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Dallas News Lee Park Issue

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1St in ghetto

vol. 1 no. 17

april 14 -april


dallas, texas


Pag;e 2

April 14 - April 28


Albert Lipscomb IScampaign was a people IScampaign based on the premise that aU the people of Dallas have not had a voice in affairs of government that control their lives. He embarked on an issue orient ed campaign speaking to the issues where the city go/emm ent has traditionally neglec.ted people problems. He wanted to give human values a priority rather than business and commerce. (Lipls campaign forced the other candidates to speak to the issues. However, it should be noted, Mays and Wise spoke less to the issues that the other candidates. ) Lip was running against the CCA which is a political machine designed to control city government and elections. Lipscomb's intention was to create an awareness, and an interest among the people in the affairs of their own government locally in order to control their own destiny. His app.. was to the disenfranchised eal voter. He expected support from the black and brown communittes as well as the white

Preachers Libel L IP

enlightened residents of the city. Many of Lip's votes came from people who normally don't vote. Lip should have received more votes from this segment. He did not receive as much support from the white voters as expected. This cannot be explained except by voter apathy. In the black community, Lip had to contend not only with voter apathy but he had to contend with the prevelant feeling of paternalism which has been brainwashed into the people. This feeling that "the good white folks will look out for us" is ingrained into the older residents of the city. This paternalism and depend ency is used by the establishment as a means of control over the black community, This control is exercised through the black ministers. People in the community depend upon the black miaisters to tell them how to v otej and the black ministers tell them to vote like the establishment wants. Shortly after the . CCA slate was selected, the CCA had a secret meeting with the Interdenominational Ministerial Alliance. The CCA slate received the endorsement of the Th1A. The ministers portrayed Lip as a fist-waving, long-haired militant who would mis-use and steal money from the city if elected. Although some of the ministers were urging their congragations to vote for Wes Wise, this had the effect of splitting the black vote. Lip's defeat occurred largely as a result of the black mir.isters who are under CCA control. The black precincts which Lip carried. most were where the younger and better educated blacks live who have overcome this paternalism. Another factor which contributed to Lip's defeat was the thinking that one would"waste one's vote if one voted for Lip. " The logic was that if they voted for Lip, then Avery Mays would win the election. So the best choice would be to vote for Wes Wise who had the best chance to win.

Part of Lip's 103swas his fa Ilure to get exposure, The news media didn't cover many d" his pcess releases or campaign activities. In the be ginning the news media treated him as a minor candidate, but

SAN ANTONIO (LNS)--"We aren't running a vacation resort here, " said Sheriff Bill Hauck 01" the Bexar Country Jail. The men "don't really have any complaints. They just want to make an uproar. A11these things they're complaining about are conditfons brought upon themselves and I'm not abut to play mother to any of them. " The sheriff's statement came after nearly 200 of the 600 prisoners in t.lie Bexar CO'IDty Jail went on an eight-day hunger strike in mid-February to protest jail conditions. Seventy to eighty percent of the mostly Spanish-speaking prison. ers are still awaiting trial because they can't raise bail. In an open letter to Sheriff Hauck the prisoners said: "During the last 18 months or so you have received numerous recommend. ations for jail improvements. So far you have refused to put any of these into practice. ThE conditions 0.:' the jail remain the same. There are beatings by guards, visiting privileges being denied, co.nmrssary mal. practice, some inmates are barefooted, there is nothing for occupants to occupy their time with. no medical attention, filthy conditions of the jail as a whole ••• " In August 1969, a prisoner was murdered and in January 1970 one man "hanged !hi.mself", according to the prison authorities. The prisoners are not allowed vists from their relatives and letters from the o.nside often never arrive. Sometimes the food is ground up pork nerves. The cells swarm with cockroaches, The only recreation is dominoes 0., cards even though there is an exercise area on :he roof that was built but never used. Sheriff Hauck makes a sizeable profit from the commissary. Every day and night of the hunger strike, SO demonstrators marched in front of the jail in support of the prisoners. Four were arrested for "creating an unreasonable, loud disturbance when they shouted encouragement to the prisoners at the cell windows. One of the four busted, Lome McConachie said later, "Dur-ing the process of booking I was kicked in the head and Side, my arms and hand; were stepped on, twice I was picked up by the hair and repeatedly sha ken up and down, I was hit on the side of the face and my body slammed against a metal cage." People should send letters of support or donat i ons to the American Friend; Service Committee, Box 1398, San Antonio Tx 78206.

later it was as though he had disappeared. No one acknowledged his existence; he became invisible. He had no billboards, no T •V. time, no paid newspaper ads and only four spot radio commercials, The black newspapers carried stories on him; however one black newspaper printed a libelous picture and statement just five days before the election day without any retraction. Lip's campaign was staffed by volunteers who had not worked in political campaigns before. He did not have any public relations men telling him how to act and what to say Just the same his campaign made an impact on the "City of Excellence. " Albert Lipscomb was quoted as saying that he was defeated "by colored Baptist preachers, boot-licking jack-a-napes, lackeys who sold out, and the black second class bourgeoise.

Volume I, # 17 2601 1/2 Routh Street Phone (214) 744-1073 April 14 - April 28, 1971 Copyright 1971 by the DALLA~ NEWS COOPERATNE. Published en the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each m onth , Subscription rate is $6. SO per 52 issues. DALlAS NEWS is a member of L L,ERATION NEWS SERVICE (LNS) and UNDERGROUND PRESSSYNDICATE

(UPS). Please address all correspondence to DALlAS NEWS, P.O. Box 7013, Dallas, Tx 75209. Advertising rates on request. Staff this issue: Butch, Doug Baker, Jr., Stoney Bums, Derek Carter, C & C, Danny, Dorothy, Harold Epcte in, Freddi, Goodman, Dennis Harper, Richard Hayes, Cathy Lowrey, Kristen, Mary, Pam, Pat, Pat Pope, Mike, Sharha, Sue, Thelma, Tom, Jon Whitsell. Would you buy a used city from this man and the gang he represents?

: • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • • • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : • : : • : DALLAS NEWS April 14 - April 28 Page 3

The following is a complete list of the Grand Jury's "narcotic" indictments for the month of March. The following abbreviations are used: PN--possession of narcotics, SDD--sale of dan:" gerous drug, PNP--possession of narcotics paraph ernal ia, SN __ sale of narcotics,Att. Obt. Narc. Forg , --Attempt to obtain narcotics by forgery. Abernathy, Christopher PN Aldridge, Curtis Braxton SDD Allen, James Davis PN Anderson, Sandrae Doreen, PN Apgar, Gerald Richard, PDD Arambula, Alfredo, Jr. PN A rmour, Rudolf PDD Armstrong, Edward Larry PDD Armstrong, James Doyle PDD Armstrong, Joyce Marie PDD Armstrong, Willie Earl PN Atteberry, William Loran PN Barnes, Andrea Jan Pl'J Baylock, Henry Claybourne PN Bearden, James Ray PN PNP Beaumont, Carolyn Sue PN Beazley, Linn Carlton PN Bekeirs, Vickie Ann PDD BeIlocohto, Frank Emile, Jr. PN Benedict, Dian Dolan PN Blasser, Harry Thomas PN Bluhm, Carl Henry PN Bobbitt, Carlton Max PN Bocage, Frank Owen, Jr. PN Bolding, Steven Lynn PN Bomar, Patricia Louise Matthews PN Borth, James Robert PN . Bowen, Jesse Wayne PN Brock, Thomas Neil PN Bruno, Raymond joseph PN Bryant, James Rodney PN Burns, John PN Burns, Sammye Lou PN PDD Burris, Kenneth A lIen PN Burton, William Arthur Pi\! Busby, Paul Wesley PN Butcher, Betty Jane PDD Cambell, Steve Anson PN Cameron, John Patrick PN Canada, Herman Edward PN Carter, Edwin Lee PN Cassity, Robert Warren, PNP Chatman, Clemmie Charles PN Chamberlain, Gerald Ray PDD Chennault, David Lee PN Clark, Andrew Garrison, Jr. PDD Clopton, Mike Do'.:>bPN C odd, James r-ei 1 PN Cockrill, Gwendolyn Jones PN Coffman, Sally Theresa PDD PN Coleman, Noah PN Combs, JeITy Bob PN Cook, Raymond Leslie PN Corbell, Rebecca Blanc!J. PN PDD Cornelius, Moultre Hale PN Crawford, Geraldine PN Crowe, Glandy Fay PN Curlin, J. L. PN Curtis, Michael Glenn PN Darby, Jimmy Ray PN Davis, Herman Frank, Jr. PN PDD Davis, Keith PN Day, Wendell Karl PN Dees, Thyrone Carlie PN Densman, Dean Oliver PN PDD Dickson, Pegg Jo PN Dokson, Ronald Earle PN Dixon, Arthur James PN Drenon, Richard Blaine Art, ou. Narc. Forg, Dudley, Nathaniel PN Duncan, Betty Jean PN Dunn, Wilbert Gene PN Duran, Melquirades, Jr. PN nns, RO;J.ald Patterson PN Etchieson, Virgil John PDD Evans, Donald Ray PN Everett, Robert Lynn PN Ewing, Celeste Lynne PDD .tON Flohr, Frederick James PN Freeman, DwightS'Impson PN Garcia, Raul Yerena PN

Giggleman, Gene Felton, Jr. PN Gl enn, Joseph PN Glendinning, Robert Wayne PN Goazal es, Agapito SN Good, Terry H. PN Graves, Glenda E. PN Gray, Wesley Edward PDD Green, Karen PN Grimes, Edward Clyde PN Gust, Charles Cassidy PN Gutierrez, Gilberto Leal PN Hall, Wayne Henry PN Halza, John George, II Pi\[ Hansard, PhillipAtwell PN Hansen, Todd Lillejord PN Harris, Larry Alan PN

Jacobs, 'Stephen G. PN Jenkins, Larry Clay PN Iennlngs, Frankie J. PN Johns, Eugene H. PN Johnson, David Rex PN Johnson, Elie L. PN Johnson, Hubert PN Johnson, John A. PN Johnson, Johnny W. Pl I PDD Johnson, Lola Faye PN johnson, Robert W. PN Jones, Dwight PN [ones, Johnnie Ray PN Jones, Marvin Carl PN Kennedy, David Paul PN Koch, Russel K. PN

meDtS, Mar.
,_ Harris, Lila Warren l"N Harvey, Charles Ray PN Ha rvey , Willis Elbert PN Hayes, Mic.1-JaelRay PN Headley, David B. PN Heaton, Phillip Gray PN Heinrich, Catherine PN Henson, Roland M. PN Hereeg, Frank, III PDD Hernandez, Marcos F. PNP Hewitt, Mary Katherine PN Hicks, James Ray PN Hicks, Linda S. PN Hill, Barbara SN PN Hill, DO~lWayne PN PDD Hodge, Freddie Ray PN Hodge, Kenneth Wayne PN Hollo.:l, Bernie Lee PN Howard, James Haskell PN PDD Hurt, Joseph Michael PN Hudson, Clifford E. PN Hunter, Rou Lee PN Hurrmgton, J.B. PN Hurrington, J.C. Pl'4 Irby, Gary Lyndal PDD Ivey, Billy Joe PDD jackson, Thomas 1. PN Jackson, Willie D. PN

