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September 08, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-08

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AFTER MUNICH

Bk 43F

A6F
.43atl

IMPENDING
High--75
Low-S5
Cloudy with
periods of showers

See Editorial Page

.A ..

Vol. LXXXIII, No. 2

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, September 8, 1972,

Twenty Pages

O'BRIEN'S OFFICE: ca -a^
_c4 M.'

t,. :,

Dems

claim

wiretapping
By The Associated Press
Lawrence O'Brien, chairman of Sen. George McGovern's
presidential campaign, said yesterday that the Watergate
wiretappers had succeeded in bugging his telephone while he
was Democratic national chairman and had made an abortive
attempt to bug McGovern's pre-convention political head-
quarters.
O'Brien told a news conference that at least two tele-
phones-his and the Democratic headquarters telephone of
R. Spencer Oliver, liaison man with Democratic state chair-
men-were tapped for several
dE weeks prior to the June 17
break-in at the Watergate Of-
fice Building headquarters of
the Democratic National Com-
mittee.
O'Brien added that eavesdroppers
in a hotel across the street made
summary transcripts of his tele-
f l bu uphone conversations.
O'Brien also said some of the
men involved in the Watergate in-
There'll be some new faces at cident, and some others, set outl
The Daily this fall - and some old on May 27 to bug McGovern's
faces in new places. campaign headquarters on Capitol
Hill, but dropped the attempt be-
Former Managing Editor S a r a cause they couldn't get into the
Fitzgerald will become editor, fol- building unobserved.
lowing the resignation of Alan Len- O'Brien refused to disclose the
hoff for personal reasons. L e n- source of his new charges, but
hoff and former Executive Editor said he had the information on
Carla Rapoport plan to travel in "unimpeachable authority."
Europe this term. Top Republicans have denied in-
Tammy Jacobs will move from volvement in the Watergate case.
O'Brien said his attorneys had
editorial page to become Managing asked the Justice Department for
Editor. She will be backed up by any information it has concerning
Assoc"iatesManagingsEditorsPathis private papers, documents, and
Bauer, Rose Sue Berstein, L i n d a teehn ovrstos u h
Dreeben and Paul Travis. telephone conversations, but the
department which has been in-
The editorial page will be man- vestigating criminal aspects of the
aged by Lindsay Chaney, Arthur case while a federal grand jury has
Lerner and Robert Schreiner, who been taking testimony refused any
will serve as editorial directors. information.
Other new appointments include: O'Brien has filed a $1 million
Gloria Smith, arts editor; M a r k civil suit against the five men
Dillen, magazine editor; Jonathan rrested.
Dillen, maazie editor; JnatLn Meanwhile, Rep. Frank Thomp-t
Miller, features editor; and Lorin snJ.o e esyrsge
Labardee, personnel director. son Jr. of New Jersey resigned
Labrdeecperonnel direr. yesterday as chairman of the na-
Terry McCarthy will serve as tional voter registration drive un-
chief photographer and Rolfe Tes- derway in behalf of the Democratic
sem will be the paper's picture ticket after a dispute with top1
editdr. levels of the McGovern campaign
The Daily also welcomes Educa- staff on how the voter registration
tion Prof. Larry Berlin as the new effort should be administered and
chairman of the Board for Student financed.
Publications. Berlin is also direc- McGovern, in Houston, refused to
I f r .r..... aT I-comment on the latest controversv

Daily Photo by TERRY McCARTHY
- The long and winding road,
Students bask in the Ann Arbor sun as they wait- patiently in
registration lines running past Waterman Gym and well into the
forgotten distances of University bureaucracy.
ASSAULT CLAIMED:

Charges

filed

against HarveyI
By CHRIS PARKS
A local photographer charged yesterday that Washtenaw
County Sheriff Douglas Harvey assaulted him while he was
attempting to take pictures of the sheriff using a county-
owned vehicle to distibute campaign advertising.

Daily Photo byITERRY McCARTHY
ANN ARBORITES gathered yesterday on the Diag for memorial services honoring the 11 Israeli Olympians murdered last Tuesday in
Munich.

