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March 03, 1970 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-03

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NO MERCENARY
ARMY
See Editorial Page

S1itr 43au

&4ltli

MOIST
High-48
Low-38
Cloudy, warmer,
light rain

J

Vol.

LXXX, No. 127

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, March 3, 1970

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Age 1im t
set for
draft casest
Men who fail to
register safe
after age 23
WASHINGTON (1 - T h e
Supreme Court ruled by a vote
of 5 to 3 yesterday that men
who violate the law that re-
quires them to register for the
draft at 18 may be prosecuted
only until they are 23 years
old.
After that age, Justice Hugo L.
Black said for the court, the fed-
eral five-year statute of limita-
tions protects the man from pun-
ishment.
Precise implications of the de-
cision were not immediately dis-
cernible but Justice Department
lawyers said the ruling does not
shield evaders who have fled the
country to avoid prosecution.
Black, for the five-man major-
ity, interpreted the registration
requirements as applying once, at'
age 18.
In the draft case, Black said:
"We do not think the* draft act
intended to treat continued fail-
ure to register as a renewal of
the original crime or the repeated
commission of new offenses."
His majority opinion also dis-
counted any prospect of wholesale
violations in light of the decis-
ion.
"We are not convinced," Black
said, "that limiting prosecution to
a period of five years following
the initial failure to register will
cianifioa" lw ii afa h

Lit Sc]
ends (
-"
41
Pans new
student-
faculty body
By ART LERNER
The literary college faculty
voted y e s $ e r d a y to cease
granting credit for all ROTC
courses.
The faculty also passed an LSA
Student Assembly proposal estab-
lishing a student-faculty commit-
tee to develop a structure for an
LSA student-faculty council. The
unit would serve as a standing
committee of the governing fac-
ulty.
The proposal to end credit for
ROTC courses was presented in a
report by a sub-committee of the
LSA Curriculum Committee. An
earlier Curriculum Committee re-
port calling for the reduction of
maximum ROTC credit to four
hours was considered by the fac-1
ulty last year, but at that time the
committee was instructed to con-
sider the issue further.
Currently, a maximum of 12 to1
15 hours can be earned in ROTC
flcur tnwsrd bahelor's d r eev .p

r'4

ool faculty
'edit for
programs

-Associated Press
The presidents eonverge

-Daily-Jay Cassidy
BOB ROSS, a member of Radical College, speaks at the Diag rally yesterday on the University's investment in Dow Chemical Corp. stock.
0 0

French President George
yesterday at New York
York to apologize to P(

es Pompidou talks with President Nixon
's Waldorf Astoria. Nixon flew to New
ompidou for the demonstrations he has
U.S. visit.
- - --------- ---~ ~-

