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November 30, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-30

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FELDKAMP:
'WHO'S SGC?'
See editorial page

Y

Sir 4auF

D~Ait

LIGHT RAIN
High-35
Low-2
Cloudy, sleet and snow
possibly mixed with rain.

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVIII, No. 75 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1967 SEVEN CENTS

TEN PAGES

Braun Raps Sex
Before Marriage
Warns That Premarital Relations
May Wreck Basis of Happy Marriage

Two Receive

Aliirrui*

Crnj-Iy

Delinquency
Draft Notice Evashevski as

N

By STEVE NISSEN
"No matter what you've done
even if you have gone to be
with billions of people, there i
total forgiveness of your sin
from God," Jon Braun said las
night.
The program was sponsored b
the CampusrCrusade for Chris
of which Braun is the nationa
field coordinator. The lecture wa
the first of three which includ
the singing of "The New Folk,
a group described as the 'travel
ling representative of the Campu
Crusade for Christ."
ButBraun warned the audienc
that "there are thousands of yo
who will never have a happy mar
riage," because of premarital se>
He explained that "each time yo
Mc ramara
announces
Resignation
WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretar;
of Defense Robert S. McNamar
announced yesterday that he plan
to resign when work on the neN
military budget is complete t
become president of the Worl
Bank.
Within minutes, President John
son followed up with a statemen
confirming McNamara's plan
praising his seven years in the jo
and declaring major defense poli
cies are clearly defined for th
next defense chief.
Shortly before McNamara wen
before television cameras to rea
his statement and the White Hous
issued Johnson's, the executive di
rectors of the World Bank vote
unanimously to offer McNamar
the presidency of the 107-natio
lending agency.
There are still several forma
steps to be taken before McNama
ra is offered the post, but it's con
sidered certain that he will be ap
proved.
There were conflicting version
as to whether McNamara kneN
how soon he was going to be nom
inated for the new post, howevei
McNamara's associates said th
defense chief was taken by sur
prise by President Johnson's ac
tion, since he had not intende
*leaving the Pentagon at this time

have sex with someone it takes
something from you that you
can't take back."
"Then when you get married
you have nothing left to build
a relationship with," he reasoned.
"Tens of thousands of college
students are diluting themselves,"
by engaging in "multiple sex,"
Braun warned.
"Loneliness is the greatest
problem in the college world."
Braun said. He explained that
students turn to sex because they
feel lonely. "College students want
to identify," he said, "and there
is identity in sexual intercourse."
However, he warned that the
guilt arising from premarital sex
eats at you deep inside." Braun

Michigan Protesters
Could Be Inducted
For Anti-Draft Acts
By AVIVA KEMPNER
Two Michigan men, one an Ann
Arbor resident and former Univer-
sity student, James Russo, 21, have
been declared delinquent for not
having draft cards in their posses-
sion.
Russo and Ron Halstead, 27, of
Detroit were among the people who
went to the Selective Service Sys-
tem offices in Detroit on Oct. 16
and handed in draft cards. Russo,
however, submitted to the draft
board a letter of protest, instead;
of a draft card, since he wasj
among about 200 men who burned
draft cards last April 15 in New
York City.

New

Athletic

-Daily-Jim Forsyth
DEAN ROBERT SHULSE of the literary college of Brown Univer-
cit knclinw a Pf~iVC C cnnna~il ~n - n U

Backs
Coach,
)irector
By DAVE WEIR
and FRED LaBOUR
A group of prominent Universit.y
alumni have formed a committee
to conduct a nationwide campaign
supporting the appointment of
Iowa Athletic Director Forest Eva-
shevski to the dual posts of head
football coach and athletic direc-
tor.
The committee is headed by co-
chairmen Bob Westfall and Ed
Frutig. former teammates of Eva-
shevski when he starred as a
Wolverine quarterback 25 years
ago.
"The whole thing has just barely
begun," Frutig, told The Daily last
night. "We plan to start mailing
out letters to alumni next Mon-
day."
His Only Love
Westfall added, "I personally
have not contacted Evashevski, but
I am .confident he will come back
to Michigan. He'll do anything for
his alma mater-it's his only love."
Evashevski was unavailable for
comment.
Michigan head football coach
Bump Elliott has come under fire
this year as the result of aa4-6
season record. Upon notification
of the formation of the alumni
comnittee last night, Elliott told
The Daily, "I was surprised to
hear about this committee as far
as wanting Evashevski for foot-
ball coach. I didn't know anyone
was speculating on a new head
coach. I have felt no personal
pressure from alumni this fall,
When asked whether Evashevski
would come to Michigan only in
the capacity of head football
d coach, Westfall replied "I'm sure
he would do anything to restore
Michigan to its former glory on
the gridiron.

