THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, September 9, 1975
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, September 9, 1975
as taught by
Maharishi Mahesh Yogi
A VISION OF THE POSSIBILITIES
* INCREASED ENERGY " REDUCED TENSION
* INCREASED LEARNING ABILITY " EXPANDED
AWARENESS " FULL DEVELOPMENT OF THE
INDIVIDUAL IN A NATURAL WAY
PROGRAM-TODAY Tuesday, September 9
2:00 p.m., 7:00 p.m., or 8:30 p.m.
Kuenzel Rm., 1 st floor, Michigan Union
Also, every Wednesday at 12:00 noon and 8:00 p m. and
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at 1207 Packard (corner of Wells).
STUDENTS' INTERNATIONAL MEDITATION
(Continued from Page 1) 1
since those days," Hess told aI
group of students gathered inJ
Alice Lloyd Hall last Sunday.+
"Once I opposed welfare and
supported warfare . . . now I
oppose them both."
Hess has abandoned the po-
litical games and is now helping
design a small, communal "vil-
lage" within a low and middle
income Washington, D.C. neigh-
AND THE concept of a self-
g o v e r n i n g community runs
throughout everything the
thoughtful Hess says.
"The collapse of New York
City, for instance, is very en-
couraging because as it collap-
ses, the neighborhood re-
emerges as the center of
things," he pointed out, noting
that the Republican Party has1
long advocated a less powerful1
federal government and more:
emphasis on local decision-
In many ways, he reminds"
one of a middle-aged, portly
Lenny Bruce-both wore beards1
and loose, casual denim cloth-
ing. Each used humor as a!
means of social criticism,
though Hess was engaging and
warm where Bruce was often
bitter and even ruthless. j
IN HIS off-the-cuff remarks,
Hess sardonically recounted one;
of his experiences as a ghost+
"I put together a neat book.
for (former Secretary of De-
fense) Mel Laird called House!
Divided in which I proved thatj
we'll always defeat the Com-
munists," he said. "That's be-
cause they value human life,+
while we have transcended thatE
and value other things - so1
whenever it comes to playing.
international chicken we'll al-.
ways win because we just don't
give a damn.1
"I mean, it's the whole 'bet- thought could not run their own tory," he said. "Fortunately, I Yet, Goldwater stopped and
ter dead than Red' kind of lives because they didn't go to didn't see any of that while I talked briefly with the group,
thinking, but I'll tell you I'd Harvard and who the Republi- was a Republican, so I was a heard their grievances, and
rather be just about anything cans thought couldn't manage success. chatted with Hess.
than dead,' said Hess to a round because they were lazy. "There comes a point when' In many ways they stand a
of applause. , "I found them bright, intelli- your critical faculties go out world apart - the Senator and
Completing Hess' garb was a' gent, helpful, and cooperative - with the tide of wealth, and it his former right-hand man. Still,
pair of dusty, worn work boots filled with communal pride," happened to me. I became a they seem to be bound by more
and a shirt pocket stuffed with 1 Rb n d than just recollections of past
pencils, a slide rule, and a pair In many ways, Hess' life has reguar Repubican an was victories and defeats.
of lases. jcome full circle with that reali- swallowed up by the myth that
of glasses. o He quit school at age15, GM is better because it is big-
. 'ger and than the only way the,
HIS FACE is lined and sag- after deciding the whole busi- poor will eat is if they work for Large scale
ging, having lost the vitality of ness was silly and promising his il eat isrifrhey wrdufo
youth - not unlike the footwear. mother that he would continue try."
'li_ .-_riLAtat~ at~~vnc o nto thelhbr
Those wrinkles and the greyig
hair, however, lend him an air
of wisdom or at least of having
lived and learned.
The words flow easily forhim.
By trade he is a word-smith -
a former Newsweek editor, a
National Review founder, and
a political speech writer.
All that was laid aside, how-
ever, when Hess found a new
love in welding. "When I took
that up, I finally discovered I
could do something.