Massengill, Henry N. PN Mauricio, Joe, Jr. PDD Mead, Kathy A= PDD Middleton, Paul R., Jr. PN Mitchell, Lyle Wayne SN Mims, Napoleon, Jr. PN Montgomery, D. E. PN Montgomery, James PDD Moore, Gates Sickel PN Mooreland, Mark Lee PN Morris, Gregory Powell PN Morrison, Ruby Lee PN Moten, Danny L. PN Mullins, Betty C. PN Murley, James R. PN McAdams, Donald W. PDD McGinnis, Mary Cyd PN McKie, William Junius IV P'1'4 McNally, John P. PDD PN Nesbitt, Frank E. PN Parchman, Scott K. PN Parker, George B., Jr. Patterson, Rothya J. Jr. PN Peck, Dale Austin PN Pentecost, Dianne PN Perkins, Ronny G. PN Perry, Terry Donald PN PDD Pylant, Lu Ann PN PDD Ragsdale, Stephen W. PDD Rangel, Marcus C. PN Redman, David O. III PN Reece, Lee Allen PN Reich, Jessie Oneal PN PDD Richardson, Stephen J. PN Roberson, Billie Joe PN Rob inson, John C. PN Roe, Lloyd Walter SN PN Roycroft, Robert J. PDD Rmk, Michael J. PN Saldana, Benito G. PN Sanders, Tim S. PN Schell, Patricia S. PDD PrT Scott, David 1. PN Sessions, William PN Shamburger, Paul R. PN Sharp, Linda Sue PN Shirley, Kathleen PN Smith, Walter Eugene PN Snyder, Jill C. PN Snyder, William M. PN Solley, David Freeman PN Spence, Claude PN Spates, John, Jr. PN Stalter, Barney Gene SDD Standerper, Cathy PN Stanford, Theodore A. Pi\! Stewart, George B. PDD Stidham, James H. PN Storkey, Charles W. PN Stults, Douglas N. PN Stults, Michael W. PN Strodel , Anthony W. PN Taylor, Carol Sue PN Taylor, Clay S. PN Taylor, George E., Jr. PN Taylor, James Wayne PN Taylor, Johnny Lee PN Taylor, StevenC. PN Tavares, Ernest PN SN Tebbenkarnp, David R. PN Thomas, Linda Joy K. Pi'J Thompson, Louis L. PDD Thornhill, Jack Weldon, Jr. PN Thornton, Wayne Neal PN Tor-res, Arthur PN Trevino, Rhea G. PN Tucker, James E. PN Turner, James D. PN Walker, Richard J. PN Walker, Larry Gene PN Wall, John Edward PI\[ Wallace, Tena Fay PN Wardup, Patricia Ann PDD Waters, Billy Dee Pl'J Watson, Rickie L. PN Watts, Alfonso PN Webb, Johnny M. PN West, James R01Jert PN Whelan, Kristin M. PN White, Ronnie Lee PN Wilske, Paula M. Pl'J PDD weir, Julie Ann PN Yates, Walta Charlene PN Yatles, Gary Lynn PN Young, William r. PN
.• olf--··~ ..

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: : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • • • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : • : : • : : • : : • : : : : • : : • • • : : • :

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.................................................................................................................. ,.;_

Koettner, Jill SN PN Koontz, Jennie PN Lake, George L. PN Lane, Peggy A= PN Langston, Donald G. PN Larson, Craig Wallace, Jr. PN Lascola, Mark Edwin PN Lau, Anthony Shui-Yee PN Leal, Jose Maria PN . Leary, Quentin Paul PN Lee, Richard Edward PDD PN Lewis, Charles E. PN Lewis, Cleveland Lee Pl\[ Lewis, William Joseph PN PDD Lear, William PN Logan, Joyce Ann PN LO>.1g, ames r, ,PN J Long, JO;1l1 Scott PN Long, Linda Sue PN Long, Michael Morris PN Looney, Sammy D. PDD Lopez, Daniel R. PN Lyons, Ronald Scott PDD Machala, Joseph W. PN Mack, William H. PN Malone, Coy To PN Malone, Janice S. PN Mason, Hall L. PN PDD








.......... .LJJ--.t







Alillementl of the Truth CapturecJ Live on Film



PHO~E (1J4)-74S-34'~


OPt=.Nnt. 10 WcE"I(DAYS-12

Waterbeds Need Frames

15, 1971

No matter how much anybody hypes you to the contrary, a water bag is not a water bed. Merely laying a water bag on the floor and filling it with water makes for an entirely different and rather less desirable sleeping surface. Without a frame, you are not supported, as you should be, by the water-taking advantage of Archimedes' Law: a floating body is buoyed up by a force equal to the weight of the water displaced. Instead, you will be supported by a tightly stretched skin, held taut by the water as an air mattress is held taut by air, which is far from the real water bed thing. Wear is also a factor with an unsupported bladder. The pressure and stretch on the material is much greater, especially at the seams, and the bag is more likely to age and develop weak spots.

You start out not believing it could get in there with 'Woodstock' and 'Gimme Shelter' but before it's over, you have to admit that Joe Cocker has stood up to them."




MET~O-GOIDWYN-MAYE~ presents JOE COCKE~ MAD DOGS & ENGliSHMEN w,.h lEON ~USSEll- Execunve Producer JE~~Y MOSS - Assoc.ote Producer SIDNEY lEVIN ~ MGM Produced by PlE~~EADIDGE_ HA~~ MA~KS ond ~OBE~T ABEI-D"ec.ed by PlE~~EADIDGE
An A&M FIlm In ASSOCIatIon WIth Creonve FIlm ASSOCIates -ln Color

Irs.4 MOVINfi PICTURf ~i

The "WOODSTOCKu of 1911

cominG SOOn!


