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August 10, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-08-10

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r i mt t n til
Vol. LXXXII, No. 60-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, August 10, 1972 Ten Cents Twelve Pages
tempien wins
race; Bullard,
Postill score
By CHRIS PARKS
A landslide margin of over five thousand votes in
Wayne and Monroe Counties, allowed State Sen. Marvin
Stempien (D-Livonia) to overtake Walter Shapiro and
win Tuesday's Democratic Congressional primary in the
53rd District.
Shapiro, after running up a three to one edge over
Stempien in Washtenaw County, had held the lead for
most of the night.
As confirmed totals came in from outside the county

Past meets present
Democratic presidential nominee George McGovern is flanked at a breakfast yesterday by former
running mate Sen. Thomas Eagleton of Missouri to the left and by the confirmed choice, Sargent
Shriver on the right. (See story, Page 2).

BELFAST PROTES
~ i
Catholics
BELFAST, Northern Ireland
4P)--Militant Roman Catholics
launched yesterday a massive
anti - British protest punc-
tuated by bombings, gunfire,
hijackings and picket vigils
outside police and army posts.
The violence left a man dead
in Newry, where three guer-
rillas plant-d a bomb in a ser-
vice station. The victim, who
was believed to have been prim-
ing the charge when it detonat-
ed, was the 502nd fatality in
three years of Northern Ire-
land's bloodshed.
The British, however. cap-
tured Martin Meehan. a leader
of the militant Provisional wing
o- the Irish Republican Army,
(IRA) in a sweep into the Ar-
doyne District of Belfast.
It was a major coup for the
British bcausv he was one of
the moAt wa',t-d aunmen in
Noythern reland. He and two
comrades made a sensational
escape from Bafast's Crumlin
Road jail last December.
Thousands of demonstrators
spilled on to Belfast's rain-
swept streets before dawn in a
display of anger at the first
anniversary of internment
without trial regulations that
put 700 IRA suspects and sym-
pathiz rs in detention.
As the protests went on,
there was strong speculation in
Belfast that the British admin-
istrator. William Whitelaw is
ready to end internment within
a month and open the way for
talks on a political settlem-nt.
Whitelaw is still holding 283
men in the heavily guarded in-
ternment camp at Long Kesh
outside Belfast.
Meanwhile, soldiers e's.where
in Belfast said they shot two
guerrilla gunmen. The army
claimed that at least one, who
was dragged away by comrades,
was killed. Three soldiers wore
slightly injured.
The carefully orchestrated
protest began at precisely 4
a m., the hour when the army
a year ago barreled into IRA
strongholds and lifted suspect-
It will be fair and partly
cloudy, with a high in the lower
70's. Tonight will be increasing-
ly cloudy with a low in the low-
er 50's.

launch street battle

yesterday morning, however,
piro and eventually beat
him by 1,664 votes - about
five per cent.
In the other primaries:
-Perry Bullard, with 2,730
votes, won a close three-way
race in the Democratic state
representative race, edging out
Peter Eckstein with 1,958 and
Helen Forsyth with 1,913;
-Fred Postill ran away with
the Democratic sheriff's nomi-
nation, beating his nearest op-
ponent by about 4,500 votes;
-City Attorney Jerold Lax
was eliminated from the circuit
court judge race, finishing last
in a field of five candidates;
-Undersheriff Harold Ow-
ings won as expected in the Re-
publican sheriff's primary;
-Kathy Fojtik and Elizabeth
Taylor won Demicratic county
commissioners primaries in the
14th and 15th districts respec-
tively, and
-A proposition to give the
Huron - Clinton Metropolitan
Authority a haif-mill taxing
authority to construct parks
was defeated while approval
was given to a constitutional
See PRIMARY, Page 12

Stempien crept up on Sha-
Tuition suit
hearing set
A hearing has been set for Aug.
24 in Washtenaw Circuit court
for the suit challenging the Uni-
versity's method of determining
if students must pay out-of-state
tuition rates.
Ann Arbor attorney Arthur
Carpenter filed the suit 1 a st
March on behalf ofesix students
who pay out-of-state tuition rates.
The suit challenges the Uni-
versity's ruling that a student
is a Michigan resident only if he
or she has lived in the state at
least six months as a non-stu-
dent.
Carpenter seeks to end enforce-
ment of the ruling and to require
the University to grant credit or
refunds to all students who have
been registered to vote while
paying out-of-state tuition since
the suit was filed.

ed guerrillas in a bid to smash
the. organization.
In Andersonstown, Belfast,
nearly the whole Catholic pop-
ulation poured on to the streets.
beating metal garbage can lids
on the sidewalks, setting bon-
fires and stoning the troops.
Bomb blasts and gunshots
echoed in the streets of Bally-
murphy, New Lodge and other
Catholic areas. Rioters in the
Falls quarter hijacked three
buses and a truck and set them
ablaze.

Also in the Falls, a bank
was hung with effigies of Ger-
ry Fitt and Paddy Devlin,,
leaders of the Catholic - orient-
ed Social Democratic and La-
bor party, which this week
broke the Catholic embargo on
talks with Whitelaw.
There were similar demon-
strations in Newry - where
rioters hijacked more buses and
set them on fire - Coalisland,
A r m a g h and Londonderry,
where British troops last week
occupied two IRA strongholds.

AP Photo
Over the bridge, through the woods
On their way to patrol action, two South Vietnamese tanks amble across the bridge linking Ilue to a series of defensive firebases south-
west of the city. The bases have been the scene of recent fighting and artillery barrages.

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