FUEL a by linxiaoqin



                                                                                   CENTRAL NY' S
                                                                                   ANTIWAR PAPER

                                                                                                        January 1974
      SYRACUSE PEACE COUNCIL                                                                            SPC 691

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                                                                                                                                     CENTRAL NY' S
    SPC PROJECTS/CO ti                          IME S                                                                                ANTIWAR PAPE R

         The following is a list of contact persons for Peac e
    Council projects and committees . If you have ques -
    tions or would like to help, feel free to call the persp n
    listed .
                                                                                                                                              924 Burnet Ave ., Syr .

                                                                                              SYRACUSE PEACE COUNCIL                          13203 (315)472-547 8

          Chris Murray                           472-547 8
      BICENTENNIAL                                                   t4:
          Susan Ashle y                          446-242 9                                      REGULAR FEATURES                          – ARTICLES
      CLASSIC DOUBLE FEATURES                                        a`:
           Dik Coo l                             472-5478            t.                   Classifieds                23 SPC Press Expands        10
      "COMMUNITY" DISTRIBUTION                                       +~ ~ Iuy yh, e       Legislative Report         8    The "Energy Crisis" -
          Dik Cool                              472-5478
                                                                                          Letters To Editor           17     Myth and Reality   4, 5
          Ronnie Vitacolonna                    446-7523                                  Literature                  14
      G . E . PROJECT                                                ~t{
                                                                                          Neighborhood Groups         18            REPORTS
          Pat Vitacolonna                       446-752 3
                                                                                          PEACES                      22, Attica New s          11
                                                                                                                          B-1 Bomber Campaign
          Dik Cool                              472-5478
                                                                                            UPCOMING EVENTS                  Takes Off          20
          John Janitz                           446-3604                                                                  Film Report           19
                                                                                          Classic Double Features 17
                                                                                                                          Plowshare Pictorially 1 2
          Dik Cool       '                      472-5478                                  Film : I.F. Stone's Weekly 19
                                                                                                                          Short Reports         18
      INDOCHINA PEACE CAMPAIGN                                                            Jan . 27 : One Year After 16
          Chris Murra y                         472-5478                                                                  SPC House A Driving
                                                                                          Impeachment Activities 6
      LITERATURE                                                                                                             Statistic          16
          Carolyn Graydo n                       475-788 8                                SPC Monday Potlucks        22 SPC Nonviolence Grou p
          Pat Sullivan                          445-1230
      MAILING LISTS                                                                                                          Gene Sharp Visits  10
          Marian Price                           458-2130                                                                 War Tax Resistance    7
           Dik Cool                              472-547 8
          Jim Ellis                             472-1884
           Bob Nicholson                        479-5844
      NEIGHBORHOODGROUPS                                                                           PEACE NEWSLETTER CIRCULATION : 6, 00 0
          Fayetteville-Manlius, Topple Simonfay 637-862 5
          Liverpool, Linda Negus                 457-350 8
                                                                                                     Copy Deadline : Monday ; January 2 1
          Salt Springs, Gloria Whistler         446-230 4
          Westcott, Sue Strunk                  472-372 6
          Ackerman . Janet Bogda . .             479-761 8                                         The/PEACE NEWSLETTER is the monthly pub-
          Valley, Lila Walker                    492-073 1
       1974 : ART/MOVEMENT (CALENDAR )                                                             lication of the Syracuse Peace Council .
           Derek Manier                          475-764 0                                         Graphics : Sally Brule' . Advertising : Di k
           Pat Sullivan                          445-123 0                                         Cool and Derek Manier . Distribution:
           Nancy Travers                         478-282 7                                         Dick Kornbluth . SPC Staff: Sally Brule' ,
      ONE YEAR AFTER PROJECT                                                                       Dik Cool, David Easter, Marilyn Mille r
           Chris Murra y                         472-5478                                          and Chris Murray .
         Dik Cool                        472-547 8
         Dick Kornblut h                 478-174 3
         PRODUCTION .
         SPC Staf f                      472-547 8                                                       SUBSCRIBE TODAY!
        Ann O'Conno r                    492-964 3                                             Just think, for a measly $5/year, you can have the U .S . Postal 1
       POLITICAL PRISONER S                                                                 Service drop the PEACE NEWSLETTER -- the antiwar newspaper o f
                                                                                          ' Central NY -- neatly in your mailbox each month . No more hav -
         Marilyn Miller                  472-5478
       SOUTHERN AFRICAN LIBERATIO N                                                         ing to stop by some store and hope that one's left . And, what' s
         Diana Elli s                    472-188 4                                          more, you'll receive periodic special mailings that SPC sends .
       SPC MONDAY POTLUCKS                                                                  What does SPC get out of it? Well, to be frank, your $5, whic h
         Dik Coo l                       472-547 8                                          is sorely needed . Maybe there will be a little more 2-way coin -
                                                                                            municatlon too . Thanks .
         Patricia Durgin                 446-582 5
                                                                                              Enclosed is $5 . Please send the PtACE NEWSLETTER to :
       WITH LATIN AMERIC A                                                                I How about articles on_
         Bill Leogrande                  472-640 1                                        I Name	
         Bill Griffe n                   696-818 4                                            Address	                                            Zip	
         Phyllis Denno                   479-847 8
                                                   :tj                                    I   City	                                   Phone(s)	

         Kathy Nicholson                 479-584 4                                        I SPC 924 Burnet Ave . oyracuse, NY 13203 (315) 472-547 8
         Pete Wirth                      422-0385   :y                 f                      SUPPORT THE PEACE NEWSLETTER)
                                                                 ._;                  2

      CRY BEHIND 1974                                               THE CALENDAR OF Tk-I E
      ART/MOVEMEN T                                                SYRACOSE. PLACE CC ;UNCI L
                                                                   a m4ue, ,og7nbc/natthit o( loca.0 autia, '
      At 7 :45 AM December 8, the 2nd day o f                      tomb &m
    SPC's Plowshare Craftsfair, Al and Arlen e                               a dam t1a
    arrived at 924 Burnet loaded down with ou r
                                                                                       G ecth,(~ c/zczmg
    calendar and the equipment to bind it . The y                  1l "x lr%A pace for each Xz month .
    had left Glad Day Press in Ithaca abou t                       q co ors • al bound wall calendar.
    1 1/2 hours earlier after printing all night .                 appendix • room for notes • ask for
    Difficult camera work caused by the demand s                   it at- your stoma great 9i ft !
    of using original artwork and a last minute                                            ••••••
    press breakdown had seriously delaye d
    1974 ; ART/MOVEMENT .
       Eight of us and a large bottle of wine ha d
    met at SPC after "Carry It On" determined t o
    work all night if necessary to complete th e
    binding . But a call from Glad Day cut th e
    party short with the message that the cal-
    endars wouldn't be done until 6 AM . Bol -
    stered by Abe's donuts we finally bega n
    the job around 8:15 AM . By 10 :15 the firs t
    60 were on their way to Plowshare .
       For all of us working on it and those wh o
    saw it at Plowshare the wait and tremendou s
    effort were well worth It . It is an incredibl y
    beautiful piece of work thanks to Daw n
    Martin and many local artists and photog -
    raphers who donated their work . Sally Brule '
    and myself did the work on the dates an d
    other information . People who worked o n
    the collating/binding job included : Derek
    Manier, Dik Cool, Dawn Martin, Davi d
    Coons, Todd Knoblock, Ed Ruhe, Liz Cool ,
    Diane Cass, Pat Sullivan, Pete Wirth and
    Mark Dutton .
       If you have not yet gotten your copy o f
    1974 : ART/MOVEMENT use the coupon o n
    this page . Only 750 copies were printe d
    and they are going fast! It will give yo u
    a year full of pleasure .
                                    Dik Cool

                         FOR FRAMIN G
                         Single pages fro m                 n
                                                           fl,me .aaaressi (Adol   ao perczilendar nwti'nq cost) i
                         1974: ART/MOVEMEN T                                                       Nail coupon +o : i
                         are available for a                   	                                  Syracuse Peace I
                         donation at the SP C              t                                      9~ y fur r Ave- 1
                                                           1                                        S1r3CUs2. '3 o 3
                         office or call 472-5478.                                                   (4r2a-54`1$)