We make 5 basic frames, $25 - $100 and they are really nice. Call Charlie, Jeff or David at ••••.••



361- 6520



April 14 - April 28

Page 5 AU photos on this page by Bob Goodman


It was a year ago, April 12, 1970, and the people there were amazed at the size of the crowd. Why, there must have been four thousand people there on the first really super-beautiful day of spring. A band was playing. Rock. Hard. Loud. Frisbees were lazily circling the deep blue sky. Even Officer G. W. BoUing couldn It; hassle enough people to put a dent in the crowd's good spirits. Across the boulevard some street freaks doffed their shirts and cooled off in Turtle Creek, as others had done in previous summers. But this wasn't the time for swimming' according to the Blue Mean ies, IT'S AGAINST TIlE LAW TO SWIM: IN THE CREEK! That was the official pronouncement of the police who hassled the swimmers. Of course, they all knew it was bullshit, the kids with long stringy hair who had swum there before and they knew they would surely do it again. But the fact that two squad cars were pulled up on the grassy banks of Turtle Creek was a bit ridiculous in a park that these kids considered theirs! Especially on Sunday afternoon when nobody wanted to do anything but have a good time. And the kids were determined to have a good time. A couple m o-e freaks went into the creek. This time to chase a Frisbee. It's too late to back down now--into a squad car-o-Ie mrn e see some 10, kid! The crowd gathered around to witness this bit of theater. 111ispolice macho. This local version of what was called "saving I'ace " when people talked about the war. "Hey, Leroy, lookit all them hippies

gathering around us--think we ought to can reinforcements?" OFFICERASS1ST. That's the term for the call that would bring more cops into the park. You never can tell what these seemingly docile but probably dopecrazed hippies will do next. Here comes E. C. Duncan, like a fat little Gene Autrey riding through a Republic Picture to save the settlers. But Duncan's ca r skids up over the median strip, not as gracefully as Champion, and our hero evacuates the car, pumps a shell into his shotgun and levels it at the crowd. Two weeks later National Guard troops would do the same thing at Kent State. But Duncan doesn't fire because now the crowd is really pissed off. Bottles and rocks arch out 07 the crowd and Duncan with his sophisticated "riot control device;" a shotgun, realizes that he might not escape with his life if that gun goes o'f', These hippies, totally unprovoked by several illegal arrests and a shotgun-waving "peace officer, " are fighting for their turf now and more "officer assists" go OJt. And as the cops indiscriminately run into the crowd and grab whoever they can get their hands on, more things are thrown, m osrly insults, but also cans and sticks and bottles. When the last squad car was towed away from the scene of the Massacre, the crowd cheered and the celebration began. Hundreds of k ids wept iut o the creek. Massive disobedience. But Iun! Later the cops were to claim that certain "leaders" provoked the crowd and caused the JulI-fl edg ed mini-riot





Page 6 J · .... os on this page by Bob Goodman, Shel Hershorn and Robbie Redneck. t

April 14 -April




April 14 - April 28

Page 7

All photos on this page by Bob Goodman

.... 1'". ~/i

Page 8

April 14 - April 28


Six guys were indicted on felony charges in connection with the Lee Park Massacre. Some of them are, clockwise from upper left: (1) Rudy Murley, shown here celebrating, (2) Stoney Bums, here being deluged by cops, (3) Keith Heinsohn, applauding as peace signs are flashed, he has been sentenced to ~ years, (4) Mike Malonev, who has since committed suicide, making his heroic swim only to be captured on the other side by plainclothesmen.


A rri] 14 - April 28













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14 -April




Film Guerilla Raps
the reactions people have to our films so we know what film is useful in what situatso overtly racist, and so much a part of the military-indmtrial complex, as SMU? MA RK: Well, I feel two ways. I feel excited becuase I haven't seen this part of the eountry. I also feel happy that there's some radical activity, we get visions in San Francisco that there's nothing here, I'm gl ad to see there's something happening. I also feel, though, the hostility of the people and really almost a backwardness that makes me sad because the people are being duped, like the cab driver--I have to think of him --they're hurting themselves if they don't begin to understand what's happening in V ictria m, th ey can't understand themselves. The Vietnamese' people are like ordinary people and they understand that the American people are not the enemy. The enemy is a few people in the American government and corporate structure and that most Americans are beion so that eventually as we learn. more we'll be able to give that information out. Some films might not even be useful at all so we might just take those out of circulation. So it's a big problem, you know, in that a lot of radical films are made on a shoestring and sometimes they just don't get across what they intended to. I think that the films that we'll be making in the future, ani the films we made just recently, are going to be very successful and we'll be able to get rid of a lot of old films that are not useful any more, that leave the audience dead. It's a continuous prqcess of getting better with the films we make and ana lyzing the films we've made. News: What about THE WON1ANS FILM? Will it be shown here? N1ARK: We don't know if it'll be shown here anytime soon, I guess if anybody wants it here we can get it down here. That'd be coo). It's booked so heavily. It's incredibly popular. I'm sure it'll eventually be shown down here and people should see it. It's a classic American film. I mean it's all ab out women, by women, for women, about women of all walks of life particularly po:>r ""omen, black women, brown women, working women. If anyone's interested they should just call our (Editor's publisher note: Long time of Dallas NO,;[ES,

Stoney Burns, interviewed Mark Forster, of San-Francisco NEWSREEL ··-a radical group of film m akr rs , Marl, was in Dallas to accept 311 U.S.A. film award for the NEWSREEL film "People's War".) ~ News: HON long have you been with Newsreel? N1ARK: I've been with Newsreel about a year and a half. News: And how many people went to Vietnam? MA RK: Three people were on the camera crew. ~ews: And of course a lot more were involved with editing, MARK: etc. we've had was with the film "People's War" being confiscated, customs. the footage, by As of yet we have

not had any really heavy things happen. But. as things get heavier we expect, naturally, that it's going to get harder and harder to make and show those films. We've got to get ready for that. News: Have you seen Robert, Kramer's film, ICE? N1ARK: I haven't seen it. I've wanted to. I've heard a lot about it. Robert Kramer's no longer w ith Newsreel, that ts al.l Lknow , He worked on the PEOPLE'S WA R ICE is HIS film, I've it's very idealistic, all. News: PEOPLE'S WAR shows hON the Vietnamese struggle so hard. N1ARK: That's one of the main things we wanted to show in the film. It was made to counter all the visions that Am er i cans have about wh o tts happening over there. talking You know, I was just to a cab driver last film. heard that's

have been going through all th e ir lives, what white people in Appalachia have been through, and as condittions get worse that educates people and they begin thinking "hey, I'm hungry" and "I'm unhappy" and "my life's a drag." Then they'll start looking for new alternatives, a new road, and when they find it they'll start flocking to it. Then it'll grow geometrically,

