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March 14, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-14

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

g.
Page Ten'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, March 14, 197' 2

Ten Tuesday, March 14, 1972

McCracken may be
called in ITT ease

CONVENTION MEETS
Black delegates, approve resolutions

(Continued from Page 1)
a memorandum about it may exist
somewhere in washington."
McCracken said he was "not
sure" if he had discussed the
merger with other officials of ITT.
He explained that "it was not
uncommon" for businessmen whoses
companies faced anti-trust suits,j
to discuss with him such cases
while they were pending.

as Treasury Secretary John Con-
nally and Secretary of Commerce
Maurice Stans - will undoubtedly
be of interest to the committee's
investigation.
ITT Director Felix Rohatyn re-
portedly testified before the com-
mittee last week that "Geneen
talked to every government offi-
cial he could talk to" because he
feared the effect the anti-trust

However, Universitya business suits would' have on ITT.
Prof. Sidney Jones, a former aide Mcaehsitdevrlmn
to McCracken, said he could only I reasns or i deis~ion to dro

recall three or four similar visits!
in his three years as an aide.
Asked if he had given any as-
surances to Geneen, McCracken
declared "Anyone in my position
who. would do that would be a
damn fool."
McCracken also refused to dis-
cuss details of his meetings with
McLaren. "I really t can't be that
specific because I don't remember
the details that well," he said.'
Contacted in Chicago, McLaren,
now a federal district judge, 'de-
clined to be interviewed by The
Daily.
Aside from the sessions with Mc-
Cracken, Gennen's meetings with
other administration officials-such

the anti-trust charges, including:
-Arguments presented by ITT
officials in meetings with Klein-
dienst and himself;
-Advice from Treasury Depart-
ment officials, after they consultedi
various ITT administrators; and
-Recommendations from a 15-
page report, apparently the pro-
duct of three days work, written
by Richard Ramsden, an invest-
ment specialist hired by the White
House.
DISTINCTIVE NAME
The commonest name in the
world is Muhammed.

(Continued from Page 1)
al representatives and 15 senators
equal to the national black popu-
lation ;
-Proportionate black employ-
ment and control at every level of
the government structure;
-A national Constitutional Con-
vention within the next twelve
months;
-An executive order to end all
gerrymandering;
-Home rule for Washington,
D.C.;
-Establishment of local control
and neighborhood' residency re-
quirements for police;
-A Bill of Rights for all black
people caught in the inequities of
the American criminal justice sys-
tem; and
-An end to the Federal Bureau
of Investigation's alleged political
surveillance of black people, and
a shift of its attention to ending
the drug traffic within the next
two years.
Delegates also agreed that to
gain the endorsement or the Na-
tional Black Agenda, a presidential
candidate must have a black run-
ning, mate..
Although the convention decided
not to endorse any presidential
candidate,, motions supporting Shir-
ley ChisholmI were suggested.
Campaigning in Florida for today's

primary election, Chisholm did not
attend.
Objecting that the delegations
did not have sufficient time to
study the proposed agenda, the
Michigan group suggested that no
a ctions be taken for 90 days while
representatives studied the propo-
sals at home.
However the minority of the
Michigan delegation characterized
the majority of the state delega-
tion as "highly organized, and po-
litically sophisticated" but largely
reflecting the so-called "fviend of
the Negro groups including the
UAW and the Democratic party."
After the minority report was
read, other s t a t e delegations
charged the Michigan delegation
with stalling. Then, most of the
254 members of the Michigan dele-
gation walked out. After the Mich-
igan delegation left the convention,
the rest of the delegates voted to
tentatively accept the resolutions.
Representatives from 50 states
and Washington, D.C., as well as
elected national officials will meet
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in Boston in two weeks to rework
the national agenda. Their efforts
are scheduled for release' on May
19, the birth date of Malcolm X,
slain black political leader.
The subsequent document 'will
probably differ from the accepted
tentative agenda.
But the significance of the con-
vention lies in the unification of
black people to initiate a blue-
print for national black political
action.

Detroit Institute of Arts
MYTH OF JACKSON COLLEGE
Illustrated Lecture
Brian O'Donerty, Program Director
Visual Arts, Nat. Endow, of Arts
THURS., MARCH 16, S P.M.
Lecture Hall $1.50 (students 60c)

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