THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Trudeau expected to
win easy re-election OPEN 12:45
TORONTO (A) - Prime Minister ants. All provincial premiers a r e I P.M.-4:30-8 P.M.
Eliott Trudeau and his Liberal younger. CHILDREN $1.00
party are expected to gain easy Another element is the rising ADULTS:
victory tomorrow in Canada's 29th strength of the New Democrats, MON.-SAT. MAT.-$2.00
general election. notably in the West. Except for a EVE. & ALL DAY SUN.-$2.50
As the campaign ended, the Lib- small left wing, they are less soc-
erals were confident of victory by ialist than they sound. The 63-year-
a wide margin, but Prime Minister old NDP leader, David Lewis, has gidd *
Trudeau's chief rivals, the Con- had considerable clout with his or-
seryatives, still hoped for the up- atorical assault on "corporate wel- s
set. fare bums," the companies he ac-
Tory campaigners, their own par- cuses of benefiting from special
ty leader Robert Stanfield admit- tax and othe privileges.
tedly lacking in crowd-pleasing The issues in this election cen-
color, waged an uphill struggle tered about the economy. Trudeau
against the Kennedy-like appeal of was attacked because of rising pric-
Trudeau that produced a stunning es and unemployment, now at the-
Liberal victory four years ago. highest rate in 10 years. He also
At best, the Tories could hope was attacked on grounds that he Forest fires bre
for national victory only by the had a weak posture toward inde-r
narrowest of margins. Failing pendence of Canadian b u s i n e s s
that, they could hope to deprive from the United States.
Trudeau of the luxury he enjoyed Counterattacking, Trudeau ac-
this past term: a substantial ma- cused his critics of spreading
jority in the House that w o u 1 d "gloom and doom" and raised his
respond to his programs. party's rallying cry: "the landI
Some disaffection and disillusion- is strong." It seems strong. De-
ment withkTrudeau was detectabl spite the problem, the economy
in the ranks of his own party. The I sietepolm h cnm
criticism was that, with the major- is regarded as sound and thriving.
ity he commanded, he could have
accomplished more. Four y e a r s
ago heran mostly on his personal Scale new heights of
ity, but this time he had also to
run on his record. excitement this Halloween
Also, for the first time in a fed-
eral election, youths of 18 will
vote. The change from 21 was made
two years ago. Trudeau is supposed
to appeal to youth, but at 53 he is,
in fact, among the oldest of Can- The Residential
ada's high-ranking p ublic sere-
Sunday, October 29, 1972
Time Change: 7 & 9:30
Dir. FEDERICO FELLINI
With JULIETTA MASINA
N a i v e wide-eyed w i f e
p I a y f u l decadence.. A
feast for the eyes!
Do you Want to Know How to Get into
We can't promise anything except some help-
fulihints .. .
(The director of Admissions for the Univ. of Michigan Law School)
will talk about admission policies
at the U of M Law School
Auditorium B-Angell Hall
Wednesday, Nov. 1, 7:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the
Undergraduate Political Science Association
Pennants for peace?
A South Vietnamese civil servant carries some of the 7% million
paper pennants to be used to mark areas under government
control in the event of a cease-fire. The pennants are to be
distributed by the end of the month.
Allende stops strike talks
SANTIAGO ('P) - A rapid solu- antees for the liberty of small and The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
tion to Chile's crippling strikes ap- medium industry in Chile and an aged by students at the University of
peared doomed yesterday after end to the "paper curtain" of regu- Michigan. News phone: 764-0562, Second
pearedClass postage paid at, Ann Arbor, Mich-
President Salvadore Allende cut off lations limiting travel by Chileans igan 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
talks with strike leaders because to other countries. Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
their demands, he said, contained The strikes began almost three day through Sunday morning Univer-
<< , sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
"political overtones I won't ac- weeks ago when truck owners carrier (campus area); $11 local mail
cept." broke off discussions with Allen- (in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
de's leftist government over high- (other states and foreign).
Allende announced an nationwide'se eso unihaTedy
er crgo atesandthe roteted Summer Session published Tuesday
radio and television about midnight er cargo rates and the protested through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
Friday that negotiations had col- formation of a state-owned truck- tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
lapsed. His announcement follow-ing firm in southern Chile. area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. or
Smal-busnessmen nd sh o Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other
ed a day of street violence in thep Smallbusiness men and s h 0 p states and foreign).
capital in which 142 persons were keepers called a sympathy strike
arrested. and other groups, including, doc-
tors, dentists, engineers, lawyers
Strike leaders scheduled meetings Iand private schoolteachers, s o o n
. to analyze the latest move by Al- joined in.
lende but the strikes are expect-' From a relatively isolated labor
ed to continue indefinitely. dispute, the strikes have taken on-:
The demands include, in addi- broader anti-government overtones
tion to strike problems such as re-|with the establishment of a "Uni- 1
turn of requisitioned trucks guar- fied Command" of striking groups. MONDAY
a paid political advertisement'OKRA
2OLS 2 PM-2AM
The House of Bernarda Alba
FREDRICO GARCIA LORCA
EAST QUAD AUDITORIUM
November 2, 3,4, 1972
Ann Arbor voters face a perplex-
ing variety of, alternatives in
choosing a State Representative
from the 53rd Legislative Dis-
trict. Two of t1ie candidates-
one a Democrat, the other run-
ning on the HRP ticket-advo-
cate wholesale s o c i a l change.
T he Republican candidate is
Mike Renner, a young man with
considerable experience in gov-
ernment and politics, whose mod-
erate, pragmatic views occupy
neither extreme of the political
Renner is 25 years old, and if
elected he'll be one of the
youngestumembers of the State
House. But he brings more ex-
perience, and more first-hand
understanding of politics and
government, to this challenge
than most candidates twice his
age. He will graduate.
Michigan Law School ir
December. Ann Arbor
has been his h o m e
since 1965, and he haF
been involved in local.
political activities for
s e v e.r a l years. He's
been a member of Con-
gressman Mary Esch's
staff, and an advisor
to State Representative
If elected, Mike Renner
will be a full-time leg-
islator, providing prac-
tical, responsive repre-
sentation for all the
people of the 53rd dis-
trict. "A State Repre-
sentative has to speak
his own mind and vote
his o w n conscience,"
Renner believes, "but
t h e responsibility goe!
beyond that. He has to under-
stand the needs and hopes and
expectations of constituents-all
of them, not just a select few.
Then, having listened and 'un-
derstood, he must act."
Pie in the sky is easy to come by
during an election campaign.,But
practical understanding and hard
work are precious commodities.
Remember that when you choose
your new State Representative.
And choose Renner, the Practical
Republicans for Renner
Ward Kuhn, Chairman
W Homecoming '12
next TUESDAY, Oct. 31
Together'! On Screen! IN PERSON!
for the Performing Arts
Classic Films-Live Stage Skit
complete shows 6:30 & 8:30
$1.50 cont, Friends of Newsreel
TICKETS--Salvation Records &
New Morning Books
Palmer Field-i :30 p.m.
--DON'T MISS IT!-
Ff i ' ESE I
Paid Political Advertisement REPUBLICAN 53RD DISTRICT
NONPARTISAN BALLOT- * TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7
Join the Daily
Fact: The AP Almanac is more than
Fact: It's available through this news-
nn .pr en - inal law n.rib af
* AP ALMANAC 1
'The Michigan Daily (Ann Arbor, Mich,) I
P.O. Box G22
1 Teaneck, New Jersey 07666