Yc ah , it was edited

in New York. N Is N cwsrc cl planning on making any more films out of the country? MARK~ We're too involved with other types of films that


cause one person will tell his friends and tb ey Tl tell all the ir friends and th e thing'll grow. So you need two things: first of all objective conditions in
America. Which is the economic conditions of the lives of most of the people. And then you need a PUSH, and that's what revolutionary p e opl e do, people that make revolutionary propaganda, and revolutionary organizations.

really relate to things that arc h.ippcn ing in A m crik.a now with a majority of Arn er ica ns , We're into making films about the PEOPLE of America and the th ings that happen to them in their everyday I ives and portray them in the films and not concentrate on the leaders. In the past we've done event types-of films. around rallies where you sec certain so ccnl led radical "leaders" but you don't sec the cvcrvday live'S of the Arnc r.ica n people, Wh~H the American people are thinking ...• t!.~ Is it much of a hassle making rcv ol ution ary films? N1ARK, A coupl c of times we've had instances where vs c couldn't show a film, like at a high school or something, but not very often. The biggest problem


ing duped. But how can you get people to realize this? N1ARK: Well, we've' just begun to counteract all the forces that have shaped the American people.And things are getting worse p~1ysically, Unemployment is like seven per cent, THEY SAY, in San Francisco. Fifteen per cent, THEY SAY, in Eugene, Oregon. Unemployment is growing and there's no "around the cornc r'l-o-no matter what Nixon says. And inflation is growing. And that educates peopl e, wl: en they get hu .gry . Wher white people, who've been working the ir asses off just to get by can't even do that any m ore -thcv begin to understand what bla ck pe opl e


night, he' say's "Well, you kn ow , we gotta fight Comonun isru, "--like communism was some' sort of discase , We wanted to show how the Vi ctnamcsc-o-wel l, you g otta inc1 udc all of Indo-China now - -th ey 'rc struggl ing for self -dct crm inat ion, you know, for freedom from th c yoke of United States a gressron, That was our purpose for the film. News: How do you feel about showing your fil m at a place

One of the problems with creative, revolutionary cnde av ors-o-b oth the underground press and Newsreel, I suppose-c-is that of distribution. I think one of the reasons Newsreel films have not been shown very often in Dallas is

that you can't tell from a catalog what films arc good and what films are boring. And it isn't fair to rate them according to bourgois standards. What can be done' about this? MA RK: We're trying to compile a kind of thing of
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How much does a film like THE WOMEN'S FILM or PEOPLE'S WAR rent for? MA RK: each from rltey rent for $50. San Francisco

Newsreel, 1232 Market sr., San Francisco, Ca. 94102. Telephone: (415) 621-6196






April 14 - April 28

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Page 12

April 14 - April 28 its big moments. Really---there's something fo: everybody. If you're a dialogue freak, you can revel in a confrontation when Olive r (with a straight face) tells Jenny, "Verbal volleyball is not my idea of a relationship," and "you put up glass walls, " thereby propall ing them instantly to bed. Or if YO..lenjoy social commentary, you can thrill to tile Erich Segal ism, "You're a preppie millionaire and I'm a social
zero, "

DALLAS NEWS the room picking up tearful shots of the guests as Jenny and Oliver recite their VONS of selfwritten poetry that would make Edgar A Guest green with envy. You can't argue with big box office. A hypocritical and financially troubled industry will probably vote this stupid movie a score 0[ Oscars at the Academy Awards. After all, besides "Love Story" tickets, the market is now being flooded with icky "Love Story" posters and sweatshirts. Soon, there may even be "Love Story" hygiene products hitting the stands. Can YOLl imagine a condom campaign with the slogan: "LOll' means not ever having to say you're sorry?" I have a hunch that this particular p'iras e will find a permanent place in the vocabulary of those people who still fall out laughing every time somebody cleverly says, "S orry ab out that, " However, you can always cornter with Jenny Cav il'lcri's favorite expression: ''BULLSHIT. "

llty. But what is tile meaning behind several generations of "What c.in you say about a Americans stampeding to "Love twenty-five year old girl who Story" box offices? dies?" In this case, "l1Iank It means that we are pov ing God, " knowing that after Jenny For cynically calculated pap and Cavilleri snarls, "Screw Paris" p:<:onouncingit to be the greatand dies, you only have about est romance since the Balcony five more minutes to slosh Scene; mistaking smart-ass, through the suds of "Love Story." pccc ious dialogue for a screenGranted, you will still have to endure Ryan O'Neal sobbing: "Love means not ever having to say you're sorry" -- whatever the hell that means-e- but once The End flashes on, the relief one feels is similar to.~ oh, e:;- • caping from the innards of a giganttc Hostess Twinkie. As everyone knows by now, Jack Johnson (Co!umbia/S304this gooey little phenomenon is 55) Miles Davis making money hand over fist Once in a while a soundand '10 doubt Kleenex stock is track of real music instead of bullish again. It's tempting to theorize that trivial background sound will any society which makes a si lk • be issued. This album is mus, .. ic raised to the highest level purse out of a sow s movre lik e "The Sound of Music" is simply esperiencing its usual Pavlovian reaction toward carefully programmed Schmalz thinly disguized as True Love. Yet reports indicate that a whole cross-section of the country, from long-haired preverts to red-blooded right wingers, are snapping up tickets arid right down there, rooting together at the bottom of th., of artistry, an incredible per• f'orm an ce that reveals as mu ch about Miles as Ii: does about • Jack Johnson. Each side is one cut, "Right • Off" on one and "Yescemow " on two. "Right Off" starts with the guitar, bass, and drums that back Miles while he lays back. : Then he comes in, showing :.h is complete mastery of the hom, riffing on a loose framework, vibrant, then dormant, flashy becoming though tf'ul , "Yestemow" begins in a halt. ing m anner, aimless, brooding and comtemplative. Then it scc ms to build but goes back to pursue another direction purictur.t cd bv rapid but not
. f f ra nt ic b ursts or

by Ma ry McGowan

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play and sigh ing over the m ost wooden pair of l overs since Punch and Judy. The re is really no point in taking "Love StOlY" apart frame by frame, just as there is no sport in shooting fish in a b:nel. However, those who haven't been exposed to this sticky abortion should be prepared for

