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May 14, 1976 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-05-14

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Pdge Ten>
ABC and 'U' center
team up on returns

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, May 14, 1976
Carter denies knowledge
of Udall debate challenge

(Continued from Page 3,
"ABC and NBC didn't want
to wait for their entire sample
in Wisconsin," Miller explained.
"ABC's projection was only
four-tenths of a point off, after
all-but it was four-tenths on the
wrong side. They should have
done what CBS did: stayed quiet
and waited for the whole sam-
ple to come in."
EVEN MORE important than
projection work, from the Cen-
ter's viewpoint, is the interpre-
tative assistance they give the
network. University researchers

help ABC analyze the kind of
people in each precinct who
vote a certain way.
Although Miller stressed that
most of the Center's research
was in the pure, theoretical as-
pects of national and interna-
tional politics, he admitted that
the work served a good purpose.
"We don't use any of the data
ourselves," he maintained. "But,
from our standpoint, it keeps us
in contact with the real world of
politics, and the money it brings
in provides support for other
basic research we do."

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(Continued from Pages1)
Carter however shook his head
in confusion and said, "I won't
be here this weekend; I'll be in
Maryland!"
Tully contended, however, that
the show could have been taped
at any time during Carter's
visits to Detorit this week.
"We suspect that somebody
should be able to talk about
what Jimmy Carter means,"
Tully said.
Udall had even agreed to dis-
cuss the issues with a Carter
representative or one of his
family members.
Udall, who desperately needs
a Michigan victory to keep his
presidential hopes alive, sought
the -debat in an attempt to nail
down Carter's views on the
issues.
Meanwhile, an enthusiastic
audience listened to Carter re-
iterate his positions on unem-
ployment, taxation, welfare and
LEARN NOW ABOUT THE
NEXT CPA EXAM
CPA
REVIEW
0DET0OIT 313 542-166

health care, applauding him
each time he stressed the need
to purge government of isolat-
ed and elite leaders who "have
never done a day's manual la-
bor in their life."
Carter referred to his rural
upbringing picking peanuts and
even cotton, apparently iden-
tifying with the minority blue-
collar constituents.
"Our government has got to
understand our people's needs,"
he said.
The presidential - hopeful
spoke for fifteen minutes and
then fielded questions from the
audience, the last of which e
termed "the most difficult
question I've had to answer in
the whole campaign." It dealt
with his position on uncondi-
tional amnesty.
Carter was careful to draw a
distinction between granting
amnesty and offering a pardon

to deserters explaining that
amnesty is an admittance that
no wrong was done, while a
pardon is merely a form of for-
giveness.
Telling the group that his son
fought in Viet Nam and "didn't
think it was fair for rich kids
to stay in college and the poor
kids to have to go to Viet
Nam," Carter concluded he
was not in favor of amnesty.
"I want to get the Vietna-
mese war over so I'm going to
issue a pardon the first week
I'm in the White House," he
added.
Touchingtbriefly on foreign
policy, Carter responded to a
question about his views on sup-
plyingarms to the Middle East
saying, "Our -country must
make a commitment to give the
State of Israel the right to ex-
ist in peace which means that
adequate aid to the nation is
necessary."

. ... a startlingly fresh and perceptive
version written and directed by
Trevor Nunn and ingeniously
interpreted by Jackson.
Seldom has a classic been
so well served
JUDITH CIS
HEDDA" on film is all
Glenda Jackson."
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TAKING OFF
By the Oscar-Winning Director who brought you ONE FLEW OVER THE
CUCKOO'S NEST. This generation gap comedy stars Buck Henry as a con-
cerned father who tries to find his runaway 15-year-old daughter and runs
into strip poker and drugs along the way.
SAT.: Cassavettes' HUSBANDS
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT at OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:30& 9:35 Admison $1.25
MOVIE-WITHIN-A-MOVIE-DOUBLE FEATURE
HEAD (dir. Bob Rafaelson, 1968)
A perfect companion piece to 0 LUCKY MAN!, Rofoelson (FIVE EASY PIECES) has taken
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that will amaze you. A Busby-Berkelev-dance senuence, liaht comedy. intense drama, alar-
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sarrina the Monkees with Quest appearance by Frank Zopa and a host of others.
0 LUCKY MAN! (dir. Lindsay Ahderson, 1973)
Malcolm MacDowell helped oriainate and stars in this picaresque tale of an ambitious vouna
coffee salesman whose life turns into a movie before your very eyes. Remeniscent in man
ways of Kubrick's A CLOCKWORK ORANGE, but lots more irreverent and fun. Excellent
music by Alan Price and his band, who somewhere along the way mar oe to become active
characters in the story. A sadly nealected, but outraneousty interestin film.
TON ITE AT 7:30 & 9:00 ANGELL HALL
CINEMA I $1.25 EACH SHOW AU G 'A'
$2.00 FOR BOTH *A

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THE PRODUCERS
(MEL BROOKS, 1968)
Zero Mostel plays the Producer. When his accountant (Gene
Wilder shows him how producino a Broadway flop can make
more money than a hit, he buss a horrible, hilarious musical
called "Sprinatime for Hitler!" One of the funniest films
in recent years, it was Mel Bfrooks first movie and he stil
hasn't topped it.
7 & :1030--MLB 3
THE SMALLEST SHOW ON EARTH
(BASIL DEARDON, 1957)
Peter Sellers, Mororet Rutherford, Bill Travers, Virqinio McKenna
A vouno newlywed couple unexpectedly inherit a ram-
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includes salvaaino the equally derelict staff with its drunken
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THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON
(RAOUL WALSH, 1941)
An admittedly alamourized version of the caretk of George
A. Custer. this is a magnificent showcase for one of Flynn's
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Errol Flynn, Olivia deHaviland, Anthony Quinn, Sydney
Greenstreet,
7 ONLY-MLB 4
$1.25 SINGLE SHOW $2.00 DOUBLE FEATURE

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