x

Sty, speao ng at yesterdays hesquicentennia program on the Halstead, who is married, and
acknowledged that "sme of the modern student, noted the more radical stance of today's student Russo had been classified con-
religious taboos are really phony, leaders as well as their more serious view of society. scientious objectors. Halstead re-
but added that they stemnfrom ceived forms for alternative service
misinterpretation of the Bible. 7J1) along with the letter declaring him
He said that at some time wo- 'Educators Praise Role delinquent.
men who submit to premarital
relations "had said no" but The local draft boards recently
eventually their will power broke , received a letter from Selective
down. Students Takein flcIJtqf Service Director Lewis B. Hershey.
"Free love is never free," Braun !1In it Hershey pointed out that in-
said, "It always costs." By BILL DE JONG :a real world; students are not as dividuals who protest illegally can
Brauri chastised parents for Robert 0 Shulse dean of the afraid of jeopardizing their secur- be declared delinquent and called.
telling their children to wait be- literary college at Brown Univer- ity by challenging the system as up for iedate nductin.
fore getting married. "Asking kids sity, is pleased that "the exhibi- they would be in a less artificial In Michigan 208 potential de-
to wait for five years is a mis- tionists today aren't swallowing situation," he added. linquencyrcases were pending at
take," he said. "You can't expect gold fish or packing phone booths, Dolrymple said it was unfor- las reprg ee ce. ar
them to just sit there and hold but are grappling with social prob- tunate that students tend tob Myers, assistant to the Michigan
hands all that time." lems." more tolerant with their peer
"s sxta ae arae" Sulesoeysedya e-group. than with adults. "I would Selective Service director, said.
Brunsai, usheepaie that quicentenngeiahuse progetrdamtn'ake-! like to see students and adults' Myers explained that local draft
Bru esaid, bt he explainekdo d con tghataedt o i
purely a poga i ac-work toward a common goal," he 'boards will snake the decisions on
iFntercourse is never a prl ham which focused on the personal I said. whether to induct the men, but hie
physical act." The act, he said, life of the modern student. Dr. W.I stated that Hershey's letter set the
includes a "soulish dimension" Dolrymple, director of Princeton's Shulse and Dolrympe also dis- pattern to follow.
and a "spiritual dimension." He health service, was also featured cussed the role of students' per- The letter told the boards that
defined these as "communication in the program. Prof. Arthur M. sonal privacy at the university. deferments were made "only when
between persons deep-down in- Eastman of the English deparment Shulse said he saw a paradox in they serve the national interest."
side." Eoderanted the fact that "students are very
Braun said that the marriage 'Todays radicals are making so- open about revealing their inner H eshey said anySaeectiv Sr vio-
ceremony itself is not important ciety re-examine itself," Dolrymple desires while campaigning for pri- Act or the regulations' or the re-
but that "it builds a moral fence said, and "adults are questioning vacy" lated process" is not in the na-
which says hands off." He con- old standards once above specu- He said he was surprised that tional interest.
demned adultery because it is lation." no students had protested the ad- Russo returned his delinquincy
harmful to the children of a Shulse sees today's leaders as ministration of personality tests notice to the draft board, and told
couple. "I want my kids to grow more radical than in previous gen- during registration. He also noted them, "I think you've made a
up in an environment where they erations, but said this attitude the large number of students who mistake. I'm no longer on your
will be straight, tall, and strong," ends as these individuals leave the seek psychiatric help and counsel- mailing list."
he said. university. The university is not ing service. Although he expects induction
Dolrymple. however did not see d - Triprc RhA1'1 . iimc d that he

;l
.t

--Daily-Richard S. Lee
DETROIT TEACHER STRIKE leader, Mary Ellen Riordan, told
a Society for Public Administration audience last night in Rack-
ham Bldg. that the Detroit schools are a "crime against society.".
Teachers' Leader Calls
Detroit Schools 'A Crime'

By KENT WITTRUP
Mary Ellen Riordan, leader of
the Detroit Federation of Teach-
er'sv strike last September, said
yesterday that the Detroit school
situation is a "crime against so-
ciety." "We're all in danger if
something isn't done about it, and
very soon," she said.
Mrs. Riordan spoke at a Society
for Public Administration seminar
at Rackham Building.
She dealt with the problems of
urban schools, the politics of
teacher activism, and teachers'
affiliation with the AFL-CIO. She
said in defense of the strike that
"something had to be done and we
tried to do something."
She explained that the problems
in the urban Detroit schools main-
ly concern the poor, especially the
Negroes, and that "the trouble
with the poor people is poor hous-
ing, poor incomes, poor health,
and poor education." She attrib-
uted the continuing problems to

the "vicious circle of welfare" and
said that "the single way to break
it is the public school."
Mrs. Riordan said the AFL-CIO