        WIN : There has been a great deal of public skepticis m
                                                                                AN INTERVIEW WITH MURRAY BO0KCHI N
        about the reality—or at least, the causes—of the cur -
        rent "energy crisis ." Do you think this "crisis" is a s            WIN : Granted that we do need a rational society ,
        serious as we are being told and that the explanation s             what are the myths that enter into the "energy crisis" ?
        for it are ' valid ?                                                M.B. : First of all, we have not read . Armageddon.
        Murray Bookchin : If, by a crisis, one means a definite            There is no absolute shortage of even conventiona l
        shortage of petroleum, natural gas, and coal that i s              sources of energy and there need not be, even if we
        available to the public for immediate consumption —                 use energy at present growth rates . How long thi s
        yes, such a shortage exists . But as to whether such a             situation could last—whether for two or more genera-
        shortage has to exist and whether we are literally u p             tions—is difficult to predict. But the oil and natura l
        against the wall in terms of exhausting our conven-                gas, not to speak of coal, are there in the ground . I n
        tional energy resources, the information that is being             this sense, we are not up against the wall in terms o f
        given to the public by the administration and the oi l             conventional, even domestic, reserves of energy .
        companies is grossly misleading : The impression i s                  Secondly, we have far more lead time for choosin g
        being created that we have reached Armageddon so                  and developing ecological energy patterns than we ar e
        far as these resources are concerned—that we have                  led to believe . Even if one operates within the param-
        finally begun to "run out" of oil, and natural gas re-            eters of a fairly centralized large-scale energy struc -
        serves—an impression that is simply false .                       ture, say with Aden and Marjorie Meinel's giant solar -
            I find myself in a peculiar position with regard t o          energy project (which I will touch upon later), w e
       the relationship between "natural resources" and hu-               could probably begin to shift over to solar generator s
        man needs . Our profit-oriented capitalistic society is           by the 1980s . We are not going to do much better b y
       based on production for the sake of production an d                opening the Alaskan north slope to oil production .
       consumption for the sake of consumption . This so-                 The prediction that Alaskan oil will begin to alleviat e
       ciety totally distorts our conception of needs. It' s              petroleum shortages by 1977 is probably hogwash .
       hardly necessary to stress that it would devour th e               The real figure is probably much closer to the 1980s —
       planet if it were permitted to operate indefinitely o n            and even then we can expect that 10% or less of th e
       its own . Not only does the society produce unend-                 petroleum needed to supply our energy needs at cur -
       ingly and waste materials unendingly—indeed delib-                 rent growth rates will be furnished by Alaskan oil .
       erately engineer its products into "obsolescence" —                This is not exactly an astronomical figure for rapin g
       but it has turned people into unending consumers o f               Alaska and the arctic regions .
       cheap and shoddy goods with infinite "wants" tha t                     Considering these two essential facts, we are bein g
       are themselves engineered by a rapacious mass media .              asked to commit ourselves to a staggering expansio n
       One of the most liberating developments initiated b y              of nuclear-energy plants, extensive offshore drilling ,
       a free ecological society would be for people to redis-            the reckless growth of strip-mining, and such idiocie s
       cover their real sense of need . The ancient Greeks,               as the production of oil from shale .
       for all their shortcomings, deliberately pared dow n
       their needs to free themselves for a more human an d
       spiritually fulfilling life . We, in the United States an d
       probably in western Europe, would have to do muc h
       the same simply for brute reasons of health . A size-
       able portion of the American population overcon-
       sumes and has been "educated" to overconsume .
       Such overconsumption of everything from energy t o
        junk food has been not only spiritually deadenin g
        but pathogenic so far as the body and environmen t
        are concerned .
            Petroleum, natural gas, and coal are finite resources .
        If we were to consume nothing but known domesti c
        reserves of oil at current rates, we would probably ru n
        out of oil in about 20 years ; give or take a few years,
        much the same is true for our domestic reserves o f
        natural gas. Coal, our most plentiful fossil fuel, woul d
        probably be used up in two or three centuries if w e
        tried to synthesize oil and natural gas from known re-
       serves a present growth rates. If our present 2 .6 tril-
        lion watt energy budget(to translate all of our energ y
        uses into electrical terms) expands as it has been doing ,
        we would have to find entirely new fuels—certainly ,
        non-fossil fuels—within the next three centuries . So,
        you see, we need a decisive refocusing on the issue o f
        needs, a resealing of needs to humanistic, meaningfu l
       dimensions. And I don't think we can achieve thi s
       goal without a fundamental change in society—a so-
       ciety that is no longer based on production for th e
       sake of production, but on a fundamental reworking
       of its social ends and a rediscovery of human needs .
                                                                           "Pollution is cleanliness . . . . Decay is progress . . . . Crime increase
    This article was excerpted from WIN, Vol . IX Number 3 9               is safety . . . . You are very happy. . . ."
    December 20, 1973                                                 4
WIN : If there are still plentiful reserves and enough                 Frankly, we do not really know to what exten t
lead time to shift to large-scale solar power installation ,       the real picture is contrived . The energy industry a s
why is there a shortage of oil ?                                   a whole is one of the most secretive and, generally ,
                                                                   one of the least understood in the country . Petroleu m
 M.B . : Primarily because the oil companies have de-              companies have far-flung international connections.
 liberately held back on the expansion of refinery                 They comprise one of the earliest multinational in-
capacity .                                                         dustries and one of the most highly cartelized in th e
     During the sixties economic boom, they greatl y               world . The extent to which even government agencie s
overexpanded refinery capacity—with the result tha t               are dependent upon the willingness of the oil cor-
 retail outlets were virtually flooded with gasoline an d          porations to disclose data about reserves, interlockin g
price wars occurred among the independents . At thi s              directorates, and income would surprise most indi-
point, we were deluged by advertising to "Discove r                viduals . These corporations are immense powers unt o
America!"—by car, of course—and our friendly util-                 themselves. In the course of internecine wars, the y
ities tried to coax us into greater use of air-conPlition-         have subsidized contending armies in the Middle Eas t
ers, appliances, and electric heating. With the _,gin-             and, in my view, there is little doubt that they play
ning of the seventies, refinery construction had come              a political role comparable in every way to ITT.
to a near halt . Despite the most obvious indicator s              What Exxon "wants you to know" is probably a tin y
that demand was growing at a reckless pace, only one               fraction of what it is prepared to tell . The adminis-
refinery seems to have been built in the few year s                tration has accorded the oil industry favors and priv-
directly preceding Nixon's April "energy message "                 ileges that compare with the worst Watergate abuses .
of 1973. Although previous refinery expansion ha d                 Over the years, as a result of tax write-offs on foreign
been a factor in limiting further expansion, the oi l              royalties, depletion allowances, drilling and equip-
companies were clearly looking for an excuse to util-              ment depreciation exemptions, and the like, corpor-
ize a diminished capacity to press their anti-environ-             ations like Gulf have paid only 2 .3% in U .S . taxes o n
mentalist demands, to raise prices, and to put the in -            pre-tax profits of $1 .3 billion, with a loss to the
dependent retailers out of business . In Nixon they                Treasury Department of $500 million .
found a completely pliant instrument for promotin g
these goals . After all, they had paid well in campaig n           WIN : You've sketched quite a picture of duplicity ,
contributions for so accomodating an administration .              deceit, manipulation, and what is virtually a con-
                                                                   spiracy by the energy industry to exploit—if not ac-
                                                                   tually create—an "energy crisis." Do you thin k
                                                                   Nixon's latest [October, 19731 energy message an d
                                                                   the controls he has demanded offer any solutions t o
                                                                   the "energy crisis" ?

                                                                   M.B . : It would be difficult to take that question ser-
                                                                   iously, if many people were not doing just that . Th e
                                                                   message is a virtual capitulation to all the industr y
                                                                   demands . Its effects are already being felt with th e
                                                                   passage of the Alaskan oil legislation, plans to accel-
                                                                   erate the construction of nuclear reactors,the reratin g
                                                                   of existing reactors, a loosening of restrictions on off-
                                                                   shore drilling and strip-mining, increased wellhea d
                                                                   prices and an "alternative" energy program that i s
                                                                   quite horrifying to contemplate : programs to develo p
                                                                   the breeder reactor and to acquire oil from wester n
                                                                   shale deposits . Nowhere in the message does one fin d
                                                                   even a hint that solar energy and wind power, to cit e
                                                                   only two increasingly viable sources of energy, ca n
WIN : To what extent has the Arab oil boycott af-                  significantly diminish our dependence on fossil an d
fected the American oil picture ?                                  nuclear fuels . The worst possible alternatives ar e
                                                                   cited. Those which are really hopeful in the long-ru n
 M.B. : Far less than most people are being led to be-             are completely ignored .
 lieve. More than two-thirds of the petroleum used i n
 the United States comes from domestic resources .                 WIN : What are these "worst possible alternatives" ?
 By far the greater part of the remainder is supplie d             M .B . : The most obvious, I think, is a stepped-u p
 by Canada and Latin America . The Arab countrie s                 nuclear reactor program, and especially an attemp t
 furnish the U .S . with about 15% of its petroleum . I n
                                                                   to make the breeder reactor the focus of future nu -
 fact, the quantity of Arab oil entering the Unite d
 States has been carefully limited by import quota s               clear technology .
                                                                       To depend upon nuclear reactors, in my view, com-
 which date back to 1959 . Arab oil is very cheap . Un-
 til recently, it cost only 104 a barrel to produce com-           prises a historic— I ' m almost tempted to say, geologic—
                                                                   turning point in the affairs of humanity. There are n o
 pared with $1 .31 for a barrel of American oil. By sup -
 plying the American people with high-priced petro-                previous wars so horrible that humanity did not sur-
 leum from domestic reserves, the oil companies have               vive them and there are no natural catastrophes so
 been milking the consuming public some $7 billio n                terrible that the biosphere proved incapable of ab-
 annually according to Senator Phillip A . Hart of                 sorbing their effects . I can't vouch for what a nuclea r
 Michigan . Nixon's Cabinet Task - Force on Oil Impor t            war in the future would produce, but life on thi s
 Control placed this extortion at $5 billion for the               planet has survived several ice ages and again recol-
 year•1970. After essentially trying to keep Middl e               onized the earth. Radiation, however, is quite another
 Eastern oil out of the United States for nearly a dec-            matter . We cannot diminish radioactivity nor can w e
 ade and a half, the sudden discovery that the boycot t            avoid its genetic and carcinogenic hazards once radio -
                                                                   active isotopes get into the food chain .,
is decisively responsible for the "energy crisis" is a         5
bit of a farce.

