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March 12, 1970 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-12

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Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, March 12, 1970

we Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, March 12, 1970

11.1

f1

r

FD. SCHOOL, PSYCH, CRLT and ISR
Workshop one attitudinal change
on the environment
Featuring: DAVID ANGUS,
ALAN GUSKIN, and
JIM HEDEGARD
THURS., MARCH 12, 7:30 at
University Elementary Auditorium

BLOW
YOUR
MIND
ON

Students
disapprove
suspension
(Continued from Page 1)
A few of those surveyed
proved Hays' action.
Naomi Pliskow '71 called

Attorneys to test I am Curious.
injunction in state court

ap-
the

aim

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disruptions an "honest expression
of dissent," while Pauline Vnuk
said. "I thinkythey'rearidiculous.
It's not the way to go about it."
Mark Pomroy '72, said "Hays
was right in suspending Parsons,
since he was preventing some en-
gineers from getting jobs."
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AUSTI N
DIAMOND

By JANE BARTMAN
Defense attorneys for the Fifth:
SForum say they will ask the State;
Supreme Court to rule on the
constitutionality of Judge William
Ager's order of temporary injunc-
tion against the showing of the
film "I Am Curious (Yellow)".
The move, to be effected within;k
the next couple of days, is in re-
sponse to a refusal by the State
Court of Appeals to either stay the
order of restraint or rule uncon-
stitutional Ager's interpretation of
the Michigan obscenity law in-
volved in the case.
The defense for the theatre is
questioning the constitutionality
of prohibiting the showing of the
film before the actual validity of
the charges of obscenity have been
determined.
The lawyers further question
Ager's particular motives in re-
straining the showing of the film.
"That any judge can issue a
preliminary injunction, without
having even looked at the film to
determine if one is actually need-
ed, is absurd," says Defense At-
torney E. H, Ellmsnn. of De-
troit. 'There's no justification for
the order. There should at least
be an inspection of the materials
involved," he adds.
Judge Ager issued the order in
response to a complaint sub-
mitted by County Prosecutor Wil-
liam Delhey. Ager allowed t h e
Fifth Forum to attempt to show
cause why the injunction should
not be issued in a hearing on Feb.
26, but ruled the theater did not
show sufficient cause. He then
issued the temporary injunction.
Both Ager and Delhey admitted
in court that they had not seen
the film.
{hThe film was imported from
Sweden and is being distributed in
the U.S. by Grove Press. It was
seized by customs agents upon
entr~y in New York City in Decem-
ber, 1967.
GET YOURMAM WITH A
Want Ad

(Continued from Page 1) s
in e a n doubling disadvantaged
black enrollment.
Fleming pointed out that the
Opportunity Awards program was
formed for disadvantaged stu-
dents, not for blacks. "We think
there might be legal problems, for
one thing, if, we try to distinguish,"
said Fleming.
He added that he did not think
the Regents would be prepared to
accept a program based on spe-
cific groups, and that he preferred
the proposal the way it stands.
Fleming also explained that the
University's proposed commitment
of raising Opportunity Awards
funds from $1 million to $3. mil-
lion in the next three years does
not preclude attempts to finance
additional black admissions pro-
grams in other ways.
Another question the students
raised was that of supportive serv-
ices. Fleming said the program
will be increased "proportionally'
to enrollment increases. 1
But, BAM member Cynthia
Stephens voiced objection to this,
calling the present program "in-
adequate."
"You've ignored half of the de-
mands in your letter," Miss
Stephens charged, and she re-
quested that Fleming reword the,
proposal to answer each of the
demands one by one.
Fleming indicated that there
would be some revisions of the
letter.°
Meanwhile, Student Govern-
ment Council has already moved
to place a referendum on the bal-
lot for elections late this month
requesting that each student as-
sess himself $3 next year. The

RAM, Fleming
differ on demands

A jury in a U.S. District Courti
found the film obscene according
to Supreme Court criteria, but a
jfederal court of appeals reversed1
the decision in December, 1968.
Ellmann argues that the federal
court decision that the film can
be shown should be considered;
binding by state and county courts.!
The film has been shown'
throughout the U.S., although ita
was confiscated several times in
the Los Angeles area. There have t

money would go to the Martin
Luther King fund.
Fleming, who yesterday said
that he "would not recommend
a compulsory assessment,", said
the University would not collect
the money if the referendum was
passed.
"Then what the students say
doesn't matter?" Miss Stephens
asked.
"Well, you can put it that way
if you want to," Fleming replied.
He later added that the Univer-
sity "might" collect the $3 assess-
ment from those students willing
to pay it, if the referendum pass-
es, but refused to make a definite
commitment.
GE tritals
bound over
In pre-trial examinations held
yesterday in Ann Arbor District
Court, Richard Feldman a n d
James Forrester were bound over
for trials on separates charges of
resisting arrest in the General
Electric demonstrations last
month.
Charges were dropped against
a third defendant, James Kirk.
Forrester has asked the court
that he be given a lie detector test
inorder to prove -his innocence.
According to Forrester, it is now
uncertain whether his request will
be granted by the court.
As a result of the examination,
Feldman's and Forrester's trials
are scheduled to begin on March
27 at 8:30 a.m. in circuit court.

been several lawsuits against the
film, including one in Essen Coun-*
ty. New Jersey in December. There
the film was ruled fit to be shown.
There is a lawsuit already Pend-
ing in Michigan.
Ellmann says that response by
the community could have an af-
fect on court decision. "If there
was any significant demand by
the Washtenaw citizenry to see the'y
film, I'm sure it would have a
favorable effect on the judges,"
he says,

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REPORTING THE "TRUTH" OF THE
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4:10 P.M.--WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18
Rackhau Lecture Hali

A SEA GRANT
AND ENACT SYMPOSIUM
KEYNOTE SPEAKERS:
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MODERATOR: LEONARD CROOK.
DISCUSSION PANEL MEMBERS:
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The Two and
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CONTEMPORARY DIRECTIONS 1970
PRESENTS THE MUSIC OF

JOHN CAGE
FRANCO DONATONI
GEORGE ROCHBERG

CHARLES IVES
GEORGE CAPIOPPO
DAVID RECK

AJ

Chance Music
New Sounds
Live Electronic

Performance

SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 8:00 P.M.
Rackhom Lecture Hall
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