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July 13, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-07-13

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 13, 1972

CHEERS, BOOS: F
McGovern meets x
protesters i n lobby 9 a

(Continued from Page 3)
appeared. After the noisy crowd
was quieted down and convinced
to sit, the bizarre confrontation
began.
The protestors had prepared a
number of questions for Mc-
Govern and he stood in the lobby
Policeman is
dismissed in
jail incident
(Continued from Page 3)
er in an attempt to keep et
from hitting him again."
Dolly Richardson, the girl in-
volved in the incident, was re-
leased shortly after the clash
and is not available for com-
ment at this time. Her mother,
Maria Glaser, gives a different
account of what happened at
the police station. She says the
police would not let her come
back and see her daughter as
they had when she was in trou-
ble before. Glaser says this was
her first indication that there
was a problem.
About the clash, Glaser says
her daughter was struck in an
unprovoked attack. She claims
her daughter is now suffering
severe headaches which result-
ed from a blow to her head
aggravating a previous head
wound.
Richardson is now being
sought by the police in connec-
tion with events which led to
her apprehension June 6. John
Salan, Assistant Prosecuting At-
torney for Washtenaw County,
disclosed warrants have been
issued for her arrest on two
counts of "Entering Without
Breaking With Intent to Com-
mit Larceny or a Felony."
Glaser says Richardson will
be present for her court date
this Friday but add that she
refuses to go into police custody
"because she's afraid of what
will happen to her at the police
station."
Meanwhile Shantz has some
avenues left and may still re-
turn to the police force. He has
filed an appeal with City Ad-
ministrator Guy Larcom. His
decision on Krasny's action is
expected next week.
If Larcom should decide to
support Krany's action Shantz
can still, under the contract
agreement between the city and
AAPOA, apply for arbitration on
the rulings.
Women's dept.
proposed at 'U'
(Continued from Page 3)
and orientation in University
curriculum and counseling.
Fleming declined to comment
specifically on the plan but said
that he would encourage Dean
Frank Rhodes of the literary col-
lege to talk with the women's
group about it.
Meanwhile, the Committee for
Women's. Studies has organiz-
ed a new course for the fall
term entitled "Introduction to
Women's Studies." The course,
Pilot 240, will be open to all
undergraduates.
The women's committee plans
to coordinate the course with
a film series on women which
will be open to the University
community.
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surrounded by secret service
men answering them cooly.
On the Vietnam question, Mc-
Govern reiterated his commit-
ment to total withdraw l of
American forces from IndochlinA,
receiving cheers from he crowd.
He was also cheered following
statements on amnesty, and a
promise that "there will be no
racist practices in the U.S. gov-
ernment."
However, his reiteration of
stands against legalization of
marijuana and abortion reform
at the national level drew boo:.
He wound up by saying he had
come down to the lobby for
"better communications" and
promised more of the same if
elected in November.
When he left, there was a mix-
ture of cheers and hisses from
some and shouts of "bullshit,"
mostly from SDS m e mr b e r s
present.
The crowd, neither placated
nor antagonized, then filed out
as they had promised.
Dem-rocrats
approve
platform
administer prices, create unem-
ployment through restricted out-
put, and stifle technological in-
novation."
The stock market, after a
three-day sinking spell as Mc-
Govern's bid for the nomination
surmounted his threatened loss
of a big block of California dele-
gates, stabilized weakly yester-
day. Market analysts s a i d
investors by now had discount-
ed the prospective McGovern vic-
tory.
Arch Booth, executive vice
president of the United States
Chamber of Commerce, issued a
statement on the platform, de-
clas-ing that business has be-
come "the new minority,"
"It is utterly inconceivable to
me that many in business or the
professions could support a can-
didate running on this platform,"
Booth said,
The convention rejected 18 of
20 proposed minority planks be-
fore adjourning at 6:22 a.m.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
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Oh:o); $7.50 non-local mail (other states
and foreign).

President Who?
Hubert Humphrey sings the praises of fellow presidential George McGovern as he withdraws his
own candidacy in Miami Beach yesterday. Word has it that every aide at this party was forced to
wear that sweatshirt.

Koza to, run for.Regent

(Continued from Page 2)
faculty members would provide
needed information about Uni-
versity problems which is lack-
ing on the current board, he
says.
Until this plan could be im-
plemented, Koza proposes al-
lowing 4 students and 4 fac-
ulty members sit with the Re-
gents on a non-voting basis.
Koza sees his presence on
the board, wih his years of
University experience, as possi-
bly having a "general liberaliz-
ing effect" on the Regents.
Plans for an extensive cam-
paign, and endorsements by in-
fluential people make Koza
confident he can win the nomi-
nation, but the election is "a
different ball game," he adds.
If the Democrats carry the
state in November K oz a's
chances of winning may be in-
creased.
One thing he has on his side
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is a recent Senate resolution
providing for the inclusion of at
least one student as a voting
member on the Board of Re-
gents of every University. The
resolution is not binding, but
may be made mandatory in
the future.
Koza says the resolution
"makes my candidacy more
credible among non-students,"
and may foreshadow a more
receptive attitude toward his
candidacy.
"Things are changing," he
concludes.
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