6 Sections ★★★★
• By MARYLN SCHWARTZ them an all-clear Thursday mornin;
Some Super "BowF fans just aren't" and they took'backrtlreTlekets."' ;
going to give up.
John and Mildred Atkinso'n stood in
line for almost 15 hours for tickets to
watch the .Dallas Cowboys play the Mi¬
ami Dolphins in New Orleans Sunday.
But the tickets were a'l gone before
their turn came up.
"Then," explained Atkinson, an in¬
surance salesman, "I heard about
some tickets a man was selling in Mes-
quite. But as I walked in the door to
buy them, the man was selling them to
someone else."
The Dallas couple began to watch
the ads in tlje naner.
"The Prr" r^-son I ra!lr"l "'anted
$100 a ticket," said Atkinson: "And that
was the cheapest price I y.a-quoted. I
couldn't afford it."
FINALLY THE break came.
"My sister and her husband had
tickets," said Mrs. Atkinson, "and it
looked like their childi^n were coming,,
down with the measles. They offered
their, tickets." .
But then tragedy struck agaij
"The kids didn't have themeasles,'
said Mrs. Atkinson. "ThCaoctor gave
But the Atkinsons decided they were
too close to give up. They boarded a
p ane and lcfl'for New Orleans Friday
afternoon. "I've got a lot of faith," said Atkin-
sotjj "that my luck will change and
some tickets will turn up." ,
HE ADMITTED, however, he has a
lot more faith than most of his friends
even realize. The couple docs not have
reservations in New Orleans and, asTar
as they know, all hotel and motel ac¬
commodations have been booked for
weeks. . ,
The Atkinsons were just two of sev¬
eral . thousand leaving Love Field by
special charter to New Orleans Friday.
Braniff International announced it
had 10 extra flights leaving Friday,
three on Saturday and five on Sunday.
ClubAmsrica. a local travel club
fich last week lost a court battie to
Obtain 500 tie' ets to the Sunday Super
Bowl, said Friday Tt-had come up with
the necessary tickets.
'WE LOCATED them bn the West
Coast," explained club president Colin
Ridgeway. "All of the NFL teams were
given a certain amount of tickets to the
Super Bowl~ andTheyWeren't seiling as"
well on the West Coast as they were
around here."
Two ClubAmerica charters left Fri-
day. ^
But there were some Super Bowl
supporters who never left the Love
Field terminal Friday.
"We heard last week," explained a
member of the Sunshine Optimist
Club, "that NFL rules would not allow
the Dallas Cowboys to pay the expenses
of their cheerleaders or any other
cheering sections. The cheerleaders had
announced they could not go, unless
they could raise the necessary funds.
We decided to pay half the $1,200 expen¬
ses and the Vickery Carpet Company
paid the other half." .
The Optimist Club members noted
their group had a convention in Fort
Worth this week and none of them will
be able to go to New Orleans. The Vick¬
ery people said they have a wholesale
market to attend in Dallas this week'
end. "So we raised the money for the
girls and decided to enjoy the game vi¬
cariously," said an Optimist member.
—Dallas News Staff Photo by Lea Langum.
Super Bowl "special" departs with exuberant fans from Love Field.
King Frederik IX Dies
kate Employes
To Get Buck Pay Princess Margrethe to Succeed Popular Danish Monarch
Austin Bureau ineton Wednsdav and Thursdav " 1
Austin Bureau
AUSTIN—State employes and
teachers will receive retroactive
pay on Feb. 1, Gov. Preston
Smith announced here Friday.
The Texas Legislature had au¬
thorized and appropriated money
for pay increases, which were to
have gone into effect for teachers
and state employes on Sepk 1.
The raises were caugm in the
Nixon administration's wage-
price freeze and were not put into
effect until the freeze ended in
December. Rules adopted Thursday by the
federal Pay Board cleared the
way for payment of increases
that were to have been paid be¬
tween Sept. 1 and the end of the
freeze. The governor's executive as¬
sistant, Dan Petty, was in Wash-
ington Wednsday and Thursday
and was told that Texas should
notify the Pay Board of its intend¬
ed action and proceed to make
the retroactive payments.
