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April 05, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-05

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Wednesday, April 5, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

' Page seven

Wednesday, April 5, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

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McGovern wins in Wisc.

(Continued from Page 1) primary in which he also finished sin and would battle it out for the
Nixon polled almost the entire fourth, polling only 9 per cent of nomination in other states.
vote with about one per cent cast-' the vote. Humphrey said it was difficult
ing ballots for John Ashbrook (R- Muskie gave no evidence that to determine whether Muskie's far-
Ohio), and Pete McCloskey (R- he would give up, however, and back showing would eliminate the
Calif.), who has dropped out of told his supporters last night, "I onetime front-runner from Maine.
the race. don't know the meaning of quit. "Each primary stands by its own
Senator Muskie, who ran a crip- Muskie managers said in ad- and I don't expect him to quit,"
ping fourth, matched his poor vance that they were prepared tosaid Humphrey
showing in the March 14 Florida run as poorly as fourth in Wiscon-

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Join the Daily
CIRCULATION DEPT.
Come in any afternoon
420 Maynard
FORMERa
SENATOR
ERNEST
GRUENING
VI ETNAM WAR
THE ALASKA PIPELINE
and Other Issues
THURSDAY, APRIL 6-3:15 P.M.
LAW SCHOOL, Room 100

Nevertheless, the Wisconsin re-
sults make clear that Muskie has
given up his frontrunner position
and thrown the fight for the Demo-
cratic nomination into a confusing
turmoil, with Sens. McGovern and
Humphrey in the strongest posi-
tions.
The candidates now move their
entourages to Pennsylvania and
Massachusetts. Primaries will be
held April 25 in both states.
According to political observers,
Pennsylvania is likely to shape up
as a showdown between Muskie
and Humphrey with McGovern
concentrating his efforts on Mass-
achusetts, hoping to defeat Muskie
in thyt traditionally liberal state.
The Daily's staff in Wisconsin in-
cluded Robert Barkin, Eugene Rob-
inson and Ted Stein.
ATTENTICiA

--Associated, Press
We're sorry, Charlie
Charlie Chaplin and his wife yesterday arrive in New York for a special film program at Lincoln
Center honoring the great comedian. Chaplin is visiting here for the first time since he was black-
listed in the eArly fifties by Sen. Joseph McCarthy for alleged subversive and immoral activities.
Student vote decides race for H RP

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1217 SOUTH UNI V ERSITY

(Continued from Page 1)
In the Fifth ward the margin
of defeat was closed from 731
last year to 201 this year.
Each ward is represented by
two councilpersons, elected in
alternate years.
Whether HRP cost the Dem-
ocrats a victory in these wards
is uncertain. In both cases the
Republican victory margin was
only a fraction of the vote re-
ceived by HRP.
It is impossible to ascertain,
however, whether in the ab-
sence of an HRP campaign,
these votes would have voted
Democratic or merely failed to
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vote.
Another unknown factor at
this point is what effect two
HRP council members - on an
11 person city council - might
be.
Six votes are needed for ap-
proval of a council resolution.
Neither the Democrats, with
four seats (including the mayor)
nor the Republicans, with five
seats, can win approval for their
programs without help.
How the tender business of
alliance - building on council
will proceed is an open question.
Harris sees HRP council mem-
bers as idealogically similar to
Democratic council members.
HRP, he says, will soon rea-
lize that their programs are
"unrealistic" and will go along
with his party.
First ward council member
De Grieck differs from the Har-
ris view.
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He said yesterday HRP plans
to initiate legislation in a num-
ber of areas including greater
control over the police, a strong
anti - strikebreaker ordinance,
lowering of city penalties for
marijuana possession to "a 25,
cent fine" and tougher enforce-
ment provisions for the city's
housing code.
With two seats, De Grieck
points out, HRP will be able to
move and second motions, thus
forcing council debate on the
party's radical programs.
The party, De Grieck said,
plans to mobolize various ele-
ments of the community ;to
come to council meetings and
thus "force council to debate
these issues and put some pres-)
sure on council for a change."
Such action, De Grieck con-
cludes will "put the Democrats
to the test" on their liberal po-
sitions. De Grieck optimistically
predicts the HRP programs will
receive Democratic support,, and
"move them to the left."
Other alternatives - like- a
Democratic move to the right in
alliance with the Republicans -
have not been discounted, how-
ever.;
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