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April 11, 1976 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-04-11

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Pace Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

C# Er A^%j, d er; l 11 1 BTC.

--)uriuuy,^prIIl

Ei, i /

I!

Dems. begin

mnainn Wallace stopover

Arie Lova" Eliav
® Israel's Leading "Dove"
i Member of Knesset (Israeli Parliament)
since 1965
* Former Secretary-General, Israel Labour Party
(1970-72)
"Our relations with the Palestinian Arabs constitute the
most important element of our relations with the Arab
world as a whole and the two are inseparbly linked. Herein
lies the key to the solution of the overall problem."-ARIE
LOVA ELIAY-March 1970
Lectures-Monday, April 12
4:00 p.m.: "TOWARDS AN ISRAELI PEACE
INITIATIVE NOW"
Modern Language Building-Lec. Rm. I
8:00 p.m.: "THE PALESTINIANS FROM THE
PERSPECTIVE OF AN ISRAELI DOVE"
Hillel Foundation-1429 Hill St.
SPONSORED BY: Hillel Foundation
Program on Judaic Studies
Interfaith Council for Peace
Office of Ethics and Religon

"Men told I had
cancer of
the larynx,
my reaction was:
what good
is a lawyer
without avoice.?"
Frank Purcell, Attorney

(Continued from Page 1: Woodcock also excused Car-; and took myself out of the Sen-
spent a good deal of time try- ter's "ethnic purity" statement, ate race. I will not run for the
ing to negate the bad effects saying, "the choice of the words Senate."
of his much-publicized "ethnic was poor, but the Federal gov-,
purity" remark, used to de- ernment shouldn't be breaking Allegations that Udall could
scribe his opposition to Fed- up communities." have won last Tuesday's Wis-
erally funded low income hous- Udall, however, voiced disap- consin primary if he had been
ing that alters the ethnic make- proval with Carter's stand on less cautious with money car-'
up of a community. federally funded housing. "We ied some substance, according
sholdnt hve ow ncoe hus-to Mark Brand, one of Udall's
"I think there's been a mis- shouldn't have low income hour- national campaign advance
undertandngereovee~eat$ i-g that destroys the characters d ihtvrvnci
understanding (over the state- o egbrod u tsol men. "Udall might very well
ment)," said Young. "We in bfneigh oods but it should have won in Wisconsin if more1
America have a pluralistic eth- be scattered," he said. money had been put into a
nic society. At the same time Senator Philip Hart (Dem.- media blitz, the week before the
all of us are free to choose Michigan) said of Carter's "eth- primary."
where we live. I don't think the nic purity" remark, "I think he Udall's Michigan campaign
Federal government should be used a lousy statement but I a
in the business of homogenizing don't see how he's any different manager Ilene Lengyel said that
g g, about $500,000 would be spent

brings out crowds
(Continued from Page 1) ination in August.
thern accents were not uncom- "I will be a viable candidate,"
mon in the crowd. he insists, "especially since
The only black person to be most of the candidates h a v e
seen, aside from several n e w s adopted (my stand on) the is-
people, was a young woman at- sues."
tending the event for a class. THE ALABAMA governor
Wallace insists that he has says he will not, consider a vice-
black support for his presiden- presidential nomination and add-
tial campaign, claiming that the ed that "I do not have a third
highly black population of Ala- party on my mind." If he did
bama continues to vote him in- split from the Democrats, they
to office. He has made a com- could be in a very dire situation
plete turn-around since 1962 this fall.
when his gubernatorial c am - So far, Wallace has 104 dele-
paign slogan was 'segregation gate votes for the Democratic
forever." convention - the fourth largest
"IF I WERE President, number among the candidates.
Blacks and minorities would be However, he lost to former
represented in the government " Georgia governor Jimmy Carter
he said earlier this year. in the North Carolina and Flor-
he sid arlir tis yar.ida primaries, both of which he
Wallace's stand against racial- capturin197t.
aiptued ni 97.l

"That was nine years
ago. In less than two
months after the opera-
tion, I was back at work
and talking. Today, I do
everything I did before.
Even try cases in court.
"All of this is thanks to
early detection, effective
treatment, and the ex-
tremely beneficial voice
training program offered
by the American Cancer
Society.
"I've won my battle.
But the battle against
cancer goes on. So,
please, have regular
checkups. And give to the
American Cancer Soci-
ety. We want to wipe out
cancer in your lifetime."
Americn
Cancer Society
THS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BYTHEPU&5HE :

