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March 17, 1976 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1976-03-17

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March l 7, 1976

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Wednesday1 March 17, 1916

THREE-WEEK-LONG
Free University Short Courses
To introduce people to ideas, skills, information which they
do not get in U. courses. Courses are free and carry no de-
gree credit.

EXHIBITION AND
SALE OF
ORIGINAL
ORIENTALAART
Uof M
,UNION GALLERY
Tues., March 16, 10-6
Wed., March 17, 10-6

Carter leads Dem
pack, Shriver drops
out of race

(Continued from Page 1)
Sargent Shriver in the preferen-1

that they had no objections to
Shriver."

EACH COURSE MEETS THREE
FOR TWO HOURS EACH

TIMES

AMERICAN TRADITION
OF NON-VIOLENCE
Historical overview; empha-
sis on labor, civil rights and
anti-war struggles in t hi s
century.
SUNDAY, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
PRISONS IN AMERICA
Political, ideological and eco-
nomic functions of prison;
prisoners, crime victims, and
class analysis.
TUESDAY, 3 to 5 p.m.
Mar. 23, 30, Apr. 6
LIFE PLANNING
A p r o c e s s for creatively
seeking jobs and career al-
ternatives; values clarifica-
tion, skills assessment, job
hunting.
THURS., 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 25, Apr. 1, 8

LIVING IN COMMUNITY
Personal lifestyle and politi-
cal perspective: w o m e n,
men, children, work, money,
power.
SUNDAY, 7 to 9 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
LOVE AND EDUCATION
What does it mean to love
something or someone; the
place of love in the process
of learning; love as the goal
of education.
MONDAY, 8 to 10p.m.
Mar. 22, 29, Apr. 5
ANTHROPOSOPHY
An introduction to the ideas
of Rudolf Steiner as express-
ed in anthroposophy, "a
science of the spirit."
(For meeting t i m e s, call
Canterbury H a u s e, 665-
0606).

oi'free
Now
1-800-447/4700j
Answered.24 Hrs.Per Day
1-800.322/4400I
Illinios Residents
L-~~We

tial race by a more than a re- A crowd of bushed Carter
spectable margin. workers gathered in the ball-
room of the Blackstone Hotel
EVEN MORE importantly,, he here to hear their candidate
has done extremely well in the speak to them over the phone.
vital delegate selection race. It was a strangely quiet group,
Jody Powell, Carter's press considering the circumstances.
secretary, admitted that she A pair of men with guitars and
was "very surprised" at the! tambourines were singing
strength of Carter's showing in hymns. It was like being in
the preferential contest. "We church.
knew he'd do well," said Powell, When Carter's voice came
"but we never expected any- over the speakers, however, the
thing like this."4 crowd erupted into cheers. A
There had been talk before net full of balloonshdropped
the election that some tepid from the ceiling and from then
support from the Daley ma- on, each set of returns broughtI
chine would draw off a large new shouts of joy.
number of Carter votes and
leave George Wallace with some C a r t e r campaign manager
chance of winning this race. Jim Wall said that last night's
But early after the polls closed victory would greatly help Car-
last night it became obvious, ter in the forthcoming North'
that such speculation had been Carolina primary. "Each time
groundless. he wins a primary, it helps. The
Powell explained that Mayor support keeps growing."
Daley had never intended to Powell was even more em-
hurt the former Georgia gov- phatic. "This clearly lays to
ernor. "They could have done rest the idea that a southerner
it had they wanted to," she can't win in a northern state
said, "but all they said was this year."
Reagan's loss may
hurt candidacy

Daily Photo by KEN FINK

I

THE APPLICABILITY OF THE THOUGHT OF
MAO TSE-TUNG TO THE U.S.
The application of Mao's method of economic analysis in determining
proper strategies for bringing about the transformation to socialism in
the U.S.
TUESDAY, 7:30-9:30 P.M., MAR. 23, 30, APR. 6
No previous knowledge of subject needed for any of these courses. For
more information, meeting places, etc., call Canterbury House.
Sign up by phone Tuesday thru Saturday, March 16-20
CALL CANTERBURY HOUSE, 665-0606