My ONnfavorite repartee is: Oliver: You look Iov ely , Jenny. Jenny: Bullshit; For the Middle America rebels in the audience, the two actually sleep together before marriage and decide that they're "kinds negative on God. " Or maybe you dig witty sexual innuendo as when a group of SUPP::6edlY sophisticated Harvard men ask Oliver, "Wha td ya git tonite?" with all the poise of j~, high schoolers giggling over the word "copulate" in tile dicclonary, If you have the acting big, "Love Story" is a wonderful example of HON Not To, Miss McGraw's facial expressions vacillate between a Puckish grin and a Bogart sneer, and I can It; believe that Segal was cruel enough to give Ryan O'Neal tile line, "I come from a long line of wood and stone. " And if the goings-on are too heavy and abstract, there's always Francis La i ls obnoxious score that blasts you from your seat and oozes down your neck to constantly remind you that THIS is LOVE. Not to be outdone, Director A rthur Hiller makes sure we get the point with cliched, montage scenes showing the lovers doing FUN THINGS together. There s even a wedding where the cameras arc around


pace of modem existence, short repeated bursts of energy. This is a reflective and med. itative side t h at d escr iib es m music t h e e bb an d fl ow 0f a person searching through his different di trectrons, tak ing " tepa tI1 1ess tId h rave e b y," seeking his personal truths in d iscovering t Iie co hesi esrve fl ow 1ities 0f t Ite sol i ry of the rea ita individual, his actions and refl e ctions . . .. It portrays bot h t J spir itua !re ity of the universe man and the human, emotional aspect of man confined to the earth with other men. The record ends with this statement: . "I'm Jack Johnson, heavy ld weight champion .:JJ the wor. I' bl 1. r Th '11 ver let mac". ey ne f t It I' bl ack all me orge 1. rn ora cx . I'll never 1e t tJ1em for ng.ht get it ," D"n V -- ~ ~

barrel. ." When "The S ound 0f MUSlC th was first released, ere was a l depressing legend about ale ittl Id 1 dy f 1 lil ce o a rom somew .iere .• New Zealand wh 0 saw tIle mOVIe: A about 589 times. (fter th e th b i Press discovere d h er, e 19f i 11 hearted theater manager rna y • h) a com p, gave er At least one could write off h er obsession to advanced seni- •

Hoodoo Man Blues Junior Wells-Del;;:;ark by Harold Epstein Junior Wells is one of those

d SOLU1 •

This rapidity introduces the second half which runs at the
• • • ••• •• • •••

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performers whose sense o~ balance is more than perfect, it is musical. He comes from the South Side of Chicago and plays harp and sings the blues. If you listen to any old Butterfield records (oe any Butterfield records), what you h ear oat of Butter is Junior's ground .floor harp licks. In the background of those sides you hear Butterfield's guitarist, Elvin Bishop playing Buddy Guy licks; Guy is Junior's guitar man. HOODOO MAN BLUES (Delmark) is Junia Wells f'irst album. It is a harp player's trip throughout. Buddy Guy, Louis Meyers on base and Billy Warren d t 1 on rum are no your usua chunka-chunka behind the h arpist-session players. They are each in fact, excellent, but each shades well into their f . th 1 . orm m e co or of music. B , uddy Guy s guitar can best be described as ull:estrained, yet musical in a working sense. Band one of HOODOO MAN BLUES''" a .TId ames Brown sort of boogie entitled "Snatch it Back and Hold It." It's funky street

jive, Junior's vocal is teasing and rapping and its all the S 0uth S'id e. Buddy and the 1 b oys k nocx out a very snappy rhythm section and then Junior t a k es h i ta rditirona 1 12 - b ar IS 1 bl ues b rea.k H e comes on real quick, right on top of Bu ddy Guy an d you can see h . were It a 11 goes wh en one note comes out a little late and you Jiust f a 11thr ough an d th e rh yt h m h asn 'ch anged except t the harp is now Sonny Terry chasm' a turkey through the corn--the licks start coming out backwards, country yodels, abstract and funky.






"Good Morning Little School: Irl " comes down as a Motown. riff, very, very tight. Listening to this album has . d improve my outlook on music: greatly. Groups such as 10 Years After and all the other reams of incompetent hippies who bat chct the blues almost e me to forget the soul b ea utof black music. Iu.ilor Wells has reminded me, G

