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October 10, 1980 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


0

THE WORLD OF CHILDHOOD
A workshop with introductory lecture, for parents, teachers, etc.
by: Francina raef
Waldorf Education Consultant, Detroit
Saturday, October 11, 1980, 3 to 5 p.m.
At the RUDOLF STEINER HOUSE
1923 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor
The public is invited. Donation of $3 (students $1.50) requested
Sponsored by the Rudolf Steiner Institute of the Great Lakes Area, and the
Rudolf Steiner School Association of Ann Arbor.
You're Invited!
Book Signing and Reception
Friday, October 17th
11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.
to velist, Journa Writer, ,
and Author of
RECOVERING: A OURNRL 1978-1979
(published by W. W. Norton & Sons Co.)
May Sarton will be speaking at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
Thursday, October 16th at 8 p.m.

Page 6-Friday, October 10, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Carter unveils
new, soft*anti-
Reagan attack

0

By The Associated Press
President Carter went public with his
softer, toned-down attack on Ronald
Reagan yesterday, but independent
John Anderson declared, "It's too
late," and insisted the president's
chances of holding on to the White
House are fading.
Carter's anti-Reagan rhetoric was
milder as he began a two-day Southern
campaign swing in Tennessee, but he
criticized his opponent's opposition to
the SALT II treaty as sharply as ever.
Reagan, meanwhile, denied that he ad-
vocated weakening environmental laws
but said air pollution was substantially
under control and the government was
too rough on industry.

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"I AM AN environmentalist,"
Reagan said. "I am for clean air." But
the Republican candidate renewed his
attack on the Environmental Protec-
tion Agency, which he said sometimes
insists on "unreasonable and many
times untried standards" to clean up
the air.
Reagan also turned down an in-
vitation by a Tampa, Fla., television
station for a "joint appearance" with
Carter when both men are in Florida
today. Carter accepted the proposal, in*
which he and Reagan would answer
questions from different locations, but
Reagan's spokesman said there'd be no
deal unless Anderson is included.
The independent candidate cam-
paigned in New York, where he told a
news conference that Carter apparen-
tly had concluded that his "base and
'almost desperate attacks" on his rivals
are not succeeding, so he is changing
his tune.
"HE HAS PEAKED, he is on the
decline," Anderson said of Carter,
echoing what the president's men were
saying a week ago about Anderson him-
self.
Anderson blasted both his major par-
ty opponents, calling Carter's cam-F
paign tactics a disservice to the elec-
torate, and charging that Reagan is
making "an obvious and calculated ef-
fort" to move toward the center by
abandoning "long-held, far-right
positions."
"The American people are not
dumb" and will reject both men, said.,
Anderson, who is far behind in the polls.
the ann arbor
film cooperative
TONIGHT presents TONIGHT
DAWN OF
THE DEAD
George Romero's follow up
to NIGHT OF THE LIVING
DEAD. This time, flesh-eating
zombies have taken refuge in
a shopping malt. Bon appetitl
Not for the squeamish.
Admission: $2
7:00 & 9:00-MLB 4

Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY
Lettue meat you
White Market on William St. has no beefs about Chicago Beef Co. employee
Matt Palazzola. The meat man, refusing to ham it up in front of his truck,
brings a "taste of Chicago" right into Ann Arbor.
Honorary 'U' Ph.D.
wins Nobel Prze

i"

Sat-Sun-Wed
1:00-3:00-5:00
7:00-9:00

MOND '
FOR T
CHRISTOPHER REEVE N A RASTAR/STEPHEN DEUTSCH
A JEANNOT SZWARC EL,'SOMEWH ERE IN TIME"
: JANE SEYMQUR: CHRISTOPHER PWMMER ASWf RO tNSON 0 STARRINGTERESA WRIGHT
cRLEENBYRICHARO MATHESON OEBID TIME RETURN" PRODUCED STEPHENDEUTSCH
MUSIC JOH N BARRY I JEAN NOT SZWARC Orpal sound back to MCA Recas &Tape
A UNSR] PCSER AL C OTY ESUDO S N C L G RE E C
AUNIVERSAL. PICT t RE ®1980 UNrERSAL CITY TUS IuOSNC ALL RIHGTS EER

(Continued from Page )
"The Nazi terror and genocide, the
war, and later the Stalinistic tyranny
have wiped them out in hardships ex-
ceeding what Poland and the Baltic
states have suffered man-y times
before."
Polish critics rate Milosz's poems on
the Warsaw uprising of 1944 among his
best and his works recently began to
resurface as a result of the easing of
censorship.
MILOSZ'S CULTURAL roots are
similar to those of Isaac Bashevis
Singer, the 1978 literature laureate, and
he is related to the French poet Oscar
V. deL. Milosz.
He served with the Polish diplomatic
corps between 1946 and 1950 in
Washington and Paris. He joined the
foreign service partially to avoid cen-

sorship.
He was accepted in Poland's in-
tellectual elite but denounced Stalinist
rule in 1951 when he moved to Paris.
FROM PARIS in 1953 he publishec
"The Captive Mind," a work sharpl3
critical of Stalinism and East Europear
intellectuals.
While in Paris he also translated a.
number of works, including some by
T.S. Eliot, Walt Whitman, Carl San-
dburg and Pablo Neruda.
He wrote for the Paris-based Polish
emigrant publishing house Instytut
Literacki.
He had been translated into English
and German and considers himself a
"difficult" poet.
The academy said his Lithuanian
heritage is vividly portrayed in his 1956
poetic work "The Valley of Issa."

LOCATED ON
WASHTENAW AVE.
MIDWAY BETWEEN
ANN ARBOR AND
YPSILANTI

-7}

41

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