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November 06, 1975 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-11-06

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Thursday, November 6, 197T

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Dems control
elections, but
GOP hopeful
Gf I
WASHINGTON (R)-President proof "that the Republican
Ford and Republican leaders Party is alive and well all across
claimed encouragement yester- the country."
day in the divided outcome of Republicans pointed to the
scattered, off-year elections - New Jersey assembly as one of
prompting Democratic National their big plusses.
Chairman Robert Strauss to say They gained 15 seats in thef
it was a big day for the GOP assembly, recapturing less than!
because "nobody got fired and half their spots they lost in the
nobody quit." last election. Before Watergate,
Republican National Chairman they had controlled the cham-
Mary Louise Smith and a spokes- ber. Tuesday's election left the
man for Ford said the Tuesday Democrats with 49 seats to the
elections offered some good Republicans' 31.
news to the GOP. But Strauss
said he didn't think the elections KENTUCKY, Mississippi and
were very important in national Virginia all elected new legisla-
terms. So he needled the Repub- tures in which Democrats fnain-
licans about shakeups in the tained their dominance. In Vir-
administration and campaign ginia, the Republicans lost four,
lineups. seats in the House of Delegates.
DEMOCRATS, as expected Democrat Cliff Finch, 48, a
won the only two governorships lawyer from Batesville, was
at issue, Kentucky and Missis- elected governor of Mississippi,
sippi. They held their control fending off the toughest GOP
of four state legislatures, al- challenge of the century there.
though Republicans added to Finch narrowly topped Repub-
their minority in the New Jersey lican Gil Carmichael. A black
state assembly. third-party candidate ran far
The party lineup in major behind.
city halls changed little, al- Women were elected to be-
though a Democrat was upset by come lieutenant governors in;
a law-and-order independent in the two statewide contests, Eve-
Minneapolis. lyn Gandy, now state insurance
No national trends were evi- commissioner, in Mississippi;
dentd and Thelma Stovall, the secre-
tary of state, in Kentucky. Both
AT THE White House,. Ford women are Democrats and long-
was said to see in the elections time state officials.

Beame says Ford is
twistin aid reuestAREA

WASHINGTON (P) - Mayor1
Abraham Beame charged yes-
terday that President Ford is
using "bumper-sticker philos-
ophy" to mislead Americans
about the kind of nelp sought
by New York City in its effort
s to avert financial collapse.
"He has used the city of New
York as a foil for political s'o-
gans from Belgrade to San Fran-
cisco and back," Beame said in
a speech to the National Press
Club. "This triggered hatred,
disunity and confusion."
THE MAYOR said Ford has
given Americans "the impres-
sion" that New York wants a
federal bail-out. But le said the
city only wants guarantees for
its borrowing that shouUl not
cost taxpayers anything.
"The City of New York is not
asking the federal government
or the public for one cent. We
are not asking for a nand-out,
or a bail-out," he said.
However, as Beame was
speaking, Gov. Hugh Carey of
New York was asking the gcy-
ernment for a 90-day loan of
$576 million, which he said is
needed to head off default by
four state agencies.
CAREY, a Democrat, said the
agencies have a record of finan-
cial soundness, but are unable
to borrow money in normal
channels, in part due to Ford's
"recent speech calling for the
bankruptcy of New York City."
"In effect, the zontagion of
New York City has now spread
to the agencies of The state of
New York," Carey said in a

letter to Ford. The agencies are#FASTJ NR E EIV R
the Housing Finance Agency, T...FREE DELIVERY
the Medical Care Facilities Fi- WE SPECIALIZE IN:
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There was no immediate re-."-s FISH
sponse from the White House or! SHRBIMP
the Federal Reserve Bank of
New York to which Carey di-
rected the loan request.
BEAME, the diminutive Demo-HOURS:
crat, who has been mayo^ of MON. THRU SAT.
New York City since January 4:30-1:30 A.M.
1974, asked Ford to name an in- 4 P.M. MIDNIGHT
dependent commission to study
and make recommendations on COLD BEER DELIVERED
"America's urban affairs and
future.i H M S W PIZ
"Whatever fate awaips New
York, our country's tragedy ; 211 E. Ann Ann Arbor
would be greatly compounded if a next to the Armory
our national leadership deludes
itself into thinking that sacrific-
ing our city will somehow exor-
cise the demons plaguing all of
urban America," he said.

