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1 ~ ' / _,.-- ~"- l-'.c-~ ~:,,_a7 Election Special see pages 3-10 On The nside Academic council meets today... page 2 ish and Bowling Geen split... page 11 Vol. V, No. 42 Seymou esigns Saint May's Student Body Pesident Jean Seymou officially esigned he position Satuday and withdew indefinitely fom school. A spokesman fo student govenment attibuted the esignation to "health easons." Accoding to the student govenance manual, Student Body Vice Pesident Sue Welte will assume Seymou's post. A school wide election will be held within the next thee weeks to choose he successo. Date of the election and nomination pocedues will be set Wednesday by the student assembly and announced late this week. Fo the past month Welte had taken ove most of Seymou's duties in he absence. She also attended the Boad of Regents meeting this weekend, but in the capacity of a non-voting student obseve substituting fo Seymou. The Saint May's administation has not yet eceived an official esignation statement. Seymou last night declined to comment on the move, but indicated that she would Seymou: no comment now, statement elease a public statement late this week. fothcoming late this week. seving the note dome - st. may's community Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 SMC Boad of Regents discusses tenue, nusing by Maia Gallaghe Saint May's Edito Decisions on tenue, a poposed nusing pogam, and The Obseve took top pioity at the Saint May's Boad of Regents meeting this weekend. Tenue and tenue politicies wee discussed and esolved, but details ae being withheld pending notification of faculty membes involved. An announcement is expected fom the Pesident's office late this week. The baccalaueate nusing pogam poposal was etuned to the Education Committee of the Boad upon ecommendation of that committee. John J. Hof, assistant to thepesidentand acting chaiman of the Planning Committee, eleased the following statement concening the move in conjunction with D. Edwad Heny: "Upon the ecommendation of the Education Committee of the Boad, the Boad of Regents unanimously voted to delay consideation pending futhe study. The pogam has been unde discussion fo the last eighteen months by vaious committees within the college, most ecently the Planning Committee. D. Hof and D. May Matucci, R.N., diecto of nusing eseach submitted a esolution to the Education Committee. The Boad of Regents upon ecommendation of the Education committee, unanimously appoved this esolution which stated that the poposed nusing pogam will be studied futhe by the Planning Committee, initially by a special task foce with Matucci as chaiman." The Planning Committee will epot and ecommend a decision to the Pesident on o about Januay 1, 1973, and the committee's ecommendation will be eviewed fo decision by the Executive Boad of Regents about mid-januay. Hof explained that seveal questions concening the poposed pogam emained unanasweed such as the pogam's financial feasibility, its compatibility with the goals of the college, whethe it will attact enough inteested students, whethe it will be open to men, its elation to othe health fields, and whee the students would eceive clinical expeience. Concening The Obseve, the Boad ageed that a $2.00 subsciption option which would cove both semestes of the yea's Obseve at St. May's be "billed sepaately" to students. Hof added that:he was "vey pleased with the new and efeshing pofessional chaacte of The Obsevf'." Last Obseve poll tabs McGoven by Jey Lutkus Editoial Page Edito Geoge McGoven has etained his lead ove Pesident Richad Nixon in the final Obsf've pesidential pefeence poll. Howeve, that lead has been naowed to one pecentage point with McGoven ahead 44.9 pecent to 43.9 pecent. The poll was taken by the Omnicom Delta Epsilon, the economincs honos fatentity and it coveed a andom sample of 226 students--180 at Note Dame and 66 at SL May's: The suvey was again supevised by Lay Velcheck, the Vice Pesident of the fatenity- Thf' thee polls The fist Obseve poll published Octobe 6 showed Pesident Nixon with a commanding 13 point lead, 49.7 pecent to 26.8 pecent. The second poll of Octobe 27 had McGoven ovecoming the Nixon magin and soing into a 50 pecent to 37.5 pecent lead. The suvey which was conducted in the past week tuned out to be the closest of the thee held. t showed that McGoven holds a 5 point lead with Note Dame egisteed votes. McGoven edged Nixon 46 pecent to 41.1 pecent. Howeve, at St. May's, Nixon holds a solid lead of 54.5 pecent to 40.9 pecent. This compaes closely to the esults of the initial Obseve suvey. n that poll, SMC was also ~lidly behind Nixon, but this time by a 63 pecent to 21 pecent magin. That 42 pecent magin has now been naowed to 14 pecent. The Note Dame esults though the past thee suveys have fluctuated moe than that, howeve. The fist poll showed Nixon by 4 pecentage points at Note Dame. McGoven captued the lead by 13 in the secol'ld poll. Now McGoven's Note Dame magin has shunk to that five point lead. Class beakdown Paticulaly inteesting in the poll is the beakdown by class at Note Dame. A beakdown of SMC classes is not included because the esults poved insignificant. Suppot fo McGoven at Note Dame inceases pe yea of education with Senios being by fa the stongest McGoven goup at Note Dame. Nixon suppot, howeve, is consistent thoughout evey class, all of them cicling aound the 37 pecent mak. Registeed Votes The othe tend appaent in the poll is the upwad movement of egisteed votes. The fist suvey showed 89 pecent of the students egisteed to vote. 90 pecent wee egisteed in the second suvey and the final suvey has shown that mak climbing to 91 pecent n llllntmnmnmnmmmmmmnnmllllllllllllltttlllllllllllllllltnmnnmnmnm Ae you egisteed to vote? Yes No NO 163 (90.6) 17 {9.4) SMC 44 (95.7) 2 {4.3) Total 207 (91.5) 19 {8.5) f the election was held tomoow would you vote fo: NO--all NO--those espondents egisteed McGoven Nixon Schmitz Othe Undecided Not Voting 9.4 Sample size f the election was held tomoow would you vote fo: McGoven Nixon Schmitz Othe Undecided Not Voting Sample Size ND-SMC--all espondents f the election was held tomoow would vote fo: McGoven Nixon Schmitz Othe Undecided Not Voting UUHUUHUUJW Feshman SMC--all espondents N D-SMC--those egisteed Sophomoe Junio SMC--those egisteed Note Dame Senio ~llllllmdnuuuubddwjdjwmuhbtjwwud

2 2 the obseve wald biefs <c> 1972 New Yok Times Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 Washington-Secetay of State William P. Roges said Sunday that he had "evey eason to think" that Noth Vietnam would agee to esume negotiations in the nea futue fo a final ageement to end the Vietnam wa." am completely satisfied myself that it (the Vietnam wa) is nea an end," he said. He expessed his views in a television inteview. Saigon-United States bombes dopped nealy 2.5 million pounds of bombs ove South Vietnam and Southen Noth Vietnam in the past 24 hous, the Saigon command epoted. Noth Vietnamese and Vietcong toops continued to engage in confontation with South Vietnamese foces as attempts continued to secue teitoy befoe the expected cease-fie. Washington-Accoding to national public opinion polls, Pesident Nixon stands on the bink of a national sweep of landslide popotions. Both the Gallup and the Hais polls find that Nixon will eceive moe than 60 pe cent of the popula vote. f they ae coect, and if about 85 million Ameicans vote, the Pesident's magin would appoach 20 million votes. 8ft Mll&pU8 today 2: 30-lectue, pete dembowski, a coutoisie and i1 s poblems, 147 egina 4:00-lectue, f. david buell, st. augustine's confessions. libay auditoium 7:0Q-ectue, authu peas, flanne pit 7:30-duplicate bidge, athskella, basement of afotune 7:30, 8:3Q-slides, national action fo eseach on militay-industial complex, afotune balloom 11:00--adio pogam, tea n' tell, with special guest john dampee, wsnd am and fm Moe Faculty Manual talks The Univesity Adacemic Council will meet at 3:00 today to continue discussion of evisions of the Faculty Manual. The closed meeting will be held in the Cente fo Continuing Education. A motion by D. Stuat McComas to make the council meetings open to the public will be the othe majo item on today's agenda. McComas is assistant dean fo eseach and special pojects. The fist aticle of the evised faculty manual to be discussed will be Aticle, Section 5, which deals with evisions in the tenue code. The evision would gant dismissed faculty 12 months notice instead of the 6 months pesently eceived. n addition, the new tenue ules would abolish nomal tenue p oceedings in the law school. The evision would pemit indefinite hiing at the associate pofesso o full pofesso level without focing the law school to gant tenue afte fou yeas. The Academic Council is consideing the tenue section out of ode because faculty contacts come up fo enewal this semeste. Resolving the tenue evisions ealy educes the wokload duing contact enewals. Taffic Boad meets by Jim Ede Sta Repote Campus taffic violatos- students, faculty and staff membes alike--claiming to have been unjustly ticketed, must now submit a witten appeal to the new five-man campus-wide Taffic Appeals Boad. This single appellate boad, epesenting each of the fou majo goups on campus, is designed to eplace all the individual boads that fomely uled on cases involving membes of thei own goup. "The new Taffic Appeals Boad eliminates all those lengthy delays and judicial inconsistencies that wee pevalent unde the old system," commented Student Govenment Judicial Coodinato Geg Smith. Unde the new pocedue, all appeals ae to be filed with the Taffic Violation Bueau within 48 hous of the issuance of the ticket, excluding Satudays, Sundays and holidays. The applicant must povide a witten statement explaining the cicumstances unde which the citation was eceived and the basis upon which he is appealing. The ticket itself should be attached to this statement. The Taffic Violations Bueau is located in Room 105 of the Administation Building. Office hous ae fom 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., Monday though Fiday. All the appeals ae then eviewed by Dame Gimme, chaiman of the boad. f, in his opinion, the appellant is obviously "guilty" o "not guilty," he will ule accodingly. f, howeve, thee is some doubt in his mind, the case will be bought befoe th... entie boad, at which time the appellant is allowed to make a pesonal statement. Gimme said that the majoity of appeals that he has eceived so fa have been fom students who wee ticketed fo paking in the wong paking lots o fo not displaying thei egistation decals. l;o-*::.:;:;:;:;:;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:;:-:;:~:;:~:~:;:?.~:;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1~1: TRED OF THE!l~! H-F RP-OFF??? go~.i~~::;e;;e~ :~~: ~ fo a lot LESS MONEY. ~ 232 Stanfod Hall, :<" Speakes, Steeo Receives ~::!<!: 8-tack T~pe Decks, ~ Cassette Recodes f. eaanlllld:d 811:ig881ita~lmc~;~Jk~~- Afte the council is finished with the tenue poposals, the evised Faculty Manual will be consideed in ode. The fist aticle deals with univesity academic offices. The Obseve s published. dally duing the college semeste except vacations by -the students of the Univesity of Note Dame and St. May's College. SubsQ"ptlons may be puchased fo pe semeste (14 pe yea) fom The Obseve. Box Q, Note Dame, ndiana $eeond cl ss postage paid, Nne Dame, nd THNK REMEMBER: you pay no sevice o caying chage when you use you Campus Shop Account. Pay next yea! SK THE WEST THS CHRSTMAS Utah Jan days all lifts 3 nights lodging choice of Alta o Snowbid-$60.00 Aspen, Coloado Jan nights lodging 6 days lifts $ $25.00 deposit by Nov. 15. fo details contact: Doug Siddoway F. Metensotto 6575 WNTER THNK SWEATERS... JACKETS... OUTERCOATS THNK: ON THE CAMPUS... NOTRE DAME... '\ "" 'l,'lo "' lo.'- \... a...:..:..-_...,...,,..._..:. _j

