100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 05, 1976 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-05

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

Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 5, 1976

Page Ten THE MiCHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, October 5, 1976

Feature
of the

FOREIGN AFFAIRS:
2nd debate

Secretary

Butz quits

tomorrow

week.
R OOTS
Alex Maley
This true story encompasses six genera-
tions and will soon be a TV serial
Doubleday $12.50

(Continued from Page 1)
very extensive, but a top fore-
ign policy staff aide to Carter
cautioned a reporter against as-
suming that the Democrat's dis-
cussions with Schlesinger im-
plied he might harden or other-
wise shift his stand on key is-
sues.
Ford is banking on his leng-
thy Washington experience and
his day-to-day familiarity with
national defense and foreign af-
fairs to give him an edge over
Carter. He hopes that this will
help him pullahead in the pres-
idential race where recent polls
have found him chipping away
at Carter's early edge.

I

What impace the Butz matter "We make mistakes. Some-
might have on voters wasn't times we give interviews ."
readily determined. he said, before laughter and
applause drowned out the rest
ning mate, said that while the Carter was referring to an
resignation of Butz was "the interview with Playboy maga-
right decision." the GOP tick- zine in which he discussed lust
et would not be damaged in and adultery and made unflat-
farming areas where Republi- tering comments about former,
cans contend Butz is popular. presidents Lyndon Johnson and
"Nothing is going to change Richard Nixon. He later apolo-
ithe Midwest," said Dole. gized to Mrs. Johnson for hay-
"Farmers have another chain- ings aid that Johnson had lied,
pion standing here in Sen. cheated and distorted the truth.
Dole." "But I don't have any apologyj
He said, as he has before, to make for it," he continued.
that he would have a stronger "If I make a mistake, I want
voice in farm policy in a new you to know about it. I want!
Ford administration. "My voice you to forgive me for it."
will be expanded because of Carter also said Ford had put
Secretary Butz' departure," he some of Carter's nuclear prolif-
said at the President Ford Com- eration proposals together in "a:
mittee headquarters in Wash- last-minute patched-together at-
ington, which he happened to tempt to cover-up the failure of
be visiting when he learned of Republican leadership."
Butz' resignation. The Democratic presidential
CARTER, AT A rally in down- nominee told reporters that his
town Denver, referred to his campaign was "really moving"
own difficulties after being all over the country and that
quoted on controversial sub- movement would be shown in
jects. the next polls.

over racial slur flap

(Continued from Page 1) language" used in telling an
"BY TAKING this action, I old joke.
hope to remove even the ap- However, the end was sig-
pearance of racism as an issue nalled yesterday morning when
in the Ford campaign," Butz Butz cancelled a scheduled
said. "President Ford is a de- campaign appearance on behalf
cent man with high moral val- of the Ford campaign in Camp
ues, who insists that every Hill, Pa.
American be treated equally failed.
and with dignity." "It became an act of political
Senate Democratic Whip Rob- expediency rather than a resig-

nation because of the offensive-
ness of the words themselves,"
Butz, who was appointed sec-
retary of Agriculture in 1971 by
Richard Nixon, had been in hot
water frequently.
Prior to the remark about
blacks, Butz' most controver-
sial remarks had been a joke
about the Pope and the abortion
issue told in Italian dialect.

i

HAIRSTYLING FOR
MEN & WOMEN
TRY A NEW LONG
OR SHORT STYLE
DASCOLA
BARBERS
Arborland.......971-9975
Maple Village .. 766-2733
Liberty off State 668-9329
East U at So. U. 662-0354

ert Byrd told reporters on Capi-
tol Hill that Ford and Butz
"tried to ride out the storm"
and Butz quit only when this
Byrd said. Republican vice
presidential candidate Bob Dole
said in Washington, "Secretary
Butz was unpopular in many
places, there's no doubt about
it. But you have to weigh that
against a very tasteless re-
mark, one I felt difficult to
swallow."
BUTZ HAD apologized for the
remark and tried to dismiss it
as "an unfortunate choice of

GEO meets tonight
to vote on walkout

I

SAYE
$
A PAIR {
LADIES' PUFFED
LEATHER DEMI BOOTS
Tan leather upper - pigskin
leather lined - wedge crepe sole.
Sizes 5'2 to 10.

4
4
4
4
4
4

SA
MEN'S
DACRON 88<
INSULATED JACKETS
Nylon shell insulated with 6 oz.
Dacron "88 ' fiberfill. Two large
fancy pockets. Water repellent
Norane finish. Knit collar and cuffs
#964.
OUR REG. SI2.97
Save $2.00pnG1.
Sporting Goods Dept.

1-STOP SHOPPING SAVES MONEY, TIME, ENERGY

PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY OCTOBER 9, 1976. MEIJER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
SALES ACCORDING TO SPECIFIED LIMITS. NO SALES TO DEALERS, INSTITUTIONS OR
DISTRIBUTORS.

