ART page th
Tuesday, January 13, 1970
3524 and 3529 SAB v
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NEWS PHrONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Ann Arbor, Michigan
essand College Press Service
by The Associated Pr
1, 3, 5,'7, 9
William Faulkner's Pulitzer Prize-Winning
Novel "The Reivers" is now a film!
"'The Reirers' fills one with o a'''-
joyous sense of life and laugh- : % ; ? ?;..
ter. A marvelous time is had by t'>-;. ::;::...:;;;;;
all."-New York Magazine=
Steve McQueen :
and WIL.L GEER
She is woman:
animal, saint, mistress, lover.
Which is the true
Based on The Alexandra Quartet by tawrence Durreil
Panavision" Color by De Luxe 2Q
Thursday: "CAMILLE 2000",
HOUSE SPEAKER JOHN McCORMACK'S chief aide and a
lobbyist have been indicted on charges of conspiring to use the
Democratic leader's office to influence matters before govern-
Martin Sweig, who worked in the speaker's office for 24 years,
has been suspended from his post of administrative assistant since
Sweig allegedly pressured several federal agencies in behalf of
persons, including underworld figures, who were referred to him by
SNathan Voloshen, the lobbyist named in the indictment.
Some of the agencies contacted during the six-year conspiracy,
according to U.S. Attorney Robert Morgenthau, are the Departments
of Justice, Treasury, Defense, and Labor, the Post Office, the Selec-
tice Service System, and the Bureau of Prisons.
* * *
A PARIS DAILY NEWSPAPER Le Figaro reported yesterday
that an Iraqi arms purchasing mission is in Paris negotiating a
contract for 50 France Mirage jets.
The report follows government confirmation \ three days ago
of an agreement to sell 50 Mirages to Libya. Both announcements
have received angry attacks from the French press and government
In making th Libya announcement, French officials stressed the
government policy of not selling arms to countries which it considers
belligerents in the Middle East.
Although Iraq is not on that list, Iraqi planes were the only ones
to bomb Israel during the 1967 six-day war and Iraqui tanks shell
SAN FRANCISCO MAYOR JOSEPH ALIOTO announced
yesterday that he will not run for governor of California in the
The statement followed disclosure of Alioto's participation in
fee-splitting with Washington state officials during a series of anti-
trust suits there.
Alioto pointed to his duties as mayor and a pending libel suit
against Look magazine which linked him with the Mafia as his
reasons for not running._
Rober Boas, California Democratic chairman, followed Alioto's
statement with a call for unity behind Jess Unruh, Assembly minor-
ity leader, as the party's candidate for governor.
BLACK YOUNGSTERS disrupted a session of the New York j
State Senate yesterday and set minor fires =-- which were quicklyI
extinguished - in the Capitol building.
The demonstrations came as the senators were approving a reso-
lution designating Jan. 15 as Martin Luther King Day in the state.
The youths demanded educational reforms and called for the
release of a group of Black Panthers arrested in New York for al-
legedly plotting attacks on Manhattan department stores, commuter
railroads and white policemen.e
* * * *
THE U.S. 1ST INFANTRY DIVISION and the 26th Marine
Regiment will comprise more than half of President Nixon's with-
drawal of 50,000 servicemen from Vietnam, the U.S. Command has t
Their departure will begin in mid-February and should be com-t
pleted by mid-April.
The 1st Infantry, with 18,000 troops, was the' first Army
division sent to Vietnam.
Other homebound units are the 3rd Brigade of the 4th Infantry
Division, three squadrons of the Air Force's 12th Tactical Fighter Wing
and some unidentified Army, Navy and Air Force support groups. x
As in the two previous withdrawals, troops with the longest serv-
ice will be sent back to the United States and those with shortert
service periods will be reassigned to other units in Vietnam.
Suprem~e Court takes no action
on Southern desegregation issue
.Ag S ree Vte ruing on
- ~~*** atorneys' loyalty ath
WASHINGTON (Af -- The Supreme Court agreed yester-
day to decide whether the states may keep "subversives"
from practicing law or bar Communist party candidates from
running for public office.
