THURSDAY, FRIDAY-APRIL 8, 9
MR. HULOT'S HOLIDAY
dir. JACQUES TATI (France) 1954
Starring Jacques Tati. Magnificent inven-
tive comedy, mostly in pantomime, about a
well-meaning, inept vacationer at a French
seaside resort. Reminiscent of the early Bus-
NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Friday, April 9, 1971
Ann Arbor, Michigan
By The Associated Press
DRAFT BOARDS PROTEST
7 & 9:05
At corner of
State and Liberty
Now On Our Screen!
ANTIWAR DEMONSTRATION LEADERS of the planned
April 24 protest said yesterday that President Nixon's speech on
Vietnam withdrawal was a hoax on the American people and an
"outrageous display of cynical double talk."
Jerry Gordon and other antiwar protesters spoke at a newscon-
ference called to answer Nixon's speech Wednesday in which the
President rejected appeals to set a date for ending U.S. involvement.
In his speech, Nixon said the American people should hold him
accountable if he did not end American involvement in the Vietnam
war, as he promised during his 1968 campaign.
PRESIDENT NIXON'S PILOT said there have been three
bomb scares on presidential flights.
The most recent threat was on Nixon's last flight to California
when a man anonymously called American Airlines reservations at
Rockefeller Center in New York stating he planned to blow up the,
plane. The other occurences were at Dublin and Berlin.
* * *
THE SOVIET COMMUNIST party congress yesterday met
in secret session to select its leaders.
Observers expected no change in the ruling troika of party
General Secretary Lenoid Brezhnev, Premier Alexi Kosygin and Presi-
dent Nikolai Podgorny. However, a substantial turnover is expected in
the central committee.
Results of the voting are expected to be announced today just
before the congress closes.
* * *
By The Associated Press
Draft board members in more than a dozen states have
resigned in protest over the conviction and sentencing of Lt.
I William Calley, saying they disagree with the verdict and
want no part of a system they claim is unfair.
Selective Service System officials interviewed in an
Associated Press survey said the resignations would have
little or no effect on upcoming inductions. And they stressed
only a few members of the nation's 4,102 draft boards were
Calley, 27, was convicted last week of premeditated
murder of Vietnamese civilians at My Lai and sentenced to
life imprisonment. The conviction and sentence are subject
Kent report issued
Jeffrey Zinc, a graduate of Kent State University and an eye witness
of the killing of four Kent students last May, relaxes at Ohio State
University yesterday after making public a minority report on the
DUSIN HOITfrIAN LITRE BIG MAN"
MATINEE EVERY DAY
THE FIRST FOUR WOMEN sky marshals were graduated ! E ast P ak
jyesterday by the Treasury Department.E a t I u
Trained in judo, karate and the use of firearms, the women feel
confident their four weeks of training will carry them through anyI
ticklish situations on a commercial flight. fu rth er
The government plans to establish a force of about 2,000 to ride
commercial flights as protection against air piracy. NE EHIda(P
NEW DELHI, India (A:) - ,E
* *Pakistani independence fo
BROADCASTERS told the Federal Communications Com- claimed three victories yesterd
mission yesterday the FCC proposal to eliminate joint ownership further isolating West Pakist
of broadcast stations and newspapers would "be a reckless gain- army troops in major cities a
rural fortresses in the secession
ble with an effectively functioning mass communications system. province.
Charging that it would "impair or destroy broadcasting effec- Sources said the supporters
tiveness" and its ability to serve the public, the National Association the jailed rebel leader, Shi
of Broadcasters in its 125=page brief also argued that the FCC does Mujibur Rahman, having gai
not have the authority to order the divestiture, that this is a matter control over much of the count
which should be left to Congress. side in the first two weeks of
STOLEN FBI DOCUMENTS
Papers say agents attached police
civil war, appeared to be concen-
trating on disrupting the army's
Latest reports said the rebels
had blown up a rail bridge link-
ing the two major army held cit-
ies of Dacca, the capital, and Chit-
tagong, the major port, destroy-
ed an airfield near the Eastern
city of Comilla, and captured an
army depot holding nine tons of
arms and ammunition.
Associated Press correspond-
ent Dennis Neeld said that at least
25 million persons - a third of
East Pakistan's population, are
living in areas controlled by in-
East Pakistani commanders are
confident of eventual victory if
they can hold out until the mon-
soon rains began in June which
would make army movement im-
However, officials in Chuadanga
and Kashita bitterly criticize the
U.S. for what they say has been
its failure to condemn West Paki-
stan army violence.,
Evacuees fromthe area said
that the West Pakistan army had
been terrorizing and murdering the
East Pakistanis since President
Agha Mohummed Yahka Khan re-
impos'ed martial law on the night
of March 25.
to automatic appeals and Pre-
sident Nixon has announced
he personally will make the
final military decision. Nixon
also ordered Calley released
from the military stockade
The resignations were scatter-
ed. Four of New Mexico's 16 4
draft board members resigned.
