In the news this morning
LITTLE ROCK - Arkansas Sen. J. William
Fulbright said yesterday his defeat by Gov.
Dale Bumpers in the Democratic senatorial
primary was due at least in part to the "throw
everybody out" attitude current among voters.
Fulbright, 69, a senator for 30 years and chair-
man of the Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee since 1959, was beaten by a 2-1 margin
in Tuesday's election.
WASHINGTON - The government reported
that its composite of business indicators slip-
ped in April after three months of solid ad-
vance. The Commerce Department said its
index of leading indicators declined seven-
tenth of one per cent, mainly because workers
were putting in shorter weeks.
SAN FRANCISCO - Four young black men
were ordered to stand trial July 8 after plead-
ing innocent yesterday to charges of carrying
out three of the random Zebra' murders of
whites here during the past eight months. Over
defense objections, Superior Court Judge Mor-
ton Colvin refused to lift a controversial gag
rule banning public statements by principals
regarding evidence in the case. Manuel Moore,
29; J, C. Simon, 29; Larry Craig Green, 22,
and Jessie Conks, 29, all Black Muslims and
San Francisco residents, face possible life
sentences if convicted of the murders. They
also are charged with assaults on four "Zeb-
ra" victims who survived.
WASHINGTON - Kenneth Rush was sworn
in as the Nixon administration's chief econom-
ic coordinator. Rush, 64, became a counselor
to the President specializing in economic mat-
ters, and making him President Nixon's No. 1
economic adviser. He has been deputy sec-
retary of state since early 1973.
Student Government Council's Student Or-
ganizations Board holds its second session to-
day in the process of inspecting the financial
status of Friends of Newsreel, a campus film
group. Newsreel was called before the Board
May 17 to report on membership and financial
records, but the group was unable to pro-
duce a formal reckoning of its finances. News-
reel attorney Robert Powell admitted that
the group "has some outstanding accounts"
but denied the group had been blacklisted by
all but one distributor for unpayed debts. The
public hearing will take place at 7:40 p.m.
in the SGC chambers on the third floor of the
As a frontal system continues to linger in
our area we will have mostly cloudy skies
with a chance of showers today. Tonight we
will have more of the same kind of weather.
Today's high will be 69 to 74, with overnight
lows of 55 to 60.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op
Aud. A, 7,9
Peter Medek's first feature
was Negatives, the tale of three
people who are bored with their
lives. As a result of this bore-
dom, they live in a fantasy
world of sex, and sado-maso-
chism. If it all seems confus-
ing now, wait until you actual-
ly see it.
The acting is good, with Glen-
da Jackson, Peter McEnery,
and Dianne Cilento serving va-
liantly as the main characters
in the picture. Medek himself
does a-good job in the first half
of the film, but seems to lose
his main theme in the pro-
cess of portraying the fantasy.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 16-S
Thursday, May 30, 1974
Is edited and mnased by students*
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Ladies' and Children's
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Mavle villa-76 -2733
E. Conf. Rm.
Next time you see
point it out.
It's a spewing smokestack. It's litter
in the streets. It's a river where fish
You know what pollution is.
But not everyone does.
So the next time you see pollution,
don't close your eyes to it.
Write a letter. Make a call. Point it
out to someone who can do something
People start pollution. People can stop it.
11 Keep America Beautiful
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