Gov. Smith, Atty. Gen. Craw¬
ford Martin and Comptroller Rob¬
ert Calvert,sent a joint letter to
the Pay Board Friday notifying
the board that Texas is taking im¬
mediate action.
"Barring any further red
tape," the governor told a press
conference here, "the deserving
state employes and teachers of
Texas will receive on Feb. 1 ret¬
roactive payments of the pay
raises which were legally author¬
ized by the Texas Legislature
well before the wage-price freeze
went into effect."
Russia Exp
• 1972, New York Times News Service
MOSCOW—The Soviet Union ordered
Friday the expulsion of a U.S. congress¬
man, Rep. James H. Sfcheuer, D-N.Y.,
for having engaged in "improper activi¬
ties." The United States promptly
termed, the expulsion a "grave step not
helpful to relations."
The action, believed to be the first ■
involving an elected American official,
followed the brief detention of Scheuer
by the Moscow police Wednesday while
"he was visiting a Jewish family that
had been refused emigration to Israel.
In a telephone call from Lenjngrad,
shortly after having learned of the Sovi¬
et order, Scheuer said:
*"I understand I am being expelled'
for encouraging Soviet citizens to emi¬
grate. 1 did have social contacts with
some who want to leave, but they had
made up their minds long before I ar¬
rived." .
media did not immediately report the
expulsion. But Soviet sources said an
article on the .subject might beJ pub¬
lished, possibly in Izvestia, the govern¬
ment newspaper.
Scheuer, 51, came to the Soviet Un¬
ion as a member of 0 congressional
study group for a 2-week tour of educa¬
tional institutions. He stayed on in a
private capacity after the official tour
ended Wednesday.
The U.S. embassy, in announcing the
Soviet action, declined to speculate on
its long-range effects. The expulsion
comes at a time when the Soviet Union
and the United States have sought to
improve relations in preparation for
President Nixon's planned visit to Mos¬
cow next May.
Thompson R. Buchanan, political coun¬
selor, had been summoned to the For¬
eign Ministry, where Georgi M. Korni-
yenko, chief of the United States sec¬
tion, had demanded that Scheuer leave
the Soviet Union immediately. He plans
to fly from Leningrad (o Stockholm Sat-
' urday, ■ 1
Buchanan expressed regret that the
Soviet authorities should have taken
such a "grave step" and added that this
wduld "not be helpful to relations" be¬
tween the two, countries. He then add¬
ed: "The political counselor pointed out
that insofar as the embassy is aware,
Congressman Scheuer did nothing more
than visit certain Jews here whose ad¬
dresses ,had been given him in the Unit¬
ed States. To the American embassy's
knowledge, there was no Soviet law pro¬
hibiting such visits."
According to the spokesman, Korni-
yenko held a sheaf of documents, indi¬
cating that they represented material,
harmful, to the Soviet Union that had
been distributed by Scheuer. The Amer¬
ican diplomat was not given an oppor¬
tunity to examine the papers, the efn-
bassy said.
erik IX of Denmark, ruler of Europe's
oldest monarchy for almost 25 years,
died Friday in the Copenhagen munici¬
pal hospital, the Royal Court an¬
nounced. He was 72.
Frederik had been king of Denmark
since April, 1947. He will be succeeded
on the throne by his eldest daughter,
Princess Margrethe. The 31-year-old
Margrethe will become Denmark's sec¬
ond ruling queen.
. Soon after the news had spread,
mourning Danes assembled on Amal-
ienborg Square: A young man kneeled
in prayer in front of the king's resi¬
dence clutching a burning candle. Old
women and men cried.
FREDERIK, the sailor-king popular
with Danish citizens for his democratic
ways, fell ill with influenza and pneu¬
monia on New Year's eve. On Jan. 3 he
suffered a heart attack at the Royal
Palace of Ama'lienborg and was rushed
'to the hospital.
