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July 01, 1971 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-07-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Six
BILLIARDS
TABLE TENNIS
BOWLING
FOOSBA L L
UNION
DIAL 8-6416
TONIGHT
AT th
7-9 P.M.
night
Visitor

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 1, 1971

THE ICHGANDAIY TursayJul 1 -197

Activist tells of threat in jury probe

(Continued from page 1)
which he wished to give the
Chinese as a gift.
Canada claimed the paintings,
which he said the Chinese de-
clined to accept, had been
valued by experts at Washing-
ton's Smithsonian Institute, as
being worth about "a, million
dollars."
The wealthy Canada declined
to state for the record exactly
how much he had paid for the
paintings, but admitted it was
considerably less than one mil-
lion dollars.

All six activists, rather than
answer the grand jury's ques-
tions, have read a prepared
statement after every question,
declining to answer on the
grounds that the questions in-
f r i n g e d upon their Fourth
Amendment rights.
All say they have been asked
questions about the March 1
bombing of the U.S. Capitol,
and the conference on a Peo-
ple's Peace held in Ann Arbor
last February.
The government has said little
on the grand jury investigation.

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Yesterday, upon leaving the
grand jury room following ad-
journment, Goodwin described
the day's proceedings as having
gone "beautifully,"
In contrast, he had described
Tuesday's proceedings simply as
"slow."
U.S. District Atty. Ralph B.
Guy said last night that con-
tempt proceedings might be in-
stituted against the six for their
refusal to testify b e f o r e the
grand jury.
Such proceedings, he said,
could only be brought after the
six had been brought before a
judge and ordered to testify.
But it is not thought that
such contempt proceedings could
be instituted prior to Tuesday,
because all federal district court
judges in Detroit are presently
at a convention.
The activists, who term them-
selves the "Psychedelic Scape-
goat Six," have centered their
legal objections to the grand
jury proceedings on their con-
tention that the government
used illegal wiretaps in formu-
lating the questions put to them.
July 1 brings
(Continued fromPage 3)
LSA dean, taking over for Al-
fred Sussman who has been act-
ing dean since last year.
Rhodes is considered an inno-
vator and his appointment has
generally been greeted with opti-
mism by advocates of change
within the literary college.
Sussman plans to return to his
former post as professor of Bot-
any.
In the law sghool, Theodore
St. Antoine, a law professor here
since 1966, replaces Francis Allen
as dean. St. Antoine, an expert on
labor law, is popular among law
students, who have called him an
"excellent" choice for dean.
Allen is expected to return to
the law school as a professor.
The third new dean to take of-
fice is Phillip Fellin, replacing
Robert Vinter as head of the
School of Social Work.
Vinter has been acting dean
Choose a
Hairstylist
without risking
a bad haircut
NOW 4 SHOPS
* ARBORLAND
* MAPLE VILLAGE
* LIBERTY OFF STATE
0 EAST UNIV. AT SO. UNIV.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS

AA library
offers films
of the '30s
Jimmy Cagney, Ruby Keeler,
the Marx Brothers, Carole Lom-
bard, Gary Cooper, James Stew-
art, and Robert Benchley are
among the American film stars
of the 30's scheduled -to appear
in the Ann Arbor Public Libra-
ry's summer film program.
The series of six movies will
be presented on Fridays at 12:00
noon, 6:30 and 8:30 p.m. in the
meeting room of the Library at
Fifth Ave. and William St.
The films are free and open to
the public. The schedule is as
follows:
July 2-Public Enemy (1931)
with James Cagney, Jean Har-
low, Edward Woods, and Joan
Blondell;
July 9 - ames 1934) with
Dick Powell, Joan Blondell, Ruby
Keeler, Zazu Pitts, Guy Kibbee,
and Hugh Ierbert;
July 16 - Twentieth Century
(1934) with John Barrymore,
Carole Lombard, Walter Connol-
ly, and Roscoe Karns.
changes at UVl
since Fedele Fauri left the post
to become vice president for
state relations in early 1970.
In addition to deans and chan-
cellors, a total of 230 academic
promotions will take effect to-
day.
Also, Roger Heyns, former
chancellor at the University of
California at Berkeley is return-
ing to take up a post as education
professor, Heyns was vice presi-
dent for academic affairs at the
University prior to assuming the
Berkeley chancellorship.
The promotions, approved at
the May Regents meeting, in-
clude 77 promotions to professor,
101 to associate professor and 52
to assistant professor.
Although the new titles will be
granted on schedule, the corres-
ponding pay raises will be de-
layed temporarily.
This is due to a University de-
cision to restrict spending to last
year's levels. The budget freeze
swas ordered in the absence of a
new appropriation from the state
for the fiscal year beginning to-
day.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
THURSDAY, JULY 1
International Center: International
Tea, 603 E. Madison, 4:30-6 p.m.
Spring Film Festival: "Joe," Aud. A,
AngetllHatl, '7, 9, It p.m.
School of Music: Deborah Riggs, so-
pesnos, Sob atfusi Reita Sail, a
p.
DIAL 5-6290
603 E, Liberty
"MAJESTY ON FILM!
IT IS WONDERFUL!"

1

4

T

46 1245 ROSEWOOD

KINGSIZE
WAIER ES - 99c
DETAILS: at WORLD WIDE CHARTER
World Wide Charter has purchased 20 waterbeds for $20. They will be offered to the NEXT 20 PEOPLE
only that sign up for flight 7, Det /Amst Det, July 2-Aug. 17
ALSO Due to last minute cancellations, WWC has
SEATS AVAILABLE ON
PREVIOUSLY CLOSED FLIGHTS
Pro Rota Admin Total
Flight No. Seats Dept. Dest Cost Charge Price
7 (Universal Airlines DC-8 250) 11 7 2-8 17 DET/AM DET $204 $5 $209
New York Departures in July still available (see classified)
World Wide wishes to thank the students, faculty and staff of the U of M for their support during the past year's flight programs
Summer hours for WWC's State St. office will be 1-5 p.m. Inquiries at other hours may be directed to corporate headquarters
at 117 N. First St., Suite 5, Ann Arbor, or dial "ON-A-TRIP" from 9 to 5. Total price may increase or decrease depending on the
number of passengers.

k.

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