• • • •


• • • • •


DALlAS NEWS April 14 - April 28


Page 13


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14 - April 28



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14 - April 28 TV News~om--relevant local news, Channel 13, 6:30 pm and repeat at 10:00 prn Mon thru Fri. HA RE KRISHNA Men-Sat, 7:00 pm Readings Sun, 4:00 pm Lovef easts 5108 Mission Ave. 827 -2829 EDGAR CAYCE Association for Research and Enlightenment, Inc., A.R.E. group will send free info. Atlantic Ave. {;.67th St. Virginia Beach, Virginia. Loca lly v-Mrs, Naylor, 4305 .Upland Way, Ga rland, "2001: A Space Odyssey"-Northwood Hills "111eAndromeda Strain"-N orthpark Cinema II "THX 1138"--Capri, Astro, Beltline-67, Century, Gemini, Plano "Little Big Man"-Cine 150 "Mad Dogs and Englishmen"-Preston Royal ''Woodstock'' --Rebd Twin "Love Story" Medallion "The Incredible 2 -He ade d Transplant" --Capri "Little Murders"--Loew's, Delman "The Projectionist"--Fine Arts "Making It" - -Esqui re Hara Film Festival--April 27, Moslow and Self -RealizationMay 11, Three approaches to Psycho Therapy, Rogers, Perl, Ellis MUSIC Main Place jazz Festival, April 19-23 SPORTS Rawlings Tennis Classic, Fifth leg of the Wo-ld Championship of Tennis, Moody Coliseum, SMU, 363-1545 YOGA Wed. 7:30 pm Chanting and Meditation Fri. 7:30 orn Taped lecture by Swami Satch idananda , Sun, Family Day 4:00 pm till whenever Bring a dish of vegetarian food for dinner at 6:00 pm Integral Yoga Institute 3822 Hall Street 528 -4630 THEATRE "Moll Flanders'tv-Wmdr-dl.l Dinner Theatre--239-9104 thru May 9 "Coco" --State Fair Music Hall, April 20-24 "I do! I do! "--The Country Dinner Playhouse--23l-9457. thru May 16 "The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail--Kalita Humphreys Theatre--Dallas Theatre Center-thru May 8 "Come Back Little Sheba"-Theatre Three, Quadrangle-748 -5191 "The Tragedy of Tragedies; or the Life and Death of Tom Thumb the Great"--Bob Hope

Page 15 Theatre, Owen Fine Arts Center, SMU, April 21-24, April 28, May 1 "Curley McDimple" Dallas Repertory Theater, North Park Community Hall, North Park Shopping Cerr.er, Friday and Saturday nites thru May 2 "Winnie the Pooh", Junior Players Guild, Highland Park Town Hall, April 18, 19, 25, 2E ~'Clubs, civic groups, nitespots or whatever, if you need to reach 1arge audiences, you are . invited to use the facilities of our calendar page. Drop us a line at 2601 1/2 Routh St. 744-1073.

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April 14 - April 28



First abolition society in U.S. founded in Pennsylvania, 1775. TV The Great A mer ican Dream Machine, Channel l3, 7:30 Masterpiece Theatre: Tne Spoils of Paynton, Channel 13, 9:00 pm (RepoatL MItJORITY GROUP MEETS The United Races Committee sponsors meeting at the Tico Tico Club, 121 N. Haskell at Elm 7:30 pm MUSIC A :no~er, bass violinist, Caruth Auditorium, SMU, 8:15 pm POLITICAL EDUCATION Denton's People's Community Center, 1512 W. Hickory, 7:30 pm, film and rap

Camp out for kids 4-14 and parents at Grapevine Lake, free, but bring gear, food and ideas. For more information call Uncle Bill James at 3529749, continues through Sunday FRIDAY FORUM Joan Fontaine discusses why "Now is the Best of All T'Im es' Cinema I, North Park Shopping Center. 10:30 am

TV Thirty Minutes With. Channel 13, 6:00 pm Voter's Digest, Channel 13, 6:30 pm Firing Line, Channel 13, 7:00 pm (Repeat) The Great American Dream Machine and Trial, Channel 13, 8:00 pm (Repeat) Southern Perspective, Channel 13, 9:30 pm San Francisco Mix "Remembering" Janis Joplin, John Coltrane, John Kennedy, Martin Luther King, Channel 13, 10:30 pm SOCCER Dallas vs, Toronto, Frankl in Field, 7:30 pm FOOD COOP Pick up food at your local coop if you ordered earlier in the week. 2~EM TION BREADBASKET Warren Church, Peabody and Oakland, 10:00 am FILM ew American Cinema, 11:30 pn: Festival Theatre.

To::queville, Channel 13, 8:00 World Press Review, Channel 13, 9:00 pm VIETNAM VETS_ Vets will hold a war crimes trial, a white house watch and will lobby for the people peace treaty in Washington, 19-23 DALIAS SYMPHONY ORCHES. Special Concert commemorating All A rnerikan City Week in Dallas. Featuring Al "Little AI" Wesar on bass, popular classics and THE DALIAS SOUND! Dallas Memorial Auditorium, 7:30 pm WOMEN'S LID 4012 St. Andrews, 7:00 pm YOGA Yoga Meditation, Denton People ls Community Center, 1512 W. Hickory, 7:30 pm

MUSIC Elton John, State Fair Music Hall, 8:00 pm $4, $5, and $6 tickets at Preston Tickets THURSDA Y CLUB OF DALIAS Cafe-style lunch, downtown YMCA, 605 N. Ervay, noon.

Channel 13, 7:00 pm The World We Live In, Channel 13, 7:30 pm Masterpiece Theatre: The Spoils of Paynton, Channel 13, 8:00 pm Fanfare: Arlo Guthrie's "So.mds of Summer" Channel 13, 9:00 pm

Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee organized at Shaw University, 1960 Leonardo da Vinci's Birthday, 1452 TV Siegfried Susson , Net Playho.rse begins a IS -week series of biographical dramas. Channel 13, 7:30 pm, Washington Week in Revi cw, Channel 13, 9:30 pm TAX ASSISTANCE DEMO Demonstration scheduled at Bell Telephone 2:00 pm, 308 S. Akard sponsored by Dallas-Ft. Worth Peace Coalition, Dallas Peace Commit. tee and SMU SMC THURSDAY CLUB OF DALIAS Cafe-style lunch, downtown YMCA, 60S N. Ervay, 12:00 noon.