He appeared to be recovering in the
intensive care ward when he took a sud¬
den turn for the worse on Tuesday.
A morning medical bulletin indicat¬
ed that death was near and members of
the royal family gathered around his
bed during the day.
An official announcement Friday
evening said:
"His majesty King Frederik IX, who
has been lying-unconscious since 1 a.m.
passed away quietly at 7:50 p.m."
THE DEATH statement was signed
by Dr. Erik Bandier, the King's physi¬
cian and longtime friend, and Prof.
Kurt Iversen, head of the hospital's cor¬
onary department.
s —Associated Press Wirephotos.
Kins Frederik IX . . .' i'l-
year-old leader dies.
A court spcj^sman said Princess
Margrethe would be proclaimed queen
from the balcony of Christiansboeg, the
seat of parliament, and the government,
by Prime, Minister Jens-Otto Krag at 3
p.m. Saturday.
THE KING ALSO was survived by
Swecjjsh-bom Queen Ingrid and two
other daughters, Queen Anne-Marie of
Greece and Princess Benedikte.
The 61-year-old Ingrid, her three ,
Princess Margrethe .> .- .be¬
comes Denmark's second tiiK,
ing queen.
daughters and their husbands and other
members of the royal family were at
his side when the king died.
'Danish radio and television inter¬
rupted programs to broadcast news and
then began playing dirges. One of the
first was a mourning march by Danish
composer J. H. E. Hartmann.
The Danish royal family traces its
line back 1,090 years to Gorm the Old.
The only previous queen in the history
of Denmark was another Margrethe
(1353-1412) who reigned for 25 years on
behalf of her son' Oluf. * .
FREDERIK CAME to the throne on
April 21, 1947 on the death of his father
Christian X. But long before that, the
tall sea-loving prince was a popular fig¬
ure with his countrymen.
His feeling for the sea was so strong
that he "was tatooed on his arms and
"upper part of his body while a young
man. Court sources said Ingrid was
"horrified" when she first discovered
that her future husband was "disfig¬
ured." •True or not, the Danes loved the sto¬
ry. They also enjoyed another tale—
that Frederik grinned broadly several
years ago when signing a decree mak¬
ing it unlawful for underaged persoij^
to be tattoed and said: "I hope the law
is not retroactive."
FREDERIK WAS appointed a-second
lieutenant in the navy in 1921. After
serving on all vessel types except sub¬
marines, he reached the rank of com¬
mander in 1935. He had his own com¬
mand, the 169-ton torpedo boat Hvalros-
sen, with a crew of 34, in 1933-34.
The royal family chose not to flee
Denmark during the war, although they
remained |t considerable risk and the
king's brother. Prince Knud, was even
involved in an altercation with the Na¬
zis. Frederik and Ingrid made it their
duty to bolster the morale of their peo¬
ple by making as many public appear¬
ances as possible.
Their daughter Margrethe was born
a week after Hitler's troops occupied
the country and their second daughter,
Benedikte, also was born during the
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON—Although Dallas-in¬
creased the number of bla2k students -
attending majority white schools by 650
per cent this fall, its record still falls '<*
well behind the national integration av¬
erage, according to a government sur?
vey released Friday.
Results of the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare sul-vey showed
that Dallas paced the state in improv¬
ing the percentage of black students in
majority white schools but still retains
a high percentage of blacks in all-black
schools. -The percentage of black students in
schools 50 per cent or more white rose
from 2.7 per cent to 15 per cent. The na¬
tional average is 35.6 per cent.
The dramatic increase in integration
in Dallas schools reflected in the HEW
survey is almost totally the result of a
court-ordered busing plan which relo¬
cated 7,000 blacks this fall.
"We are once again encouraged to
How Low Can It Go?
Cold Front Promises More Chill in 'Teens
Faint, Praise Damn
Yankee in Hair Suit
0 One of the severest arctic cold fronts
to move across the United States in
many yeqrs is. expected to keep Dallas
residents near the stove Saturday.