(Continued from Page 1) Daily reporter. The North Caro-
just the last five days," he add- I lina primary is next week.
ed. He added that Reagan's "tra-
"We peaked too soon in New;ditional strength" lies in t h e
Hampshire and Florida," Crane! southern states.
told a Daily reporter, "I guess{
we peaked too late in Illinois." ROCKEFELLER, "non-c a m-
ppigning" at a posh affair, re-
"THIS can hardly be view- affirmed his intention not to ac-
ed as anything less than a vic- cept a vice-presidential bid and
tory," Crane contended. "We cited "no chance" of being a
appear to have gotten the 40 per possible candidate.!
cent we were hoping for, and The vice-president joked that
we did even though we were up "Reagan has done more to help {
against the Reoublican heavies President Ford than any other
in this state, former Governor nerson in this country," a like-
Ogilvie and Senator (Charles) lv reference to backlash from
Percy." Both men camnaigned the former California governor's
actively for Ford in Illinois. attacks on Ford and his consist-!I
"We're just beginning to move ent predictions of loss in the Il-
into the southern and western linois race.
states where all polls show Gov- The non - binding Republican
ernor Reagan leading," Crane' contest here has shared the
added. "We're going all the way spotlight with a hotly-contested
to Kansas City, and from there Democratic gubernatorial race,
on to victory in November. e, between incumbent Dan Walker
and Secretary of State Michael
At Ford state campaign head- Howlett, who Chicago's volatile
quarters, where staffers h a v e! mayor, Richard Daley, h a s
scoured the area from a battery heavily supported. Reagan and
of 25 telephones, many c a m- Ford abandoned Illinois days
paign workers had predicted ago, leaving the Democratic gu-
victory by upwards of 70 per bernatorial and presidential can-