.A1 1LI, 1V UYl, UuLV ,
counseling activities as invasions,
! of privacy. "Students see counselorsj
as their own personal agents and;
not extensions of the university,"
he said.1
Shulse said it is also a paradox1
that students want such things as
sex and drugs sanctioned by an
j authority they do not feel is legiti-
mate. "Students try to get away
with things and then want thec
administration to legalize them,"1
he said.

oraers, nusso ciane e ILu
would not accept them or any
form of alternative service. He was;
a member of the Society of Jesus
(Jesuits) for two years which gave
him ministerial exemption. After
he left the Jesuits a year ago he
was reclassified C.O.
On Nov. 1 Russo appeared in
front of a Grand Jury in New
York as a witness for the hearings
on draft card burning. He took thei
first amendment on religious
grounds.

has gained many benefits from A Strong Man
its affiliation with the Detroit Fed- "There is definite feeling among
eration of Teachers (DFT). The the alumni that a strong man
DFT. she added, has received fi- is needed for athletic director and
nancial help with legislation andi head coach," Vestfall continued.
publicity from the AFL-CIO. : "We feel Evy Is toe only man in
Periodic conflict between Mrs. the country who can walk in Fritz
Riordan of the teacher federation Crisler's shadow and lead us back
and the older Michigan Federation on the road to Champions of the
of Teachers was the theme of her West again."
remarks on the role of teacher Frutig agreed, stating "We think
organizations in dealing with the there is a substantial amount of
problems of the urban schools. She ' alumni support for Evy right now,
said that Michigan Education As- 1 This is not an anti-anybody cam-
sociation (MEA) "has changed its paign, but rather a strong pro-
position on everything," but later Evy group."
qualified her statement with refer- The position of athletic director
ences to Federation-MEA differ- will be vacated next spring with
ences on bargainin, increased aid the retirement of H. 0. (Fritz)
to urban schools, and AFL-CIO Crisler. The Athletic Advisory Re-

See related stories, page 6
However, administration sources
said Johnson had discussed the
bank post with McNamara some
time ago and the latter agreed
the post was attractive.
According to an administration
version, before Johnson made his
final decision he asked McNamara
if the Cabinet member still was in-
terested in the bank presidency.
McNamara replied that he was,
and Johnson didn't pursue the
matter then.
The defense secretary's asso-
ciates, however, said he had no
idea that any action was imminent
and was bewildered when news of
the nomination leaked out. They
said the President previously had
mentioned the matter only casual-
ly at a social affair.

IN PRE-TRIAL HEARING:
Court Rules N.Y. Experts' Testimony
Immaterial to Cinema Guild Defense

affiliation.
She described the plight of the
"urban under-achiever," and em-
nhasized the desperate need for
better facilities, more teachers,
smaller classes. She also cited the
problem of transient and immi-
grant students who drift from
school to school as their parents
drift through Detroit. She gave an
example of one class which during
one school year had 160 different
names on the role with never more
than 40 children at any one time
in the class.
Mrs. Riordan stressed the need
for teacher activity-"It is abso-
lutely essential that they be.in it
up to here," she said. She also
said parents must be "very much
involved" and that one of the
problems with the inner city
schools was that the poor parents
lacked the "sophistication" to
deal effectively with the school
boards."I

(See ALUM, Page 9)

-Daily-Richard S. Lee
THE NEW FOLK appeared last night in the Michigan Union Ball-
room. Billed as a new spirit in folk music, the group appeared
as part of a program sponsored by the Campus Crusade for Christ.
The other part of the program was a discussion of sex by Jon
Braun, national field coordinator for the Crusade.
REVISIONS PUZZLE OFFICIALS

By URBAN LEHNER
A defense motion to admit de-
position testimony of three al-
leged New York film experts as!
evidence in the upcoming trail
of four former Cinema Guild
Board members was denied yes-
terday.
In a preliminary hearing before
the Dec. 11 trial of the four-

Draft May Slow
By DAVID KNOKE Last year 38 per cent of .
University officials are adopt ham's invitations to enroll
ing a wait-and-see attitude to- accepted; this year only 3
wards the possible effects of the cent of those invited are exr
new draft law revisions on gradu- to enroll, although total e