3 Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 the obseve 3 ELECTON SUPPLEMENT The stage is set fo an exta-special election by Jey Lutkus Editoial Page Edito Tommoow's pesidential election will go into the histoy books fo two obvious easons and it may each the books fo a thid mak still in the making. The campaign which has pitted Pesident Richad Nixon against Democatic hopeful Smato Geoge McGoven is aleady the most expensive campaign in histoy. Ove $60 million has been spent fa-exceeding the 1968 total of $44.2 million... The second histoical mak is that fo the fist time 18 yea olds will be casting ballots fo a pesidential candidate. n yeas past, the election age stood at 21, but by vitue of a constitutional amendment, the young adults will be joining the 21 and ove cowd at the polling places. Thid, a New Yok Times suvey has indicated that Nixon may cay at least 48 states on Tuesday. Within the t ealm of possibility lies sweep of all 50 states, which would be the geatest sweep in Ameican political histoy. Pesently, the Times suvey claims that McGoven holds a solid lead only in the Distict of Columbia. The two states whee the issue is still in question ae Massachusetts and Wisconsin. All thee total 28 electoal votes. McGoven is in jeopady of losing even his home state of South Dakota accoding to Times epote R. W. Apple who notes that it would be the fist time since the campaign of Adlai Stevenson that this has happened. Anothe poll by David Lawence fo the Chicago Daily News futhe suppots the death knell that the Times Suvey tolled fo McGoven. Lawence's poll indicates that Pesident Nixon will tally 535 electoal votes to thee fo McGoven, these thee coming fo the Distict of Columbia. All factos point to a popula vote total of between 55 and 60 pecent fo Nixon. Only in six states does McGoven seem to have any othe hope outside of D. C., Massachusetts, and Wisconsin. Polls show Nixon holding inconclusive leads in Califonia, Michigan, Oegon, Rhode sland, South Dakota, and West Viginia. Nixon victoy in all the othe states is vitually assued. All of this could pove quite toublesome not only fo McGoven, but fo Conkite, Smith, and Chancello who may have to find something to keep the Ameican television public inteested all Tuesday night and Wednesday moning. The congessional and gubenatoial elections povide the needed dama. Thee ae many too-close-to-call aces in the woks. The Timt>s indicates that the Democats ae likely to etain thei magin in the Senate. Pesently, they ae up and only one o two seats ae in jeopady despite a numbe of close aces. n the House, the Republicans look to pick up 10 to 20 seats, fa shot of the numbe they equie to contol that legislative body. Nixon Pulls and Pushes Republicans ae hoping that a Nixon landslide will pull GOP candidates into office, but fo many embattled Republican office-seekes, this appeas to only be a fond hope. Duing the weekend, Nixon palayed some ae campaign appeaances into plugs fo some of these embattled candidates. The Pesident made stops in Chicago, Tulsa, and Povidence hoping to give Gov. Richad Ogilvie of llinois, and Senate candidates Dewy Balett (Oklahoma) and John Chafee (Rhode sland) the pe-election day push that they need. Timt>s epotes called the Nixon excusion the "longest and most intensive" day of campaigning that the Pesident has had since his victoy in the Republican convention. Befoe the Chicago cowd, Nixon said, "Rathe than having an ageement befoe an election, we want to have peace fo the next geneation. think the Ameican people want the ight kind of an ageementpeace with hono and not suende." McGoven in the final weekend befoe the election counteed the Nixon statement with chages of "cuel political deception." "And thee has been no majo beakthough fo peace," McGoven claimed. "nstead thee has been a fatal beakdown on the cental issues and now this chance fo an ageement is gone." McGoven asseted that Nixon had only "petended" to seek a settlement of the Vietnam conflict as pat of a e-election stategy. n the Beginning McGoven's campaign became fimly ooted in mid-july when he scoed a supise victoy in the Democatic National Convention. t was a big victoy ove ival Democats Hubet Humphey and Edmund Muskie. At the convention's end, a wave of Democatic discontent hut McGoven as many Democats felt he stayed too fa fom the paty's taditional stance. Ll'ading the discontent wee labo bosses Geoge Meany and. W. Abel, the coe of the union suppot the Democats usually enjoy. McGoven picked Senato Thomas Eagleton of Missoui as his unning mate. Eagleton scoed a deceptively simple victoy despite a multitude of vicepesidential candidates that wee nominated fom the convention floo. Howeve, Eagleton's nomination an into touble when it was disclosed that he had been hospitalized and teated fo psychological easons. The public upoa was vocifeous and media coveage foced the issue to a head. To complicate the poblem, columnist Jack Andeson wandeed into the fay by publishing a stoy claiming to have poof that Eagleton had a histoy of dinking and dunk diving chages. Andeson late was foced to withdaw the stoy because he couldn't poduce sufficient evidence. Despite his claim to be "1000 pecent" behind the youthful Senato fom Missoui, on week afte the stoy boke, McGoven found it necessay to ask Eagleton to step down fom the ticket. Eagleton coopeated. n his place McGoven put R. Sagent Shive, the fome diecto of the Peace Cops. Shive accepted the post and a mini-convention of the National Democatic Convention appoved the nomination. Democahc stategy has made Shive the "pesonality" man of the campaign. He has stumped fo McGoven-shive in factoies, bas, and ethnic neighbohoods attempting to daw out the taditional base of Democatic voting stength. Catch Up Politics Sen. Geoge McGoven fo the 1972 nomination on Januay 18, Polls showed him fa behind pio to the convention. The Gallup Poll of Feb. 11, 1972 showed suppot fo McGoven dopping fom 5 pecent to 3 pecent. But McGoven tuned the tend aound and found victoy in Miami in mid-july. n 1962, he won his fist victoy, getting elected to the Senate by 597 votes afte losing in He won eelection in 1968 by ove 30,000 votes. While in the Senate, McGoven focused his attention on the wa in Vietnam. Along with Senato Mak Hatfield of Oegon, he pesented a seies of end-the-wa amendments. He also woked had on hunge and malnutition in the United States as Chaiman of the Senate Select Committee on Nutition and Human Needs. Afte Robet Kennedy's death in 1968, McGoven announced his candidacy fo the Democatic pesidential nomination. n the national eye fo the fist time, McGoven waged a 16 day campaign which ganeed him /2 votes, not enough fo nomination. He was appointed Chaiman of the Democatic Paty's Commission on Paty Stuctue and Delegate Selection whee he woked on paty efom pio to the 1972 convention. gnoes Histoy of Defeat Pesident Nixon's political caee has been a diffeent one. Labeled with a "lose's" tag, Nixon bounced back fom a seies of defeats in the ealy 60's to secue the Republican nomination in 1968 and squeeze by Hubet Humphey to win his fou yea tem in the White House. Nixon seved in the White House pio to his Pesidential victoy in n both 1952 and 1956, he won election to the vicepesidency unning on the Eisenhowe ticket. n 1960, Nixon was the Republican hei appaent to the Pesidency but he lost to Democat John Kennedy by a mee 119,450 votes. Desptie the close popula vote, Kennedy defeated Nixon in electoal votes. Afte the Pesidential loss, he attempted to bounce back but was soundly defeated in the Califonia gubenatial ace. t was at that junctue that he told the pess that they wouldn't have Dick Nixon to kick aound anymoe. Yet, in 1968, Nixon eappeed in the leadeship of the Republican Paty and made his bid fo nomination. Ovecoming th.e opposition of Goveno Nelson Rockefelle of New Yok and Goveno Ronald Reagen of Califonia, Nixon won a second chance. Given the second oppotunity, Nixon won a had fought and close campaign to gain the ight to ente the White House. Enteing the mansion of Pennsylvania Avenue with him was his unning mate Spio Theodoe Agnew. Agnew at the time was goveno of Mayland. Nixon's 1972 convention appeaance was a shoe-in. He won all of the conventions fist ballot votes save one. That single vote went to Califonia Congessman Pete McCloskey. Again Agnew was tabbed to be Nixon's unning mate. Tommoow the campaig comes to a close. The pomise of two mid-summe conventions each fuition. And the Ameican NDEX people can execise thei ight to vote a man into the White House. s Ameica Becoming Analytical? But what do the people vote on? Most political analysts agee that the public votes consistently on a candidate's image. But a gowing numbe of politcal scientists ae exhibiting thei faith in the analytical choice of the Ameican voting populus. They claim that if Ameicans ae eached on paticula issues they will espond with intelligent votes. This yea it seems that this will be the case. The issues in the Pesidential Election ae majo ones. The split between candidate's views on them ae sevee. A choice is evident. Possibily the majo issue of the campaign is the wa in Vietnam. Nixon has favoed a contolled withdawal of Ameican fighting toops. Duing his fou yeas in office. Nixon has withdawn ove 90 pecent of th toops. Recent developments include an ageement with the Noth Vietnamese to end the wa. Howeve, the Administation has balked at signing the pact until some poblems ae ioned out. McGoven has pledged to have the toops out of Vietnam 90 days afte his election, but with the appaent peace ageement eached, Nixon seems to have taken the fuy out of McGoven's majo issue. The Senato has counteed in the past week with chages of polical deception claiming that Nixon (Continued on page 8) POLLNG PLACES Contibutos: Pofs. Fank Jones, Benad No ing, Donald Costello Staff Wite: Jey lutkus Layout: Kathy Kelly, Joe Abell, Dan Baett McGovenomics... page 4 Note Dame and St. May's student egisteed in St. Joseph County will have Why you should vote page 5 twelve hous to vote on campus tomoow, epots county vote efistation officials. Congessmen and... page 6 Polls will be open fom 6:00 a.m. to campaign funds 6:00p.m. all ove the county. Note Dame students will vote in the Election Review... page 6 entance to the Univesity Ats Cente, while those of St. May's and Holy Coss Election night guide page 7 Junio College will cast thei votes in the..._ ~ noth lounge of Augusta Hall. Executive Edito: Don Ruane "f a student is egisteed," said one official at the.eounty office, "he will be on the egistation lists. Theefoe, pesentation of egistation cads o any othe kind of identification will not be necessay."

4 4 the obseve Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 McGovenomics t ~ by Fank Jones Pof., Economics Political elections ae aely unanimous. To explain this, one must assume that diffeent v~tes have diffeent facts, elate the facts diffeently, o have diffeent goals o values which affect thei evaluation of the facts. At best, only the beholden facts ae extenal and objective, the eye of the beholde must elate and evaluate the facts. n what follows, will povide some economic facts fo ecent yeas and an eye's view of these facts. Pesident Nixon's inaugual inheitance in 1969 was a vey low unemployment of 3.4 pecent, a disconcetingly high ate of inflation of 4.2 pecent <the ise in the consu~e pice index duing 1968), and a satisfactoy eal gowth ate of 4.6 pecent. By a policy of gadualism, a gadual tight~ning o~ moneta: and fiscal policy, Pes1dent N1xon pomised to cue the inflationay poblem without causing an incease in unemployment (his economic advisos admitted to the necessity of a modest and shot-lived incease in unemployment>. And his pomise to do this without wage and pice contols guaanteed labo and management that thei wage and pice decisions could be made without govenment duess. gadualism not successful~ By the summe of 1971 gadualism had not achieved its desied esults: unemployment had inceased to 6 pecent; inflation was poceeding at ove a 5 pecent ate and eal goss national poduct was declining. With the ~conomy in such die staits, and the election only Ph yeas off, Pesident Nixon alteed his "game plan" and chose, a eluctant choice fo any administation to implement wage and pice contols. This pogam was designed to educe the ate of inflation to the 2.3 pecent ange and the unemployment ate to 5 pecent by the election. As of Septembe the unemployment ate emains at 5.5 pecent and the consume pice index has isen at a 3.5 pecent annual ate since the Phase contols and at 4.6 pecent duing the thid quate of 1972, the wost since Phase, with the wholesale pice in,dex inceasing somewhat moe quickly, 6 pecent duing the thid quate. Pofits unde the wage-pice contols suged to a ecod level in the second quate of 1972, up 14 pecent ove the same quate of the pevious yea (a ecent suvey shows them up 15.9 pecent fo the thid quate>. Meanwhile the ecent ise in houly compensation of nonfam wokes has been aveaging less than the incease in thei poductivity, not a vey satisfactoy esult even if inflation wee not eoding thei paychecks. The gowth of eal GNP is now quite high, 5.9 pecent in the thid quate, but this is nomal coming out of a ecession with lage excess capacity of capital and an high unemployment ate. The aveage annual gowth ate duing Nixon's administation was only 2lf.! pecent. Remakably, although lage Fedeal budget deficits have taditionally been associated with pospeity (and the Democatic paty>, this polonged peiod of high unemployment and the ecession of 1970, the fist since , was accomplished with budget deficits exceeding '75 billion, moe than the combined deficits ove the 16 yeas of the Johnson, Kennedy, and Eisenhowe administations. The deficits wee due lagely to the low level of tax evenues geneated by a depessed economy. Hee ae some facts. am sue othes would cae to juxtapose them diffeently to make them moe palatable to thei pedispositions. How do we evaluate them? To isolate the pefomance of unemployment and inflation unde the Nixon administation, it is clea that unemployment is a much moe seious poblem than fou yeas ago and inflation possibly somewhat less of a poblem, a not unfamilia tadeoff in economics. Could a bette economic policy have achieved the pesent level of inflation with lowe unemployment? Since the pesent state of macoeconomics policy