Ludlow Massacre 1914 TV A 11 You Need is Love, Channel 13, 7:15 pm Book Beat "The Prisoner and the Bornb " Robert Cromie's guest is Lauvens Vander Post, Channel 13, 7:30 pm . The Advocates "If you Oppose the War, Should you Answer the Call for Massive Civil Disobedience?" Howard Miller and William Rusher debate pros and cons, Channel 13, 8:00 pm Firing Line, "AFTM: Cornpul .. sion, Unionism and Civil Liberties" Bill's guests are A ryeh Neier, Michael Harrington M'ySIC Leon Russell, Poco, Lee Micha . les, Badfinger, Memorial A uditorium, 8:00 pm $4, $5 and $6 RUN-OFF City Election Run off. Vote today. Again, WOMEN'S ALLIANCE S~>uthDa11as~ary~2608 Forest Ave., 6:45 pm

~ranviHe T. Woods, famed mventor of many appliances. Born (1856 -1910) Cervantes Died l616 Shakespeare Died 1616 TV Unco~'"men Men and Great Ideas "Socrates-Plaro , Aristotle of Athens", Channel 13, 7:15 pm They Went That 'A Way "Shane and "High Noon", Channel 13 7:30 pm Speaking Freely - Edwin Newman interviews Margaret Mead, Channej B, 8:00 pm S ouI! "Verta Mae" Channel 13 9:00 pm CELEBRA TION End of War Celebration at the Eastfield College. Sponsored by East Field Liberation Front FILM "Gung;[)in" Grand Ballroom, Student Center, SMU ,7:30 MUSIC Elton John,- State Fair Music Hall 8:00.pm, $4, $5, $6 at Preston tickets.

TV Jean Shepherds America, Channel 13, 7:30 pm(Repeat) Black Journal, Channel 13, 8:00 pm W orl d Press Review, Channel 13, 9:00 pm MLLY Rally at SMU for Promotion of Peoples Peace Treaty, Sponsored by SMU SMC YOGA Yoga~tation, Denton Pec pIe's Community Center, 1512 W. Hicko:y, 7:30 pm WOMEN'S LID 4012 St. Andrews, 7:00 pm

so ~

lORD y







Congress abolished slavery in District of Columbia by paying $993,407 .30 to owners, 1862. TV Uncommon Men and Great Ideas, "Archimedes of Syracuse" Part II, Channel 13, 7:15 pm They Went TI1at'A Way "John Wayne", Channel 13,7:30pm Speaking Fre ely-Edvin Newman interviews Samuel Eliot Mori . son, Channel 13, 8:00 pm Soul! "Novella Nelson" Channd' 13, 9~00 prn ' FILM "Grand Hotel" Grand Ba.Il room, Student Center, SMU, 7:30 pm FREE FLOW Dallas Citizens for a free flow of information will meet Rm. 205, El Cent~o College 7:30 pm MLLY SMU People's Peace Trmty rallY'3:00 pm. Sponsored by Mobilization Committee CAMPOUT

First U.S. Negroes arrived in Liberia, West Africa, 1820. TV Jean Shepard's America, Channel13, 7:00 pm The W;rld We Live In "The Riddle of Heredity" Channel 13, 7:30 pm Masterpiece Theatre: The Spoils of Poynton "Trial of Strength" Channel 13,8:00 EurovisionSong Contest, Channel 13, 9:00 pm BENEFIT FOR DALIAS-FT. WORTH PEACE COALITION Music with "B'l ood Rock" and other groups, 11:00 til ? At the ''Band Shell" at Fair Park YOGA His Holiness Sri Swami Satchidananda will speak on "World Unity" SMU McFarlin Audltoriurn, 7:00 pm $1.00



TV TriaC"The City and Co.mty of Denver vs. Lauren R. Watson" Channel 13, 7:30 pm Masterpiece Th e atrci TIle Spoil: Spoils of Poynton, Channel 13, 9:00 pm (Repeat) POLITICAL EDUCATION Denton People's CommunityCenter, 1512 W. Hickory, 7:30 pm, film and rap.



Minute Men defeat British on Concord Bridge 1775 Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, 1944 TV Jean Shepherds America, Channel 13, 7:30 pm f Repean

Benjamin G. Brawley, Educator and author born (1882 -1939) TV Net Playhouse Biography Series -George Eliot, Channel 13, 7:30 pm Washington Week in Review, Channel 13, 9:30 pm

Irish Easter Rebellion 1916 TV Thirty Minutes With •••• Channel 13, 6:00 pm Voter's Direst, Channel 13, 6:30 pm Firing Line, Channel 13. 7:00 pm (Repeat) . The Great American Dream Machine and Trial, Channel 13, 8:00 pm (Repeat) So.ithern Perspective, Channel 13, 9:30 pm San Francisco Mix "Flying" gospel singers to hockey players, Channel 13, 10: 30pm MARCH March on Washington. Call Dallas Pax, 4012 St. Andrews for rides and information 521-6650 SOCCER Dallas Tornado vs, St. Louis Stars, FranklinField, 7:30pm OPERATION BREADBASKET Warren Church, Peabody and Oakland, 10:00 am FOOD CO-OP Pick up food at your local coop if you ordered earlier in the week. FILM New American Cinema, 11:30 pm, Festival Theatre.

Coretta Scott King, Civil Rights leader and wife of Martin Luther King, Jr, born 1927 TV Book Beat "American Journey: The Times of Robert Kenne dy" by Jean Stein and Ceo-g Plimpton, Channel 13, 7:30 pm The Advocates "Should We Have An All American Army?" Channel 13, 8:00 pm Firing Line "Re.'1ections on Television" Buckley and three regulars from his audience discuss his final program, Channel 13, 9:00 pm FILM Hava-rum Festival--Moslow and Self Realization--Julia Schepps Community Center, 8:00 pm WOMEN'S ALLIANCE South Dallas Library, 2608 Forest Ave., 6:45 pm


Call Tuatara Medical and Legal Advice (free) between Maple and Harry Hines, 2311 Lucas, 528-1511 from 7:0J to 1:00 pm, 7 days a week. Drug Treatment Center, 900 Southland Ave. Ft. Worth, 336-5454. Open 24 hours. FREE CLINIC Dallas Free Medical Clinic Continued on page 15

.;. 0'


Jean S'h;;;pard's America,

You're Reading a Free Preview

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