They didn’t have a lawyer to even go to court when they got a telegram from Mitchell saying, “Stop publishing and hand over the documents or meet me in court in the morning.” Fortunately, they pulled a very good judge who believed in the First Amendment, who was very conservative. He was a Nixon appointee, and it was his first week on the bench, and it was his first case. His name was [Murray L.] Gurfein. He was a Jewish Dewey Republican, which was a rare beast in New York. Most Jewish figures who were involved in politics were Democrats, but not Judge — what became Judge — Gurfein, and he had been a very conservative lawyer, but he believed in the First Amendment, and he was a good lawyer. And he said to the government, “Okay. Now show me what’s ‘Top Secret: Sensitive,’ in this.” “Well,” they said, “It’s all.” “Wait a minute. You’ve got 7,000 pages and a million words. It can’t all be ‘Top Secret: Sensitive.’ What is it that’s going to compromise the national security?” Because the government came in with a restraining order, with a case that if we continued to publish, it would cause immediate and irreparable harm to the national security. He said, “Okay. Now show me what’s going to cause harm,” and they couldn’t show him anything. This man had been in the Office of Strategic Services during World War II. He had been a colonel. So he wasn’t an entire dummy.