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eptember 19, 1197~
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PAUL GOODMAN STUDY GROUP Women
TUESDAYS from 8 to 10 p.m. Communications
"Our abundant society is at present simply deficient in many of the most elemen- U-M Chapter
tary objective opportunities and worthwhile goals that could make growing up MON., SEPT. 20
possible. It is lacking in enough good work. It is lacking in honest public speech, GREENE LOUNGE
and people are not taken seriously. It is lackirrg in the opportunity to be useful. It 4-6 p.m. EAST QUAD
thwarts aptitude and creates stupidity. It corrupts the fine arts. It shackles
science. It dampens animal ardor . . . it dims the sense that there is a Creation. It - -- ----- -- -- - _____
has no Honor. It has no Community."
Paul Goodman in Growing Up Absurd}
Paul Goodman, who died in 1972, wrote over twenty full length works and FALL OPENtN/SY
hundreds of shorter ones-educational philsophy, social criticism, psychological
theory and theraputic techniques, literary criticism, architecture and city plan -
ning, poetry, novels, short stories and plays. 1"
A study group will meet each Tuesday at Canterbury House to consider his
ideas and hew to use them. All welcome. Students will be assisted in arrang- Nursery
ing credit if desired. For more information call 665-0606.
SK inderga rtners
FIRST MEETING TUESDAY, SEPT. 21st at 8 P.M. K
" Elementary School
CANTERBURY HOUSE " Child Care Center
218 N. DIVISION STREET Analternative program
corner of Catherine and Division C
CA L L 769-4511 r
CHICAGO (UPI) - For one television appearances of presi-
hour on the night of Sept. 26, dential candidates were "here
1960, John Kennedy and Rich- Ito stay." But there were no
ard Nixon - presidential cam- debates in 1964, 1968 and 1972.
paigners used to crowds - were The Gerald Ford - Jimmy
two of the loneliest men in the Carter debate in Philadelphia on
world. Thursday will be the first re-
An estimated 70 - 80 million sumption of the television de-
persons, faceless and nameless, bates - if its occurs. Subse-
scrambled to focus on him.
Nixon leaned forward and
made a "Stand up, Jack" ges-
Kennedy recovered, leaped tc
his feet, strode to the micro
D O M E S T I C POLICy
were out there watching televi-
sion and listening to radios-but
missing were the friendly,
cheering campaign throngs that1
had greeted them in city after,
OUT OF SIGHT were the re-
porters that had followed them
fo: weeks, shuttled off to nearby
studios to watch black and white
Even the omnipresent cam-
paign advisers were out of
touch - behind glass windows,
looking from the darkness into
the kleig-lighted control rooms.
They could not even signal an
encouraging "thumbs - up" to
Kennedy and Nixon were
strictly on their own, waging
the first face-to-face debate in
modern political history be-
tween two major presidential
THEY HELD four debates inj
less than one month. Many po-
litical observers and historians
sav the confrontations of Sep-
tember and October - particu-
larly the first - won the elec-
tion in November for the sena-
tor from Massachusetts.
Nixon later predicted joint
quent debates have been sched- was the subject of the first de-
uled for Oct. 6 and 22. bate - as it will be this year.
But the nation Nixon and Ken.
THE FIRST 1960 debate was nedy sought to lead still was
held in CBS-TV's Studio One, a absorbed by the Cold War.
cavernous room constructed in Kennedy, winning the coin
an arena once used for horse- flip, spoke first and immediate-
back riding, ice shows and - ly attacked, mixing domestic
in early World War II days -- and foreign policy. He question-
"America First" meetings that ed whether the Eisenhower -
rang to the oratory of Burton Nixon administration was mov-
K. Wheeler and the clamor of ing America ahead fast enough
antiwar protesters. to counter the threat of the
Nixon and Kennedy heard! Soviet Union.
only the guiding voice of Nixon, writing in his "Six
moderator Howard K. Smith of Crises," admitted Kennedy took
CBS News; the inquiring voices the offensive in the first debate,
of a panel of interviewers; the "a setback - but not a disas-
squeak of a microphone boom; ter."
the occasional click of a cam-
era. "LOOKING BACK now on all
They saw only the moderator four of them," he wrote, "there
and panel, three blinking can be no question but that
cameras, two long - armed Kennedy had gained more from
booms, the shadowy forms of the debates than I."
the crews that operated the Kennedy, propelled from un-
equipment, and banks of bril- derdog to front-runner, won the
liat ighs.election by 112.000 vntes_
APtiMSWVI d Ths SMW 9 Tho A"-W Op
Ths ad is the work of Orri Frutkin and Gavin* SandlI
THERE WAS no teleprompt-
er in those days to rely on for
a catchy or eloquent phrase.
Both candidates were nervous
- Nixon more than Kennedy.