    ACTIVITIE S                At a quickly called national impeachmen t
                             conference Dec . 8 & 9 in Washington, D . C ,
                             over 60 people from 12 cities planned th e
                             National Impeachment Program outlined o n
                             this page . SPC, working with other loca l
                             groups, will be plugging into some of thes e
    NATIONAL 1MPEACNMEN T    activities . If you're interested in working o n
                             any of thes, projects call Dik at 472-5478 .
                             QUESTIONS & ANSWERS
                                             ON IMPEACHMEN T
                                SPC is continuing to distribute impeach-
                             ment resources . If you would like to hel p
                             getout bumperstiqkers, buttons, petitions o r
              Loc4 L         leaflets just call he office . Of particula r
              acTons         importance is SPC's new leaflet title d
                             "Questions & Answers On Impeachment" .,                  w
                             are distributing through our door-to-door ne t .
                             work at least 3, 000 . Between 5 & 10, 00 0
                             are being printed . Can you distribute' the m
              wash.     .    in your neighborhood ?
              lo.JbV  y-in

               Ime h-

                                 Caroline Killeen, who bicycled from Florida in 43 days ,
                                 sets out for a warmer clime . Snowflakes floated dow n
                                 as she left from the SPC office December 11 with a ne w
                             6   sign and undaunted determination . Good-Luck Carolinf
                                                       ALTERATIVE TAX
    U .R • FREE CO U                                    NSE LLING SERVIC E
   During "tax time" 1974, the War Tax Re-        the greatest number of people ; income tax
sistance Fund will provide an alternativ e        resisters, by necessity, become not onl y
tax counseling service to the Syracuse com-       well versed in the legalities of resistance ,
                                                  but also in the tax structure and IRS laws .
munity . The service, running from Feb . 1
through April 15, will be two-fold : knowl-       An income tax counseling "business" pro-
                                                  vides a means of offez~ig both the antiwa r
edgable counseling to those resisting o r
                                                  message and a service people need an d
wanting to resist war taxes, and honest ,
                                                  want .
competent tax-preparation for those not in -
to resistance . The fees will be minima l            The Roxbury experience exposed addition -
and based on the client's taxable income .        al benefits : helping people this way coun-
The customer's needs will always determin e       teracts the image of antiwar people as a
the nature of the counseling . War tax re-        threat ; taxation and tax forms can be de -
sistance material will be abailable and al -      mystified and people can be made to no t
ways in sight, but never pushed .                 feel powerless before IRS .
   The idea of war tax resisters entering in -      Right now resources are being gathere d
to public tax preparation was conceived an d      for a counselor training program . Coun -
realized last year by the Roxbury, Mass .         selors are needed! If you, resister or not ,
Fund . It makes sense - a primary purpos e        are interested in helping in any way, cal l
of WTR groups is to bring the antiwar mes-        the SPC office .
sage, specifically through tax refusal, to
                                                       H R Block : eat your heart out !

   Latest to receive a loan from the War Ta x          gaining unit considers this more than $100 0
Resistance Fund is the S . U . Library negoti-         short of a fair living wage .
ating committee, for strike relief . The $100 0   2.   Time and a half overtime pay for over a
loan, is to be distributed to library worker s         7 1/2 hour day or 37 1/2 hour week .
in need during the strike and will supplemen t    3.   A one year contract or, if S .U . insists on a
whatever relief grants are available from Lo -         two year contract, at least a "wage reopen-
cal 200 of Service Employees Internationa l            er" at the end of the first year .
Union, the bargaining agent for the striking      4.   Workers to be eligible after the 60 day pro-
library employees .                                    bationary period for personal busines s
   Immediately before the strike, the follow-          leaves of two days per year .
                                                  5.   Free parking stickers for the Manley Fiel d
ing demands were the compromise positions o f
the bargaining unit . In hopes of averting a           House parking lot .
strike, they had been considerably reduce d       6.   Included in the non-discrimination article ,
                                                       a political freedom clause .
from the original demands . They are listed
                                                  7.   Full union security, i .e . present and futur e
from most to least important :
                                                       members of the bargaining unit to be re-
1. Higher wages, especially for the lowes t            quired to be dues-paying union members .
   pay grade, which is now $4078, with th e
    University's last offer $4301 -- the bar -

                                                         copies of your letters to Congressman Pe -
               IMPEACHMEN T                              ter Rodino, Chairman of the House Judi-
                                                         ciary Committee, the committee charge d
         Richard Nixon was not truthful with th e        with consideration of the impeachment bill .
    citizens of America when he stated to the m          Send copies of letters to editors of loca l
    on April 30, 1970 that "for five years nei-          papers ( See box ) .
    ther the US nor south Viet Nam has move d
    against enemy sanctuaries - in Cambodia -
    because we did not wish to violate th e                       WAR POWERS BIL L
    territory of a neutral nation ." The Presi-
    dent stated the above, knowing he person -
    ally had authorized at least 3, 630 ai r                  President Nixon was given his bigges t
    strikes over Cambodia between March 196 9            legislative defeat of the year when his ve-
    and May 1970! During that period of 1 4              to of the war powers bill was overridden .
    months, the President expended $140 mil -            By votes of 284-135 in the House and 75 -
    lion unbeknownst to the Congress .                   18 in the Senate, Congress approved legj .s-
                                                         lation to limit Presidential power to wag e
        Nixon must be impeached for havin g              war . Some anti-war Members voted again s
    misled the American people in this wa y
                                                         overriding (Sens . Eagleton, Abourezk an d
    rather than for some technical violatio n
                                                         Rep . Eckhart, Conyers, Roybal, Dellums ,
    of a law . We must all realize the impor-            Culver), fearing it would expand the Presi-
    tant connections between Nixon's involve-
                                                         dent's power by permitting him to wage wa r
    ment in the coverup of Watergate and th e
                                                         for 60 days before coming to Congress .
    ghastly abuse of presidential power in In-
                                                         Nixon, and most members of congres s
    dochina .
                                                         viewed it as an important restriction o n
         Impeachment, the procedure by whic h            Presidential war-making powers .
    the House states that the President is sus-
    pected of betraying, the basic moral ideal s
    of the nation, provides a forum in which th e
                                                         Jacob Javits  326 Russell-Senate Office Bldg .
    President can vindicate himself . It require s
                                                         Washington, D .C . 20510 (202) 225-6542
    a simple majority in the House . The tria l
    that follows is conducted by the Senate an d         James Buckley 5323 Dirksen-Senate Offic e
                                                         Bldg ., Washington, D . C . 20510 (202)225-445 1
    presided over by the Chief justice of the Su-
    preme Court . A two thirds Senate majorit y          James Hanley      109 Cannon Bldg ., Washing -
    is required for conviction of the offense s          ton, D .C . 20515 (202) 225-3701 or Federa l
                                                         Bldg ., Syracuse, N .Y . 13202 (315)473-565 7
    enumerated in the bill of impeachment pre -          Aide in Syracuse - Thomas DeYuli o
    pared by the House . Conviction results i n
    the barring of the President from ever agai n        William Walsh      1330 Longworth House Offic e
                                                         Bldg ., Washington, D .C . 20515 (202)225-333 3
    holding the office .                                 or 303 Federal Bldg ., Syracuse, N .Y. 1320 2
        We must petition Congress to go about            (315)473-3333 . Aide in Syr . -Richard Horstma n
    removing Mr . 1Vixon, not in a spirit of ven-
    geance, but in a way which will clarify th e         Copies of letters to congresspeople should b e
                                                         sent to the local papers :
    objectives of the nation .
                                                         Herald Journal, Clinton Square, Syr ., NY 1320 2
         Write your representative urging sup -          Post Standard, Clinton Square, Syr ., NY 1320 2
                                                         Syracuse New Times, 311 Comstock Ave ., Syr .
    port of House Resolution 513 which call s
                                                         NY 13210
    for impeachment of Richard Nixon . Send          8
                                                                                                                              To answer your question, no, I don' t

                                                                                                                                 think by my actions I hav e

                                                                                                                                  incurred the wrath of th e
     FCNL, the Friends Committee on Nationa l
                                                                                                                              American people . You can only b e
Legislation, was founded in 1943 to bring re-
                                                                                                                               angry at someone you respect !
ligiously motivated concerns to bear upon th e
decisions made by government . FCNL pub -
lishes a monthly newsletter giving backgroun d
information, current status of bills in congres s
and analysis of proposed legislation and con-
gressional votes . FCNL's focus in 1973 ha s
been foreign policy, human needs and democra-
tic procedures . The following is their yearl y
review of key legislation . The numbered para-
graphs correspond with the numbers above lo -
cal congresspeople's voting records .