IF THE UNION
to strike, though,
sity will be ready.

should vote
the Univer-

i

1

"We have every intention of
going ahead with operations if
they go out," said University
President Robben Fleming.
"We have been making nlans
since last spring. and I think
we are prepared for a strike."
When asked how long he
though the University could
hold out against a strike, Flem-
ing replied, "Long enough."
But Math Department Chair-
man Allen Shields did not
share Fleming's confidence.

F
t

(Continued from Page 1)
that GEO may not be ready for
a strike vote tonight.
"I'D GO OUT on strike right
now," said Carsten, "but I
don't think the Union should
go out just yet. I think we
should give bargaining another
try, but we have to let them
know we're serious."
Graduate student Dan Tsang,
who was active during the last
strike but is only an associate
member of the Union now since
he is no longer a TA, echoed
Carsten's sentiments:
"I believe in strikes and I
think thatvwe need theareal
threat of a strike, but if I could
vote I would not vote for a
strike yet. I think it is more
important to educate people
about the issues. We haven't
done too good a job informing
the students or the member-
ship (of GEO)."

"He (Fleming) urged us to
what we can - then our budget
was cut 5 per cent which didn't
help us any." Shields added
that he thought a strike would
have a serious effect on his de-
partment.
Arb killer
hunted
outside
ofstate
(Continued from Page 1)
an unidentified woman believed
to be his girlfriend.
POSTILL confirmed yesterday
that "drugs and money" were
probable motives for the killing.
"For the past few days she,
had been using drugs pretty
heavily," Postill said.
He also believed Boukai with-
drew several hundred dollars
from her account at a local
bank sometimes before she was
killed.

guitar gaiterp

A

,
r'
I,,

Save $2.00 pr.
OUR REG. $14.94
1 9pr.

I I

Shoe Dept.

INS MEIJER FINEST U.S.D.A. CHOICE
NEST
USDA
CHOKCE

I

l
Ei
Its.

r 236 Nickels Arcade
Ann Arbor
GUITAR CLASSES
By Dr. Nelson Amos,
Instructor of Guitar
Eastern Michigan
University
4 A comphrensive
approach to music
reading and right-
hand technique.
* Twelve weeks of
instruction in basic
classical and folk
guitar.
* One-hour lessons
meeting weekly from
1 5:30-6:30 p.m.
SReasonable rates.
For information call:
662-5888 (Daily 10-6)
or
485-0310 (evenings)

"I CAN'T speculate right now
why she was killed," Postill
said.
Andrades S m i t h, Boukai's
counselor at Pioneer High School
where Boukai recently gradu-
ated, said she was unaware of
Boukai's alleged involvement
with drugs.
Boukai, who had been shot
four times, was found shortly
after 8 a.m. Friday by a passing
jogger in a remote section of
the Arb, just yards outside the
Ann Arbor city limits. Acquain-
tances at Stevens Cooperative,
where the 17-year-old student
lived, became worried wlfen she
failed to return Thursday night.
She had been last seen around
dinnertime that day.
Kansas became the leading
wheat producing state because
of the -import of hard winter
wheat seeds. They were devel-
oped from seeds brought by
Mennonite immigrants from the
Ukraine in the 1870s.

A

t~
k.7
TTT n

r
1
i i
ea
/
.
u
eis n
w wi

3frnr~ L 4 rid 2w.mssf~plt4 Nn,
44'
a 3 391i "M![tM~A1 # 2-dE
_... bu N ka

k

fp

THEATRE
UAC Musket MM Productions present
a musical masterpiece
CAMELOT
November 4, 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, 13
Group Rates and Dinner Theatre aavilable
Tickets on sale NOW at Ticket Central, 763-2071. A
fanastic production, not to be missed!
UAC Children's Theatre presents:
THE DISAPPEARING GOOBIES
Performances-Friday, Oct. 29, 4:30 & 7:30
Saturday, Oct. 30
and
Sunday, Oct. 31, 11:00, 2:00 &4:30
at Residential College Theatre in East Quad
Advanced tickets sold at Ticket Central in the Mich-
igan Union. Adults 1.50$, children 1.00$.
THE PRINT SHOP!
The Print Shop will make high-quality posters for you
at low, low prices! 18.00$ for 30 posters on heavy
weight paper, 500 mimeographed copies for 8.97$.
These prices just can't be beat-the lowest on campus.
Call 763-1107 or Andy at 994-6418.

HAPPENINGS

It,

LiMEIJER

1 f
COOPOO
HEU N'S

MAYONNASE
32 f. oz.Jr

TONE
3-1/2 oz. wt. bar
u~ ~uS--tU A

r1

4

: in ;

anos

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan