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December 07, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-12-07

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Page Two


t-riday, December 1, i v73

hriday, December 1. i973

Wheh SUNDAY, December 9, 12-6 p.m.
I:Id at Artists displaying and selling their work
ZdhVA Open to everyone. No admission charge
The December Art Fair is a convenient and interesting way to do your
Christmas shopping. Come meet and talk with the artis~ts randAcrafts-.

.Ford's voting record shows he
favored a strong U. S. allied de-
Ifense, opposed high federal spend-
ing and didn't like rapid national
*social changes dictated from
The new vice president has sup-
ported, both in his public state-
ments and his House votes, all,
but a very few of President Nixon's
. In the last several of his 25
Syears in the House, Ford consist-
ently voted for clean air and wa-
Ster and cast votes for basic con-


past record

backs Nixon

sumer protection and equal rights
for women.
HE DREW civil rights groups'
wrath for his acts on school deseg-
regation busing, the Voting Rights
Act of 1970 and open housing - al-
though he generally voted in favor
of all major civil rights bills.
As House Republican leader he
lambasted and generally voted
against the late President LyndonI
Johnson's Great Society programs,
particularly the war on poverty.
He publicly split with President!
Nixon on tapping the Highway
Trust Fund for mass transit and on

Nixon's veto of Congress' bill to
limit campaign spending for tele-
vision and radio.

son's budget
fore Congress
Ford voted

back for cutting be-
ss would consider it.
Iagainst several fed-
education bills both
the federal spending
to called interference
)ntrol of schools.

ALTHOUGH he has voted for because of1
most major civil rights bills since and what he
1949, Ford several times tried with local coi
first to keep several of them from
moving as fast as civil rights or-
ganizations wanted. f or
"If you go too fast you do more or



harm than good." Ford said in an
He voted in 1949 to outlaw poll-
ing taxes and voted for the Civil
Rights Act of 1964.