                                              SOME KEY VOTES IN 1973
                              SENAT E                                                                               HOUSE

 FOREIGN POLIC Y                                                                      FOREIGN POLIC Y
                                                                                      1. Troop Reductions . Dellums amendment to reduce U .S . troops abroa d
 1. Overseas' troops . Cranston/Mansfield amendment to reduce by 40% th e                 by 322,000 . Rejected 67-339 . July 31 .
    land-based U .S . troops stationed overseas by June 30, 1976 . Rejecte d          2. Troop Levels in Europe. Peyser amendment calling for a study of U .S.
    44-51 . Sept . 26 .                                                                   troop levels in Europe (offered as a substitute for the O'Neill amend-
 2. Trident . McIntyre/Dominick amendment to reduce Trident submarin e                    ment which would cut troop levels abroad by 100,000) . Peyser pre -
    development and procurement by $885 million. Rejected 47-49. Sept . 27 .              vented troop reductions . Passed 242-163 . July 31 .
 3. Restoration of F-14 Funds . Cannon amendment to restore $495 .5 mil -             3. Aspin amendment to reduce funds in the Defense Dept . Procuremen t
    lion for procurement of 50 F-14 fighter jets in 1974 . Passed 66-26 .                 Authorization bill by $949 .7 million . Passed 242-163 . July 31 .
                                                                                      4. Mahon motion to postpone until Sept . 1 the prohibition against use o f
    Sept . 25 .
 4. Military Aid to South Vietnam and Laos. Hughes amendment to reduc e                   funds for military activities in or over Cambodia and Laos . Rejecte d
    to $500 million the authorization for military assistance to Sout h                   204-204 . June 25 .
    Vietnam and Laos . Rejected 43-49 . Sept . 27 .                                   5. Stop Funds for Cgmbat . Flynt amendment to bar funds immediately i n
 5. Abourezk amendment to bar use of any funds to support internal                        this (the Second Supplemental Appropriations bill) or any previous ap-
    security forces or programs of domestic surveillance of any foreig n                  propriations bill from being used to support combat activities in or ove r
    government . Rejected 44-51 . Oct . 1 .                                               Cambodia or Laos . Rejected 169-236 . June 29 .
 6. Military Aid . Scott amendment to prevent phasing out of U .S . military          6. War Powers. Successful attempt (284-135) to override President's veto
    grant assistance programs by June 30, 1977. Passed 48-44 . June 26 .                  of war powers bill (H .J .Res. 542) which limits the chief executive' s
 7. War Powers . Successful attempt (75-18) to override President 's veto of             -power to wage undeclared war . Nov . 7 . (See text for explanation) .
    war powers bill (H .J .Res. 542) which limits the chief executive's power
                                                                                      7.   Ocean Treaty . Fraser motion to suspend rules and pass resolution en-
    to wage undeclared war abroad . Nov . 7 . (See text for explanation).                  dorsing objectives set forth .in President's ocean policy statement o f
 HUMAN NEED S                                                                              1970 for an effective International Seabed Authority . Passed 303-52 .
 8. Minimum Wage . Bill to increase minimum hourly wage for most non -                     April 2 .
    farm workers to $2 this year and $2 .20 next year ; to extend coverage t o        HUMAN NEED S
    about 7 million additional workers. Passed 64-33 . July 19 .                      8. Legal Services For the Poor. Green amendment to prevent funding o f
 9. School Lunch . Humphrey amendment to increase the basic federal pay-                 legal research backup centers that specialized in problems affecting th e
    ment for each meal served from 104 to 124 . Adopted 52-34. Sept . 24 .               poor . Passed 233-139 . June 21 .
 DEMOCRATIC PROCEDURE S                                                               9. Minimum Wage . Veto override attempt . Veto sustained 259-164 . (28 2
                                                                                         required to override) Would have raised minimum wage to $2 .20 b y
10. Campaign Reform. Cannon motion to reject Kennedy/Scott proposa l                     1974 . Sept . 19 .
    for complete federal funding of Congressional general election cam-              10. School Lunch . Quie amendment to keep basic existing federal payment s
    paigns, beginning in 1976. Passed 53-38 . July 26 . (See text for                    at 84 for each meal . Rejected 127-272 . Sept . 13 .
    clarification).                                                                  11. Labor-HEW (Health, Education and Welfare) Appropriations .'lslichel
11. Voter Registration . Bill to establish a nationwide system of postcar d              amendment to reduce appropriations for 26 programs by a total o f
    voter registration via a new office of Voter Registration Administratio n            $631 .6 million. Rejected 186-213 . June 26 .
    in the Census Bureau . Passed 57-37. May 9 .
                                                                                                                          1234567         89101 1
                                   1234567          891011                                         30 McEwen (R)          NYNYNNY         '' X ?   Y
                                                                                                   31 Mitchell, D . (R)   NYNYNNY         YYN      Y
               Buckley (C)        N N Y? N Y N      NN    YN                                       32Hanley (D)           NNYNNYY         YYN      N
               Javits(R)          N•Y??YY           YY    NY                                       33 Walsh (R)           NYNYNNY         Y YN     Y

  Y = vote recorded in favor ; N = vote recorded against . 0 = paired for ; X = paired against . q = announced for ; A = announced against . ? indicates those
who were absent, voted "present," or did not announce .
  Bold type indicates positions preferred by FCNL, i .e ., as expressed in the Statement of Legislative Policy, testimony, etc .
  (D) Democrats ; (R) Republicans ; (C) Conservative ; (I) Independent . Source of votes : Congressional Quarterly Service .
  SPC PRESS EXPANDS                                         SPC NONVIOLENCE GROU P
  SPC has recently expanded its printin g
operation . A print shop has been forme d
                                                           GENE SHARP VISITS
which will do printing for movement and non -
profit groups . We will also do commercia l                  SPC's Nonviolence Group was very for .
work .                                                   tunate in being able to share one of it s
                                                         Thursday night meetings with Gene Sharp .
   Our press is a small offset which can prin t
                                                         Regrettably, there was almost no advanc e
up to legal size paper . Leaflets, newsletters ,
                                                         notice that he would be able to stop i n
posters, cards, booklets, letterheads, an d
                                                         Syracuse following a visit to Hamilton .
bumper stickers can be printed . Hopefully ,
a larger press - one capable of printing 11 X 1 7
                                                             Gene has authored several books o n
sheets - will be bought in the near future .             nonviolence, the latest being a 928 pag e
  SPC's rates are quite reasonable . Th e                encyclopedic volume, The Politics of Non -
costs are broken down into paper, plate ,                violent Revolution . He is considered th e
machine use, ink, and labor charges . Move -             foremost authority in the country on th e
ment and non-profit groups are given lowe r              history of nonviolent action and civilian d E
rates .                                                  fense .

                                                             After spending several years on thi s
                                                         latest book, Gene still states that we hav E
                                                         only scratched the surface in understandin c
                                                         nonviolence and that until we gain a deep e
                                                         understanding, violence will not be re -
                                                         placed . His book intends to give a simpl e
                                                         accurate picture of the nature of nonviole n
   The press is trying to accomplish severa l
                                                         struggle . For him it is a thousand pag e
things . The printers will do SPC's printing ,
thus enabling staff and committee people t o             "introduction" .
spend more time on other work. By havin g
a few people working with the press on a                      In response to a question on the realis •
regular basis, the quality of our printing wil l         tic expectations for the development of no r
                                                         violence, Gene outlined two approaches .
be better . The press can be kept in bette r
                                                         The more' common was the personal attemp t
shape and waste and repair costs can b e
                                                         to live nonviolently with the hope that thi s
cut . The commercial work and the work for
                                                         would eventually change society . He feel ;
other groups should provide the printer s
                                                         that numerical multiplication will not solve
with a small income .
                                                         the existing problems of violence, tha t
   In the past, SPC has made its pres s                  there is no historical evidence that war wi l
available to other groups working for socia l            be abolished by the conversion of individ-
change. By organizing a print shop, w e                  uals . The second and that favored b y
hope to help more groups do good, chea p                 Sharp includes understanding historicall y
printing. Other groups that want to us e                 successful nonviolent actions by groups ,
our press to do their printing themselves ca n           and facing head on our incredibly influerr-
do so . Training is available for people wh o            tial military system .
want to learn how to use the press . There
is a $20 charge for the training .
  If your group or business needs printing ,
give us a call at 472-5478 . We can d o
design, layout, folding, etc ., if you nee d
help in those areas . Nancy Travers, Terri          10
Gill, and Bob Nicholson are the, print sho p
people .

                                                               ATTIC A
                                                    guard .
      Although more than two years hav e
                                                      Investigation necessary for the pre -
    passed since the uprising at Attica Pri-
    son, the State continues to indict pri-         paring of the defense is being held u p
    soners and former prisoners for allege d        because of lack of funds . The State's in-
    "crimes" arising out of thg rebellion .         vestigation and prosecution have alread y
                                                    cost the taxpayers over $2 .1 million .
    The all-white Special Attica Grand Jur y
                                                    Contributions to help equalize the re-
    recently handed down five new indict-
    ments, bringing the total number to 6 1         sources are urgently needed, and may b e
    brothers on 42 indictments containin g          sent to the Attica Brothers Defense Fund ,
    over 1300 charges . This will probabl y         c/o The Buffalo Challenger, 1301 Fill -
    mean a minimum of 75 trials which, i f          more, Buffalo, N .Y .
                                                      The Syracuse Attica Coalition, an or-
    they all take place in Buffalo as no w
                                                    ganization supporting and working wit h
    scheduled, will take close to five year s
                                                    the Attica Brothers, meets on the firs t
    to complete .
                                                    Sunday of each month at the Women's Cen-
      The most recent charges include fou r
                                                    ter, 914 S . Crouse at 7 :30pm . For more
    indictments variously charging five blac k
                                                    information, call 478-0770 .
    brothers (Herbert X . Blyden, Champ, Bi g
    Black, Jomo and Shango) with the kid -
    napping and murder of two white prison -
    ers found dead after the Massacre o f
    Sept . 13, 1971 . The fifth indictment ac-
    cuses Rached baba Tunji with the kid-
    nap of a guard .
      Still not one charge has been issue d
    against State officials and employee s
    responsible for so many deaths and in -
    juries during the assault on the prison .
      About one-third of the brothers ar e
    still being held in isolation at Aubur n
    Prison, where conditions make it impos-
    sible to prepare for their defense .
      Meantime, pre-trial motions on behal f
    of the Attica Brothers are moving ahea d
    in Buffalo . A recent motion included a
    charge that the lawyers' telephones ar e
    illegally tapped . The truth of the charge
    became apparent when a lawyer telephone d
    the Legal Defense office and instea d
    reached a recording of a conversatio n
    which a member of the defense staff ha d
    had a week before . The motion was argue d
    by former Attorney General Ramsey Clark ,
    who is representing Charley Joe Pernasi-
    lice, an Attica Brother from Syracuse      11
    indicted for the murder of a prison