The photographer, Larry Mason--a campaign workeror1 ersity'sogrting 1rvt he uni
versity's extension service.
for Harvey's opponent Democrat Fred Postill-claimed Har- Also new is "Olympia", T h e
vey accosted him, used abusive language, and seized and de- Daily's larger type face, that is
stroyed a quantity of film. just being introduced in American
An angered Harvey, yesterday newspapers.
termed the charge "a sickening'
political scheme" on the part of{
Postill. He denied having assault-
,ed IMason. b a
Charges of assault and battery
against Harvey have been filed'
son. According to ctheprosecutors' sstudents sear c fo]
office, the complainit is under in-
vestigation and prosecutor William By MERYL GORDON The office also posts notice of
Delhey will have a statement on Byhee YL GO o fThe pacea n po need-'
the case sometime today. "There's no place like home," available places, and people need-
Harvey is seeking re-election on cried Dorothy clicking her heels in ing roommates.
the American Independent Party's the "Wizard of Oz," and her home Signs on bulletin boards in the
ticket in the fall. He is opposed by magically appeared before her. Michigan Union chronicle the
Postill, and a Republican - But finding a home - or even a frantic search for places.
Washtenaw ,County Undersheriff room - is not that easy for many "I love Joyce and Joyce loves
Harold Owings. students. me, but neither of us has a place
In an interview with The Daily The dorms, which had vacan- to live, in the fall. We would like
yesterday, Mason gave the fol- cies last year, are already filled, our own room in a house or (sigh)
lowing story: according to Housing Information apartment," says one.
"At about 3:20 p.m. (Wednes- Director John Finn. "Students Signs asking for rooms vastly
day) Fred (Postill) called me and have to come in and claim their outnumber those requesting room-
said he had information that Har- rooms by Sept. 8," says Finn, mates.
vey was using a county vehicle to "and after that time we can give Once students are lucky enough
put up campaign -signs in Dexter. any spaces to those on our wait- to find a house, they may be facedj
"At about four o'clock I saw ing lists." with many restrictions or tricky'
Harvey with Capt. Chester Wilson The 600 spaces in cooperative leases, according to a member of
in a black and white county pick- housing facilities are also filled, the Tenant's Union.
up with campaign signs in the with 100 people on the waiting list,
back. They parked and went into says a spokesperson fromthe In
the King's Bar in Dexter. I took ter-cooperative Council. The co-op
some pictures of the truck with system has expanded enormously
the signs in it. in the past two years to include 23"
"Harvey came out about 10 houses.
minutes later and left in the p hick-oAbrief survey of local realty ( l g i t
up and headed down Dexter Rd. ;companies shows that modern 2-
towards Ann Arbor. They stop- 'bedroomsapartments, r a n g i n g
ped and parked in a driveway and from $220-320 per month, are still By SUE STEPHENSON
I drove on by and pulled down a available. Most single and 3-4
near-by side street. Harvey saw bedroom places have been taken. The new dean of the University's
me as I went by. Nhof Engineering, David Ragone, says
"Soon Harvey and Capt. (Stan- Norma Kraker, of the Off-cam-
ley) Brodien and Lt. (Thomas) pus Housing Department, says son needs to be more adaptable
Speiss came out the driveway in "housing is the same this year as ially aware in order to be an
a green El Camino pick-up. They every year-a mad scramble at today."
pulled up blocking my access to the end." According to Kraker. Noting the anti-technology feelin
the main road. Harvey jumped out "women are having a harder time country, Ragone says people are1
and yelled that he was going to !finding spaces than men.
See ASSAULT, Page 8 "There used to be a shortage of a .n
L_. __iconcerned with dualit. "Society tot

within his campaign organization.
Thompson said the voter regis-
tration drive was under way in all
50 states and "I don't think there
is a need for me to stay here and
supervise it."
ts supply
r homes
No pets, no waterbeds, no al-
cohol, no men or women allowed
as visitors, and no cooking are
among many prohibitions land-;
lords may include in a lease.
The University Mediation Serv-
ice might be helpful in negotiating
problems between tenants and
landlords, according to director
Elizabeth Leslie. The service re-
views leases and tries to mediate
disputes covering a wide range of
housing problems.
"We have no authority," says
Leslie, "but many of our recom-
mendations have been accepted by
the parties involved."

Tensions
mournss
From Wire Service Reports In Israel, t
Political repercussions from bodies of thei
the tragic slayings Tuesday of 11 was greeted u
of the Israeli Olympic team geance from
members continued to be felt ernment spok
yesterday even as memorial "Jews, demc
services for the athletes were thing, or they'
held around the world, by one," crie
In Ann Arbor, some 2,000 peo- slain weightlif
ple gathered in silence on the no,clutching a
Diag yesterday and listened to coffin.
prayers and Biblical readings by Deputy Prin
local religious leaders in non- Allon, speakin,
denominational community me- ter Golda Meir
morial services, veiled warning
The mourners stood in silent Arab states "y
tribute as Rabbi Joel Poupko of rorists, will be
the campus branch of the Hillel
foundation recited the traditional Allon noted
Hebrew prayer for the martyr states support,
ed; and all joined in the singing Hedpraiseds
of such anti-violence songs as Jordan "that
"Blowing in the Wind." to condemn th
The solemn mood of the crowd "The terro
and the local speakers contrast- dered 11 Isra
ed sharply with the bitter charg- they have mu
es still being exchanged over the spirit," he dec
incident in other parts of the not freedomf
world. not redeemers

rise
plain

Olympians

as

world

he arrival of the
murdered athletes,
with cries for ven-
citizens and gov-
esmen alike.
onstrate. Do some-
'11 kill us all, one
ed the brother of
ting Yosef Roma-
t the dead man's
me Minister Yigal
g for Prime Minis-
r, repeated Israel's
g that neighboring
who assist the ter-
-held responsible."
that not all Arab
:ed the -guerrillas.
;uch countries as
were brave enough
.e attack."
rists have mur-
eli sportsmen, and
rdered the Olympic
clared. "These are
fighters. They are
s of a people, but