: :_ The court took on these civil liberties issues as it returned
from a four-week holiday recess. Unexpectedly, it did not
announce a new decision on the pace of school desegregatioh
in the South.
;,. ;,The first case, from New York, challenges the right of
fitness committees to ask prospective lawyers whether they
.'.belong to subversive organizations or support the Constitu-
A three-judge court in New York City upheld the chal-
* I U~VI a
Impassioned and impressive!
Signals perhaps a new
boldness in American
"One of the year's "
Brilliant! Must be seen
by anyone who cares
about... modern movies! "
GOV. LESTER MADDOX leads 300 protesters around the capitol
building in Atlanta, Georgia yesterday. The marchers called for
a delay in integration of public school teaching staffs.
transfer of teachers
lenged New York system last
February. The case will be
heard this spring.
At the same time the court
will hear a second round of argu-
ments in cases from Arizona and
Ohio which challenge the right of
state bar committees to ask pros-
pective lawyers whether they be-
long to organizations dedicated to
the government's violent o v e r-
The appeal was made by the Law
Students Civil Rights Research
Council, the Columbia Law Stu-
dents Guild, the New York City
chapter of the National Lawyers
Guild and six prospective lawyers.
"Screening programs, such as
New York's," the appeal said, "di-
rectly threaten the independence
of the.bar, state and federal, by
inhibiting attorneys and' prospec-
tive attorneys from associating
with and representing unpopular
groups or couses."
The second case, from Minne-
sota, challenges the right of the
state to keep Communist party
candidates off the ballot. Addi-
tionally, it is a test of the 1954
Communist Control Act.
The school case awaiting decis-
ion involves about 300,000 stu-
dents in 14 districts in Alabama,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and
In another decision, the Su-
preme Court rejected contentions
by black militant H. Rap Brown
that he has a constitutional right
to be tried in the Maryland coun-
ty where he is accused of inciting
a riot rather than in another
county which has a much smaller
percentage of blacks.
WASHINGTON (A') - The Su-
preme Court rejected 7?to 1 yester-
day a challenge to the power of
draft boards to compel conscien-
tious objectors to work in hos-
Timothy J. Boroski, a M o u n t
'Morris, Mich., free-lance. c o u r t
reporter, had claimed such ord-
ers were outlawed when the 13th
Amendment prohibited slavery
and "involuntary servitude."
Boroski, 28, was convicted in
1967 and sentenced to five years
in prison for refusing to report
for work at Harper Hospital in De-
troit. He had been classified a con-
scientious objector by a draft
board in Flint, Mich., but claimed
that his ministerial work for Je-
hovah's Witnesses entitled him to
a ministerial exemption from the
The government said the Selec-
tive Service program of forcing
consciencious objectors to work in
hospitals has constitutional auth-
orization in the grant to Congress
to "raise and support armies."
Boroski's petition for a hearing
was turned down with the nota-
tion only that Justice William O.
The conviction was affirmed last
June by the U. S. Circuit Court in
Prmout ictuis presents
" Paramount p'ct'rt
"X" persons under 18 not admitted
H ELD OVER AGAIN
Shows 7:00 and 9:00
DR. RICHARD CRAWF ORD
"BEETHOVEN'S EROICA SYMPHONY"
Refreshments and FUN afterwards
Everyone welcome! (No musical knowledge needed)
WEDNESDAY!, Jan. 14-8 P.M.
1236 Washtenaw (at S. Forest, near S. Univ.)
TRANSPORTATION provided to and from meeting
For transportation call: 665-6806, 761-7356,
Further info: 663-2827, 764-9883, 764-9887 (Jenny),
NATONAL OeENtRAL eORPQRATON
FOX EASTERN THNEAWRE3
FOX VIL aGI
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JAN. 12-15 s
ATLANTA, Ga. (A') - A federal
court order to establish a 57-43
per cent ratio of Negroes 'a n d
whites on Atlanta Public school
faculties was delayed yesterday
until March 5 by U.S. D i s t r i c t
Judge Frank A. Hooper.
The delay was granted a f t e r
three days of demonstrations by
Atlanta pupils in protest to the
order, originally scheduled to be-
come effective Feb. 1.