      Each year SPC's Plowshare Craftsfair & Sale seems t o
    become a more distinctive and enfoyable event . It ha s
    now become one of the very best qraftsfairs in this are a
    combining a subtle movement outreach and flavor wit h
    the practical conerns of supporting SPC and craftspeople .
    Of course it is the ideal place and time to buy handmade
    quality holiday gifts .
      SPC made about $500 in addition to $300 on our cal -
    endar, cards and literature . The people who made i t
    happen were : Diane Cass, Sally Brule', Ann & Ric k
    Hansen, Terri Gill, Barbara Murphy, Bob Nicholson,
    RoseAnn DeMaria and Debbie Burrows .
                  PHOTOS BY MARIAN ROTH         12
   SPC's first folk festival had some problems but one
of them wasn't the music . The 3 groups, Fennig's All -
Star String Band, Michael Cooney and Livia Drapkin &
Billy Vannever were different and very entertaining .
They all donated their time to SPC and seemed to reall y
enjoy the enthusiastic response of the 400 in atten-
dence . People are talking about another fest in th e
late spring . Are you interested ?
   SPC made between $5 & 6 hundred which was dis -
appointingly distant from the hoped-for $2000 . Bu t
the committee feels a second festival would be easie r
to promote because of the quality of the first "Carr y
It On" . Committee members were : Barbara Ellison.
Lila Walker, Susan Foody . David Easter. Sari Knopp.
Susan Watters, Bill McDowell (poster) . Alan Miller
and Jon & Laura Ripperman.

                     NEW RESOURCE S
        1 . Source Catalog is an organ-
        izer's manual, a tool for thos e
        working for social change . It
        lists and describes projects ,
        strategies and tactics, books ,
                                                                       Hang in Ther e
        newsletters and other resources .                                     an album by
        Two catalogs have been pub-
        lished by this collective of 7
        people : Source I Communication s                                HOLLY NEA R
        and Sour ce II Communities/
                                                                           SONGS OF WAR, WOMEN ,
    , . Housing . Source I, 116 pages ,
        $1 .75, describes over 500 media                                       AND CHANGE•
        groups initiating, spreading, an d                               available from SPC
        speeding social change . Source
        II, 255 pages, $2 .95, describe s
                                                                         $4 .82 including ta x
        this country's housing crisis fro m
        the perspective of what can b e
        done by community groups .
                                                           many of these guides do not have th e
       2 . Organizers Book Center began as a               money, time or skill to carry out a n
           spin off project of Source . It is a
                                                           intensive publicity campaign neede d
           central place where organizers ca n
                                                           to reach the . thousand of towns and
           find out about andorder publication s
                                                           small cities across the country .
           full of new project ideas, strategies ,
                                                           You probally won't find these book s
           theories, skills and encouragement .
                                                           at you local bookstore :
           There are complete how-to books fo r
                                                           Doinq Your Own School, Day Care ,
           setting up a day care center, startin g
                                                           Co-op Depots, Rules for Radicals,
           your own community school, or initiat-
                                                           Dynamics of Group Action, Tenan t
           ing a legal co-op .
                                                           Survival Book, How People Get
           A great many organizers and potentia l
                                                           Power .
           organizers are effectively cut off fro m
                                                           Both	 Source and	 Orqanizers Boo k
           the publications that often were                 Center .have the following address :
           written specifically for them becaus e
                                                           Post Office Box 21066, Washington, D . C .
           small non-profit groups who publis h            20009
                    NEW SPC BOOK S                    3.
                                                          WOMAN is a special 8 page tabloid supple-
       AS LONG AS THE RIVERS SHALL FLOW                   ment to Clergy & Laity's biweekly paper.
       1974 War Resisters League calendar $2 .75 .        American Report . This . paper's primary focus
       A beautiful combination of Indian text and         has been (and hopefully will continue to be )
       art. Provides a good understanding o f             antiwar and U .S . foreign policy. This ex-
       Native Americans efforts towards basi c            cellent supplement has articles on the rela-
       rights . Desk style (5 1/2" x 8 1/2") with a        tionship of sex roles to broader socia l
       page for each week .                               change, women as the nucleus of the U .S.
                                                          peace movement, an interview with Dolore s
       PEOPLE'S WAR IN AFRICA               50            Huerta, v . p . of the United Farm Worker s
       by Bay Area Liberation Support Movemen t           and other interesting stuff . Well worth
       A good basic background pamphlet on th e           looking at because of the unusual contex t
       South African struggles in Angola, Guine '         of dual (and we think complimentary) per-
       and Mozambique .                                   spectives : antisexism and antiwar .
       Add 7% tax and 20 for return postage .             Subs are $9, single copies 50, AR, 23 5
                                                      1 4 E. 49th St ., NYC 10017 .

                        DAVID EASTER LEAVING SP C
    Dear Friends ,                                     often and avidly read the	 Peace Newslette r
                                                       to learn of all you are doing . One thin g
       I'm writing to let you know that I a m
                                                       that has made this decision to move easie r
    leaving the staff of the Syracuse Peac e
                                                       is knowing that the Peace Council is a
     Council, February 1, to move to Portland          strong and vital organization and that yo u
    Oregon . Maud Easter, my wife, has take n
                                                       in the Peace Council will continue to d o
    a position with the Portland office of the
                                                       effective work for the cause that means s b
    American Friends Service Committee as a n
                                                       much to me, the cause of peace .
    anti-war organizer . When we get t o
    Portland I will be looking for work wit h             I hope during the next month to spea k
    one of the movement groups of the area .           with many of you to let you know how much
    One type of work that I'm particularl y            I have enjoyed working with the Syracus e
    interested in is Men's Liberation organizing .     Peace Council and to share remembrance s
    We are very excited about our move and fee l       of all the picket lines, committee meetings ,
    it is exactly the right thing to do at thi s       public gatherings and leafletting session s
    stage in our life .                                we have experienced together .
      I feel sad at leaving all my friends at th e
    Peace Council with whom I've worked ove r
    these past five years . I will think of yo u

        AT SP C                                             HOUSE FOR SALE
        The departure of David Easte r
    creates a full time opening for a                  345 FELLOWS AVE, WESTCOTT AREA ,
    staff person at SPC . Pay is sub-                  WALKING DISTANCE FROM UNIVERSITY ,
    sistence level . A large part of                   3 BEDROOMS, $13, 000 ($10, 00 0
    the work is in organizing aroun d                  assumable mortgage at 7 1/2% - -
    projects and actions . To apply ,                  $124 monthly payment) . CALL DAVI D
    a letter stating iriterest in work-                AND MAUD EASTER 479-6015 ,
    ing for SPC should be sent to th e                 422-2331, 472-5478 . MOVING SOON .
    Syracuse Peace Council before
    January 31 .

                       SIGN UP FOR TEACHING NOTE S
        I would like to recieve TEACHING NOTES, the monthly newsletter of antiwar an d
        social change information published by the Syracuse Peace Council especially fo r
        teachers .

                       (married couples pelase include both first names )
        Address	                                                                   Zip	

        City	                                                   Phone(s)	

        School, grade and subject taught 	
                  JANUARY 11th : ONE YEAR AFTER
   January 27, 1974 is the first .anniversary
of the signing of the agreement on Endin g
the War and Restoring the Peace in Viet Nam ,
One year after, the US government is stil l
violating these Agreements . By providin g
90% of the Saigon government's budget, w e
are supporting Thieu's military forces, an d
the maintenance of his police and priso n
state . We are responsible for the pligh t
of hundreds of thousands of refugees and
political prisoners in south Viet Nam .
   In keeping with the American tradition o f
 "celebrating" the "ending" of our wars, th e
Syracuse Peace Council is planning activi-
ties that will make clear our, continued in-                                 (Photo by Don Luce)

volvement in Indochina . On Friday evening
and during the day Saturday, Jan . 25-26 ,         an excellent, well-documented presentatio n
plans call for a downtown store front - ther e     of US's role in Viet Nam in the past year ,
will be the continuous showing of the Gran-        will be scheduled in other areas . Loca l
ada film, "A Question of Torture", whic h          media will be strongly pressed to help u s
deals with Thieu's prisoners, - also fre e         get our message out .
coffee, literature and leafletting . Durin g          If you can help on the "One Year After "
the same time period, showings of the neo n         project, call Chris at 472-5478 . We mus t
NARMIC slideshow, "The Post-War War",               act to counter the spirit of a "WN Day" !

