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October 24, 1980 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-24

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, October 24, 1980-Page 5

oDetroit
bishop
ures arms
reductions
By JIM DAVIS
Worldwide disarmament is
necessary to insure the lives of our
children and our children's children,
Bishop Thomas Gumbleton said last
night in a speech celebrating the
35th anniversary of the United
Nations..
The Detroit bishop, one of the
clergy who met with the American
hostages held in Tehran last Christ-
mas, presented a talk on "Disar-
mament: A Human: and Moral Im-
perative" to about 80 people
gathered at the Ann Arbor Public
Library.
"It's concern about the children
that brings us together to talk about
disarmament,";Gumbleton said.
THE FURTHER development of
nuclear weapons by the world's two
great powers will end in mankind
being reduced to primitive societies
competing for food and the
remaining natural resources, he
said.
Gumbleton quoted President Car-
[ ter as saying "The harming of in-
nocent people is banned by every
law of God and humankind" and ap-
plied this statement to the "crime"
the United States committed during
World War II.
"Consider Hiroshima-80,000
people randomly killed," the bishop
said. "The crime is unspeakable."
IN THE 34 YEARS that have
passed since the bombing of
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Gum-
bleton said, Americans have forgot-
ten the past.
"A forgotten Hiroshima could
cause the end of our world," he con-
tinued.

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JOHN ANDERSON SPEAKS to students assembled at Western Michigan University's student union.
Anderson acks house at
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By KEVIN TOTTIS.
Special to the Daily
KALAMAZOO-Although independent
presidential candidate John Anderson's
popularity has waned nation-wide, it
didn't stop the enthusiasm of the
Western Michigan University crowd
who listened to him yesterday.
Speaking to a standing room only
crowd of more than 1,500 in the East
Ballroom of the school's student union
and backed by a bluegrass band, the
presidential hopeful took the oppor-
tunity to slam his opponents, comment
on a few of his standard campaign
issues, and convince the audience he is
a viable candidate.
THE ILLINOIS congressman played,
up his rapport with young people to the
predominantly student audience.
"Without a doubt-more than any of
the candidates-I have been able to
talk to thousands of young Americans
and students," he said. "I have been;
able to welcome them back ... to the
political process.kC
Anderson attacked President Carter

Gumbleton
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for not helping the ailing auto industry
earlier in his campaign.
"WHY DID HE (Carter) wait until 15
days before the Republican convention
to come to Detroit?" he asked. "He had
his political finger in the wind-he
followed the pols.
"That is no way to deal with the tough
problems that confront our country,"
Anderson said. "The' American people
simply cannot abide four more years of.
Carter's tinker toy economics."
Anderson tended to . dismiss
Republican candidate Ronald Reagan
in most of his comments and treated
him with an air of indifference. "What
about the other ex-governor
(Reagan)?" he said. "Well, we simply
don't trade in one ex-governor for
another."
Most of Anderson's comments during
his 20 minute talk were greeted by loud
cheers and applause by the audience.
THE INDEPENDENT candidate
tried to impress upon the audience that
he does have a chance on Nov. 4 and
gave his familar "vote your conscien-
ie of Yourself!
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n Daily
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ce" cry.,
"What if everyone voted for who they
wanted and decided to put party politics-
aside? You know what would happen.
We'd win this election hands down,"
Anderson said to the thunderous ap-
plause of the crowd.
Anderson did not vary from his stan-
dard campaign pledges, touting sup-
port for ERA, his opposition to any sort
of tax cut, and his views against
providing land in the southwest to house
the MX missile.
Following Anderson's speech, most of
the candidate's supporters echoed his
sentiments that he would win in
November if everyone "votes his con-
science."
"I think if everyone voted honestly,
he would have a real good chance,"
Monica Orslini, a WMU junior said.
"If everybody wants him, votes for
him, I think he'll win," Laura
Brodhagen, a Kalamazoo resident said.

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