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June 22, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-22

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Thursday, June 22, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, June 22, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

231 S. State St.
DIAL 662-6264
OPEN 1:45 SHOWS
AT
- .2 P.M.
STATE 5 P.M.
8 P.M.
ACADEMY
AWARD
WINNER!
(A.PA' Best Art Direction
Best Costume Design
ASAM SPIEGEL-
FRANKINJ.
SCHAFFNER
'RODUCTION
Nicholas
and
Alexandra
COMING-
"CLOCKWORK ORANGE"

Aid to Thais jeopardized

WASHINGTON VP)-The House
Foreign Affairs Committee voted
yesterday to suspend U.S. aid to
Thailand until it takes steps to
halt its drug traffic out of Indo-
china.
The suspension was proposed
by Rep. Lester Wolff (D-N.Y.),
who said it would affect some
$200 million in proposed aid for
Thailand, including $80 million
in military assistance.
"This shows Congress wants to
exert some strength and inde-
pendence in prosecuting the drug
war," Wolff said.
The suspension. was tentatively
written into President Nixon's
FOLLETT'S
OPEN ON
SATURDAY
930 A-M to 4:30 P.M.

U.S. military aid request by
voice vote.
It would prohibit -aid to Thai-
land but permits resumption
when the President reports he
is satisfied Thailand has taken
adequate steps to halt heroin
and opium traffic.
McGovern gains
(Conitinued from Page3)
cratic victory, said in Washing-
ton:
"I wish to repeat and state
as finally as I can that there
are no circumstances under
which I would accept Asnonis-
lion for any national off ice this
year."
Meanwhile, an attorney rep-
resenting four of the losers in
California's June 6 primary filed
a suit yesterday claiming it un-
constitutional that McGovern,
with less than half the popular
vote, should collect 100 per cent
of the state's delegates.
The suit was filed by attorney
William Jennings of Burlingane
on behalf of Humphrey and
Henry Jackson (D-Wash.), Gov.
George Wallace of Alabama, and
Chisholm.

Mayors vote
war support
(Continued from Page 1)
are trying to get us out so the
nation's honor can be restored
and so that our resources can go
to the cities."
The resolution calling for
withdrawal by October was in-
troduced by Democrat Thomas
Luken, mayor of Cincinnati,
who said, "This is not the time
to water down our resolve to get
out of, Indochina."
Mayor Richard Hatcher, Dem-
ocrat, of Gary, Ind., said, "Even
though our troops are leaving
Vietnam, that war is no closer
to resolution than it was ayear
ago. The fact is that the war
has accelerated, the targets are
extended and we are bombing
civilians, he said. -
The mayors of 14 Michigan
cities tried to get the conference
to call on Congress and state
legislatures to pass any legisla-
tion necessary to end busing.
Their leader, Mayor Edward
McNamara of Livonia said, "If
there is one issue burning in our
state it is busing. And if it is
not burning in yours, it is going
to be. This is the most ridicu-
lous requirement by the federal
government."

Women's studies
planned for fall
An interdisciplinary course,
Introduction to Women's Stu-
dies (Pilot 240), will be offered
in the fall. Six faculty men-
bers including anthropology
Prof. Norma Diamond, political
science lecturer Nancy Hart-
sock, psychology Prof. Lois
Hoffman, English lecturer Mar-
garet Lourie, and Residential
College lecturer Kitty Sklar will
teach the course.
According to Sklar, "This
group of faculty women is vol-
unteering to teach the course
in addition to their other du-
ties."
"We're offering the course as
part of a concerted effort by
women, both faculty and stu-
dents, who are interested in get-
ting a women's studies program
begun," she adds.
No prerequisites are neces-
sary for the course. Anyone in-
terested in planning the course
or other women's studies cours-
es are invited to attend an or-
ganizational meeting today at
3 p.m. in Room 332, Michigan
Union. -

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