         Ngo Van Dat - Studen t
           Chi Hoa Priso n

  WEAR A POLITICAL PRISONER BRACELET bearing the name of a prisoner being held in souther n
  Viet Nam . Write letter to Saigon and to U .S . officials and congresspeople inquiring about   i
  this prisoner's well-being . There is concrete evidence that letters of concern have resulte d
  in better treatment of prisoners . Bracelets and information available at SPC ($1 .00)

   Yes, the Peace Council's front porch wa s       floor rooms causing chagrin among loca l
hit and obliterated by a car during that earl y    optomotrists . So, all in all, improvement s
November snowfall . Here we sit, littles t         on the old "physical plant" are occurring a
house on the block, set back from our neigh-       little more rapidly .
bor houses and protected by a tree and a
telephone pole -- but it still happened . The         We want to get the 2nd floor insulate d
driver's insurance is paying for the damage s      before much more winter passes so why no t
and David Coons is doing the work . Dave           a work party? It's kind of a crappy job fo r
has also taken off our totten sideporch an d       1 but for 5 or 6 it's easy . The date is 1 0
is beginning to do some work on the second         AM, 1/5/74, Saturday ; bring staple gun ,
floor .                                            utility knives and a stepladder, if you hav e
   Nate Zeppetello has installed wonderfull y   16
                                                   them . Call Dik, 472-5478, if you ca n
bright flourescent lights in most of the first     help .
            Ii»iiniiirn/l/3t riturirn/f / frTr77ni f1/ ff1/mll117/
                                  ,(alter 7tr the       ltc ,
                                       Address typed letters to:
                                            Peace Newslette r
                                            924 Burnet Ave .          dear sally brule', dik cool, david easter, marilyn mil-
                                            Syracuse, N .Y .1320 3    ler and chris murray . . .
                                                                      hi . . . this is sort of a fan letter, i suppose, to the wa y
                                                                      you've been doing peace newsletter lately . . . it's a
      Dear SPC ,
          I've been meaning to send a membership contribu-
                                                                      strong, and attractive, and well done presentation . . .
                                                                      f ve just started working as editor of peacework, an d
                                                                      i hope to help it along in the general direction of wha t
      tion for months now but have always been hindered b y           you folks have been doing . peacework has in the pas t
      my apathy . I am a self-proclaimed pacifist and have            been oriented toward afsc and boston stuff, and i want
      been noticing your activities with much appreciatio n           it to be more representative of the spectrum of move-
      lately. Keep up the notion that this country, as wel l          ment activity through new england . . .whether othe r
      as the world, will be a much better place to live with -        people want that to happen, throughout new englan d
      out the sufferings of war . Thank you for your consi-           area groups, we'll soon see, but initial indication s
      deration .                                                      are positive . . .
                                   Yours truly ,                                                      Pat Farren AFS C
                                   Joseph A . Horsingto n                                             New England Reg . Offic e
                                   Syracuse                                                           Cambridge, Mass .

               Cd aast MAIM! !!                                               x-- -~
        SPC in cooperation with Nonviolent Studies at S . U . is sponsoring a                               PRINTING
    film series in Grant Aud . (Law School right off the quad .) titled CLASSI C
    DOUBLE FEATURES -- Films That Have Influenced 20th Century Thought .
    There will be one Friday night of showings each month Jan . -April . Th e
    full schedule is : 1/18, 2/15, 3/1, 4/19 .
         The intent of this series, which will continue on a permanent basis ,
    is to bring films to Syracuse that have had something to say and still do .                               ANC
    The films that you "would like to see again" or "never quite caught" th e
    first time . If you have suggestions for future choices call the office .
        Showing Friday, Jan . 18 will be All Quiet On The Western Fron t
    (6:30, 10PM) with Lew Ayres and Louis Walheim . This classic, one o f                                      q72-3167
    the first "talkies", is about WWI and is one of the most powerful anti -
    war films ever made . The 2nd feature is Fahrenheit 451 (8, 11 :30PM )                                  free       tef
    with Oskar Werner and Julie Christie, directed by Francois Truffaut .
    Acclaimed as a modern classic in the vein of "Brave New World" &                                         )n5ured
    "1984" it is the story of people caught in a futuristic world of cybernation .
    Book burning is one of the control techniques . The fearsome and provoca-
    tive events could happen anywhere, anytime .

        (   just across from Clinton sq,ttn
                                                            ~~nsort i u m
                                                            at the Sign of the dove
                                                            mayday friday              10 to 9
                                                            tuesday — thursoM SdtlUdg 10 to 53 0
                                                            featuripg original lifts crafts, an d
        ~ i2.~       e. water               st . supportm~ the needs Of chilre n
                 SHORT REPORTS
       "Questions and Answers on Impeachment "          A Peace Council committee to focus on th e
    is the title of the December door-to-door        Bicentennial is forming . An initial effort o f
    distribution piece prepared by the Peac e        the group is to work for a Community Forum t
    Council . Aproximately 3, 000 have bee n         television program to discuss how the nation' s
    distributed to date .                            Bicentennial should be celebrated . A secon d
                                                     project is to prepare a monthly column fo r
        Each month a two sided special repor t       campus papers examining the Revolutionar y
    ,by the Syracuse Peace Council will b e          period, outlining its true nature and contrastin g
     prepared . As in "Questions and Answer s        its ideals to our present situation . A third
     on Impeachment", it will focus on a             effort of the committee is to bring the America n
     particular topic, will have ; an easily rea d   Revolutionary Road Company of the People' s
     text, cartoons, a list of specific action s
                                                     Bicentennial Commission to Syracuse .
     a concerned person can take, and a coupo n
     to return if one wants to recieve the Peac e       Initial members of the committee ar e
     Newsletter .                                    Susan Ashley, Jim Bradley, David Easter an d
                                                     Mary Jean Mathewson . If you are intereste d
      If you could distribute leaflets on your
                                                     in this work call Susan Ashley 446-2429 .
    block, call the Peace Council offic e
    472-5478 .

                                  47             SPC

                                11          NEIGHBORHOOD
                                               GROUPS . 1
                                                     leafletting network in the vVestcott neighbor -
                                                     hood to get thelmpeachment Fact Sheet int o
                                                     more homes . On Saturday, Dec . 22, th e
       The Ackerman neighborhood group worke d       office was open as well in order to giv e
    this month to distribute, door-to-door 100 0     neighbors an opportunity to express thei r
    copies of "Questions and Answers o n             opinions to their Congressman concernin g
    Impeachment" a special report by the             Impeachment proceedings, and to buy SP C
    Syracuse Peace Council .                         Holiday Cards, 1974 Calendar, Community ,
      If you live in the Ackerman vicinity an d      as well as paper backs and pamphlets .
    would like to be involved with our group ,           In order to pay our share of the Coffe e
    call Janet Bogden .479-7618 .                    House rent and use of phone, the SPC Westcot t
                                                     Neighborhood Group is engaging in a 'variety o f
                  WESTCOTT                           modest fund raising projects . One is the sal e
                                                     of second-hand periodicals at the Coffee Hous e
       A'Westcott Neighborhood Group office i s      office on Friday afternoons . Please contribut e
    now open in the Coffee House at 550 Westcot t    used but current magazines and newspapers .
    St . on Friday Afternoons . Come in to be        Drop them off at 834 Westcott St .
    informed and to act on your convictions . On
    Dec. 21, extra help was given to the regular
 COMING FEB .9                       THE FILM:
                                             I .F. STONE'S WEEKL Y
   No one who takes peace issues seriousl y           Now Jerry Bruck, Jr ., 26, Canadian his-
should remain ignorant about I .F . Stone, re -    tory graduate from Yale, editor of Stone's re -
porter, editorial writer and columnist ever -      cent book, Polemics and Prophecies, ha s
since he dropped out of college in 1921 at th e    filmed a documentary - 3 years in the mak-
age of 14 . Those who are familiar with "Izzy "    ing - about Stone's life and work . Tom Wick-
Stone's writings never seem to have enoug h        er narrated the film without fee, and some -
time to wade through still more of his detaile d   where in the footage Carl Bernstein of th e
closely-reasoned reportage and biting com -        Washington Post team of Woodward and Bern -
mentary which has been a scourge to the na-        stein refers to Stone's "incredible respec t
tion's evasive and corrupt officeholders . De-     for knowledge and truth" . The film is piling .
cades of watching Washington at work hav e         up bouquets from the critics (New Republic ,
led him to this credo : assume that "every gov-    Nation, New York, Washington Post, New Yor k
ernment is run by liars, and nothing they sa y     Times) as a timely subject well filmed .
should be believed ." Stone's insight give s          The Syracuse Peace Council is bringin g
form to so much backing and filling by gov-        it to Syracuse for those who never heard o f
ernment spokesmen, as we of the Viet Na m          I.F . Stone before and those of us who are old-
and Watergate Days readily understand . A          er, who understand why this newsman is re-
corollary to Stone's thesis might also be :        spected as a reporter's reporter and "Wash-
the higher the official spokesmen, the big-        ington's conscience" . The film will be show n
ger al d better the fibs .                         Saturday, Feb . 9, at the Everson Museum .


       GUNS or BUTTER?                         Uncle Sam's Military Tapewor m
        a thirty-minute slide show o n
        the military budget and national prioritie s
        narrated by Paul Newman .