NATIVE AMERICAN SPIRITUALITY and a SPIRIT OF PLACE

7:30
FRIDAY,
Nov. 7

ONANDAGA, Faith Keeper
Oren Lyons

AP Photo
Loop, Ma, no cavities!
Southside, one of the horses appearing in the National Horse
Show at New York's Madison Square Garden, displays his
pearly whites while yawning during a rub-down.

Lecture has been cancelled
WILL BE RESCHEDULED AT A LATER DATE
PENDLETON LOUNGE, 2nd floor Mich. Union
OFFICE OF ETHICS AND RELIGION-764-7442

Bangladesh president resigns

NEW DELHI, India (I)-Khon-
dakar Mushtaque Ahmed resign-
ed early this morning as presi-
dent of Bangladesh following the
fall from power of junior army
officers who put him in office
three months ago, Radio Bang-
ladesh announced.
In a special broadcast shortly
after midnight the radio said
Supreme Court Chief Justice
A.M. Syeen would, be sworn in
today as the new president.
MUSHTAQUE Ahmed re3ign-
ed after new army leaders won
out in a protracted power'
struggle with officers who over-
threw and killed, independence
hero Sheik Mujibur Rahman in
a coup Aug. 15.
Mujib and members 3f his
family were slain on orders of
a group of majors, now lieu-
tenant colonels, who fled this
week to Bangkok.
Radio Bangladesh said the
men who fled to Bangkok ware
suspected of being involved in
the slayings this week of four'
imprisoned associates of Mujib
CORRECTION
Yesterday we mistaKenly re-
ported that the interns and resi-
dents of the House Officers As-
sociation perform nine per cent
of the patient care services. In
actuality, they perform 90 per
cent of the duties. The error was
a typographical one.

in a Dacca jail. Diplomatic officers.
sources said news of tha mas- The radio said those slain at
sacre rocked the military com- the jail were former Vice Presi-
mand and the civilian govern- dent Nazrul Islam, former
ment. Prime Ministers Tajuddin Ahl-
IN RESPONSE to the slayings, med and Mansoor Ali and for-
irate Bengalis paralyzead Dacca mer Home Minister A.H.M.
with a general strike Wednes- Kamaruzzam.
day and 5,000 students marched L.CL ae aokRh
in silent procession through the LT. COL. Cayed Farook Rah
capital demanding ouster of man, one of those who fled and
Mushtaque Ahmied's govern- a nephew of Mushtaque Ahmed,
ment, the sources said. denied in Bangkok any knwl-;
Radio Bangladesh announced edge of the jail massacre. He
formation of a judicial commis- said the group of 29 military
sion to investigate the jail kill- men and families had been al-
ings and the flight of the junior lowed to leave "in order to avoid
bloodshed."
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 55 CHARING CROSS
Thursday, November 6, 1975
is edited and managed by students BOOKSHOP
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage Used, Fine and Scholarly Booksj
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. 316 S. STATE--994-4041
Published d a y Tuesday through Open Mon.-Fri. 10-8,
Sunday morning during the Univer- St1_
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription --- -- -----
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
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bor.
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mall outside Ann 438 w. HURON
ANN ARBOR
clC. ~pOewTriALL TYPES of
/wk$Zo'zAUTOS TO RENT,
A university cellar Including a
LUXURY LIMOUSINEE
f M. 663-2033
rn Program You Must Be 21
VYORK ;

STUDENT INFORMATION CENTER
NOW OPEN!
Supplying Information Concerning
WHAT'S GOING ON IN THE
UNIVERSITY AND THE
ANN ARBOR COMMUNITY
HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 11-9
Sat. and Sun. 12:30-9
Located on 4th Floor, Michigan Union
STOP IN OR CALL: 763-9904

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MASS MEETING
TONIGHT--7:30
Thurs., Nov. 6th
Auditorium B-Angell Hall
Open to juniors and seniors, oriented
towards a liberal arts background

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Pete
$20
BLACK, BROWN

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FOOD
is our Specialty
OPEN 5-10 P.M.
CLOSED TUESDAY
CARRY OUTS AVAILABLE
SUMIKO'S
Japanese Restaurant

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Alvin's Charge
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