is such that it is moe of an at and less of a science than most economists cae to admit (ou policy pesciptions and the efficacy of them unfotunately make it obvious), unequivocal answes to such a question can not be given. Many economists think that an ealie implementation of wage-pice contols would have obviated a ecession to que inflation. Many believe that when the (l)otols wee finally implemented they wee supefluous since the ecessionay foces in the economy wee aleady stemming the inflation. Othe economists ae against any utilization of wage-pice contols beca4se of the inefficiencies that esult fom p1ces and wages set by dictate. t can be as_ked, howeve, whethe the actual tade of mceased unemployment fo lowe inflation was a "good" tade. Ove two million moe wokes ae unemployed ~han when Pesident Nixon was mauguated, a neithe small no shot-lived phenomenon. The total numbe of unemployed is now about 5 million. The ecession, the elated unemployment and loss in income is also a basic cause fo the incease in th_e numbe of families in povety duing the N1xon administation. The numbe of Ameicans in families with income below ~he povety line fell steadily fom 40 million m 1960 to 24.3 million in 1969 and then inc_eased in ~970 and 1971 by 1.5 million, the fist such mcease since 1959 when the ~igues began to be tabulated. Does this mcease of two million unemployed compensate fo the deceases in the consume pice index fom 4.2 pecent in 1968 <o 5.4 pecent in 1969) to the pesent 3.5 pecent? Each vote will have to make this decision. do not think it does. Seveal issues on which thee ae substantial diffeences between the Nixon pefomance and poposals and the McGoven poposals, and on which each vote must evaluate these diffeences in in tems of his values must also be discussed. The_ Nixon administation appaently associates the U.S. economy's potential with an unemployment ate of 5 pecent o a bit below. Fo compaison, the unemployment ate was less than the 4 pecent Kennedy Johnson goal fom 1966 though The pesent administation minimizes today's unemployment ate of 5.5 pecent by saying that less than 3 pecent of the adult maied males ae unemployed and that a ising popotion of teenages and women ae unemployed. Ganted that the financial pessues on teenages and maied women ae often diffeent than those on maied males, it still seems glib to dismiss these categoies of unemployment at a time when we ae designing pogams to instill wok habits in those who ae not accustomed to being in the labo foce, and setting quotas fo female paticipation in some occupations. Thee is also a ceditable agument that the official unemployment ate unde_estimates the tue poblem because 1t desegads "discouaged ':"o~es'' who have desp~ied of looking fo a Job m a soft labo make and ae consequently not officially counted as unemployed. the tade-off What is at stake in this diffeence between unemployment tagets of 4 pecent and 5 p~~ent? Simply $35 billion of GNP, $10 b1lhon of Fedeal tax evenue and jobs to one million people, especially the poo many of whom fist became membes of th~ labo foce, at some expense, duing the 1960's. How will McGoven achieve his taget of 4 pecent unemployment? McGoven's pogam centes on the best answe to welfae being wok and the best job incenti":e being a job opening. The main technu~~e ~o po":iding moe job oppotunities m the pnvate entepise would be _an expans~onay monetay and fiscal pohcy. And 1f an eligible unemployed Woke spent a easonable time un- ~ucce_ssfully seaching fo a job m p1vate entepise, he would be eligible fo a new job in a public employment pogam. <Only last week the National Uban Coalition called fo an expansion of a Public Employment Pogam, which has been effective that libeal Democats in Congess pushed' on a eluctant Nixon administation.) Expansio~ay fiscal and monetay policy to expand JOb oppotunities in the pivate entepise is the key to this pogam. Vigilance will consequently have to be execised to assume that inflation does not acceleate anew. McGoven would not declae open season on wages and pices as Pesident Nixon did in The philosophy of the McGoven pogam of wage-pice estaints-the details of which he has pledged to wok out in coopeation with lab_o, b_usiness, and consume epesentatives--s to let the fices of competition egulate the vast majoity of pices and wages, but to have the govenment seve as a. ~uogate fo those foces, as a vey VSible pesuade, in aeas whee competition is not an effective policeman. Evey effot would be made to ion out conflicts b~tween the public and pivate inteests Without esot to sanctions. The ollback powe would seve as the hidden pesuade t~ be. activated only in cases of flagant VolatiOns. n the longe un, McGoven would pusue geate enfocement of the antitust s~atute~ to boaden the scope of the economy m wh1ch competition is an effective foce. Thee ae indication that Nixon, on the othe hand, would elax antitust laws, as U.S. companies could compete in wold makets. McGoven is also committed to a thoough pogam of tax efom based on the pemise that money made by money should be taxed at the same ate as money made by men. Loopholes in the tax code povide advantages to high income individuals and fims. Some 112 Ameicans with annual incomes of ove $200,000 paid zeo fedeal income taxes in 1970 despite the healded tax efom of 1969 and the new ~inimum tax of 10 pecent imposed at that hme. Taxpayes with incomes of $ pay an effective tax ate of 30 pecent, 'the same as people with incomes ove $1 million. The ceiling 70 pecent tax ate is ielevant to high income peopoe. The pesonal exdmptions McGoven poposes to el!love. ae biefly: lowe taxes on capital gams; mteest on municipal bonds (this exemption costs the fedeal govenment moe than it benefits the municipal govenment) - McGoven would eplace it ~Y a fedeal subsidy of 50 pecent of the mteest payments by municipalities; the tax shelt_e fo. fam losses whee by the wealthy mvest m fam popeties and use deductions available to fames to offset high backet non-fam income--mcgoven poposes peventing fam losses in excess of $15,000 fom being deducted against nonfam mcome_; evising the death and gift taxes, _makmg them pogdssive, but exemptmg bequests fo a spouse. The tax code fo business would also be evised. n a July, 1972 epot Congessman A. Vanik <D-Ohio) epoted to the House that the pofitable fims among the 100 lag_est copoations wee paying an effective t~x ate of 26.9 pecent in 1969, 25.8 pecent m 1970, and 24.4 pecent in 1971 and t~is 26_.9 pecent ate fo the copoate giants m 1969 compaes with the 37 pecent ayeage tax ate paid by all copoations. Smce 1954 the faction of all Fedeal tax evenue paid by copoations has declined unifomly fom 30 pecent to unde 20 pecent now. A long list of tax beaks has eoded this souce of evenue and pobided advantages to lage businesses. McGoven poposes to epeal the excell depletion allowances on oil, epeal the acceleated depeciation witeoff of businesses, and to emove tax beaks to expoting fims and to epeal special teatment on in~ome eaned aboad. With these efoms, McGoven could educe the entie ate schedule fo pesonal mcome fom the pesent maximum of 70 pecent to a maximum of 48 pecent. This would incease wok incentives fo those in uppe income backets (if any wee paying the high maginal ates initially). Removing the numbe of loopholes would also make tax epoting less complicated, cumbesome, and expensive. Even with these lowe ates, efoms will save the govenment an estimated $22 billion in evenues. Fifteen billion of this would be povided to local govenments to pay fo educational expenses, the lagest expense at this level thu_s enab~ing them to gant popety ta~ ehfe. Th1s would be a moe equitavle way to gant popety tax elief than elying on the value added tax which falls moe heavi~y on the poo, as has been boached by the N1xon administation. Given a need fo a cetain tax evenue deciding whom to tax is a cucial poblem.' A loophole fo one peson leads to an inceased tax bill fo anothe. McGoven's popo~als lead to a moe equitable system in that t emoves pivileges which ae availab~e only to a small segment of the population. Whethe this system is oveall "~ette" again must be decided by each fo himself. And similaly in evaluating govefnment expenditues. saving $30 billion McGoven poposes cutting back the defense budget by $10 billion pe yea fo the next thee yeas, saving $30 billion. He would accomplish this by withdawal fom Southeast Asia, eduction of toops in Euope, and stopping of such militay amament pogams as the Tident submaine and the Safeguad missile system. Thes~. eductions ae not abitay and capicious but explicit and consideed as elaboated in the Congessional Recod Jan_uay 24, This pogam is not designed to pemit the U.S. to become a second-ate powe, but to educe waste eplication, and excesses, with a~ awaeness that thee is a tadeoff between defense expenditues and impotant domestic expenditues. This poposal includes aid to displaced wokes in defense industies, including efaining and e-employment in such pessing aeas as uban tanspotation a~d pollution contol. Unde Pesident Nixon. ~efense expenditues have been dec_easmg as a faction of GNP but des~1te the fact that Viet Nam spending dech~ed by about $15 billion since 1969, the s1ze of the defense budget emains oughly the same. Pesident Nixon has ec_ently si~ned a ecod defense budget while be~omg education and pollution contol bills as inflationay. McGoven's fist appoach to welfae as mentioned above, is to pomote wok' by estoing high level of employment. McGoven's public employment pogam would futhe educe the welfae olls. And since not all the poo ae able to wok, McGoven would expand the Social Secuity pogam to include all the aged, blind, and disabled, with minimum payments of $150 pe month. These job ceation and social secuity poposal ae expected to educe the welfae olls by 30 pecent, in contast to the incease in the numbe of families on AFDC fom 1.5 million in 1968 to 2.9 million in 1972 unde Nixon. And fo a.family headed by a peson "unable to wok," a national standad will be set, $4,000 fo a family of fou. Such a new standad will incease benefits in about 30 states, leaving unaffected the benefit levels in the emaining states whee s~an_dads ae aleady above the poposed n1m1mum. The efefct will be to moe nealy equalize aid to the poo egadless of thei location, educing the pesent atificial incetives to migate (fom Mississippi to New Yok fo example). The fedeal govenment would finance the cost of this pogam. The total cost of these welfae poposals would be $14 billion. To summaize the b~l~nce sheet, this cost along with the $15 b1lhon fo educational suppot tonlocal govenments would be moe than coveed by the $22 billion fom tax efom and $30 billion fom the defense budget (afte thee yeas), leaving oom in the budget fo othe domestic poposals. Pesident Nixon's Family Assistance Pogam was in many ways a pomising appoach to welfae. t included an income guaantee of $2,400 fo a family of fou. But as the Senate Finance Committee obseved thee was a goss inconsistency between it~ stated objective of poviding geate wok (continued on page 6)

5 ~ ~ ~~ ~ Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 the obseve 5 McGoven will give needed moal leadeship Why 'm fo Geoge McGoven by Donald P. Costello Diecto of Undegaduate Studies Depatment of English Last night my wife and wee walking down Wayne Steet with Bill and Elaine Stoey, just afte seeing Kut Vonnegut's Slaughtehouse 5. We wee talking about guilt. We tied to emembe who it was who incineated those tens of thousands of civilian efugees in Desden, o was it hundeds of thousands, maybe a million-! neve could conceive of such big numbes, even if each single component of the big numbe was not a component but a peson with buning flesh, loved by othe pesons who would cy at his death. So who was guilty? We decided that it was the English. But then we looked at each othe and knew that thee was something eal in bigge guilt, and that Auschwitz had succeeded The Cusades, and that Hioshima had succeeded Desden, and that napalm had succeeded fie-bombs, and that smat bombs had succeeded V-2 ockets. All nations in the past ae guilty; but can nations be guilty? And is it Nixon who is guilty because a million people--o is it hundeds of thousands?