U' Grad Enrollment

The C o u n c i l of Graduate
Schools and the Association of
American Universities sent a
statement to the President in
October that said the present pro-

antees all physically-fit June
graduates will be drafted. He has
not chosen thus far to order in-I
duction of 19-year-olds alongj
with formerly deferred men given

accused of showing an obscene
film - defense attorneys sought
permission to travel with the
prosecuting attorney to New York
to transcribe the testimony of
Hollis Alpert, film critic for Sat-
urday Review magazine, Susan
Sontag, novelist and film reviewer
for Nation magazine, and Willard
Van Dyke, film curator of the
Museum of Modern Art.
Washtenaw C o u n t y Circuit
Court Judge William F. Ager, Jr.
denied the motion on the grounds
the defense failed to prove the
witness' testimony would be ma-
terial.
"Judge Ager said the defend-
ants failed to establish the mater-
iality of the testimony," explained
Prof. Joel Sax of the law school,
who observed the proceedings,
"because his understanding was
that the question of obscenty
turned on the film's impact on
contemporary community stan-
dards.
"The three 'outside experts'
would not be experts on the
standards of the Ann Arbor com-
munity," Saxe added.
Ager emphasized during the
hearing he was not ruling out
future expert testimony. "I would
not dare prejudge whether the
testimony of experts offered in
the future will be admissable,"
Ager said.
Defense attorneys Dean Robb
and William Goodman, both 'of
Detroit. contended the witness'

peal to prurienjt interest and was
not totally devoid of redeeming
social value.
"The Supreme Court has " set
up a three-pronged test for ob-
scenity," Goodman argued. "To
be obscene, the film must appeal
to prurient interest, offend con-
temporary community standards,
or lack redeeming social value.
"If the flim fails even one of
these tests," Goodman claimed "it
is not legally obscene."

Parking Squeeze Gets Tighter
While Police Pen More Tickets

FOREST EVASHEVSKI

ate school enrollment. ment in graduate school has been visions would "produce an .in- "constructed" ages to place them
The revisions in the Selective rising by five per cent each year. evitable deterioration of all high- in the draft pool.
Service Act, made last summer "On top of that, we expect ap- er education for an unpredictable -New legislation could be sub-
when Congress extended the law plications to jump by 18 to 20 number of years." mitted to Congress recommending
another four years, provide for per cent in June as the first wave Meanwhile University officials a proposed lottery system. A
the gradual elimination of student of the post-World War II baby anwle Univerkity officia Hosed lttery syste
deferments for most fields of !boom hits the graduate school," can only sit back and hope that =House committee last session re-;
graduate study beginning next Groesbeck added. by fall fellowships do not lie dor- fused to approve a Fair and Im-
spring. No further guidelines have The situation is much the same mant and that teaching fellows partial Random - (FAIR) system
beepresenotefor gdrdftingp- hat ther gruaduate asnduh pes- can be located to teach under- because of its vagueness, but the
cedures, and graduate school ad- sional schools across the nation, graduate sections. administration is free to submit
missions officers are doing some Students now in their second year Several possible changes mayin e coming ses-
possblechanes naysion.
fancy juggling, of study will continue to receive .brighten the future: Thlitr orwridsu
"Departments are advised to deferments, as wil tl e Su r The picture for worried stu-
recommend that well - qualified dents in five fields: medicine, -The National Security Coun- dents and administrators has im-
applicants be placed on a waiting dentistry, veterinary medicine, cil, which is empowered to add proved somewhat already. The
list after the time admission de- osteopathy and optometry. areas of deferment to those Selective Service re-instated the
----------- A - $I 'A .,,,~ftermed in the "national interest." I-SC deferment in early Novem-

By WALLACE IMMEN
Additional student parking lots
off campus and an expansion of
the comnmuter bus service appear
to be 'the most likely cures for
University parking problems.
A student parking structure on
campus which had been under
consideration is "not feasible
considering t h e alternatives,"
says Thomas A. Brown of the
Student Driving Bureau. A study
has found that a new parking
structure would cost over $2500'
for each space provided, while
a paved lot costs only one tenth
of that.
The bureau expects an increase
in student-owned cars on campus

of Thompson and . Packard has
been reopened on a rental basis
at $40 for the remainder 'of the
year. However, the large lot in
back of the hockey rink, formerly!
open to students, has been re-
zoned as a faculty commuter lot
which must be cleared every
night.
Only about 600 non-restricted
spaces are available on campus
and the Ann Arbor Police de-
partment reports that there has
been a drastic increase in illegal
parking on campus area in the!
past two years.
"It's not reasonable to look into
fitting more cars on campus." says
Roy Ashmall, president of Gradu-

Student Driving. Bureau has a
large surplus of money from per-
mit fees and plans to use it to
increase student parking space,
explains William J. Perigo, the
bureau's supervisor.
"Three years ago, we couldn't
have interested anyone in com-
muting from North Campus," he
says. "Now the lots are usually
full and new lots would probably
be the most effecient use of our
money."
Brown said the bureau is now
looking into several possible sites
for new lots on North Campus and
on the northeast corner of the
city. No space is available to the
south or west.

Ii

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