SOLIDATED
r CAERA CEiTR8S
520 E. Green Champaign, 111 61820

Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS

Daley machine still
SR

cent. didates to dominate headlines 0U LulIL n l
through the home stretch.
VICE President Nelson Rock-tr
efeller, making a guest appear- THE APPARENT lack of ex- (Continued from Page 1) "Ab
ance early yesterday at a ban- citement, however, failed to dis- votes like it used to," adds an- tain,
quet for Ford's Illinois finance soirit Ford's well-organized Illi- other. "People are more edu- buildi
committee, refused to rule out nois campaign staff from toss- cated-they want to make up
Reagan's chances of future vic- ing a rousing victory party at their own minds about the can- "Q
tory. Chicago's downtown Sheraton didates. Besides, they're more little
"Beflusionorerwgunhotel last night. Complete with affluent" "Nt
Before drawing any wfinalto occasional renditions of "Hail Nevertheless, as yesterday's the p
go through the North Carolina to the Victors," state party not- races demonstrated, old-style The
Sprimary," Rockefeller toldia ables, including Ogilvie and! Chicago politics as we've grown loud
Percy, mingled with a crowd of I to know and love are by no Daley
Ford's supporters, keeping an means extinct. illega
THE MICHIGAN DAILY occasional eye on televised re- doorc
Volume LXXXVI, No 135 t Though a few strong indepen-
Wednesday, March 17, 1976 dents made hefty challenges to
is edited and managed by students Ogilvie, Ford's state campaign the Daley machine in some1"Y
at the University of Michigan. News manager, last night called the wards, Daley remains the big crook
phone 764-0562. Second class postage victory a "team effort" based man in control and will have precis
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, on organization, lentyto Say in how the Illinois juste
Published d a i11y Tuesday throughoply
Sunday morning during the Univer- "The President can count on delegation votes at the Demo-!have
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Illinois and all the states to cratic National Convention. this 1
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription tersa
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes- turn out in force in November,"
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann said Ogilvie. "We've done it in THERE WERE some charges So
Arbor. the primary and we'll do it in of vote fraud during yesterday's slowly
day through Saturday morning, the fall." election; however the new rules cago.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann He added, "We did our job concerning campaign practices
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann without attacking fellow Repub- -enforced by teams of burly:
Arbor. ,iState Attorney's assistants and
licans."__local vigilanty groups-seem to
gp rn-rn -n rn - - m rn - m rn - - -. ie ahave guaranteed a fairly honest
race. 23 r
" For instance last night, with cou
W e re looking for ,3the twilight fading fast and a F
o ea tv s !bitter wind whipping up off the R
one political activist lake, one of Mayor Daley's pre- U
a cinct captains was arguing with D
on this angy us a little fat man in front of a so
onthisCam pus. Hyde Park polling place. The S
man was a volunteer from one S
That's right -just one individual committed to liberty of the local independent groups. C
should be reading this ad. Could it be you? One of the new campaign U
We're the Young Libertarian Alliance-the college af- laws says that electioneering
filiates of the rapidly-growing national Libertarian Party. cannot take place less than a
We're organizing YLA chapters on every major campus, cndred feet from the polling
and we need a coordinator right here. hde p
Are you qualified for the job? The YLA coordinator -a-
must be someone who's dedicated to achieving a free
society through political action. He-or she -will be re- YOUR JOB IS OUT THERE
sponsible for establishing a YLA chapter, organizing
meetings, rallies and demonstrations, and publicizing lib- ANOHERE'S HOW
ertariamsm.
The Libertarian Party, though less than five years old, A g
is now organized in all 50 states. Our platform calls for a
strict respect for civil liberties, a non-interventionist for- d
eign policy, and a free-market economy. r01
Roger MacBride, our presidential candidate, is a non- Io
politician who recognizes that the Republican and Demo- o
cratic Parties are entrenched, establishment institutions
whose only goal is the perpetuation of their own power. I p
The Libertarian Part c is a new alternative-a young
and dynamic political force that's committed to indi- 0fi
I vidual freedom and opposed to government oppression in r
every form. I
If you think you've got what it takes to be a YlA co- ml
ordinator. write or call us collect. We've got a campus in-
I formation kit that will set you started. And we'll give you .. TH. - -.., in

I1u u
bba," said the precinct cap-
"move away from this
ing."
UIT HASSLING me," the
man whined.
obody's hassling you," said
recinct captain.
little man exploded in a
voice; he accused the
people of having taped an
A campaign sign to the
of the polling place.
OU independents are as
ed as everybody else," the
nct captain retorted. "You
don't admit it. You people
a car parked in front of
building all day, with pos-
and signs all over it."
it goes; progress comes
y when it comes to Chi-

BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 1)
per cent of the precincts
nted, the numbers were:
ord: 62
eagan: 12
Jncommitted: 14
emocratic delegate count
od as follows:
tevenson: 73
arter: 54
Uncommitted: 10
Wallace: 4
Jumphrey: 3
Walker: 1
WAITING FOR YOU..,
TO GET IT...
goldmine of practical
Ivice and welcome tips
today's job hunter.
ntains a comprehensive
-to-the-minute Job
ectory and inside
[ormation on the labor
arket
Iq '7

A phone call. A simple,
ten-cent phone call for a cab could
save your friend's life.
If your friend has been
drinking too much, he shouldn't

that the drunk drivers responsible
for killing young people are most
often other young people.
Take a minute. Spend a
dime. Call a cab. That's all. If you
na y rnf -w rra.. n vniiz wf

I- - -- - - - - -
DRUNK DRIVER, DEPT. Y*
BOX 2345
I ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852
I want to save a friend's life.
Tal r-n -a~ a nn T a

i

I

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