--have been fied, blown-apat, pefoated in Viet Nam since he took office? O is it the people who elected him who ae guilty? O the people who will vote fo him agaim? O me because didn't join those bave Note Dame student-fiends who ae now in jail fo speaking and and acting thei moal outage at innocent people being put to flame? don't know. And 'm tied of such questions. And eveything begins to sound like patisan popaganda in a long election yea. especially when have classes to pepae fo tomoowand when emembe the. good old Ameican advice of Slaughtl'house 5 to emembe the good things and to foget the bad. So to hell with it. And then we passed the new South Bend Fedeal Savings and Loan Association and Elaine laughed at the plastic gass, and Bill said how much pefeable good old honest concete would be, and Chistine couldn't believe that even the gavel was fake until she kicked it and it didn't budge. And we all looked acoss the steet and saw Richad Nixon smiling down on his wold. The plastic soul. The natual victimized to the efficient. The Republican Convention in- Noman Maile has coined "the Einstein of stead of the Democatic. The issue-hidden the medioce and the inet." campaign glossed ove by the image- The Reason ceating TV commecials. Not fetile black What do we do when a nation has lost its soil fo the Geoge McGoven whom we had soul? Like you would do o would do if we loved and admied fo yeas, the peson in came to the consciousness that we had lost the pesonless society. The man who speaks ou pesonal soul, we ought to ty to find it of guilt and esponsibility and moality in a again. Whee? n Geoge McGoven. The plastic wold that has lost its soul, its in- Obseve has asked me to tell why am nicence, and its inteest. suppoting Geoge McGoven. That's the We wee simply fou McGovenites single biggest eason: fo moal leadewalking down a deseted South Bend ship. He is the thooughly decent man. His downtown steet. Nixon didn't put ill that opponents gant him that. He has complastic gass, and if we ween't all passion and maybe can bing ou sleeping academic intellectuals who live--in the wold consciences back to compassion. Maybe of symbol, pehaps we wouldn't be tempted Ameica can be tuned aound, back to its to connect Nixon with the fact that Ameica ancient ideals, "back home" as that has acql'ied a plastic soul But it has. And eloquent acceptance speech of McGoven's he is. And we ae de~ate fo moal put it so insistantly. leadeship. We can't get it fom a political Pophetic voices ae sometimes stident, beast who does noj live on the plane of sometimes cony, oftend tiesome, neve symbol, let alone on the plane of moal comfotable. t's had to listen to Geoge values. Listen to "The Pesident's" wods McGoven because Ameica is tied of sometime. <Notice that his peson has so ideals, which we have betayed in a vicious disappeaed within the packaging that even wa that has cooded us into self-hated, his name has been blocked out of the no matte how some bunting-clad mencampaign.) He talks of peace "with hono." tali ties may bluste in defense of ou in- He means saving face instead of saving tefeence and bombings and minings. t's lives. He means keeping an eye on histoy had to listen to Geoge McGoven because instead of on human suffeing. his campaign has been honest instead of Aogance of Powe skillful, and in a cellophane-wapped, one- Listen to the cast of mind, quite beyond minute commecial, antiseptic wold, the specific acts, fom the ancient histoy of fumbling somehow seems less fogivable faking pictues against Helen Gahagan than couption. Douglas to the cuent espionage and t's had to emebe that a pesistent, and buglay, the cast of mind which wans dominant, and effective Senato cetainly against cime in the steets but not against has the skills and the expeience to be a political cime that eodes the whole ceative and competent Pesident even electoal system. Listen to the aogance of though he has not neatly packaged the powe: the demand that the "opinion supeficial skills to un a knockout camleades" agee with him on the "necessity paign. t's had to listen to Geoge to stand by the Pesident of the United McGoven because his voice is high and not States when he makes a teibly difficult, poweful, because he is not pe-packaged, potentially unpopula decision," like because he has neithe chzisma no widening the wa which he had pledged to machismo, and we'd athe laugh at him fo end, and like dopping moe bombs on the not coming acoss as powefully as a Pepsi moon-cateed suface of Noth Viet Nam ad, than listen to his lovely vision of what we since he took office than wee dopped in all could all be~.hwo we could all fin~?u of Wold Wa, including Desden. What pesonal political souls by ecommitting goes on in the mind and attitude of a man who ouselves to something moe noble than 'nominates G. Haold Caswell fo the '''m alight, Jack." Supeme Cout? Behind evey issue is the One of the jo~s?f the Pesident must be cast of mind. The mind that appeals to self- moal leadeship; t can come fom no othe inteest, not to ideals. The mind that tells souce these days. We have not had it fo the mass of Ameicans to foget the poo-- many yeas, and ou soul, ou spiit, ou the poo blacks, the poo nations. The mind aspiations,?u?ette ~elves, ~i.ft aw~y that vetoes social legislation. The mind that mto wa-gmlt, m acial suspicions, m economic woy, and in a most fightening insulaity wht says it's time to look afte numbe one. Why? Because 'm... 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because in a county sick with cynicism his poposals tell us how to keep the faith. 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because 'm an Ameican ehthnic. My name ends with a vowel. All fou of my Euopean gandpaents came to Ameica because they wee hungy and because they they had ideals. Not a WASP among them, they had a had time. This is cony talk, but they wee not cony people. And they shaed what they had. Ae we too fa gone into selfishness that we can no longe shae? Think of the contasting political attitudes: Big Business vesus the little guy. Geoge McGoven might be able to teach us to shae again. Socialism? Well, at least social. inued on Nixon has ealistic defense & foeign pol icy WHY VOTE FOR NXON N 1972? by Bl'nad Noling Chaiman. Depatment of Histoy Seldom, if eve, does the odinay citizen have an oppotunity to vote fo a candidate whom he admies without esevation. All candidates have some deficiencies. Most have seious deficiencies. Thus most pesidential elections invqlve tying to choose the bette of two uninspiing altenatives. This election is no exception. Richad Nixon's domestic accomplishments, while eal, have been modest and his pesonality has neve thilled millions. Geoge McGoven aouses paoxsyms of joy chiefly among congenital adicals and malcontents, some of the academic community and, possibly, the Noth Vietnamese'. Pollstes have unifomly epoted that in this stangest of Pesidential aces apathy is ampant. Domestically, Pesident Nixon has imposed wage and pice contols, taken us off the gold standad, talked vaguely of a guaanteed annual wage, and plunged the nation some $70,000,000,000 futhe,n debt. The last is a mee continuation of the ake's pogess that has chaacteized evey Administation, Democat o Republican, since That fo foty yeas neithe politicians. no the voting public have seiously esisted this suicidal couse aises seious questions about ou national honesty and collective self-contol; indeed about the futue of all democatic govenment. Against this histoical backgound, one should pefe Nixon to McGoven mostly because the Senato would pobably ace faste and moe enthusiastically down this oad towad financial and ethical bankuptcy. Othe domestic accomplishments of the Nixon Administation ae moe impessive. Most impotant, on the Supeme Cout fou social achitects have been eplaced by judges. A less obvious but no less useful sevice to the nation has been a geneal toning down of the utopian talk in which Lyndon Johnson habitually wallowed. When Pesident Johnson had a compulsion to indulge in incessant pedictions of evelasting peace, the abolition of povety, the end of acial animosity, o some othe mavel if only enough laws wee passed, pogams invented, and money wasted. esponsible vebiage of this gene is alway~ hamfulto a nation since it constantly aouses expectations which can neve be fulfilled. This leaves in its wake millions of people who ae disappointed, disillusioned, esentful, and inceasingly unwilling to suppot moe mode!lt objectives which ae attainable. One of the best deeds fo Pesident- Nixon has been to educe (Alas! not eliminate) this elentless vebal ovekill. Defense and FoeiJ!n Affais Fo a geat Powe in the Nuclea Age the management of national defense and the conduct of foeign policy is necessaily of vastly geate impotance than any domestic issue. Only defense and foeign affais immediately and diectly involve the vey existence of the whole society. t is in this aea that the diffeence between Richad Nixon and Geoge McGoven is most ponounced, and the supeioity of Nixon most evident. Whethe standing by sael against Russia's Aab clients in the Middle East, jouneying to Moscow and Peking to egulaize elations with two hostile Geat Powes and theeby impove somewhat ou capacity fo diplomatic maneuve between them, o winding down a Southeast Asian conflict which we wee unwise to ente and unwilling to win, the Pesident has shown himself to be cool and estained, yet detemined and ealistic. Senato McGoven, by contast, has poclaimed himself willing to cawl on his belly to Hanoi to beg fo peace. He oveates the spinelessness of his countymen. No self especting people could elect such a man to lead them. t was the McGovens of the 1930's in England and Fance who slashed defense budgets, declaed that they would not fight fo King and County, and told eveyone that Hitle did not mean what he said. n the United States thei ilk cut militay appopiations, passed neutality legislation, and assumed an attitude of sou disdain towads the est of the wold. The esult is histoy. f geat nations follow such cetinous "leades" in the Nuclea Age they will be doomed, fo no longe do we have yeas in which to epai the esults of negligence. ndeed, the most pessing eason fo voting fo Richad Nixon this yea is that the altenative is Geoge McGoven. What can be said fo a Pesidential candidate who does not appea to be awae of the simplest and most fundamental facts of intenational life, who does not undestand that poweful enemy states ae estained only by the theat of supeio foce? Does he not know that the Communist Geat Powes ae dedicated to ou ultimate destuction; that in the wods of the late Pesident Kennedy, "We have little eason to take comfot fom the fact that they disagee chiefly in how to go about it?" Has he not head of the Russian occupation of East Cental Euope at the end of Wold Wa? How does he suppose Russia was pevented fom taking Geece, Tukey, and Azebaijan at the end of that wa? Who does he suppose incited the Noth Koeans to attack South Koeain 1950? Who enteed that wa in 1951 to save the Noth Koeans fom defeat? Who epessed libetaian movement in Hungay in 1956 and in Czechoslovakia in 1967? Who has fo yeas supplied the Noth Vietnamese invades of South Vietnam? Who has suppoted Casto fo twelve yeas? Whose tanks, atilley, planes and advisos ae scatteed all ove the Middle East now, woking fevishing to undemine the state of sael; and by indiection, Ameican influence in the whole aea? n foeign affais Senato McGoven would have been a wothy colleague of Etheled the Uneady, Lod Noth, o, moe ecently, Neville Chambelain. On domestic issues it is difficult to be citical of the Democatic nominee since it is close to impossible to discove what his eal beliefs ae. Many months ago he assumed "advanced" positions on such subjects as abotion, legalization of maijuana, teatment of daft evades and militay desetes, tax policies, and a guaanteed annual income. Once the Democatic nomination was secued, howeve, he ealized the limited electoal appeal of these stances. He has been wateing them down o explaining them away eve since.. His economic pogam, in paticula, has undegone so many evisions that the Senato himself pobably has little idea what he would attempt should he be elected. The most ludicous aspect of this campaign has been the spectacle of McGoven, the geat man of "pinciple" who pomised to campaign on the "issues," and to elevate the whole moal tone of Ameican life in the pocess, spewing foth one wild chage afte anothe in a vain endeavo to discove something that will pove electoally usuable, all the while deluging Pesident Nixon with pesonal abuse. Paticulaly amusin'~ has been his synthetic indignation about Republican "scandals" such as the Wategate affai. Of couse, a consideable amount of fiscal and electoal skullduggey has taken place duing the Nixon Administation. But does Senato McGoven think this is unique in the annals of politics? Has he neve head of the Teapot Dome scandal, the deeds of Repesentative Andew May in the Roosevelt Administation, Geneal Hay Vaughan's mink coats in the Tuman yeas, Sheman Adams and vicuna coats unde Eisenhowe, o Bobby Bake and Nathan Voloshin in the Johnson Administation? (Continued on page 10), 1 1 1,