There were two reported resig-
nations in Pennsylvania, three in
Texas, about half a dozen in In-
diana, eight in Iowa, six in Ar-
kansas, eight in Nebraska, one in
Utah, five in Illinois.
Dr. Edward J. Sawyer, 77, a
member of the Newton, Mass.,
board for 30 years, resigned say-
ing, "I feel that I can no longer
be unbiased in my position in ex-
pediting draft in the military
service which penalizes both for
obeying and disobeying orders ...
Through the Calley conviction, the
military is telling subordinates all
down the line, 'Maybe you should
obey and maybe you shouldn't.
The decision is yours.'
Several draft board members
said that although they did not
agree with the verdict, they would
remain on the job.
In Michigan, where 10 draft
board members were reported to
have quit, a Selective Service
spokesman said, "Our position is
these men have not resigned. We
expect to confer with them and
hope to resolve their feelings."
Nixon's announcement that he
will make the ultimate decision in
the case involving Calley, sentenc-
ed to life imprisonment for t he
killing of Vietnamese civilians at
the village of My Lai, has brought
some critical comments from var-
ious members of Congress.
Ten congressmen yesterday call-
ed Nixon's intervention in . t h e
Calley case "extremely improvi-
They applauded a protest of
Nixon's action by the Army pro-
secutor of Calley and noted that
the country must look beyond the
ultimate solution of this case to
the total context of policy and
conduct of the war at the time of
LANSING UIP) -- Gov. William
Milliken s a i d yesterday he be-
lieves President Nixon did n o t
abuse Judicial processes, by saying
he would make the final judg-
ment on sentencing of Army Lt.
"I do not think the President
was interfering with the judicial
process, but I believe that if, we
ever make Lt. Calley a hero of this
nation, then heaven h e 1 p us,"~
Capt. Aubrey Daniel. 3d, pros-
ecutor in the army courtmartial
of Calley, had charged Tuesday
that Nixon's intervention in the
case weakened respect for the le-
Nixon last week ordered Calley,
who faces life imprisonment, to
be released from confinement
pending review of his conviction
of murders at My Lai.
In a related' development, the
State Senate Wednesday voted for
a second time to urge that Nixon
grant executive clemency to Cal-
The Senate voted 28-8 for a res-
olution containing the appeal. It
will be forwarded to. the White
House if adopted by t he. State
House after committee study.
A minority of lawmakers op-
posed the bill, charging it was be-
yond the; Legislature's competence
Sen. Basil Brown (D-Detroit)
complained that Calley's release
from confinement after being
convicted was incongruous in light
of repeated denials of bail to An-
gela Davis, self-proclaimed, com-
munist who faces charges of mur-
der complicity in a California Jail
IS LADIES DAY
1 to 6 P.M.
Theatre will be
BOSTON (IP) - FBI inform- there had been reports of agents
ants working undercover with getting involved in attacks on
New Left organizations have as- officers.
Copies of the FBI documents
saulted policemen at demon- were obtained from Resist, a
strations, according to purport- Cambridge-based antiwar group.
ed FBI accounts. They allegedly were part of a
One of the memoranda told batch of about 1,000 documents
agents in a special squad as- stolen March 8 from the FBI
signed to New Left groups to office in Media, Pa., and dis-
caution their informants not to tributed to some news media
get so carried away at demon- and public figures by a group
strations that they participate calling itself the Citizens Com-
in assaults on police. mission to Investigate the FBI.
The document, reported to The FBI has confirmed that
have been issued by the FBI's documents were taken from the
Philadelphia office, said t h a t office.
The memo indicated the spec-
ial squad was assigned to inves-
tigate groups such as the Stu-
dents for a Democratic Society,
underground newspapers, com-
munes and anarchists.
Another special squad, the
memos indicated, was to probe
"Old Left" organizations such
as the Communist Party and
various Trotskyite groups.
One document informed the
Philadelphia special agent of a
tip on the March 1 bombing of
"ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BESTI"
-Judith Crist, New York Magazine -Stewart Klein, Metromedia TV
"A beautiful movie,
a brilliant and haunting drama.-
-Stewar Klein, WNEW-TV
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