"I GOT TO know laborers -
these people who the Democrats
HOW CA N I GET ON A
...By calling Student Government Council ... staff of SGC
are continually interviewing students for appointments to
GS "7Trying to make UM a better
place for students to live.
3rd floor, Michigan Union-M-F 9-5-763-3241
g 9uwoe nrary.
AS HESS rose through the,
journalistic ranks, he searched'
- at first unsuccessfully - for
his political roots.
To him Franklin Roosevelt
and the New Deal represented
a "social fascism that squelched
the radical labor movement in
favor of corporate employment
groups like the AFL-CIO."
He in turn rejected the social-
ists as "poorly dressed Demo-
crats," and noted, "If you read
Marx, it doesn't make you a
Communist, it makes you a
reader." Thus, by elimination,
he fell in with the Grand Old
Party. And he did well. Too
well, to hear him tell it.
"WHEN YOU have become a
good politician you just don't
let the facts interfere with vic-
After Goldwater's disasterous not favored
defeat, Hess and other Republi- WASHINGTON () - By
cans were asked to renounce the
Arizonian. He refused and more than a 2-1 margin, the
wound up unemployed. That's public believes that Congress
when Hess saw the light, as he should not provide large-scale
exchanged his pen for a weld financial aid to Israel, accord-
er's blow torch j ing to a Gannett News Service
er' bo toc.poll.
"I WON'T stand up here and Sixty-four per cent of a na-
poke fun at Goldwater," he told tional sample of 1,000 persons
the audience. "I don't think he said Congress should not ap-
is wrong of spirit or head o prove aid in the range of $2.5
heart.He just doesn't have the billion. Twenty-four per cent
right information." approved and 12 per cent of-
fered no opinion.
There remains a sincere re- By a 4-38 per cent plurality,
spect between the two. As Hess Americans thought Congress
was about to be hauled out of should reject the idea of send-
the U.S. Capitol after he and ing American civilian techni-
some friends staged a sit-in pro- cians to Sinai, the poll showed.
testing the war in Indochina, .Another 3 per cent said they
most Senators walked by mut- favored it under certain condi-
tering oaths at the demonstra- tions and 18 per cent offered no
If you live on Hill and are
interested in Kosher Meals
in the dorms-
Michigan Union Billiards
Mon., Tues., Wed.,
Sept. 15, 16, 17
Fall Term Special
Thurs., Sept. 18
3 p.m. and 7 p.m.
to demonstrate on ca pv!s,
Tuesday, September 9, 11-3 p.M.
He'll show you how to get the most out of any HP calculator. Just come to
11 a.m.-3 p.m. at Ulrich's Bookstore, 549 E. University-662-3201
Billiard Roomopen un .m. Mon.-Sat.,
SGC Needs Students
U-Cellar Board of Direc-
tors has two openings for
0 University Council has
two student openings.
INTERVIEWS for these committees will be
held Tues. and Wed. nights, Sept. 16 & 17.
Need more information? Stop by SGC Offices,
third floor of the Union; sigh up for an inter-
view and pick up an application.
your medicine cabinet.
1 Cancer's 1
1I1. Change in bowel or
1 bladder habits.
13. Unusual bleedngor 1
I4. Thickening or lump I
1 in breast or elsewhere. 1
1 5. Indigestion or difficulty 1
1 in swallowing.1
1 6. Obvious change in 1
1 wart or mole.. I
k!17. Nagging cough or 1
If you have a warning signal, l
I see your doctor. 3
M American 1
Cancer Society . 1
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Today, even so-called "non-technical" courses
(psych, soc, bus ad, to name 3) require a vari-
ety of technical calculations-complicated cal-
culations that become a whole lot easier when
you have a powerful pocket calculator.
Not surprisingly, there are quite a few such
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world's first scientific pocket calculator back in
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It's display is fully formatted, so you can choose
between fixed decimal and scientific notation.
Our HP-25 does all that-and much, much
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With an HP-25, you enter the keystrokes
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Thereafter. vou iut e~nte~r the variales a~nd
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