6 -----~~--- ~ Cal Albet Election Review Novembe 6, 1972 Congessmen amass lage teasuies showing influence in legislation, politics b D "d E R b Au.ncumoeuL Senatos who ae unning ago. Though the middle of Octobe, Fod ~C> 8 ~ y 1 :s~~ aum fo e-election have some opposition. Thee had aised moe than $150,000. He spent ew o mes ae some, howeve, like James 0. Eastland, about $90,000, much of it in contibutions to Washington, Nov. 4--Many influential D-Miss., Chaiman of the Judiciay Com- othe Michigan Republicans. membes of Congess who ae unning fo mittee, who aised lage amounts to Some poweful House membes spent e-election this yea without significant campaign against an opponent who posed no lage sums of money of pimay campaigns opposition have nonetheless amassed theat. in which thei opponent was no eal theat. sizable campaign teasuies. Rep. Hale Boggs of Louisiana, the House An example is Rep. Robet L.F. Sikes, D- Some of these men have spent much of Majoity Leade,whoseplanewas lost ove Fla., the Chaiman of the Militay Conthei money on easy pimay aces o on Alaska last month, was able to aise moe stuction Appopiations Subcommitttee. campaign oganizations that wee set up befoe it was clea that they would have no than $100,000. Boggs spent about $24,000 this yea on a He spent $35,000 befoe a pimay election in which he took 80 pecent of the vote. opponent. pimay ace in which he had token op- Some influential legislatos, howeve, Othes have passed along a potion of position and won with 84 pecent of the vote. neithe eceived no spent any money o thei contibutions to othe candidates who With no opposition in the geneal election, only token amounts in a yea that they ae in contested aces. But most of these poweful legislatos the est of his money has gone unspent, accoding to epots he filedjwith the clek wee unning unopposed. Examples include Rep. Geoge H. Mahon, D-Tex., Chaiman appaently have set aside the bulk of thei contibutions fo use in some futue camof the House. Most of Bogg's campaign chest was aised of the Appopiations Committee; Joe D. Waggonne J., D-La., Leade of the paigns when the money might be needed. befoe the new financial disclosue law went Southen Bloc in the House, and Edwad P. The fact that these men who ae unning into effect Apil 7, and, thus, the donos Boland, D-Mass., head of the Housing and unopposed o against feeble opposition have not been epoted. Uban Development Appopiations could aise so much money is testimony to But, among those who contibuted to his Subcommittee. thei influence on legislation and in political campaign afte Apil 7 wee the Chaiman Rep. Wilbu D. Mills, D-Ak., Chaiman of affais. Many of them have fa lage of the ntenational Business Machines campaign chests than junio membes of Cop., the Pesident of the Kennecott the Ways and Means Committee, took in no money fo his e-election to the House but the House who ae in tough aces fo e- Coppe Cop., and the Pesident and nine eceived consideable amounts fo his bid Nixon on bink of sweep the Ways and Means Committee, aised by R. W. Apple J. <C< 1972 New Yok Times Washington, Nov. 5-With only 36 hous emaining until the voting booths open, the national public opinion suveys epoted tonight that Pesident Nixon stood on the bink of a national sweep of landslide popotions. Thee months of aduous post-eonvention campaigning by Sen. Geoge McGoven of South Dakota, the Democatic nominee, appeaed to have gained him little. Fom the moment when his views came unde attack in the Califonia pimay, and moe emphatically since the contovesy ove his oiginal unning mate, Sen. Thomas F. Eagleton, McGoven himself has been the key issue. Even as he made a final foay into New Yok City tonight, he emained on the defensive.. n thei final suveys, based on m teviewing completed yesteday, both the Gallup and Hais polls showed Nixon with moe than 60 pecent of the popula vote. t they ae coect, and about 85 million Ameicans cast ballots, the Pesident's magin wojld appoach 20 million votes. The Gallup poll, which has eed by less than 2 pecent in pesidential aces since 1948, gave Nixon 61 pecent, McGoven 35 and othe candidates 1, with 3 pecent undecided. t was based on "secet ballots" cast by 3,550 pesons in 350 pecincts, poll officials said. With the undecideds allocated, the majopaty split came to a 24-point _diffeence. That is the second lagest fmal spead the poll has shown since it~ incpetion in 1936, exceeded only by a 28-pomt spead in n the last pevious Gallup suvey, Nixon held a 23-point lead. Since then he has gained gound in the South, whee he now has moe than 70 pecent of the vote, but lost a bit elsewhee. The Hais poll eached an almost identical conclusion, epoting 59 pecent fo Nixon and 25 pecent fo McGoven, with 6 pecent still undecided. ~ith the undecided votes excluded, the ftgues wee a spead of 22 pecentage points. Last-minute newspape polls in key states, which wee not taken in 1948 when the national polls wee wong, indicated that the electoal vote was likely to be as lopsided as the popula vote. Only in Massachusetts, whee the Boston Globe's final suvey gave McGoven a 49- to39 pe cent lead, did local polls indicate a likely divegence fom the national patten. Thee wee no newspape polls in Wisconisn, whee McGoven is also given a chance. n Michigan, the Detoit News gave the Pesident a 49-to 4.2 advantage, his smallest in the eight lagest stat.. n Califonia, the field poll gave Nixona 14-point, magin. n llinois, the Chicago Sun-Times poll!jb.ve a 20-point spead. n New Yok, The Daily News staw poll gives the Pesident 62 points to 38 fo McGoven. The pictue in smalle states was not vastly diffeent. The Minneapolis Tibune's last suvey, fo example, showed Nixon slipping slightly, but McGoven still lagging by 17 pecentage points in the state whee libeals ae popula. Finally, the New Yok Times - Yankelovich suvey of 16 key states con- election. Vice Pesidents of Kaise Aluminum and fo the DemocaticPesidentialnomination. Chemical Cop. Even membes of Congess who eceive To take anothe example, Rep. A Ullman no contibutions, howeve, ae able to of Oegon, the second anking Democat on einfoce thie positions of influence by diecting thei potential donos to give moe than 50,000 this yea, and, having no money instead to othe specific candidates. opponent in eithe the pimay o the While membes holding positions of ingeneal election, he spent only about $5,000. fluence wee able to command confims McGoven's nationwide weakness. The Ways and Means Committee has tibtuions, even when they had no opjuisdiction ove all tax and tade position, many junio membes had touble But the election seems likely to poduct the geatest amount of ticket-splitting in legislation. Ullman's contibutions came aising enough fo a campaign. An example Ameican political histoy, with the fom both business and labo, most of it as a is Rep. David R. Obey, a Democat fom pobable consequence of continuing esult of two fund-aising dinnes ealy in Wisconsin in his second tem: Last month Democatic contol of both houses of the yea. he told the Congessional Action Fund, an Congess and no geat change in the patten Ullman said that he wote to all of his oganization that aids libeal Congessman, of govenoships. donos in August when it became appaent that he needed $40,000 fo a successful Pofessional enteed two caveats, that he would have no opposition and offeed campaign and had been able to aise only a howeve, to those geneal conclusions: to etun the money, but, he said, thee wee quate of that. Fist, thee is an unusually lage numbe of no takes. close senatoial contests, and theefoe Ullman said he would keep most of the even a maginal coattail effect could be money in a bank account and would use it to significant; and, second, because of keep his name befoe his constituents and to mechanical difficuly with ballots and voting campaign two yeas fom now. machines, fewe pesons actually split This was the fist time that Ullman's seat tickets than tell pollstes they will. had not been contested, and he suggested The Republicans need a gain of five seats that his lage wa chest may have been one to give them contol of the Senate; such a of the easons that no one has been willing to gain of five seats to give them contol of the battle against him. Senate; such a gain would give each paty The Speake of the House, Cal Albet of 50 seats, and Vice Pesident Agnew could Oklahoma, and the House Republican then cast the deciding vote, pesuming that Leade, Geald R. Fod of Michigan, have he and Nixon ae e-elected. both amassed lage campaign funds even About nine Democatic candidates, many though they have no significant opposition. of whom ae tying to hold seats fo which Albet, who won with 84 pecent of the incumbents ae not unning, appea to be in vote in a pimay contest and who has no some jeopady: Claibone Pell in Rhode geneal election opponent, aised about sland; Sam Nun in Geogia; Rep. Nick $40,000 and spent less than $7,000. Albet Califianakis in Noth Caolina, unning fo could not be eached fo comment on what the seat of B. Eveett Jodan; Rep. Ed he would do with the est of the money. Edmondson in Oklahoma, unning fo the Fod is expected to win easily in seat of Fed Hais; Jack Daniels in New Tuesday's election against the same Mexico, dunning fo the seat of Clinton P. Democatic opponent who took less than 40 Hale Boggs Andeson; and to a lesse degee, William pecent of the vote against him twoveas Spong in Viginia, John J. Spakman in Alabama, Thomas J. Mcintye in New Hampshie and Bennett Johnston ii Louisianna, unning fo the seat of the latt Alan Ellende. Among Republican nominees, about seven seem to have poblems: Robet Hisch in South Dakodta, unning fo the seat of Kal Mundt; Louie B. Nunn in Kentucky, unning fo the seat of John Sheman Coope, and to a lesse degee Jack Mille in owa, J. Caleb Boggs in Delawae, John Towe in Texas, Robet Giffin in Michigan and Rep. James McClue, unning fo the seat of Lynn Jodan. Republican and Democatic expets in Washington concued today in the assessment of a New Yok Tiems suvey yesteday that the shift was not likely to exceed two seats to the Republicans. n the House, Republican gains seem pobable in the ange of 10 to 20 seats. Nixon may help his paty pick up such maginal Democatic seats as those of Reps. Teno Roncalio of Whoming, James Hanley of New Yok, William Cotte of Conneticut and W. R. Hull in Missoui. But Democats in othe disticts appea to be beasting the Nixon Tide. A somewhat melodamatic example is in Utah, whee polls by the Deseet News give Nixona 48- point spead, Democl.!atic Gov. Calvin L. Rampton a 36-point edge and democatic congessional candidate Wayne Owens, a fome aide to Sen. Edwad M. Kennedy, a 4-point magin. Among the Govenos' aces, the two most intiguing involve potential futue pesidential nominees, Gov. Richa,d. Ogilvie, a Republican against Daniel Walke, in llinois, and Gov. Ach A. Mooe, J., also a Republican, against John D. Rockefelle V, in West Viginia. Both ae consideed bey close. McGovenomics and business (Continued fom page 4) incentives and the actual poposals which would have enabled many ecipients to be bette off financially if they woked less. While this difficulty has been lagely emedied, the new vesion is vey hash on welfae mothes, equiing them to wok unless they have childen unde the age of thee. And given the somewhat caeless initial design of the bill and Nixon's ecent efusal on a modest compomise with Senato Ribicoff, Nixon's committment to the bill is suspect. And finally, in an aea whee facts ae, and will pobably emain, scace thee have sufaced. seveal cases in which the Nixon administation bas allegedly, ganted covet favoitism to big businesses. A vote has little substantial evidence on which to decide whethe this is a seious poblem~ but moe disceet and ovet acts by the administation would have pevented the suspicion fom aising. Few, if any, of the facts pesented lead to unequivocal conclusions. Most ae meely the gist fo an evaluative decision. Economists ae candid in admitting that, qua economist, they have no peticula expetise in making value judgements. But each vote must make such judgements on the seveity of the unemployment-inflation poblem, the equity of a tax system, the pioities of govenment expenditues, and many othes. Evaluations of govenment expenditues ae especially difficult today when it is evident that thee is a diffeence between meely spending money on a pogam and getting esults fom a pogam. We fequently hea citicisms of the ineffectiveness of govenment spending fo both national defesne and domestic pogams, although these citicisms usually come fom diffeent goups. And Pesident Nixon seems asymmetical in his concen. Since 1970 he has vetoed at least ten bills elated to education. hospital constuction, manpowe taining, wate pollution and othe human contact pogams because they wee wasteful o inflationay. Altenatively o militay spending it is Pesident Nixon who plays the spendthift and Congess which penuiously cuts his budgets. McGoven's economic pogam has been subject to moe contovesy than Nixon's because thee is moe to it. Accoding to Time <Oct.30,1972), "... Nixon, aside fom his genealized pledge to hold down spending and taxes, has efused to let himself be smoked out on many economic subjects." Contaily, "McGoven, as the popounde of new ideas, has made himself the focus of discussion..." The same aticle late descibes a Nixon poposal as "a mystey" and a McGoven poposal as "admiably explicit." The same could be said fo the entie economic pogams of each, espectively. Pobably no vote will agee with evey aspect of eithe candidate's platfom. do not. do find McGoven's pogam wellconsideed, constuctive, and compehensive. also find his committment to low unemployment and a fai welfae system, his concen fo equity in the tax code, and his eassessment of the pioities of fedeal expenditues compelling easons fo favoing his economic pogam.

7 J Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 the obseve 7 Pesidential, Gubenatoial, and Senatoial Election Night Guide Cit... Cl) Me Go gubena- senate ~ ~ego gubena- senate 0 state ). Nixon ven toial ace ace state ). o NJ lxon ven toial ace ace -ic D S~akman 0 Judge -ic D Metcalf ALABAMA 9 Blount R Smith R Hibbad MONTANA 4 -ic R Stevens -ic R Cutis D Guess ALASKA NEBRASKA D Capente 3 5 ARZONA 6 NEVADA 3 -icd Bumpes -ic D McClellan NEW 0 Cowley -ic D Mcintye R Blaylock R Babbitt R Thomson R Powell ARKANSAS 6 HAMPSHRE 4 fw:. Lane D R Kebs Case CALFORNA 45 NEW JERSEY 17 COLORADO 7 -ic R Allott D Haskell NEW MEXCO 4 R Domenici D Daniels CONNECTCUT 8 N=W YORK 41 -ic R Peteson -ic R Boggs NORTH 0 Bowles D Galifianakis 0 Tibbitt 0 Biden R Helms DELAWARE 3 CAROLNA 13 R Holshouse NORTH FLORDA 17 DAKOTA 3 GEORGA 12 D Nunn R Thompson 0 Link R Lasen OHO 25 HAWA 4 OKLAHOMA R R Batlett D Edmondson 0 Davis -ic R Hatfield R McClue DAHO 0 Mose 4 OREGON 6 -ic R Ogilvie -ic R Pecf. LLNOS D Walke 0 Pucin~ki 26 PENNSYLVANA 27 D Welsh RHODE D Noel -ic D Pell NDANA R Bowen 13 SLAND R DeSimone R Chafee 4 -ic R Ray -ic R Mille SOUTH -ic R Thumond 0 Fanzenbug D Clak D Zeigle OWA 8 CAROLNA 8 -ic D Docking ~ R Peason SOUTH -ic D Kneip D Abouezk KANSAS R Kay D Tetzlaff R Thompson R Hisch 7 DAKOTA 4 D Huddleston ic R Bake R Nunn KENTUCKY 9 0 Blanton TENNESSEE 10 D Johnston R Toledano D Biscoe D Sandes LOUSANA 10 McKeithen TEXAS R Gove -ier Towe?. MANE 4. -ic R Smith icdrampton D Hathaw~y. UTAH R Stike 4 D Salmon MARYLAND 10 VERMONT 3 R Hackett MASSACHU -ic R Booke _SETTS 14 D Doney VRGNA 12 -ieo S~on,n R co MCHGAN.21 MNNESOTA.10..M.SSSS PP 7 -ic R Giffin D Kelley D Rosellini WASHNGTON -tc R Evans 9 -ic 0 Mondale WEST D Rockefelle -teo Randolph R Hansen -ic R Mooe R Leonad VRGNA 6 ic D Eastland R Camichael WSCONSN 11 0 Dowd -ic R Hansen MSSOUR R Bond 12 WYOMNG 3 D Vinich Totals 7~ Dem Dem DSTRCT OF Rep Rep COLUMBA 3 ~63 Dem Dem epesents the incumbent Totals Rep Rep A

8 t 8 the obseve Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 An election histoy will emembe (Continued fom page 3) has set the wa to his own political advantages. On foeign policy, Nixon has concentated on tips to Russia and China. He says that is is time that Ameican allies begin to assume the majo buden of thei own defense. And the U. S. would maintain a stong shield of nuclea defense against outside aggession. McGoven has defined a new fom of intenationalism which would focus on economic and technical aid to othe counties while de-emphasizing U. S. militay intevention and aid. He would withdaw 170,000 toops fom Euope and continue militay and economic aid to sael. McGoven wants to cut $10 billion a yea of the defense pogam claiming that thee is fat that can be cut without educing the militay defense of the county. Nixon though, thinks that this unnecessay and he hopes to incease militay eseach and dl.'velopment without upping the defense budget. The thid majo policy issue of the campaign is economics. Nixon wants to entend his Phase pogam which sets limits of 5.5 p<'c'nt as acceptable inceases in wagl.'s and pices. The ise in unemployment duing the Nixon yeas has been th > subject of many attacks by the DPmocatic candidate. McGoven fe.'els that evey able-bodied AmPican should be guaanteed a job oppotunity. He believes that full PmploymPnt is necessay and possibl > Pven if the pogam must b<' fl.'deally funded. HP wished to see the institution of a $4,000 minimum annual in- come to evey family of fou, highe taxes fo those making moe than $22,500, and a funneling of moe money into into domestic policies. Wategate policy issues, the Wategate affai Committee to Re-elect the withstanding, the decision will be has taken the headlines as an Pesident. made tommoow. n the election yea issue. Ealy in the The Democats have attempted POLLNG PLACES FROM campaign a goup of men wee to make the issue an election Bango, Maine to Big Su, appehended within the deciding one, but polls have in- Califonia, Ameica will be voting Democatic Paty headquates. dicated that it has not had that sot fo a Pesident. And tomoow They had ties within the of an effect on the votes. night we can all tun on the tube Republican Paty and wee paid Nonetheless, that is the way the and let the tio of Conkite, Smith, Ove and above these majo with checks that came fom the election stands. Polls not and Chancello tell us who won.!jlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll JJDR D 1.111UliiiiiiiiiiiiiRRH~ : = = ~ i = i 5! VALUE HOUSE THE HOUSE OF NAME BRANDS Why pay discount pices when you can pay less at VALUE HOUSE = ~ i ~ ' '..., Nixon sets goals egadless of vote by Hobet B. Semple J. < c l 1!172 Nl.'w Yok Times News San Clementi', C'alif., Nov. 5-- Pesident Nixon today set foth 10 goals to which, he said, both Pesidential candidates should dedicate themselves in the next fou yeas, egadless of the outcome of Tuesday's election. n a nationwide adio addess, Nixon said that these goals did not epesent "campaign pomises" on which any single man could delive in a fou-yea span, but, athe, wee ideal tagets to which the victo in next Tuesday's national election should aim the county. The goals included "a wold at peace," and anged fom the need to eliminate acial and sexual discimination in Ameican life to the ceation of a county "fee fom fea." The speech was the Pesident's only majo political activity in an othewise uneventful and estful Sunday. Nixon spent the day at his San Clemente home confeing with aides and pepaing fo tomoow night's election-eve televised addess to the nation. A geneal and unmistakable aua of confidence suow1ded the Nixon entouage hee, and this optimism extended even to Sen. Geoge McGoven's inceasingly bitte chages that Nixon had fooled the nation by pomising an imminent peace in Vietnam. Accoding to aides close to the Pesident, the Nixon staff was infomally canvassed following the South Dakota Democat's oiginal chage against the Pesident in a television speech Fiday night. The couces said that no one ecommended any unusual esponse by the Pesident. Accoding to these aides, the Pesident emains confident that the daft ageement eached with Hanoi epesents a "beakthough" towad a (continued on page 9) ~! 5! f\\ f. Come in fo youfcopy today! 2 CONVENENT LOCATONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER SOUTH BEND 5 16 N. Michigan (Y> Block S Memonol Hosptol) MSHAWAKA 1428 W. 6th St. (Behind family & Childen s Cente ot LW & logon) SHOWROOM HOURS Monday 9.30 AM 8 30 PM Tues., Wed, Thus. & fn AM S:30 PM Souday 9.30 AM-330 PM WHAT S VALUE HOUSE? 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9 Monday, Novembe 2, 1972 Campaign histoy's most expensive official total cleas sixty million by Ben A. Fanklin (c) 1972 New Yok Times Washington, Nov 3--The final pe-election financial epots of Pesident Nixon and Sen. Geoge McGoven confimed today the fiecasts that 1972 would be the most costly Pesidential campaign yea in histoy. Even without including an estimated $8 million to $10 million in additional Republican spending that Nixon's aides have efused to acknowledge o disclose, the epoted, official totals fo both majo paty candidates ose today to moe than $60 million. The oughly compaable figue in fom less complete data epoted unde a weak financial disclosue law, but in a thee-way geneal election that included a $7- million expenditue by Gov. Geoge C. Wallace of Alabama not included this yea---was $44.2 million. Moeove, the epoted 1972 total of moe than $60 million eflected only the latest Fedeal fund aising and expenditue statements, coveing the 10-day peiod fom Oct. 17 to 26, and thus left fo disclosue in post-election epots to come next Januay, the heavy spending of the cucual 12-day campaign climax though Nov. 7. The final 1972 campaign total is cetain to be highe. Today's spending epots unde the mandatoy disclosue povisions of the Fedeal Election Campaign Act followed the publication by the Republicans last night of a list of 283 peviouslyconcealed wealthy contibutos to Nixon. The list was obtained by Lawyes fo Common Cause, the efomist "citizens" lobby, in an out-<>f-cout patial settlement of a suit against the finance committee of the Committee fo the Reelection of the Pesident. The suit had sought to foce disclosue of all hidden Republican contibutos, but the settlement povided fo publication of majo Republican donos only between Jan. 1, 1971, and last Mach 9. The 283 donos of $4.9 million included two at the $800,()()()-to-$1 million level, the lagest individual gifts eve publicly acknowledged by any pesidential candidate, and Nixon's goals (continued fom page8) negotiated settlement and that final details will be esolved in the nea futue. Moeove, it is the view of the people aound the Pesident, as well as Nixon himself, that McGoven's last-minute chages have an ai of what on eaide called "despeation" and ae theefoe not likely to be cedible to lage segments of the voting public. Among the goals outlined by the Pesident ae: -A ''wold at peace" in which peace would be defined "not just as an intelude between was, but a time of lasting fiendship and coopeation among all people." -The elimination of "discimination and quotas" in Ameican life so that all citizens e~~adless of ace o eligion, age o sex. wealth o national oigin, could enjoy "equal ights befoe the law and unlimited oppotunities fo ealizing his o he fullest potential." -"A healthy Ameica" in which all citizens would enjoy "steadily bette health and inceasing longevity." and whee hunge would be "unknown" and whee dug abuse would be apidly cutailed. -"An educational system that calls each of us to excellence in all that we do," that, in Nixon's wods, would povide quality education fo all citizens while peseving the concept of "neighbohood schools." -Economic pospeity-that is, in Nixon's wods, a "secue and pospeous Ameican whee thee ae jobs fo all who can wok" as well as a "decent income with dignity fo those who cannot wok." a dozen contibutos of $100,000 o moe. Anothe $100,000 was given jointly by 17 patnes of one New Yok investment fim, Salomon Bothes. An analysis today of donos peviously epoted by Nixon fund aising committees--since they began making the equied disclosues on Apil 7--showed that many of the concealed donos had continued making heavy contibutions thoughout the post Apil peiod of mandatoy public identification of all campaign gives. A majo Republican agument in esisting the disclosue amde Thusday night had been that unwanted publicity would dete giving. Moe than 120 of the 283 contibutos on the list of those fomely unepoted have appeaed since Apil 7 in equied Republican govenment disclosue statements as donos of amounts of up to $85,000. Thei total Republican giving since Apil 7- with full publicity-has passed $572,000. The Mach 9 cutoff date of last night's epot was the financial epoting deadline unde the old Fedeal Coupt Pactices Act of The Republicans have said they ignoed that epoting equiement because the old law did not equie epots fom "pimay election" candidates. They contended that Nixon was only a nominee, not a bona fide candidate in a geneal election, until he was e-nominated at the Republican convention in Miami Beach last August. Unde the new fedeal election campaign act, which supeceded the old law on Apil 7, pimay candidates must epot, and the Republicans began compliance then. But the effect of last night's disclosue was to leave in mystey the amoung and souces of millions of dollas epoted to have poued into Nixon's finance committees duing the 27 days between Mach 10 and Apil 7, with the inducement of annonymity fo the donos. the obseve "Taking it all togethepefomance, featues, styling, the BSR 81 0 moves into anking place among the best automatics we know of. 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10 , 1 0 the obseve Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 Nixon won't bend to Geat Powes in (Continued fom page 5) How does it happen th~t in all his yeas in politics his indigation was neve aoused by the accomplishments of such Democat stalwats a Fank Hague, Tom Pendegast, and the opeatos of the "machines" in Chicago and in Gay, ndiana: Mayo Daley alone has been cedited by some political obseves with voting Pnough gaveyads, vacant lots and skidow bums in Chicago to secue the Pesidency fo John Kmnedy in How does it happen that Senato McGoven does not deploe the action of Daniel Ellsbeg, who stole impotant national scuity mateials and gave them to the pess? Fo that mattp, what ae we untutoed votes to make of McGoven campaigning last sping as the "moal" candidate, so happily unlike vulga "politicians" of the odinay sot, and then, once the one the nomination was secued, ushing to mend his fences with Richad Daley and Lyndon Johnson? The Senato's moal sensiblilities ae as highly selective hee as ae those of his followes in appotioning esponsibility fo suffeing in Vietnam. nteestingly, the Senato appeas pained that the U.S. voting public emains massively unconcened about ascality in politics. He might eflect that many yeas' expeience of compaing the wods with the deeds of "idealists" like himself has contibuted a geat deal to that attitude. McGoven's administative capacity appeas as dubious as his moal postuing. To fo, in a week. fom backing Senato Eagleton "1,000" to unceemoniously McGoven's pioity S (Continued fom page 5) 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because he was ight about the Viet Nam wa way back in 1963, when vey few people wee. tust that kind of steadfastness and stength of pupose and political couage. tust that kind of moal and political sensitivity--that kind of attitude towad pioities of peace and towad the immoality of suppoting dictatoships, even anti Communist ones, that kind of attitude towad the aogance of tying to be policeman fo the wold that doesn't want ou billyclubs. tust that kind of attitude to keep us out of othe Viet Nams; don't tust the futue actions of a Nixon who found it possible to suppot the hawk position so long, even though he has now, unde political pessue, been foced to act in ageement with Geoge McGoven's position. When Geoge McGoven told the 15,000 people at the Univesity of owa that those who opposed the wa deseved much of the cedit fo the peace, he was ight; and tust those who opposed this wa to keep us out of the next one. 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because by mind goes back to those bave and moally sensitive Note Dame students, those men who leaned the finest in the ai of this fine place, who said "no" to the govenment's demand that they aid in the killing of the innocent, and who ae now in jail. 'm hoified at the cudeness of a Pesident who can call them cowads, and 'm inspied by a Geoge McGoven whose sensitivity can see that "amnesty" is not an accuate wod fo those who have committed a cime only by efusing to do something wong, that "amnesty" is not a accuate wod fo those whose individual consciences wee the leades of ou national conscience. 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because 'm afaid of the pide and the violence and the had divisions in the Ameican chaacte, and because in McGoven's peson and in his pogams--those that he has suppoted in the Senate and those that he has poposed in the campaign-- see a humility and a gentleness and a simple, beautiful, and ceatively naive cy fo unity and even--god help us--love. 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because 'm an educato. believe in education, in young people, and in a futue nouished by the best of the past. That is McGoven county. Nixon calls us "bums." Money fo education dies up. Nixon whips up the anti-intellectuals to punish the dissentes who, fom inside univesity walls, stated asking those embaassing questions about that embaassing wa. The univesities hang on to McGovenism, fo within the futue of the McGoven vision, man has the feedom and the esponsibility to wok fo a just society. That is what the alienated young have demanded thoughout the decade of the 60's Justice instead of hypocasy. The futue must lie with that attempt, and with the spiit of that decade, not with the sleepy'self-seving decade of the 50's. Nixon poposes to continue tuning us to the 50's; McGoven poposes to build upon the 60's. This is the election of clea choice. This yea we have the best oppotunity to effect eal change in the county since Geoge McGoven and my students of the 60's have issued the same challenge: To make the Ameica of the futue "the geat and good land it should be," to "call Ameica home to the founding ideals that nouished us in the beginning." 'm suppoting Geoge McGoven because Ameica has thowing him off the Pesidential ticket was awkwad enough. This deed, blended with all the public squabbling among McGoven's staff, and with thei chief's many changes of font, has left the suspicion that the Senato connot manage his own campaign, much less the nation's business. n the Eagleton affai, to be sue, the gaffe appeas to have been due to the failue of a McGoven staff membe. Yet if McGoven insists upon pinning esponsibility fo Wategate on Nixon he must, accoding to his own logic, accept esponsibility fo the Eagleton debacle. Altogethe, this wite finds it difficult to believe that any Republican could defeat any Democate as ovewhelmingly as the pollstes ae pedicting. Be that as it may, Pesident Nixon deseves the suppot of all peace lost its soul. McGoven sees that lhe eal Ameica does not lie in bombes o in business, does not lie in hated o in money, does not lie in cynicism o in complacency. Thee is something foolish about fighting the aogance of powe. Thee is something foolish in suppoting Geoge McGoven. Fathe Daniel Beigan admits it: " put to myself a fool's calling takl' st>iously a few things that fo inattention, distaction < tht' it'solute eyes of the ich and dugged) go by thl'" centuy's boad At cente eye lost among money sacks, staining them ed see, as though eyes wee fo seeing <a fallacy) and cied aloud <a cime) Mude mude mude fo sale fo hie fo lending fo fee- apples and lemons and chestnuts and mude poducts sevice mude, statistics goods mude..." Foolish o not, suppot Geoge McGoven who challenges Ameica to leave all that, and to come back home. CiSS thoughtful people in this election. While he does not evoke my unstinting admiation he is a man of eausuc outlook and demonstated ability, especially in the cucial aa of foeign affais. Senato McGoven, by contast, has no seious qualifications fo high office. He is meely anothe ambitious politicain whose paticulastock-in-tadt:happens to be ''eanestness" and "moality." By any standad, he is one of the hee o fou least impessive pesidential candidates nominated by eithe majo paty in this centuy. On gounds of both ideologiacal oientation and native ability he should aspie not to the Pesidency but to something like he editoial boad of a adical adical political jounal. Obseve Regula and Classified ads get esults ~ 1 ti ti 1]11 : ~ ~ ~ [ ti ',! f' ] i t-. i See Ou Ad 1n the Jounal of Accountancy Becke CPA Review Couse NDANAPOLS (317) NOTRE DAME - SANT MARY'S THEATRE pesents SUMMER AND SMOKE Tennessee William's beautifully fagile dama of fustated love Washington Hall Note Dame campus Nov.10, 11, 16, 17, 18at8:30pm Students $1.50 Phone Resevations William Shakespeae's The Taming of the Shew with Elizabeth Taylo Richad Buton Tues. Novembe 7, 8 & JO pm Engineeing Auditoium Don't Let This Happen!., Student Union invites you to spend an evening with YES s p e c i a g u est- - Lindisfane Sat., Nov. 18 at 8:30 Tickets $5.50, 4.50, 2.75 on sale now at ACC Ticket Office (9-5) and Student Union Ticket Office ( 11:30-1:00,3:30-5:00) Hea the new Yes Album, "Close to the Edge," on WSND. Vote Fo NXON TOMORROW Paid fo by the College Republicans

11 Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 the obseve 1 1 lees split with Bowlin Geen (Continued fom page 12) stuck had and fast in last night's ematch. With both Ray DeLoenzi and Ric Schafe sitting out mino penalties just ove fou minutes into the fist peiod, Bumbacco took a faceoff at cente ice. deked past Falcon point man God McCosh at the B.G. blue line, and fied a had 15-foote ove J.!oalie Don Boyd's ight shoulde fo a 1-o edge that Note Dame neve elinquished. "That fist shothand goal was the key ' to the game," Smith happily emaked. "We stuck them when t!j.e.y had a two-man advantage, and then kept the pessue on." The fist of fou penalties against Falcon defenseman Bian Celentano esulted in a pwe-play at 7:33, with Regan cicling behind the net and camming his patented "stuff" shot between the helpless Boyd's pads. Eight minutes late, a slashing call against Ricky Cunha led to anothe ish shothand make. Mike Bonk and Mike Tadani made big plays as penalty killes, and Regan followed up by setting up Bumbacco fo an unmolested shot fom ten feet out. Bowling Geen stuck ight back, with winge Mike Batley, the leading caee goal scoe at B.G. with 62, flicking Roge Ache's ebound past a pone Konholm just five seconds afte Cunha left the penalty box. That cut the Note Dame edge to 3-1 afte the opening stanza. DeLoenzi was tagged with an elbowing call five minutes into the second session, but the ish again theatened with good shots by Regan and Schafte while holding B.G. to nothing moe than a weak wist shot fom outside the blue line. The Falcons didn't quit, though. DeLoenzi went afte cente John Stewat at 7:52, and was handed a five minute majo fo fighting, plus a game misconduct penalty. Bowling Geen used the advantage to scoe, Rich Nagai deflecting Stewat's centeing pass ove Konholm's left shoulde, making it a 3-2 game. But whateve comeback hopes B. G. entetained quickly came to a halt. "When Ray was ejected, we knew we had to give that little That defense was notably absent in Fiday night's fiasco at the B.G. ' exta," Regan commented af- ce Aena. Chis Cathcat faced 26.. tewads. The ish gave that little Falcon blasts in the fist peiod, exta and then some, attling off and fo most of the initial session, six staight goals to lock it up. had only fou ishmen on the ice to Ache was caugl't- help him... hooking Pat Conoy at 13:41 to put Bob Dobek got thmgs gomg at Note Dame back on the powe- 3:51, and Bob Watson and Ste":'ad play and Schafe took his tun, al~o conveted befoe. ~ght flipping a backhande off Boyd's mmut~s we_e gone. Williams ight pad into the goal with just 12 made 1t 3-1 w1th a powe play goal seconds left in the penalty. at 9:50, but that was as close as The ish all but clinched it at Note Dame eve got. 18:03 when Regan took a Williams lead pass and came acing in on a Ache hit fom the point at 16:35, and Batley blew by Nyop beakaway. The cente's wist shot bounched off the goal post, but at the blue ltne fo anothe beaka_way that made it 5-~ afte came ight back onto Bumbacco's those f1~t dea~ly twenty_ m1_nutes. waiting stick, and the Sault Ste. The ish. chck~d agam m the Maie junio got the hat tick. second pe10d with a two-man Boyd made some supe saves advantage, on_. a Geen:toealy in the thid peiod, obbing. Buf!l?~cco-to-Wllhams passm_g soph Mike Dunphy on a shot exhibition, but Dobek got h1~ backhand ty, then stealing a sue second goal and McCosh and Nagai deflection goal fom Williams. But ~J?th added beakaway scoes to the Falcon netminde's luck didn't g1ve the Falcons an 8-2 lead. hold out. Note Dame stated to come Williams slid in a Steve Cuy aol:'nd in the thid session, fiing ebound at 6:37 fo anothe powe- 21 shots at a fantic Boyd, but it play make, and second-yea man was, too little and too la_te. B~ Cliff Maison got his fist vasity ~ley s second sco_e made t 9-2 With scoe, likewise beating Boyd on a JU~t u~de 19 mmutes lef_t, but the ebound of a Cuy dive. nsh_ ipped o_ff thee staight goals Regan made it 8-2 by deflecting w1thm SX mm~tes, as Reg~n. and Bill Geen's centeing pass ove a Bumbacco tahed, a~d Williams scambling Boyd when both teams completed the hat tnck at 12:27. wee two men shot, and NdB. "f you'e going to be a concapped thei scoing at 15:18 with tende in the WCHA, you have to be Williams taking passes fom able to bounce back fom the bad Bumbacco and Bill Nyop to slam ones," Smith ended. "The boys did home his second goal of the night. bounce back, and now we'e ''We definitely ovecame the eady." nevousness we had on Fiday," The ish officially open consaid co-captain Geen, a senio feence play next weekend when defenseman. "Mak made some the Wolveines invade the ACC. geat saves in goal, and we gave it Game tim~ fo. both Fiday and a eal team effot on defense." Satuday mght S 7:30 p.m. South Bend's Newest N. Main THE RED DOOR CLUB BEER * WNE * LQUOR NO Night evey Tuesday --+~~--h-"'.- z Colfax Membeships Available ~ OPEN 11 am to 3om ANB :; ish stas Eddie Bumbacco <left) and Paul Regan ejoice afte an ish goal in Sunday night's 9-3 victoy ove Bowling Geen at the ACC. Bumbacco scoed thee times and Regan, twice, against the Falcons. "The Pause that Refeshes" How about a Weekend away fom it all? A Reteat Weekend of Paye, Discussion, Relaxation, Silence. Conducted by the Atonement (Fanciscan) Fias Nov. 10 (Fi. nite) to Nov. 12 (Sun. aftenoon) 1 _h. fom Note Dame on Lake Michigan - Tanspotation Povided Call: (283) 1371 o 8814 o CLASSFED ADS PERSONAL Who-not, Hope you 21st bithday is fa out. Love, Bead big A and LTTLE Floyd: Thank God t's Ove!! The subodinates Kay. Dick Nixon befoe he dicks you. Happy Bithday Nov. 7 McCew FOR SALE CRYPT SPECAL SALE New Moody Blues-Seventh Sojoun and Pete Townsend's Who Came Fist: $3.35 Open 2-7 Closed Tues. + Sunday. AKA! cassette deck new call Tey 1732 WANTED GXC.40D Need ide to Cincinnati, this week. Call Rich 6789 Will do typing. Themes, manuscipts. Call Jane Smith NOTCES Spots ca club now being fomed Call Phil HELP the helpless unbon, with time, money, o both. Right-to Life, nc Euope ove Chistmas! Fly with the best-fly BOAC $213 ound tip! Bitish Oveseas Aiways Cop. Call Clak fo details nteested in skiing fo N.D.? Contact Bob Hellmuth, 8 Soin; 8442 Contibute to Chimes Poety; Fiction, Photogaphy, At Room 129 Nadateva. Nov. 7 Deadline Futue CPA'S. Lean how to pepae fo the CPA exam. Becke CPA eview couse. Call collect lndianapoois Typing: Essay Tem Pape. Thesis-Desetation-Technical o Reseach Repot- We do them pofessionally, efficiently, and easonably. Expet Secetaiat Sevice o Robet J. Richad L. 1 DuComb, J. Lindsey fo State Repesentative *lowe Popety Taxes *Much Sticte Pollution Standads *Bette Vocational Education *Reduction of Age of Maioity to 18 These young men ae qualified. Regadless of paty pefeence, vote DuComb and Lindsey fo State Repesentative Paid political ad Rides needed to Philadelphia. Leaving Novembe 18. phone 7803 Need 3 geneal Admission Miami tix- Call Gil 6125 Need Thanksgiving ide to Omaha (Weds. o Twes.). Will shae expenses and diving. Kevin 1329 Need 3 geneal admission tickets fo Miami Paul 8276 Need ide to Milwaukee fo 3 on Nov. 10, Call 4409 Wanted: 2 geneal admission tix fo Miami game Student Union Secetay needed fo Mon. Wed,. Fi Aftenoons. Call 7757 fo nfomation. Need ide to Boulde, Colo. o Denve this weekend: Will shae diving and expenses. Call Steve 1435 Wanted-Ride to Detoit Fi. Nov. ' 10 Call Tony LOST AND FOUND [ Lost: Soft-cove New Jeusalem Bible in cadboanj case aound Nieuwtand. Rewad. Call 1782 CLASSFED AD RATES WORDS 1da 2C!a Jda llda Sda s i $0 1.ss' ~ J.2o 3.ss ( s ~.2o 6.sn

