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September 17, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1-icy 'ete1e 1 n71- T>iI C A~ IV I~fh3~I _ 7 IL

Friday September 1 1 19/b

I Ht MK.H IUAN LW LY

rage seven

McCarthy battling to get on ballot

NEW YORK (A) - Eugene
McCarthy, summing up state
election - law difficulties faced
by an independent presidential
candidate, said, "It's easier to
Maddox
attacks
m'edia
ATLANTA (AP) - Accusing
the national news media of*
"blacking out" his campaign
and expressing his support for
white governments in Africa,j
American Independent party
presidential nominee Lester
Maddox formally opened his:
national headquarters in Atlan-
ta yesterday.
If we can get the national;
media exposure we have a right
to have under fair campaigning
rules, this will be a new cam-
paign," the former Georgia gov-'
ernor said, as about 25 support-'
ers waved signs, "This is Mad-
dox Country."
:MADDOX, who first gained
attention morethan a decade
ago when he used ax handles'
to chase blacks from his At-
lanta fried chicken restaurant,
expressed his support for white
minority governments in South
Africa and Rhodesia, which arej
under increasing pressure from
blacks both within and without.
"We should support the gov-
ernments that have made South
Africa andbRhodesia two of the
most stable and productive
countries in Africa," Maddox'
said.
Maddox also repeated claims
that his life had been threat-
ened.
"ONE GROUP called and ask-
ed if I wanted to be shot down
or blown up," the former gov-
ernor said. "I told them I'd
rather be blown up, because;
I wanted to go up, not down."
He continued his attacks on
Democratic presidential nomin-
ee Jimmy Carter, saying, "He's
cold, he's cruel, he's mean, he'll
crush anyone who gets in his'
way."
"I don't mind occasional lies
so much as I do the fact that
he never seems to tell the
truth," Maddox said.

get married in Vermont than
it is to sign a petition for an
independent candidate."
The Minnesotan, who once
sought the Democratic party's
presidential nomination, discus-
sed his battles to get on the
ballot as an independent candi-
date in at least 40 states with
reporters and, at a luncheon yes-
terday of the Synagogue Council
of America.
McCARTHY said he was har-
ried by "crazy laws" which fa-
vor the major parties. He told
the luncheon he has court fights
in "five or six states" which
could help him get on the ballot.
In one case, following an un-
favorable decision Monday by
the 8th U. S. Circuit Court of
Appeals, McCarthy yesterday
appealed for a U. S. Supreme
Court order placing his name
on the ballot in Missouri.
He acknowledged it was
doubtful the court would have

time to hear and decide the ceives no federal election funds,
case before the Nov. 2 general said there is too much empha-
election. sis on financial disclosure and
other material considerations to
HOWEVER, he said, "we are end situations like Watergate.
sure we are going to be on the "There was no evidence that
ballot in enough states so that they were corrupted by mater-
if we win, we can get elected." ial influence, but they were by
He noted that he may have power and their desire for
up to 40 vice presidential run- power," he said.
ning mates in various states
but that lie would "trust the M c C A R T H Y left the
electors" to choose the right New York Hilton after telling
one if lie wins. reporters he might one day
McCarthy said his campaign seek Secret Service protection.
is spending about $500,000 but "Only the Democrats and the
may have to raise "a couple Republicans are protected by
of million dollars" to stay in the the Secret Service. Pretty soon,
race. only the Democrats and Repub-

was bumped from the ballot for
a second time yesterday, a
week before the ballots are
supposed to go to the printer.
The secretary of state's office
said state Appeals Court Judge
Alan Hale had stayed a lower
court ruling that McCarthy had
enougr signatures to quality for
a place on the ballot.
McCarthy supporters in Mas-
sachusetts filed about 52,000
signatures to get him on the
ballot last July, well over the
37,096 needed to qualify. But
city and town clerks refused to
certify about 18,000 of them,
saying the signers were not
registered or had not signed the
petition the same way they
signed voter registration books.

r
r

licans will be allowed to vote."
In Massachusetts, McCarthy

BUT THE candidate said peo-
ple were afraid to give to an
independent candidate. "They
are afraid to go on the record.
They are more afraid to con-
tribute to an independent than
to a Socialist."
McCarthy, who said he re-

AP Photo
Ristin.,Peace
Edith Crow, of Middletown, Pa., poses with the remains of her 1963 auto. She couldn't bear to
part with the car after it had given her 230,000 f aithful miles so she had a junkyard operator
squeeze it into an almost-18,000-pound cube. Cro w plans to mount it on a pedestal on her front
lawn.
THOiSANDS' IOURNMAO
Chiniese paylast respects

rAILCAMPFIRE
TONIGHT at 7:30
Saginaw Forest
3 miles west of Ann Arbor on West Liberty
FOOD, CIDER, SONGS, DEMONSTRATIONS
Open to all SN R students,
faculty, friends
(Trucks leave from front of SNR at 6:30 & 7:15)
Sponsored by Natural 'esources Club
~ _________- _______-_
AUDITIONS
University Guest Artist Series
Prod uction of
OhWhat a Lovely Warf
FRI., SEPT. 17, 7:30-11:00,
SAT., SEPT. 18, 10-12; 2-5
2518 FRIEZE BUILDING!
University Showcase
Production of the Comedy'
Man of Mode
FRI., SEPT. 17, 7:30-11:00,
SAT., SEPT. 18, 10-12; 2-5
2528 FRIEZE BUILDING

OPEN LETTER
To People Who Like to SING
We know you like to sing. But do you also
like to act? To feel a full orchestra playing for
you? And most of all, do you like to have fun?
If your answers to the above are yes, you
ought to consider our offer. We are a new
group, so you may not know too much about us.
We were gotten together by people who feel
that musical theatre is one of the most enjoy-
able and rewarding experiences in life, and
that there should be a way for people to have
it without giving up their jobs, homes and
families, and perhaps their sanity. Ours is a
group for all to enjoy.
But with a difference. We produce mag-
nificent comic operas that aren't to be seen
anywbe-re -:se. Yew Faglish translations are
welded to the works of Strauss, Offenbach,
Rossini and other composers to make each
season's production a premier.
This year our major show is Lehar's "The
Merry Widow," which promises to be as excit-
ing for us and as successful as last year's "La
Belle Helene." For this we need a large chorus.
We need more than just soloists.
Please come to our ORGANIZATIONAL
MEETING this SUNDAY, Sept. 19, 7:30 at
ART WORLDS, 2131/ S. Main St., Ann Arbor.
If you would like more information, or
you would rather have a specific try-out time,
call 665-6074.
Our group is fun and it is extremely re-
warding. Join us. You won't regret it.
SINCERELY,
THE COMIC OPERA GUILD

TOKYO (Al) - Aside from theE
crowds filing past ChairmanI
Mao Tse-tung's bier in Peking,
thousands are showing their re-
spect by filing into the me-
morial hall in Shanghai where
the first Chinese Communist
party congress met, a Peking
broadcast said yesterday.
"From dawn till dark, group
after group of workers, peas-
ants, soldiers, revolutionary
cadres, intellectuals, and peo-
ple from various circles have
been filing into the memorial
hall" where the first congress
was held 55 years ago, the offic-
ial Hsinhua news agency said.
THE PARTY has grown from
70 members represented then
by 12 delegates to a member-
ship of 28 million, and the party
"is the leading core for the
whole Chinese people and a pil-
lar of world revolution." the
agency added.
In Hong Kong, an estimated
20,000 mourners attended a me-
morial service for Mao vester-
day at the local branch of Pe-
king's Bank og China.
Queues that started to form
shortly afterdawn stretched to
a nearby park by noon, and 10
British army tents were erected
there to protect mourners from
the sun.
FLORAL wreaths silled out
from the bank to nearby streets,
surrounding the bank complete-
ly.
Trhe mourners included senior
Hong Kong government offic-
ials as well as foreign diplo-
mats, businessmen and Chinese
residents. Some wept openly.
Because of the large numbers,
another service was scheduled
for today.
OTHER mourning activities
were going on at Yenan, the
Communist cave headquarters
from which Mao led the fight
against Chiang Kai-shek's Na-
tionalist Chinese troops and
Japanese invaders between
1936 and 1948, Hsinhua report-
ed.
Since Mao died Sept. 9 at the

