and
ZUBIN MEHTA
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WILL BE PRESENTED IN HILL AUDITORIUM

EMU University Activities Board
presents
TRAFFIC
and
TEAGARDEN & VAN WINKLE
NOVEMBER 8-8:30 P.M.
at Bowen Fieldhouse
Ypsilanti, Mich.

14

SAT., NOV.

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8:30

Placement Service
The following schools will send re-
presentatives to the Placement Office
to interview prospective teachers dur-
ing the week of November 10th.
Nov. 10 - Flint, Mich., Garden City,
Mich~, Midland, Mich.,
Nov. 12 - Farmington, Mich., South-
field, Mich.
For additional information and ap-
pointments call 764-7459 or come to
3200 SAB.

gel'ng 111Uby g1V 1L u
University by completely opening
admissions." Both opposed Flem-
ing's criteria for preventing the
GLF conference.
Brown argues that students
have the "right to take ROTC
courses if they so choose."
On the issue o; GLF, Brown said
the University should "be awfully
i careful in limiting or prohibiting

PROGRAM
SYMPHONY NO. 96 ("MIRACLE")
SIX PIECES FOR ORCHESTRA ...... .
SYMPHONY NO. 4 IN E-FLAT ...

.... Haydn
Webern
Bruckner

TICKETS:

$7.00-$6.50-$6.00-$5.00-$3.50-$2.50

101

AT
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY, BURTON TOWER, ANN ARBOR
Office Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 9 to 4:30; Sat. 9 to 12 (Telephone 665-3717)
(Also at Auditorium Box Office 1 h12 hours before performance time.)

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Mon.-Fri. 9:15
Saturday5:15-9:40
Sunday 1:00-5:15-9:40

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MASS MEETING
"Such movies as . . . 'BONNIE AND CLYDE,' 'THE
GRADUATE,/ 'MIDNIGHT COWBOY,''EASY RIDER,
the new 'JOE' .. . enter the national bloodstream."
Pauline Kael, The New Yorker

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Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.
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"THE 'BEN-HUR'
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TRANS(ENDENTIAL
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As TaughtBy
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AN EMU PLAVERS SERIES PRODUCTION
THE PRIME OF
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l***%* BRILLIANTLY CONCEIVED,
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INTRODUCTORY LECTURE:
NAT. 51. AUDITORIUM, NOV. 3, 1970 8:00 P.M.

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DENNIS FRIEDLAND AND CHRISTOPHER C. DEWEY PRESENT A CANNON PRODUCTION
STARRING PETER BOYLE AND DENNIS PATRICK IN"JOE" WITH AUDREY CAIRE
SUSAN SARANDON - K. CALLAN - PAT MCDERMOTT - MUSIC COMPOSED AND
CONDUCTED BY BOBBY SCOTT-EDITED BY GEORGE T NORRIS- WRITTEN BY
NORMAN WEXLER - PRODUCED BY DAVID GIL- DIRECTED BY JOHN G. AVILDSEN
COLOR BY DELUXE Original Sound Track Album available on Mercury Records emeewel
A CANNON RELEASE
[JMI under 18 must be accompanied by adult quardian
SUN., 1 :00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00
MON. thru THUR., 7:00, 9:00

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O F i TH F'orum
FIFTH AVENUE AT LI3URTYY
DOWNTOWN ANN £ARBORMTIN 8-30

ADULTS $2.50 (matinee $2.00)
CHILDREN $1.00 all shows

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THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Men's Glee Club, Willis Patterson, director
IN JOINT CONCERT
with

The Center for Afro-American and African Studies
Invites You to Its Lecture Series
BLACK PERSPECTIVES IN THE SEVENTIES

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