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Bush also contrasted his and Mr. Gore's approaches to tax cutting and the federal surplus. Gore that he had not set such a condition in July when he accepted a debate offer from Tim Russert of "Meet the Press," a program that Mr.

Bush has also agreed to debate on.

But his words were picked up by a television microphone, though they were barely audible to the crowd. That's what America hungers for.

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To dramatize his points, Mr. Just two weeks ago, Mr. Bush stumbled over his explanation as he made similar remarks. Bush repeated that he was sorry the comment had been heard. As the presidential campaign entered the critical period that begins on Labor Day, Mr. Bush hammered away at Mr. Gore's honesty and credibility, tying him to some of the evasions of the Clinton years. September 5, Bush's director of communications, Karen P. Hughes, said of Mr. Clymer, "There's been a series of articles that the governor has felt have been very unfair.

Bush then marched in a Labor Day parade led by fire trucks with sirens wailing. Gore's campaign pounced on the incident to portray Mr. Bush as mean-spirited. Gore said. If they have a complaint, they should convey it to us and we will review it as we do all serious complaints about our coverage.

At the rally, a spirited crowd hoisted placards with slogans like "Hunters for Bush. The Times has never heard from the Bush campaign about Adam.

Karen P. Hughes, Mr. Bush's communications director, said he was focusing on swing voters and noted that Romeo was in Macomb County, a Detroit suburb that is the original home of the so-called Reagan Democrats. While waiting to speak, he leaned over to his running mate, Dick Cheney, and used an obscenity to describe a New York Times correspondent, Adam Clymer, who was in the crowd.

On Tuesday Mr. Bush plans to give out more details of a prescription drug plan while barnstorming across Pennsylvania.

They want the planners and deciders, the folks that are telling you how to think, in power. Time and again today, Mr. Bush tied his Democratic rival to Washington and to big government, saying: "My opponent and the folks up in Washington want to empower bureaucrats and make the health decisions for America.

But here's the point, Matt. Today, too, he initially seemed uncertain. Gore has frequently said he would debate anytime, anywhere, and his campaign has boasted that he has accepted more than 40 debate offers, without qualification. This is not about what is best for George W. Bush or what is best for Al Gore.

George W. Bush swept through two hotly contested states today and derided Vice President Al Gore for rejecting his proposal for three handpicked debates. When we say we're going to do something, we're going to do what we say.

Sorry about that

But on Air Force Two early today, Mr. Gore said he had accepted the debates only on the condition that Mr. Bush accept the three debates sponsored by the commission. OMEO, Mich. A day after Mr. Bush rejected a schedule set up by the Commission on Presidential Debates, a bipartisan group that has sponsored debates sinceand put forth a plan of his own, he recounted how Mr.

Gore had once said he would debate "anytime, anywhere. Later, he spoke at the peach festival here in Romeo. Two of Mr. Bush's suggested hourlong appearances would be on talk shows that rival networks have said they would not broadcast.

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Before a pompom- and placard-waving crowd in the Chicago suburbs, Mr. Bush recalled Mr. Gore's defense for making fund-raising calls from his White House office in -- that "no controlling legal authority" barred such activity. America wants leadership that lifts its spirits. Bush started off the day with the rally at Naperville North High School.

His work is both fair and accurate. They want more power in Washington.

Gore's camp, of course, has a different view of the debate issue. He knows what he is doing. Bush said, in an allusion to President Clinton's use of the word 'is' when questioned about his affair with a White House intern.

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Gore replied, "back in March I suggested we debate twice a week and get rid of all the TV commercials, but he's turned all that down. Bush said, campaigning in shirt sleeves with his running mate, Dick Cheney, at his side.

Gore has called for tax cuts of less than half that and more spending on social programs like college education and home health care. Bush, his aides said, thought he was speaking privately. Gore and his aides rejected Mr. Bush's proposal on Sunday, saying the Republican nominee was trying to limit viewers, instead of accepting the three minute debates proposed by the commission, which would be broadcast by all three major television networks.

It's about what's best for the American people. Recent polls have shown Mr. Gore pulling ahead in all three. A spokesman for Mr. Gore, Mark Fabiani, said that Mr. Bush had "portrayed himself as a person who wants to change the tone and has broken his promise twice, with negative and by using an expletive in referring to a New York Times reporter. Bush repeated, "It's time to get some plain-spoken folks in Washington, D. The throngs gathered in a schoolyard in Naperville, Ill.

No more Gore. Bush's rally in Naperville began a Labor Day swing through Illinois, Michigan and Pennsylvania, all states that President Clinton carried four years ago. Bush did agree to one presidential debate sponsored by the commission. Asked later about the comment, Mr. Bush said, "Well, I regret that a private comment I made to the vice-presidential candidate made it to the public airwaves.

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Bush went on: "When we tell you something, we mean it. Bush said, calling Mr. Gore's rejection of his debate proposal "an interesting example of kind of the Washington doublespeak. Joseph Lelyveld, the paper's executive editor, said: "This is at least Adam's eighth campaign.

He kept the appearance brief, but once again needled Mr. Gore for refusing to debate "anytime, anywhere.