Nixon stumbled as he arrived
at the studio, bumping a pre-
"It was TV more than any-
thing else that turned the tide,"
he reportedly told an aide after
Daily -O fficial Bulletin
viously sore knee. As he was!
THE MICHIGAN DAILV being brief on procedures, Nixon The Daily official Bulletin is an
Volume LXXXVII, No. 10 leaped to greet Kennedy and official publication of the Univer-
Sunday, September 19, 1976 smacked his head on a d sity of Michigan. Notices should be
i s edited and managed by students sigmcrop- ishe.dona ang- sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
**a dnt ling microphone. 409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
at the university of Michigan. News 40 .Jfesn bfr i.o
p~hone 764-0562. Second class poetage the day preceding publication and
paid at Ann Arbor. Michigan 48109. NIXON repeatedly moistened by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Published d a l11 y Tuesday through'p Sunday. Items appear ~onee only.
Sunday morning duringtr he Univer- his lips and, off camera, dab- Student organization notices are
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann bed at his mouth with a hand- not accented for publication. For
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription kerchief. He gripped the arm more information, phone 764-9270.
rates: $12 Sept. thru Ap l (2 semes- of his chair as Kennedy
ters), $13 by ma l outside Annof hs car s Kend
Arboru launched into his opening Sunday, September 19, 1976
Summer session published Tues- remarks. DAY SALENDAR
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann .Kennedy, i haste to rebut a TV Ctr.: "How the Senior Citi-
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann Nixon point, forgot to stand up zon?" channel 4. noon.
Arbor to the lectern and began talking WUOM: "The Mystery of the child
from his chair. Cameramen & Family Service Act of. 1975," 1
PTP: Russell's "Five on the Black
..1-... Hand Side," Arena Theatre, Frieze,
1 2 p.m.
50c DISCOUNT ON ADMISSION
WITH STUDENT I.D.
COMING SEPT. 22
Would you be willing to tell the world, "I did this?"
After all, you're pretty good at what you do. Probably
proud of it, too.
Well, most of us will never get to sign our work. And
maybe that's a shame. Because as good as we are, it might
make us better. And we can afford to be. Whether we're
teachers or short-order cooks, farmers or.
steamfitters, sales managers or city :
Monday, September 20, 1976
Extension Service: Small group
functioning, registration; Issues in
Adoption Practice; League, 8:30 a.m.
Ctr. Near Eastern, N. African
Studies: Joseph Greenman: "Yemen:
Part L" Commons rm.. Lane Hail,
r Biol/DRI: Johannes Rohdine
"The Structure & Function of Nor-
mal & Hypertensive Blood Vessels,"
1033 Kellogg. 4 p.m.
Anthropology: Lauwrence Slobod-
kin (State Univ. of N.Y.; Stony
Brook) "Problems on the Interface
of Biological & Social Sciences,"
Aud. 4, MLB, 4 p.m.
Extension Service: Fundamentals
of hypnosis, registration; League, 7
Music School: Carillon concerts,
Christ Church Cranbrook Carillon
Guild; Burton Tower 7 p.m.
Ctr. for Japanese Studies: Kobaya-
shi's Kaseki, Aud. 3, MLB, 7:30 p.m.
Open 'Til 1 a.m.
At the UNION
We'll all have more to show for it.
More money, for one thing.
Because we'll be giving
each other our
THE BEST ANN ARBOR BLUESMAN!
516 E. LIBERTY
moneys worth :"::..
for the products, the services and
even the government we pay for.
For another thing, we'll be giving Amer.
ica a better chance to take on our foreign
business competitors. Not just here. All around
the world. That would help bring the lopsided
balance of payments back onto our side. And
make your dollar worth more.
Best of all, as we hit our stride, we'll be protecting
jobs here at home. For ourselves :;
and the future. And we'll have a :.
deeper sense of satisfaction in the
Jobs we've got.
You don't have to sign your work to
see all these things happen. And more.
Just do the kind of work you'd bef
proud to have carry your name.
America. It oniv worki
\r U 1 OP U-M SCHOOL OF MUSIC Presents
ENRICHMENT & TALENT
open to all adults who are interested in developing
a new-found talent or expanding their knowledge
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Beginning Folk Guitar Intermediate Folk Guitar
Beginning Classical Guitar Intermediate Classical Guitar
Introducton to Blues & Rock Guitar
Introduction to Music Theory Introduction to the Classic
for the uninitiated who wish to gain American Popular Song:
an appreciation and understanding of History & Practice-
SInexploring the historical traditions and
Introduction to Electronic Music promn fsnsfo
for t h o s e who've wondered what performing s t y l e s of songs from
makes a synthesizer synthesize America's classical period - a must
lntrduction to Music Composition for every musical theater buff or per-
for those who've always wanted to former
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