Hooper said he had obtained
permission to extend the effective
date from Judge Griffin Bell of
the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
School officials had asked for
the month's delay to allow teach-
er transfers to coincide with the
beginning of the last quarter of
the school year.
Informed of the delay, Gov. Les-
ter Maddox gave credit to demon-
strations by Atlanta pupils.
Maddox, who handed out Amer-
ican flags to 300 protesting pupils
yesterday morning and offered to
lead a march on the federal court
building, called for continued de-
Hooper's ruling came at a hear-
ing on a hastily drawn plan to as-
sure that faculties at all Atlanta
city schools will be 57 per cent
Negro and 43 per cent white, the
same ratio as the city's pupil pop-
The plan was drawn during sev-
eral emergency sessions of the At-
lanta school board prompted by a
MINORITY LEADER RESIGNS
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals or-
der handed down Dec. 1.
Testimony on the merits of the
plan is continuing. There was no
indication when a ruling on the
plan itself might be expected.
As testimony was being heard,
Georgia state Representative Ward
Edwards was preparing legisla-
tion which would abolish Geor-
gia's compulsory school attend-
Edwards said he will introduce
the bill, which has the support of
the Maddox administration, tomor-
row, the second day of Georgia's
1970 General Assembly.
Ves state se
State Senator Sander Levin (D-
Berkley) yesterday annoupced his
resignation as Senate minority
leader so he can "have time to ex-
plore the possibilities of running
Levin said he would make a
decision on whether to be a can-
didate for the gubernatorial nom-
ination "within four to eight
In order to provide for an order-
ly transition of Democratic leader-
ship in the state, Levin said he
will continue as minority leader
until his successor is chosen. He
said he has called a meeting Wed-
nesday of Senate Democrats for
Levin declined to indicate a
personal choice for his successor.
Levin said chances for the Dem-
ocrats to win the 1970 guberna-+
tonal race were "the best since
1962." The last Democratic gov-+
ernor, John Swainson, was in of-
fice at that time.
Levin, 38, has been a senator
since 1965. He became minority
leader in Jan. 1969, when insur-
gent liberal senators toppled long-
time leader Ray Dzendzel of De-
Prior to his election as floor
leader, Levin served as state Dem-
Former Detroit Mayor Jerome
Cavanagh, former state chairman
Zolton Ferency and State. Sen.
Roger Craig (D-Dearborn) in-
dicated at a meeting last month
one of them might also seek the
Democratic gubernatorial nomina-
Milliken is generally considered
t h e Republican gubernatorial
choice. He has said recently he is
not yet ready to announce his
CANTERBURY SOUSE Presents
t h .
, ; arc ti'.
S ',"r .
>i: ht 3 t~dt
g t '+
Once when lying on a cliff ©verloaking the Lang Island Saund, nat
so for from where Walt V1/hi tmon did it, I thauahfi I heard the
The University of Michigan
Chamber Choir, conducted by
Thomas Hilbish, will give a con-
cert at 8 p.m. Jan. 14 in Hill
The concert will be open to the
public free of charge,
On the program will be works
by Bach, Schumann, Tallis; Bas-
sett, and Schoenberg.
SINGLE SHOWS NOW ON SALE!
ANN ARBOR JUNIOR LIGHT OPERA
Herb Gardners' smash comedy
A THO7USAND CLOWNS
THURSDAY through SATURDAY, 15-17 January 1970
SCHERLING AUDITORIUM (University High Schol)
Curtain time: 8:00 P.M. All seats $1.50. Box
Office open 7:00 P.M. prior to performance dates only.
AUD C-ANGELL HALL
T & Th-3-5
PROR= KLEIN, conductor
5 GREAT PLAYS!
2 Performances Each
ran moo LFs
PRESENTED BY THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL
SOCIETY SINCE A YEAR AGO -Serkin -
Petrov - Richter - Haaser - De I.arrocha
-Weissenberg - Pennario - Sandor -
Graffman - Dichter - Ashkenazy - AND
CUE n.5h ~ m~uw DILI~~ d