12 12 the obseve Monday, Novembe 6, 1972 ish beeze past Middies, by Jim Donaldson scoe since Nick Eddy went 96 Spots Edito yads with one in Philadelphia-Spaked by Gay Navy's Roge Lanning puposely Diminick's game-opening 84-yad squibbed the kickoff-"we wee kickoff etun fo a touchdown, Note Dame's Fighting ish hoping fo a fumble," he said aftewads-and Wayne Bullock was scoed the fist five times they had the football and beezed by Navy, the fist Note Dame playe to touch the ball, leaping high at the 42-23, Satuday aftenoon in 30 ~n? deflecting it slightly. Veteans' Stadium. D1mm1ck then swooped in on the Employing an almost un- ball, had a little touble picking it stoppable ushing attack, Note up befoe finding the handle on it at Dame poweed fo 282 yads on the the 16, boke though Navy's wall gound in the fist half while of onushing tackles and spinted building up a 35-0 lead and coasted down the sidelines to pay dit. to its sixth win in seven games this yea. "Thee was a eal wall thee and saw it and just an and an " Fullback Andy Huff, having the Diminick said. ' best day of his caee, was Note "The ball took a cazy bounce Dame's top ball caie, picking up and Navy was unable to detemine 121 yads in 16 caies. which way it would go " Pa- Soph halfback Eic Penick seghian emaked. "Gay' popped tuned in his thid too-yad ushing effot of the season, gaining 101 the seam in the coveage and spung loose and we wee able to yads in only 11 caies, although wall off the sidelines fo him." he sat out the entie second half with a soe shoulde. Quateback Diminick cossed the goal line only 12 seconds afte play began Tom Clements almost joined the 100-yad club, coveing 95 yads in and, when Bob Thomas added the exta point, the ish had a 7-0 lead 13 ties and Diminick added 81 yads in 14 attempts. All in all, the and Thomas had the Note Dame ecod fo consecutive points ish gained 526 yads ushing, thei top effot this season, while afte-touchdown. The PAT was the 31st staight fo the junio, socceaveaging 6.6 yads pe cay. style kicke, beaking Scott "Ou offensive line commanded Hempel's old mak set duing the the line of scimmage," coach Aa seasons. Paseghian said. "We moved the Afte picking up a fist down ball effectively and capitalized on following the ensuing kickoff, some beaks that we got." Navy was foced to punt and the Diminick povided the fist of ish unveiled thei devastating those "beaks" when he boke ushing attack, moving 85 yads in though a cicle of Navy tackles only nine plays fo a touchdown. afte fielding the opening kickoff Huff, who had a 17-yad gain, and spinted down the sidelines fo Note Dame's fist kick etun and Clements, who swept ight end fo 21 yads, povided the big plays Jim Don ads on~;;:::=========:=:=:=========:=:=:=:======:=======:::::===============:===========:=====:=:=====:=:===:=~ The ish Eye :========::===============================================:====li s h un Navy agound Note Dame and Navy bought college football to Philadelphia's new Veteans' Stadium fo the fist time Satuday aftenoon and staged an exciting offensive show fo the meage cowd of 43,089 who tuned out to watch the 46th annual meeting between the taditional ivals. Pehaps alienated by the band of ball played by the nomal inhabitants of Veteans' Stadium, the hapless Eagles and hopeless Phillies, Philadelphia's spots fans left moe than 20,000 bightly coloed seats open fo view. Flashy pastels, athe than waving pennants of blue and gold, do.minated the uppe deck and, to the Fighting ish, who ae used to playmg befoe capacity cowds, the scene was eminiscent of the annual sping game--unifoms, a stadium, but not an awful lot of people aound. Fo the fist half, at least, Note Dame teated what Navy coach Rick Fozano and his staff think is the best Midshipman squad since the days of Staubach like the second stinges who ae manhandled evey May in the Blue-Gold game. Stating with the opening kickoff, eveything went ight fo the ish who scoed the fist five times they had possession of the football. A~ Paseghian said, "We dominated the line of scimmage offensively in the fist half," and as usual, the ish coach was being consevative. Note Dame's offensive line pushed the smalle Middies all ove the field and on occasion, theatened to knock a few Navy defendes up into the empty seats. nitially, the Middies tied to stop Note Dame's powe game inside but, afte bei~g buned seveal times on plays to the outside, the Middie~ opened up a bit. Then the ish ammed up the pipe. They just couldn't be stopped.. Note Dame's font line of Dave Dew, Fank Pomaico, Gey DNado, John Dampee, Dave Caspe and Mike Ceaney paved the way fo the poweful thusts of Andy Huff and Wayne Bullock and the quick busts of Gay Diminick and Eic Penick. Huff, having the best day of his collegiate caee, an fo 121 yads and Penick, although he sat out the second half, was ove the 100 mak too gaining 101 in 11 caies. ' Quateback Tom Clements, faking like a vetean in the backfield often decided to hang onto the football himself and, using deceptive speed and those oh-so-smooth moves, an fo 95 yads and a pai of touchdowns. The game. was eminiscent of past contests in Note Dame histoy, when the ish came East and an the local heoes into the gound. Pehaps Navy was out of its element-afte all, the Midshipmen aen't tained to stop gound attacks. Cetainly not one so devastating as Note Dame's. The bigade of Midshipmen bought along a vintage cannon fom Annapolis and it went off with a boom that might have shaken the walls in old Fanklin Field acoss town when the Navy team an onto the field. But, while the ish wee wming wild, that solitay cannon blast was all the offensive fiepowe the Middies could muste. Note Dame's defense still smating fom the blasts leveled at it following the Missoui loss: kept th~ potent Middie offense out of the end zone. And When halftime finally came, giving espite to gasping Note Dame ootes who had had something to chee about vitually evey minute since the game began, the issue had been decided. The emaining 30 minutes wee meely a fomality. Navy had still to satisfy its pide by getting on the scoeboad, but the ish knew they had win numbe six in the bag. The ish wee complacent in the second half, missing a couple of good scoing oppotunities and allowing the Middies to put 23 points on the boad. But it eally didn't matte. John Paul Jones and Rick Fozano might have been pleased that the Middies didn't quit but, in the end, Navy ended up walking the plank and plunging to its' fifth defeat in eight games while Paseghian and his Fighting ish took to the ai, finally, flying home to South Bend with an impessive victoy. to move the ish into scoing position and Clements capped the mach by dating aound the left side untouched fo 18 yads and the touchdown. Thomas' convesion came just 7:09 into the quate. Navy looked as if it might stay close, diving to the ish 14 on its next possession befoe being set back because of an offensive intefeence penalty. Lanning tied a fi~ld goal fom the 37-yad line, but t fell shot. Then, the ish took ove at the 20 and, again, poweed thei way though the Middies' defense. Taking advantage of a Navy pesonal foul that gave the ish a fist down when they would othewise have had to punt, Note Dame dove 80 yads in 15 plays fo its thid touchdown. Huff's 11- yad gain on the fist play was the longest gain in the mach but the ish consistently picked up yadage and Clements caied fou yads fo the scoe with 11:52 left in the half. Thomas conveted. Ken Schlezes' 46-yad punt etun just fou plays late again put the ish in scoing position. Fielding a low, line dive punt fom John Stufflebeem, Schlezes was spung losoe by some good blocks and he managed to beak a couple of tackles befoe being knocked out of bounds on the Middie 16. Afte an illegal eceive penalty pushed the ball back to the 30 and Diminick had gained thee yads on a sceen pass, Penick dated outside ight end on a daw play and spinted untouched into the end zone. Thomas' PAT came with 10:05 yet to play befoe halftime. Navy didn't have the ball long as, fou plays afte the kickoff, Mike Townsend came up with anothe acobatic inteception, his thid in the last two games, to give Note Dame possession on its own 17. This time, it took the ish only 10 unning plays to coss the goal line. Penick had uns of 24, 10 and nine yads in the dive and Clements picked up 16 yads on a keepe to help get the ball into scoing position at the seven yao line. Diminick bought it in fom thee and Thomas added the exta point to put the ish on top, Note Dame took that lead into the locke oom at halftime and, at that stage, the issue was petty well decided. The ish played like they knew they had the game won in the second half and Navy, efusing to quit, took advantage of Note Team Statistics N.D. Navy FRST DOWNS Rushing Passing 3 17 Penalties... YARDS RUSHNG Lost Rushing Net Rushmg TMES CARRED PASSES Completed Had ntecepted. YARDS PASSNG.. 71 m TOTAL PLAYS nteceptions Yads t'tuned PUNTS Punting avea5e Punts t'tune.. 0 Yads etuned Kickoffs etuned/ yads /134 PENALTES/Yads /60 FUMBLES/Lost... ll 311 ndividual Statistics NOTRE DAME Rushing -Andy Huff. 16 fo 121; Eic Penick. fo 101; Tom Clemt>nts. 13 fo!15; Gay Diminick. Ho H; Wayne Bullock. 14 lo 56, Russ Konman. 7 lo 39; A S1muel. 3 lo 10; Pete Dem mell'. fo 23. Passing - Tom Clements, 6 out of 9. intecepted. 53 yads; Cliff Bown. of fo 18. Receiving - Diminick. 3 lo 12; Mike Ct'aney. 2 lo 33; Willie Townsend, fo 8; Bullock. 1 fo 18. Retuns - Punts - Ken Schlezes. lo 46; Kickoffs - Diminick. 3 fo 125 yads; Tom Bolge. lo zeo; nteceptions -Mike To\\1lst>nd. lo zeo. NAVV Rushing - Clt>wland Coope. 20 fo!; Dan Howad 8 lo 23; Jack Fode. 3 lo l9; A Gl~nny. 5 'fo 26; Andy Pease. 2 lo 4. Passing - A Glenny. 17 fo yads. one intecepted. Receh ing - Jack Fode. 8 fo 153; Bet Calland. 6 fo 76; Robin Ameen, 3 hl 48. Punting-Jobn StufOebeem. 5 fo '11, Oa\ eage. lld4lu - Kickoffi - f fo 11 yads, 1U Oftu. 3 fe._,; lllteeeptlons - c--. twh. Eic Penick spints towad the end zone fo Note Dame's fouth touchdown Satuday in Philadelphia. Dame's uninspied play to put thee touchdowns on the boad the fist time since 1963 that ' the Midshipmen have scoed so often on the ish. Navy wasted no time once the ~hid quate stated, put J~g togethe a 74-yad scoing dnve on the accuate passing of A Glenny. Glenny, who hit on 17 of 26 passes fo 277 yads duing the aftenoon, completed five of five in the Middies fist touchdown m;.ch, including a five-yad scoing pass to Bet Calland. Lanning kicked the exta point. Neithe team seiously theatened again until late in the quate when the ish, still moving solely on the gound, poweed fom thei own 17 to the Navy thee befoe the fied-up Middies made a spiitedgoal-line stand, dopping Clements at the fou in a fouth-and-goal situation. The Middies pomptly showed thei ability to move the ball, going 96 yads in just six plays fo thei second touchdown. Cleveland Coope, Navy's sta unning back who had been kept in check by the ish, boke loose fo gains of 15 and 24 yads and Glenny tossed a 36-yad pass to wide eceive Jack Fode to aid in the dive which culminated in.a thee-y~d TD pitch fmm Clenny to Calland. Navy lined up as if it wee going to kick the exta point but, instead, faked the ty and Glenny fied a stike to fullback Andy Pease in the end zone fo a two-point convesion, making the scoe with 13: 13 emaining. Note Dame came close to scoing twice in the final quate, but a 46-yad field goal ty by T?omas fell shot (the fist place kick he had missed all yean and the Middies again came up with an outstanding defensive effot to stop the ish fou yads shot of the goal line. The ish ween't to be denied howeve, and finally added thei~ sixth touchdown on a fou-yad un aound left end by eseve halfback A Samuels. A 23-yad gain on an end-aound play by Pete Demmele and a 14-yad Cliff Bown-to-Bullock pass set up the scoe. But Navy kept hustling until the final gun and, with Glenny passing and unning well, the Middies added a touchdownagainsta hodgepodge ish defense just 22 seconds befoe the end of the game. Glenny took the ball in himself fom thee yads out and the flipped a twopoint convesion pass to halfback Dan Howad. Navy's offensive powess impessed Paseghian, who commented, "Coach Fozano has done a sensational job with the Midshipman. They attacked ou defense as well o bette than any team we've faced all season." "Ou team was a little disappointed in the final scoe because they had set goals defensively that they didn't achieve," Paseghian continued. "We had a natual letdown afte halftime but Navy's execution was outstanding in the second half and they deseve cedit." ND ices post split by Stan Uanka Tied smiles of joy wee in ode last night afte Note Dame salvaged a much-needed seies split with Bowling Geen in the home opene fo coach Chales "Lefty" Smith's ices. Paced by seven goals fom the vete~~n line of Paul Regan, Eddie B~mfiacco, and an Williams, the nsh ou,q to a 9-3 victoy ove B.G. belci.~ 3,031 fans and "Fanatics" at the ACC Aena. The win made amendg.'fo.a 9-5 Falcon shellacking in Bowling Geen Fiday night that left Note Dame blealy-eyed and shaken. "The whole team knew that tonight <Sunday) was a big game" said Regan, the senio cente who chalked up thee goals and fou assists fo his weekend's wok. "Say Bowling Geen beats us again, then we go on to finish well in the WCHA playoffs. People would stat asking why we wee thee when Bowling Geen had beaten us twice." "We wee much moe eady tonight that Fiday," coach Smith added. "n a five-week pepaation peiod, you get stale just scimmaging the junio vasity: We wee flat on Fiday, but tomght we tuned it aound." Junio goalie Mak Konholm tuned away 30 Falcon shots Sunday, but was quick to cedit a unified ish defense that had fallen victim to blazing speed and pinpoint passing in the opening los~. thei wmgs beaking in tonight," Konholm noted. We wee 100 pecent moe alet... they got one shot and that's all." The ish, hampeed with eight penalties in the fist twenty minutes of Fiday's slaughtp.-;~ stuck had and fast ii last nigk'l"s ematch. With both kay DeLoenzi and Ric Schafe sitting out mino penalties just ove fou minutes into the hst peiod, Bumbacco took a-faceoff at cente ice, deked past Falcon point man God McCosh at the B.G. blue line, and fied a had 15-foote ove goalie Don Boyd's ight shoulde fo a 1-0 edge that Note Dame neve elinquished. The ish, hampeed with eight penalties in the fist twenty minutes of Fiday's slaughte, (Continued on page ) "~e defense was picking off

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