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America." han any of the others on the on Udall's Michigan campaign.
issue."
Woodcock indicated that he
thought Carter's campaign ALTHOUGH Washington Sen- UDALL WAS optimisticabout
style would benefit his chances ator Jackson did not appear his chances for a Michigan win -
of winning the nomination. "I Michigan desterdi"The progressives have the bal-
like the way he's appealing to rominent ystteday ance and I will do well in the
promnentstate labor leaders state" he said.
the positive side of people," he personally endorsed his candid-ss
said. 'acy at a press conference held Wallace, who also appeared
with State Attorney General at the dinner and at a morning
WOODCOCK added that Car- Frank Kelley, Jackson's Michi- press conference spent much of
ter's tacit approval of right to! gan campaign manager. his time attempting to convince
worklaw "desnt boherme <<the crowd that he was still a
work laws, "doesn't bother me "Jackson has a near perfect "bonafide presidential candi-
at all. That's hardly the most record on labor," said state date".
important issue."AFL-CIO president William .
- Marshall. Walace said that other candit
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Idtswr "ipn no my
Volume VINo.1Udall defended charges that well of issues" and that was
sunday, Apri11, 1976 his Wisconsin campaign was why he was not getting as much
is edited and managed by students not aggressive enough, saying national support as in 1972.
at the University of Michigan. News "I've been running twenty-four
phnne 764-0562. Second class postage hu
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. hours a day. We've eliminated H
Published d a ii1 y Tuesday through all of the other progressive HE INDICATED that t h e
Sunday morning during the Univer- candidates and that takes a lot chances of running on a third
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Anna,, party ticket were dim. "Most of.
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription of work. the candidates have adopted the
ters): $13 by mal outside AnnHEADED same issues as me," said Wal-
Arbor HE ADDED that he was not lace. I am satisfied with the gen-
Summer session published trying to keep hs oions open eral situation, satisfied if they
day through Saturday morning, to run in the Arizona senate (h te eortccni
Subsr pton rtes:$6 5 in the other Democratic candi-
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann race in case he should lose the dates) continue in this vein."
iArbor. $7.50 by mail outside Ann prsdential nmnto. "
Awbrdento Ai zna six wee go " Carter, when asked if he
we"t t"A^zoa" xweksag would throw his support to Hu-
e oz<><; ; ; ibert Humphrey after a deadlock
on the third ballot, said, "I'll
UAC/eclipse j azz fight to the last vote to win."
PRESENTS How To Do
CE13 Your Own
CECIL *SEDER:
TAYLORA WORKSHOP E
12:00 Noon
Sunday, April 11
IN CO NCE RT a H I LEL
-. at HLLEL.
Thursday, April 15 1429 Hill St.
Power Center-:O P.. ETEMPLE
O TICKETS NOW ON SALE BETH EMETH
All Seats $4.50 Reserved REFORM JEWISH
"He studied music at Julliard .. . His music is RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
S oftencompared to such classical composers NEEDS EXPERIENCED
as Stravinsky and Bartok." TEACHERS FOR
T ICKETS AT FALL 1976.
TICKET CENTRAL, HILL AUDITORIUM a
Also available at HUDSON'S Downtown, Northland, Briarwood 665-444
(1---5-4744

i

T
1

y Ain dratng schools tnrougn
busing, however, has not chang-
ed.
When he received eighteen
percent of the Democratic pop-
ular vote in the March Massa-
chusetts primary, second only to
Senator Henry Jackson of Wash-
ington, many attributed it to his
anti-busing stand - because of
the busing problem in Boston.
However, he told a Daily report-
er yesterday that "that was not
the only issue" on which his
second place showing was bas-
ed.
INSTEAD, Wallace's main is-
sue has become the economy -
"whether the great middle class
is going to survive inflation."
And he expects the middle
class to believe in his plans for
economic revitalization, enough
to get him the Democratic nom-

WALLACE attributes his loss-
es to rumors that his health is
bad. He vehemently refutes this
idea, saying "I am healthy, des-
pite what they say."
"I am paralyzed," he adds,
"But my mind is not."
Wallace does not look unheal-
thy, although he has a tired
appearance, coughs occasional-
ly, and appears to be hard of
hearing.
Whether the voters will stop
worrying about Wallace's
health, as he claims they will;
and whether all can accept his
conservative standpoint -he op-
poses abortion, welfare, and en-
vironmental protection - re-
mains to be seen.
But one thing is clear: George
Wallace is not out of the run-
ning - yet.

f

Ford asks caution
in Lebanon crsis

(Continued from Page 1)
pendence and national freedom
for the countries of Eastern
Europe. But he said "I don't
believe the U. S. should say
we're going to war if certain
things happen in Eastern Eur-
ope." He was responding to a
question about what America
might do if there were upris-
ings for freedom like those
that occurred in Hungary in
1956 and in Czechoslovakia in
1968.
He also said he presently con-
siders himself an underdog to
Reagan in the Texas primary,
where 100 delegates to the
GOP national convention will
be at stake.'
BOTH HE and Reagan are

courting John Connally, former
Treasury Secretary and ex-
Governor of Texas, who is a
powerful figure in the state's
Republican Party.
Ford said Connally's failure
to support him would not re-
move him as a possible Repub-
lican vice presidential candi-
date in the November 2 gener-
aleections.
But he did not deny a wide-
spread belief that he was dang-
ling the job before Connally in
an effort to win his support.
The oldest road in the U.S.,
El Camino Real runs from Santa
Fe to Chihuahua, Mexico. Traf-
fic moved over it for the first
time in 1581.

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'J4

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