age of 82, it said, workers, peas- Tien An Men square. From
ants and soldiers "have been about 6 o'clock in the morning
going in groups to Chairman onward, long columns of mourn-
Mao's former residence ande
other places where he had car- ers filed throug the hallf
ried olt revolutionary activi- nourning to the strains of fun-
ties t- - him tribute, " Hsin- eral music .
'..

it]
Sil
ti
i
th
tp6
w

"It was in Yenan that Chair-A
,an Mlao, in his cave home,;NEW
rote some of his brilliant T
iarxist-Leninist works, nurtur- C H RIST IAN L IT URGY
d the Yenan revolutionary ;
Airit of self-reliance and hard There will be a gatherinq Sundays at Noon for students
and other people who are interested in exploring new
truggle and trained thousands forms of Christian celebration. We will meet to exchange
f fighters loyal to the people ideas and share simple food:
form the proletarian revolu- SUNDAY AT NOON-September 19th
onary task force and keen its
inks growing," the agency
d led.
In Pekin, where Mao's bodv
Ii n in sla e i le ( raTl of the People for seven
rls ending today, it is likely
hat at least half a million peo-
le will pay last respects.
(sinhna reported more than Office of Ethics and Religion Lounge
Hsahareote or h 1 Third Floor, Michigan Union
10,000 passed by on the first
vo days, and its report on
Wednesdav's services said, f

fii - ,1-

If bookings a drag, and
your roommate's a nag-
Escape to the beautiful country,
VISIT
Huron Farms
Cider Mill

'shortly after midnight, grief
stricken people began stream-
ing in from the city and subur-
ban districts and gathering in
236 Nickels Arcade
Anan Arbor
GUITAR CLASSES
By Dr. Nelson Amos,
Instructor of Uni ar
Eastern Michigan
University
1 A ornphrensive
approach to music
reading and right-
hand tevhnique.
* Tele eeks, of
instruction in b~asic
classical and folk
gu itar.
* One-hour lessons
meeting weekly from
5:30-6:30 p.m.
Reasonable rates.
- Jor information call
662-513£ (Daily 10-6)
or
435-0)310 Ieveniugs)

FAMOUS
BIKES
SCHWINN-RALEIGH
PEUGEOT-MERCIER
. GREAT SELECTION of LOCKS.
. BASKETS-LIGHTS-BIKE PARTS.
EVERYTHING for your CYCLING NEEDS.
* FAST REPAIR on ALL MAKES.
Visit our old fashioned bike store
where students buy their wheels.
Campus Bike & Toy
514 E. WILLIAM-662-0035

Walk and pincic in our beautiful

250

acres

of orchards and fields. Visit our huge
barn where APPLE CIDER, HOT DONUTS,

and TAFFY APPLES

are made daily.

Choose from

a variety of apples, plums,

ONE THING AT the University of Michigan
you don't have to wait in line for .. .

pears and other fruits.
Pick your own apples and tomatoes.
HONEY-MAPLE SYRUP-JAMS and JELLIES-CHERRY JUICE
Visit HURON FARMS CIDER MILL
-closest one to the U-M campus

a
r

A

3431 N. ZEEB RD.

I

Dexter, Mi
A) 01f

rA~tA6"'
-J

I

I i I

E'

III

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