   "GUNS or BUTTER? Uncle Sam' s                       Film showings from the Peace Counci l
Military Tapeworm" has recently bee n              Film Library have begun to pick up again .
purchasedby the Peace Council . It wa s            This past month "The Holy Outlaw" wa s
produced by SANE to help awaken our                shown twice at LeMoyne College . The
citizens to the necessities of cuttin g            "Automated Battefield" slide show was use d
the over-inflated military budget an d             twice at Syracuse University and once a t
re-ordering our national priorities .              Cazenovia College . "Vietnam : A Questio n
                                                   of Torture" was shown at Rensalier Polytechni c
    To arrange a showing of this excellen t
                                                   Institute in Troy .
 slide show or any other Peace Counci l
 film, call Ronnie Vitacolonna 446-7523 .           19
                B•1 BOMBER CAMPAIGN TAKES OF F
         RON YOUN G                                well revive the SST ; there is enough time to
                                                   stop it ; and it will hopefully vitalize indus-
 AFSC NAT'L PROGRAM DIRECTO R                      trial conversion research .
PUSHES B-1 BOMBER CAMPAIGN HER E                       Campaign strategy was dealt with at th e
                                                    Northeast Regional Conference on Dec . 16 .
   Ron Young visited Syracuse to describ e          An initial target will be GE, who is design-
the nation-wide efforts being undertake n           ing the jet engines . (GE is consistentl y
jointly by the American Friends Servic e            among the top 5 Pentagon contractors - stil l
Committee and Clergy and Laity Concerne d           the engine production contract would equa l
to make the B-1 bomber an issue before th e         three times GE's average annual award fro m
American people . While the campaign wil l          DoD!) Attempts are currently being mad e
aim to stop the Air Force's newest nuclear/         to place resolutions dealing with the B-1 o n
conventional bomber, it will also use the           the GE shareholders' ballot to be voted a t
bomber to expose the power relationship s           their annual meeting in April . This is no t
among the government, the military, an d            an end in itself (how would we handle a suc-
the corporations -- in this case, Rockwel l         cess of this sort?), but instead a means o f
Int., General Electric, andt Boeing . The           confronting and educating local stockholder ,
test models are being built now - Congres s         groups on the bomber .
will vote on funding production in 1975 .
                                                       Initial work in Syracuse is seen as paral-
   Why the B-1' as a focus for a nationa l          leling this effort, with heavy emphasis o n
campaign? The rationale outlined by Ro n            GE's military involvement .
is multi-fold : it says No to new Viet Nam s
(the military has remarked that the 197 3
Christmas bombing would have been bette r
had it had the B-1 instead of the B-52) ;
it rejuvenates the disarmament struggle ;
the cost of the system is outrageous ($50 -
$75 billion) ; funding this supersonic migh t


   In October, members from all the antiwa r        left with -- schools made from bomb crates ,
groups from all over the country met in Ohi o       a house fashioned from Elberta peaches pack-
to discuss a united effort to end the Indo-         ing boxes . People are free to come and go ,
china war and to implement programs aime d          and .grammar school tents tell of the man y
at yanking out the roots of war . It was no t       Americans who had hated the war . PRG vil-
empty talk . The "unity" concept took hol d         lage officials are extremely dedicated me n
in this region, when people from AFSC, CALC ,       and women from all "classes" . On the trag-
and local peace groups enthusiastically me t        ic side, the most serious diseases afflictin g
in Amherst to plan what to do today and to -        these people are unexploded mines and tet-
morrow to achieve the oft-stated goals .            anus from shrapnel . But another bright spo t
                                                    - the children have returned to Hanoi !
   The Indochina day of the weekend confer-
ence was opened by Don Luce, who recent-              The good tone of the conference's secon d
ly returned from the liberated areas of sout h      day was set by B-1 Campaign coordinator ,
Viet Nam . In his very unassuming, non-             Rick Boardman, who combined his specifi c
rhetorical manner, Don described the situa-         remarks on strategy with his personal vision-
tion there in terms of the people he visited ,      ary thoughts . A most significant point - th e
He was struck by the uncanny ability of th e        campaign, viewed as a "peace conversion "
people to use effectively what they had been        campaign, must not be co-opted into advo -
                                                 20 cacy of a profit-maximizing civilian economy!

                           q     NONVIOLENCE STUDIES PROGRA M                                      Neil Katz, Director 423-3870, 433 3

                           0     Syracuse Universit y                                   249 Physics Bldg ., Syracuse, New York,1321 0
                                     Is of inter              Education & Social Cha                                      c
                                                                                                                              s of
                                                    12"2ot)                                                                          e   I~Is
                                                        '                              Many More Courses
                                                              1 pe d ce
                   Black/White Interac                                     Nonviolent Resistance as a National Defens e

            Spring 1974 registration January 9-11 (Wed . -Fri .) : For mor e information 423-3870, 433 3

       `International Peace' Among NVS Spring Topics
         The nonviolence studies program will          given at SU before .                               Nonviolence courses are open to al l
      offer three lecture-discussion courses              The third, Models of Internationa l          students, undergraduate and graduate,
      next semester for three credit-hours             Peace, will "combine an analytical ap-          Katz said, and people may enroll by
      each, including one never offered before         proach to problems that impede inter-           the normal procedure at January regis-
      at SU—Models of International Peace .            national peace with a prescriptive ap-          tration .
      According to Neil Katz, program di -             proach that considers models of pre-               In the meantime, more details abou t
       rector, at least six one- to three-credi t      ferred world futures," Katz said . Such         the courses, meeting times and instruc-
      workshops will also. be offered, in such         models are found in Warren Wagar' s             tors are available in the nonviolenc e
      subjects as Education, Nonviolence an d          "Building the City of Man" and George           office, 249 Physics Building, ext . 3-3870
      Social Change ; and Nonviolent Resis-            Lakey's "Strategy for a Living Revolu-          or 3-4333 .
       tance to Foreign Invasion .                     tion ." Faculty from several areas wil l
         Two of the lecture courses, Introduc-         be invited to discuss their disciplines'           This semester 121 people are enrolle d
       tion to the Intellectual History of Non -       contributions to models of internationa l        in two lecture courses and five work -
      violence and Introduction to Socio-poli -        peace .                                         shops in nonviolence studies .
     ' tical Theories of Nonviolence, have been

    974 DIRECTORY MAILE D                                                         An idea you might consider is that you ca n
                                                                               help support the Peace Council by getting
       Maps of political boundaries, addresse s                                your club or organization to purchase quantitie s
    of all elected officials in Onondag a                                      of COMMUNITY for its board or members .
    County, a medical directory, schoo l                                       Does your office have a copy of COMMUNITY ?
    directories, a community services directory ,                                Special thanks go to Adrienne Gerson wh o
    articles on the recent election, politica l                                did all the ad lay out, as well as Diane Cass ,
    prisoners, and teaching about Viet Nam ;                                   Ruth Heaps, Tracy and Karen Riperman, an d
    all this and more make up COMMUNITY,                                       Becky Miller who helped with the mailing .
    the annual directory of useful, hard-to-fin d
    information published by the Syracuse Peac e
                                                                                 ************************************ *
    Council .
                                                                                   COMMUNITY 197 4
       There has been an overwhelmingly positiv e
    response to this years directory which thos e                                      Enclosed is $	    . Please send m e
    of you who get the Peace Newsletter by mai l                                   	         copies of COMMUNITY a t
    have recieved. If you don't have COMMUNIT Y                                        $1/copy .
    yet, send $1 to the Peace Council office fo r
    your copy .                                                                        Nam e
                                                                                   Address	                                          Zip

                     DISORDERLY PEACENICS WIN DAMAGE S                                   AIR FORCE SKIRTS THE ISSUE

                   20 peace people arrested back in 1970 durin g                   The following policy letter was recentl y
                a fundraising party in Minneapolis and charge d                 distributed on bases concerning dress regula -
                with "operating a disorderly house", have bee n                 tions for women in the Air Force (WAF) : "Skir t
                 warded $19, 000 in damages . In making the award               Length : reference AFM 35-10, para . 1-13B (1) .
                on November 16, Federal Judge Phillip Neville                   Skirts should normally be at the top of th e
                ruled that the arrests "were undertaken not in th e             knee or not more than 1 inch above . If a WA F
                furtherance of good faith law enforcement but for th e          has attractive legs, 2 inches may be acceptable . "
                purpose of harassing those at the gathering                     Apparently if a WAF who wears short skirts ha s
                because of their political beliefs" . Judge Nevill e            "unattractive" legs she may be subject t o
                awarded $3, 500 each to the profes ,or whose hom e              disciplinary proceedings . College Press Service .
                was raided, to his wife and to their .:ons . Th e
                other seventeen attending the party wire awarde d                       YOUR MONEY OR YOUR BLOO D
                $500 each . Win Magazine .                                        Motorists who receive traffic fines in Fayett e
                                 ART/MOVEMEN T                                  Quarterly Court in Kentucky can now pay them i n
                                                                                blood . The Court is offering people the option o f
                  Britain's 7th Annual Artists for Viet Nam Sal e               donating a pint of blood instead of paying cour t
                and Exhibition held November 2-4 raised ove r                   costs . College PressService .
                $7, 350 toward 126 mobile clinics for North Vie t
                Nam and PRG areas of the South . Between 30%                                 THE TIDE TURNS . . . . ?
                100% was donated by each artist from their proceeds .             In the November 6th elections in Englewoo d
                From American Repor t                                           NJ the town voted 3092 to 2891 in favor of sendin g
                            LOCAL BOY RETURNS HOM E                             a message to President Nixon and to Congress i n
                                                                                favor of "general and unconditional amnesty fo r
                  The Rev . Edward M Gerlock of Bighamton NY i s                those young men who refused to fight in a wa r
                the victim of deportation proceedings in Manila ,               they saw as misguided and immoral ." The referen-
                Philippines . He has been charged with aidin g                  dum question was originally placed on the ballo t
                "suspected communist insurgents" and writin g                   by the democratic majority at the request of th e
                against the martial law government .                            Englewood Peace Committee . From America n
                                                                                Report .

                •f66•0 •10 •'••~P 144044 4 I M                                   •Ae0! 40••!0f. •!•O P

                    MONDAYS JANUARY 1974
                   G.E. & THE MILITARY
                    A new slideshow done by SPC's G .E . Project;
                    discussion to follow .

                   CUBA REVISITE D
                    Norm Balabanian, an, S . U . faculty member wh o
                    visited in 1970, will talk and show slides . (re -
                    scheduled from Dec . due to snow )                          POTLUCK S
          F        A panel discussion of the local scene with Ginn y
              21   Dower & Alan Miller (co-chairpeople of Libera l
                   Party), Lillian Reiner (ex-mayoral candidate) &
                   Tim Rice (Democratic County Legislator) .

