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October 31, 1980 - Image 19

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-31

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, October 31, 1980-Page 19

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Reagan
'calls for
vote of
dissatisfied
D)emocrats

From The Associated Press
Taking a final swipe at tossup states in the countdown
days of his campaign, Republican Ronald Reagan aimed
directly at the "millions of Democrats who are just as
dissatisfied with the way things are going as we are."
The support of Democrats and independents, Reagan told
airport audiences in Texarkana, Ark, and New Orleans
yesterday, is the only way "we can make the change that is
needed."
With only four more days of campaigning left, Reagan's
message is that Carter is incompetent, that he has failed to
keep his promises and that he has made a mess of the
economy.
The Republican challenger said that Carter "long ago for-
feited any right he had to ask voters-Democratic,
Republican or independent-to swallow his ineffective
economic medicine just one more time."
REAGAN'S POLLS tell him that the economy is where
Carter is most vulnerable. And the former California gover-
nor planned to continue harping on the president's economic
performance as he campaigned later yesterday in New Jer-
sey and Pennsylvania.
Later, in Lodin, N.J. Reagan said that it is incredible to
him that the president can claim that he has protected older

people from the ravages of inflation.
"Carter's unemployment is robbing the Social Security
trust fund of needed revenue, threatening the future security
of your benefits," Reagan said. He also attacked the
limitations on earnings for those who have been receiving
social security benefits.
"THIS JUST DOESN'T make sense," said Reagan.
"Older Americans who are collecting their social security
benefits have earned those benefits. They've spent a lifetime
working and paying taxes. Those benefits should be there."
The Reagan campaign sought to defuse a potential last
minute embarrassment yesterday by announcing that
foreignpolicy adviser Richard Allen is withdrawing from the
campaign. Allen was reported by the Wall Street Journal on
Tuesday to have used his influence while he was in the Nixon
White House, to obtain lucrative consulting contracts for
himself and his friends. "He withdrew, so in the last few days
he will not become an issue," said Reagan as he arrived in
New Orleans.
Allen, 44, now is a Washington consultant specializing in
international economic matters.
The Journal article said that while on the White House
staff, Allen helped a Japanese business associate obtain in-
formation about U.S. import-export policies.

9t Rumour has it that the Academy is
nowadays one of the three most famous
things about England:!!-The London dimes

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Carter lauds auto
'industry in Saginaw

z ^-:,

HAVE DINNER WITH
Chnky THIS WEEK
A bowl of chili, a slice of corn-
bread & house beverage 'for
X1.50

6f
(Ste in Ftelds
Handel: Concerto Grosso, Op. 6, No. 11
Bach: Brandenburg Concert o. 3 in G
Grieg: Holberg Suite, Op. 40
Schubert: Rondo in A major for Violin & Orch.
Bartok: Divertimento for Strings
oim Audito 1 im
at 8:3
Tickets at $3, $4, and $5
Tickets at Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Mich. 48109
lJV&kdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9.12. Phone (313) 665-3717
XIVERSITY JVUSICAL. CIETY
In Its 102nd-Year

(Continued from Page 1).
discuss voluntary controls on the num-
ber of Japanese cars being imported to
this country.
Furthermore, Carter pledged his con-
tinued support for the unemployment
compensation program and warned of
ossible cuts to the program if his
epublican opponent Ronald Reagan is
elected. Saginaw, which relies heavily
on the automobile-related plants
saturating the area, is one of the cities
lardest hit by the recession and is
ravaged by unemployment.
"CHRYSLER IS building for the
future," partly as a result of the federal
loans granted it that Reagan opposed,
Carter told the crowd. The president
'quoted Reagan as saying in opposition
to the guaranteed loans: "What's
grong with bankruptcy?"
WCarter warned the largely working
class crowd that minimum wage laws
would be in danger if Reagan is elected.
"If he can't abolish it (the minimum
wage), he'll diminish it," Carter
declared, adding that his ad-,
ministration is commited to "carrying
on the tradition of strengthening the
minimum wage."
The president also described the
*Democratic Party as the historical
champion of innovation and progress,
while characterizing the Republican
Party as traditionally reluctant to push
for the betterment of American life.
RURAL electrification, Social
Security, Medicare, and the minimun
wage were all the progressive brain-
children of Democratic ad-
ministrations, Carter said, adding that
Republicans had opposed each of these
programs as government interference
into the private sector.
"The government has a role to play to
help people have a better life," Carter
said. "I come to you today to offer you a
choice-and the purest possible
choice-for our future."
Carter repeatedly asked the crowd
for their support on election day.
Political analysts have predicted that
Michigan is one of the crucial industrial
midwestern states that remain largely
,undecided and which could very
possibly decide the election.
AS A RESULT, both the Carter and
the Reagan camps have been blitzing
Michigan in a massive media adver-
tising campaign and both candidates
plan to spend a significant amount of
fime campaigning in Michigan in these
final days before the election.
Carter also took time in his Saginaw
speech to blast Reagan for his op-
position to the Equal Rights Amen-
30 years
has made it
a legend.
Clarks
Desert Boot
a,
a ~. . ~ ~
Sx
d b'$ 3 9 00,

The relaxed elegance and
fine workmanship of the

dment and to the SALT II treaty; em-
phasizing strongly the threat that a
nuclear arms race would pose to the
world and the grave need to control
nuclear proliferation.
The president told the cheering crowd
from Saginaw and nearby Bay City,
which is heavily populated by Polish-
Americans, that he would continue to
support in every way the Polish
workers who were recently in the inter-
national spotlight over labor unrest.

Special is from 64 pm, M.p
Me
um Good S
1140 South University-668-8411

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CUTTING $2 BILLION FROM THE GENERAL FUND
BUDGET WILL CUT THE HEART OUT OF ESSENTIAL
STATE AND LOCAL SERVICES.
HERE'S WHAT WILL GET THE AXE:
SL SHE... 75 % OF STATE POLICE
PROTECTION.
VITAL CARE FOR THE AGED
AND HANDICAPPED.
MOST STATE. HOSPITALS.
CLOSED* SCHOOLS FOR THE DEAF
AND THE BLIND. -
n 12 OF 15 STATE COLLEGES .
..AND MUCH MORE.

ROBERT TISCH, Shiawassee County
Drain Commissioner. says of these
service slashes:

WILLIAM
Michigan

G. MILLIKEN*,
says:

Governor of

"A bunch of scare tactics.."

"...Proposal D would be devastating."

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