office after

-..........-. -.*- '- But he consistently voted to II ~ ~ I t
men who create the things you buy. And since you are avoiding the '~-------.--.---..-.--- block school desegeainbsg
deprtentstres pice ae owe ad vryoftn egoialeas a violation of the neighborhood (continued from Page 1)
Sdprmnstrsprcsaelwradvrofe neoibeHAPPY BIRTHDAY to ) school concept.
Don' heitae tohagle.saw supporters of Ford praising
l ANTOINE DE SAINT-EXUPERY'S AS A former member of the him for honesty and integrity.
I HouseN defense appropriations sub- Some liberal Democrats, how-
So Wehryur*neetdi on y o u r Christmas shopping or committee, Ford has voted for eeciiie i o en o
would just like t learno thing or tw about (aigcnls ai nearly all defense budget bills and eeciiie i o en o
toaoro ain anlsbti,:. t *hepd ed iht n 99 nr17 conservative, particularly in voting
hepdla ihsi 99ad17 jewelry, and leatherwork, etc., please drop by.( against attempts to cut them on civil rights legislation.
1 heavily. Congressman John Anderson (R-
SPONSORED BY U-M ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN GUILDI He was one of the first congress- 1Ill) a member of the House Repub-
(.)men, in 16, to cll for heavy lcnlae hp aldFr
.* : ..* .* ................bobin oftaretsaround Hanoi man of acandor, honety andd de-
-M and Haiphng and use of seapowerj cency.
to try and force a military end to1 Anerson, who has on occasion
the Vietnam war. critici7ed the Nixon Administra-
" vz < i IOn the economy, Ford once an- tion's handling of the Watergate
nounced he wanted to become affair, opened the debate by telling
Speaker of the House on a budget- the House Ford "will conduct him-
\ Z a cutting campaign. I 1967 he join- self in office in such a way as to
10 ed an unsuccessful drive to send help restore faith of the people in
7.- 5 r-5y a. then President Lyndon B. John- the elected institutions."
GIFTSN LY : 'f .
CANDLES , JEWELRY ks/ Te 11 {t Gr een
/ POTTERY . fAnn Arbor
~7.5Oan all adult community
- A pecal elu ediion... . X.50Known for our ine management we announce our most
tl ) elegant clfort . .. The room at the top is only surpassed
o__________ Also available in French (Hardcover) and French, by the view wfrom the top.
English, German & Spanish paperbacks )2 otdorlake in pol * patd io rcubal cy
/J-"tennis courts across from U of M North
g o e*04ie kI{"saunas Campus
lounge setting
316 O. TATEST.V1ist our model 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily1 9 a.m.
OPEN Mon.-Sat. til500 - p.m. Satueay and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sun-
. I til 10:0 p~. W ay.Or phone for an appointment 662-6670.
Sunday till 6:00 12 lmuhRa
/ V$ K Ann Arbor
ec washnl, SALE ITEMS 40-8O0% OFF j_____________
f efai44 ahce BIVOUAC The Wte Al'ppe ~PTR FPAI, TWO STUNNINGl
S402 MAYNARD 769-8511 'F SE FP RS
Renaissance takes time in selecting the} :
diusshalthisgsetti ignthernsinp. CAMPING EQUIPMENT Visit Ann Arbor's Oldest M PN106pm
We sit down with Italian importers and 58I.WILA 71627PE hrsa N Frday6 untl 9p.m
European fashions. Many times we will HUS IESEILYSO
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Smakes Renaissance a one of a kind shop. [OAFI.1- 43AL1AEIT M
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wilb eihe ofn easac.SUNDAY 12-5 -U NYBSNS , .0t r$1 -.Q
saa__sl sss xs~ss sa sxc~x~tx s ~ s s~ THE NEW YORK CITY BALLET
AMusicians' StPhotographsIbyOMARTHASOEIC
Not Just a Music Store" fPIotoTraphs byI GERGEAPEAnE
MUSCPTI GSANTSasiopngcnbemrepesualA~IILORE It is the best ballet book ever published and the most beautiful
.a4'N' THINGS anetiei outk#avnagto h "THE CHEAPO PLANT STORE" Lincoln Kirstein-who brought George Blanchine to America 4
andfetiv i yo tke dvnta e f te ah in the190stfon a school, a style, a American ballet; 4
GUITAR, BANOS DUCIMER who has been the companys entreprenuer from its start; who is
GUTRBAJS UcIES We now have BLOOMING CHRISTMAS a brilliant thinker and writer-for the first time tells the entire 4
@ HARMONICAS, RECORDERS t" story of this great cultural adventure from his first meeting in=
DisounNPrceson EW nd SE CACTI, as wella- our usual selection of a London kitchen with "Mr. B" through Ballet Caravan and =%:
DiscountIX Prices1oni NEWIand USEDt W UNUSUAL PLANTS, POTTERY, GROW Ballet Society to, finally-in 1948-The New York City Ballet; '
ACOUSTIC INSTRUMENTS from the first choreography Balachine did in America, the famous
S LITES and other plant needs. Srnd agr eldw trhasl aacielf ti
adACSOIj !STREET SHOPPING AREAa to become. one of the most inspired moments in modern ballet)
PHONE 66-9836 J- FREE DELIVERY -'' to the fantastic accomplishment of last year's Stravinsky Festival '
"~ (33 new ballets and revivals in one week).
AUp7 rbr'saotiistncit 514 E. WILLIAM-Upstairs : The work of the company's two great photographers is brought
j516 E. WILLIAM, ANN ARBOR, MICH. Inin ,one o n ro' otd sici esopn ZU g together in hundreds of pictures superbly reproduced. In his 410
* A3~i9AS§ "£*k rx6~ thits, To I!fin mal.fsint shopaSping studio, George Platt-Lynes (with aanhie arranging the
! dancers limb by limb while G.P.-L lighted them) took fantas-d
I ( tically sculptural photographs until his death in 1 956. Martha
Al Ctcoe 'a Cjn [[p BersYalattntin(adpctertoondiidulher.snapped away from the wings, boxes, first-row 4
4 ' Bookshops j' tastes. Located inZ the heart of Ann Ar'bo, just a few G SHOES BY li balcony (once a lady hit her on the head to make her stop). =
r of Si'et, offrI'eR+e Together, the perfection of Platt-Lynes and the immediacy of"4
ANN AROR'S LWEST PICES seps of StateStreet we ofer youa welwopereprofoundlyopeilluminey ilunces a ands dancers-providinggthe the ,,su-
ANNARBR'SLOESTPRIES tes Satewe oua wlcoe ' ~preme photographic record of this great dance achievement. -r '

AR O AL ISE fomteAuh n cus f i"soe ades.5 ns 5 uc This book is The New York City Ballet, the greatly beloved, a t
- -I #Y012 he us an crsh f ig tOY manes. 0 I ; o internationally admired phenomenon that will this yer celebrate 1
a 2 .WLIM761-9891 F Ilusraed ith 300 blc-n-ht hotorahand 24 color ph-4
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from 27.50 to 19.50a1 "The" WOMEN'S SHOE STOREBRA 'OET
# W/e arelokn forward to seeing you soon.- IN ANN ARBOR! Photographs by Hans Namuth
33 anr 29S nv ~SELECTED SHOES AND BOOTS ON 4 ! For the first time the reader is permitted to enter the privateQ
SALE -LP TO 50°a OFF r'~'~ worlds-living and working-of eight of the greatest American
Edward Hopper, Stuart Davis, Jackson Pollack, de Kooning, 4
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