                                                                                ,   6 :30 PM MEA L
                                                                     ACCORD S
      f                                                                          7 :30 PM PROGRA M
      }            TEACHING THE VIET NAM WA R                                                 819 Madison St .
                   Bill,Griffen, local author and teacher, discusse s
              28   philosophy and practical problems of the topic .
                   This Potluck especially valuable for teachers .
                                                                                      GRACE CHURCH
                        POTLUCKS .
      i,.. UPCOMINGThe Institution s. & .the Middle East 22
                                                                                    Bring food to share . Place settings
            Alternatives to                                                         provided . ALL WELCOME! ! ! ! . .
                            Fuel Crisis

     ~.— CLASSIFIEDS 	
      RATES : Free if no money exchange involved (20 word limit) . $ 1
      for first 1S words, 10$ for each additional word . DEADLINE :
      Monday, Jan . 21 . PEACE NEWSLETTER circulation 6,000.
       Personwanted to share quiet, friendly, semi-collective in roomy
       4 bedroom flat near Euclid/Westcott, $o6/mo . +       472-1884 .
       Study Kit for Nonviolent Revolution collection of articles & es -
       says on radical NV thought and case studies of organized col-
       lective NV actions ; contributors are Barbara Deming, Ira Sand-
       perl, George Lakey, Caesar Chavez and others, excellent in -
       tro . to NV, $1 .25 (if possible) from WRL/West, 833 Haight St . ,
       San Francisco, CA 94117 .
       Cheap Printing by SPC Press, a movement print shop, lega l
       size and smaller, mimeo & offset, discounts for movemen t
       groups & nonprofit ones, call 472-5478 for our friendly rates .
       Wanted to share flat cooking & cleaning and light laundry de -
       sired, can pay up to $160/ mo ., Percy Lavere 476-8764 eves .
       Job Opening with AFSC in Cambridge, 1/2 time, $2500/yr . ,
       work on B-1 bomber & GE Projects ; get application from AFSC,
       48 Inman St . Cambridge, MA 02139 .
       Bookcase Wanted (anykind) for classroom use, call Kathy a t
       479-5844 evenings or weekends .
       Job Opening SPC is hiring 1 new staff person; applicants

                                                                                              SELF SERVICE GARAG E
       must want to work collectively and be interested in doing or-
       ganizing work for long hours at subsistence pay, in othe r
       words pretty committed. call 472-5478 if interested .                             A

              All Table Grapes All A&P Stores
            —Non UFW-Picked Iceberg Lettuce
                                                                                          EQUIPED FOR WOV,K ON Fof IQ GI'ME$TIC CABS
                                                                                               e                          wa4en s
                                                                                             {fi cedar wof k dor)e on bblks
                                                                                          Well lighted, heated area • piscoun+ ma its
            — Gallo Wines (If It's bottled In Modesto, California it' s
            a Gallo Win•) . Gallo labels Include P+jsano, Thunderbird ,d                   T                       d ty f-or- advic
                                                                                             ooIs• Mechanic . ova u rot' &dvlc e
            Carlo Rossi Eden Roc, Red Mountain (not to be confuse
            with Almaden Mbunta n Red) Triple Jack, Andre Champagne ,                  (758 Erie BIvd .E .                      (odes 5av~rtic
            Boone ' s Farm1 Spanada Tyrglia, and Ripple.
            —All Franzia Brothers Wine                                                 We           ie .                    at    Io -9 pm
            —All White River Farms Wine, Including Tavola Red, Wine -
            master Guild, J . Plerrot, LaBoshme, Crests Blanca, Men -
            docino Garrett, Alta, CVC Virpinla Clare, Lodi, Ocea n
            Spray Rose, Tres Grande Gooks Imperial, Roma Reserve ,
            Crlbarl Reserve, Jeanne D'Are., Ceremony, Versaille s
               ratogs               Blue         Saint Mark, Citation, Old
                      , anciscoGLaM•s (Safeway's
                                    sa                                     o
                                                                        Gll -
            —All Safeway Stores - who's board of directors s Include
            large grape growers and representatives of other antl-UF W
            agribusiness concerns.
            Note : Wines you can drink include Italian Swiss Colony
            and other wines produced by Heublelni also Christia n
            Brothers, Paul Masson, Almaden, and all non-Californi a
            wines, especially wine from High Tor Vineyards produce d
            by pacifists in New York State .
      Also boycott all Farah pants, Gulf products & all war toys
      "IMPEACH" & "IMPEACH NIXON" bumperstickers, 4"xl5", day-
      910 colors, 50 (bulk rates available) ; also small Impeach Nix-
      on stickers at 2/25 . From SPC, include 20 for return postage .
      1974 : ART/MOVEMENT the fine wall calendar of SPC, spira l
      bound, 11" x 17", multi-colored, 1/2 month to a page, beauti-
      ful art, photos & information ; $2 .68 ea ., 3 or more $2 .14 ea .
      (including tax), 20 for postage please .
      HANG IN THERE a great record album of songs that speak o f
      the Viet Nam war, women & change, written & performed b y
      Holly Near; $4 . 82 (including tax) from SPC, 20 for postage .
      SYRACUSEFOOD CO-OP it's new & growing, if you wan t
      fresh vegetables, cheese, eggs & bread at low prices and the
      sense of working cooperatively with others call 479-6517 .
      Joining? Do you have a friend thinking about joining the military ?
      Have her/him get all the facts from the Military Recruitmen t
      Information Project a counselling service of SPC, 472-5478 .
      War &Peace         for 9 weeks beginning Nov .20, Channel 2 4                                                      we5•, Wed . 7-10 p .n. .
      will be showing Leo Tolstoi's classic War & Peaceeach Tuesda y                                                      General Medicine
      night at 8 PM, repeated Sat, at 8 :30 PM ; this series, made by                                                    Non .-Fri . 1-3r m .
      BBC,has received excellent reviews .                                                                                Nurse        lo.‘k
      Akwesasne Notes publication of Mohawk Nationr via Roosevelt-
      town, NY 13683 (518)358-4697 .
      Puppet showsPunch & Judy Playhouse, 479-5264, call eves .

      "Arts of Viet Nam" souvenir Poster available on heavy tan stock ;
      14" x 22" designed by artist Dorothea Sierra ; $1.50 with mone y
      going to Medical Aid for Indochina ; order from SPC .

             ' 'VARY 1974                    SPC         ALENDA R

                                31                       1                        2                        3                        4                          5
                                  No SPC Monda y                                                              SPC Nonviolenc e         Interim Corn . Mtg .
                                Potluck                                                                    group supper mtg .       3 :30pm-Pat Durgin' s
                                                                                                           6:30pm-240 W . Cal -     420 Buffington

      6                         7                        8                        9                        10                      11                          12
                                    SPC Monday Potluc k    SPC Steering Corn .                                 SPC Nonviolenc e      The Nightcomers
                                "GE & the Military" .    Mtg ., 7 :30 pm                                   grou p supper mtg .     (Marlon Brando )
                                a new slide show b y                 .
                                                         Vitacolonna s, 21 0                               6 :30pm-240 W . Cal -   6, 8 & 10 ; SU Giffor d
                                SPC's GE Project ;       Hadden Rd . All Wel -                             throp                   Aud., $1, Unity Acre s
                                discussion to follow ,   come!                                                                     Nonviolent Studie s
                                6 . 30pm . Grace_ Church

     13                      14                              15                   16                       17                      18                          19
       War Tax Resistanc e      SPC Monday Potluc k                                   SPC Financ e            SPC Nonviolence         Classic Double
     mtg . Lillian Reiner' s "Cuba Revisited" ,                                   Mailing Party ,          group supper mtg .      Features : All Quiet
     1009 Cumberland; 6 :3 0 Norm Balabanian, A n                                 1 :00 pm at SPC .        6:30pm-240 W . Cal -    og a We ern Front
     potluck . All welcom e SU faculty member wh .                                 Help Needed!            throp                   (6:30,10), Fahren -
     Attica Coalition mtg . visited in 1970, wil l                                                                                 belt 451 (8,11:30 )
     914 S . Crouse, 7 :3 0  talk and hosw slide s                                                                                 SU Grant Aud., $ 1
     please come .           6 :30pm, Grace Church

      20                       21                        22                       23                       24                      25                         26
         "Attica" - 75 min .     SPC Monday Potluc k       22-25:                    Peace Newlette r         SPC Nonviolence         "Women an d               "1 Year After" Store
      film by LNS, 7 :30 ,     "Progressive Electora l   Wash . DC Lobby-In       Mailing Party . 5 :0 0   group supper mtg .      Madness" by Bar -          Front: film showing s
      FREE adm ., St . An -    Politics", a panel di s   for Impeachment; a       at SPC . Come and        6 :30pm-240 W . Cal -   bars Gerber, 8:0 0         "A Question of Torture
      drew's, 124 Alde n       cussion of the loca l     national effort, cal l   help!                    thro p                  Women's Info               "The Post-War War "
      (off Thurber)            scene .                   SPC for rides an d                                                        One Day in the Life
                                                                                                           Mae Brussell speaks
                               6 :30pm, Grace Church     briefing .                                        on Kennedy assassi-     of Ivan Denisovitc h
                                                                                                           nation, 7. 30 . S U     6 .8 &10 ; SU Giffor d
                                                                                                           Watson theatre .        Aud ., $1 ,
     27                        28                            29                   30                        31
       1st Anniversary           SPC Monday Potluck
     of the signing of         "Teaching the Vie t
     the Viet Nam Peac e       Nam war" . Bill Grif-
     Agreement s               fen, local author and
                               teacher discusse s
                               philosophy and prac -
                               tical problems of the
                               topic .
     r. .` ....                AA-2nnm   nano

           SUN                       MON TUES WED THUR FRI SA T

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