an untouchable caste whose only
purpose is genocide."
Spokesman for the Israeli
government expressed appreci-
ation for the efforts of the West
German government to save the
lives of the slain athletes.
Repercussions from the kill-
ings are still being felt in West
Germany, however. Arab guer-
rillas warned yesterday that ter-
rorists may try to kill West Ger-
man Jews this weekend with
bomb packages disguised as
Jewish new year's gifts.
The Black September Pales-
tine Commando group,- which
has taken credit for the killings,
'also threatened to "deal Ger-
many a heavy blow" if the three
terrorists being held for their
part in the massacre are not re-
leased.
"We will show the German
imperialists, who dragged the
honor of the great German peo-
ple in the mud, what a heavy

blow we can deal them if our
comrades are not released and
the bodies of our dead fighters
are not returned to us,"--said a
B 1 a c k September statement
broadcast over the Palestinian
radio based in Cairo.
A further dispute related to
the incident has developed be-
tween West Germany and Egypt.
join The Daily
Have you ever wanted to be
a part of a great metropolitan
newspaper? Well, wC-can't offer
you that, but if you'll narrow
your goals down to a great
campus paper, The Daily's for
you. If you're even a little in-
terested in producing this mass
of newsprint and printers' ink,
come to The Daily's first mass
meeting, Tuesday at 8 p.m.
In their first official reaction
to the massacre the Egyptian
government laidthe sole blame
for the killings on the Bonn gov-
ernment. German officials had
asked the Egyptians to inter-
vene in the situation while, the
hostages were still alive, but the
Egyptians refused to help.
TheEgyptians promised some
sort of "decisive action" against
West Germany but refused to
specify what form that action
might take.
One of Germany's leading Mid-
dle East specialists said that
Arab countries cannot expect
good relations with Bonn in the
future unless they condemn the
shooting.
"Our relationship to the Arab
states will be decisively influ-
enced by their attitude . . . to-
ward the crime of Munich",
said Hans-Juergen Wichnewski,
an unofficial roving ambassador
to the Middle East credited with
pioneering a recent Arab-Ger-
man reconciliation.

RAGONE -ASSUMES POST

I

I'

9ean

calls

s College
s a per-
and soc-
engineer
g in the
less con-
m or e
dav" he

for

awareness.

On the inside.. .
SECTION ONt
P. 2-Weekend Whirlwind
P. 3-Blues Festival
P. 6-Vietnam J'oundup
P. 7-Abortion law, Budget
cuts, Hopwoods
P. 9-Presidents' welcome
SECTION TWo
P. 1-Michigan football,

men's rooms, but the trend has
changed," she says. says, "is saying that it wants a 'better life'
"There were a number of wo- rather than 'more and faster products.'
men's rooming houses, but some "We need engineers aware of the prob-
of them died out. For awhile there lems in the environment," Ragone s a y s ,
was less of a demand for wom- citing one area of major current concern
en's rooms so some of the houses for engineers.
changed to men's r o o m i n g
houses." Saying that there needs to be more in-
Kraker says she has been re- teraction between technology and society,
ceiving many calls from homeless Ragone was grateful that the Institute for
students and says that "their Public Policy Studies recently received a
biggest demand is for privacy." grant to explore technology and public pol-

know how to solve problems more," he
says.
Stating that "engineers can't afford to be
narrow specialists," Ragone advises them
not to specialize, citing specialization as
the cause for the latest slump in engineer-
ing enrollment. He encourages students to
"stay flexible, stay loose."
As a dean, Ragone feels it is, his duty
to "create conditions to further the process
of education." He says that he should
"make sure that both problem-oriented and
science-oriented divisions survive and work
together."
"The greatness of a school is measured
by it's diversity," Ragone says.
Ragone would "love to foster the in-
volvement of more engineers in government
policy." He advises engin students to work
on staffs of congressmen in order to become
aware of the forces coming into play on
legislators.

After teaching at the University from
1953 to 1962, Ragone left and headed the
metallurgy department of the Atomic Divi-
sion of General Dynamics and helped design
an efficient type of nuclear reactor which
minimized the problem of heated w a s t e
water, thermal pollution. "In those days,
nobody gave a damn," he recalls.
An expert on the problem of automotive
pollution, Ragone has served on numerous
panels discussing the environment, includ-
ing the Committee on Advanced Automotive
Power Systems for the Council of Environ-
mental Quality.
Ragone acted as dean of Dartmouth Col-
lege's engineering school until September 1,
1972 when he assumed the deanship of the
University's College of Engineering, suc-
ceeding Gordon Van Wylen.
Outgoing Dean Van Wylen assumed the
presidency of Hope College in Holland,

,; F-=

"Whoever fails to openly con-
demn tlis crime cannot expect

I

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