The U.S. Weather Service predicts
the mercury Saturday will rise only to
•the upper 30s from a morning low
i around 12 to 15 degrees, a winter low.
The official forcast calls for fair
skies and colder temperatures Saturday
with a slight warming"'trend Sunday.
Winds will be light and variable y,
When the cold air mass moved
through, Dallas Friday evening, weath¬
ermen said temperatures dropped from
a high of 48 at 3:15 p.m. to a low of
26 at 9 p.m.
Winds" with average, speeds of 20
' miles per hour at'9 .p.m. brought the
wind chill factor to —4 degrees.
The forecast for the Super Bowl in
New Orleans Sunday calls for cloudy,
windy and cool condition^ with the
game time temperature in the 50s.
X ••• —
David Mt\Carleen of BricktOwn,
N-J., was lbpg-Haired and wore
his clothes mod when arrested
here July 15, 1970, for wearing
the American flag sewn to the
seat of his pants.
When he appeared in Lawr¬
ence County Court Thursday for
sentencing, he stood before Com¬
mon Pleas Judge John F. Hender- .
son in a conventional suit and tie
and short-hair.
Carleen's .attorney, calling the
court's attention to his client's ap¬
pearance, noted that the young
man was now a college graduate
and had a job waiting for him in
NewrYork City.
Apparently unswayed by the
defense's plea, the judge sen¬
tenced Carleen to, 30 days in jail
and- fined him $100.
Carleen fainted, and as he the floor a wig was jolted from .
his head and'"curls of long hair
spilled down past his neck.
discover in our survey that, contrary to
popular predictions, school segregation
is not increasing in the nation's large
cities at a rapid rate," said Stanley Pot-
tinger, director of the HEW's Office of
Civil Rights. "Segregation has" actually
beqjr reduced in many urban school sys¬
tems.'"' ■ The data, released-Friday on 76 ma¬
jor U.S. cities, formed the basis for an
HEW announcement earlier this week
that ffif the first time integration in the
South exceeds that in the North.
According to the HEW survey, Dal¬
las . is one of nine cities in the country-
all in the South—to record increases of -
5,000 or iqore black students in majori¬
ty white schools.
Every major school district in Tex¬
as, however, showed some increase in
integration, with the largest increases
.coming in those cities' that were in
court this summer. r
A court hearing in July resulted in a
court-ordered integration plan that re¬
quired busing, 7,000 black students
across town to HHlcrest, Thomas Jef¬
ferson, W. T. White and.Bryan Adams
High Schools—all formerly 90 per cent ,
or more white. ■
The failure of white" students to at¬
tend black schools as ordered by the'
court accounts for the high percentage
of blacks in schools that are still 100 per
cent black. Under the court order, all
but one black school would have had
white students.
Schools in nearby Fort \yorth, also'
See the Work?*Prrmiere of "Emergency"
tonight at 7 on Ch. 5/ (Adv.)
under court order, show a dramatic
decline in the isolation of black pupils.
The number of blacks in majority white
schools doubled (2,309 to 4,993) and the
number of blacks in all-black schools
was cut sharply (11,399 to 4,767).
Th e I nd ex
Baptists Plan
Home for Aged
The First Baptist Church of Dallas
continues its remarkable undertakings
by planning a 40-story home for the
aged. Commitments for residence in
the facility and funds for the project
have already started to come in.
Story on Page ID.
Amusements 2-4E Financial ....6-8B
Bridge ...... A14A Handyman ...ISA
Business —9-10B Obituaries 4D
Classified ...4-34D Oil ..V....19A
Comics 6-7C Radio) ,....4E
Crossword 9A Showcase 21A
Editorials .".w>2D Television 5E
News Summary on Page 3A.
National Weather Service forecast:
Dallas and vicinity—Fair and colder
Saturday. Warmer Saturday night. High
Saturday in the upper 30s; low early
Sunday morning in the middle 20s. High
Friday, 48. Complete Weather on' Page. 3D.

The Dallas Morning News - 1/10