, s
7
7
,
1

significaty impar eitner the es-" uies waua u~iisuge-
sential function of raising an army in the literary college. encountered during his U
or the prosecution of those who Senate Assembly, the Univer- -- _1-14
fail to register. sity-wide faculty representative 71 RCH 1 114-
"We do feel that the threat of By JIM McFERSON the University's stock in Dow to decided to picket the Chemistry University turn over its proxy of body, recommended in November *
lminal punishment nthe five- and W. E. SCHROCK Radical College rather than give Bldg. at about 11:25. Similar to 14,166 shares of Dow stock. Then, that the faculties of the individual
year statute of limitations is a Demonstrators, ranging in num- the proxy to the board of directors the demonstration against Lock- Ross said, "We can vote 14,166 colleges cease granting credit for E
sufficient incentive to encourage ber from over 180 at times to as of Dow, as is the usual procedure. heed Corp. last week, protesters shares of anti-imperialist, pro- ROTC courses, except where such
compliance with the registration few as 40, peacefully picketed Yesterday's demonstration was were careful to avoid any action people at the annual stockholders courses were taught by an instruc-
equirements. If Congress had felt yesterday inside three University the seventh in a series of anti- that might be interpreted as con- meeting." Griffith has estimated tor holding a regular academic
otherwise it could easily have pro- buildings to protest the presence recruiter actions this term. tention by any of the four Ann the University owns 0.4 per cent title. Yesterday's vote brings the
vided for a longer period of limi on campus of a recruiter from Dow Although most past actions have buildingis posted inthe of eop ouhall to Dow. Lock- Asmbly recommendation. th th
In spnte of extensive "security" been sponsored by only SDS, this Picketers w a 1 k e d throughout heed, the Army, the Navy. and Philosophy Prof. Carl Cohen
The three-man minority, which dInntrspitea sonoof b extensiveytheNay,"security" Prf.Car Bye
S measures by SDS to locate the monsti as sponsored by the Chemistry Bldg. for 45 min- other filthy organizations." he and Economics Prof. W. H. Locke By
included Chief Justice Warren measuresvbyalDratoclocateuthe
Burger, said that if requirement i Dow recruiter, the demonstrators s utes, marched once around it and added. "We are asking that we be Anderson. members of the sub- One of the most di
not met at 18, it continues until could not find him yesterday At. 11:30 a.m. today a forum the Pharmacy Bldg. and then given the chance to go into Dow." committee, emphasized that ROTC history of people devote
morning. Later it was learned he will be held in the Union Ball- walked to the Diag for a rally. Aft t to go courses taught by individuals with
or induction into the militar interviewed four graduate stu- room to consider further Dow's Speakers at the rally, including West Eineei were Sperry regular academic standing could place at the Umversity
are dents in the Plant Dept. on East presence on campus. Three radical Fred Miller of SDS. Steven Spor Rand Cor was rumored to be re- still conceivably offer c r e d i t in.
lia e fo proscutonutregister y Hoover Street rather than at the members of the University com- of ENACT and SDS and Bob Ross cruiting, te protesters marched through "cross-listing" of courses Senators Edmund
are 31 Chemistry Bldg. as planned. munty will confront three repre- of Radical College, discussed Dow's yd Gaylord Nelson he
In a related action later in the sentatives of Dow and discuss alleged involvement in ecologicide, could be found that was willing to iterry.ollgedparmen an
Justice Byron R. White wrote afternoon, members of Radical "The role of the chemical com- genocide, war profiteering and once. olst the coursest day teach-, sponsore
for the three dissenters; "By his College a group of faculty staff pany in social and political prob- labor repression. The group, which gradually . vival (ENACT).
own testimony, petitioner Toussie and students, asked Gordon Grif- lems of the day." Ross urged the crowd to support' dwindled to 40, proceeded to the Subcommittee members said
admits that he set out to evade fith, the University's investment When the protesters were un the colleges action at the Admin- Uergdae Librs. adwalk- i that after thorough examination, Dozens of otherconcer
registration and i ability for the officer to turn over the proxy of able to find the recruiter they istration Bldg. demanding that the: outsideghall flonors eouid theyiad founds ROd c "proursm- andbusinessmen are also
draft. That aim could only betie, the demonstrators decided, terials to be ",dismal" and "po-;adbsnsmnaeas
accomplished by remaining un--Euto have lunch and rest up for the agandist." ed to participate. In a
registere nilhr easyas22pm.ta lk s in2 rally in support of Radical A motion before the faculty to m Universi deprtm
reiteeantlhdwspst2-ca lF ALL i) Is Cogllege's proxy demand at the Ad- al h rpslpngdsu- schools are planning c
the age of prime liabilitya no h l tablethenministration Bldg. See LSA Page 6 workshops, and additiona
"If he had' succeeded in reach- er programs for the even
ing 26 and escaping liability, the 1 At 2 p.m. a group of Radical __________________even
goenmn soldhvcilfie asses (onj recruiting Vietnam Cleg emes n sm up heMrc 1 ikofr
yer odtetadpnihIE L' e porters met at the Administrative I ('I , feature Nelson, Gov WilliE
legal or eofco nd hts ecrBldgh to talk with GriffithleVicegeadsoeday S liken, environmental kexi1e
Inaotrs elimindate-P-ge ry Commoner, University
In anot-er decision, the court' By JIM McFERSON cialists, S t u d e n t Mobilization eliminate what the University has President and Chief FinancialrOf-Three Robben Fleming, entertai
held by a 42 vote the National Representatives of several radi- Committee, ENACT and the An-done. ficer Wilbur Pierpnt or Presi- thur Godfrey and scientis'
Labor Relations Board is without cal groups agreed last night to archists, is currently campaigning An engineering student replied den ARobensFlemig. oever A House committee opens Shapiro.
authority to require a company send delegations into classes today specifically against recruitment by that eliminating recruiting would all of their secretaries said theynd
to yield to a union demand that with the aim of turning the class- the Dow Chemical Co. only "alienate the engineers and were not in their offices. hearings on the Black Pan- Gordon Lightfoot and n
---U-- ..-ther Partvy tomorroW, of the Chicago cast of "H

1e
asks artists,
its for teach-in
DAVE CHUDWIN
stinguished gatherings In the nation's
ed to saving the environment will take
's March 11-14 environmental teach-
Muskie, George McGovern, Philip Hart
ad the guest list for the massive four-
d by Environmental Action for Sur-
ned sci-
liticias
zltcasAppeal filed
schedul-
nts and
I speak-
t. Attorneys representing the Fifth
ally will Forum theatre filed an appeal
am Mil- yesterday in the State Court. of
ert Bar- Appeals to stay a temporary in-
resident junction order against the show-
ner Ar- ing of the film "I Am Curious
t James (Yellow) ".
A spokesman for the attorneys
members said last night he didn't know
air" will when the court will act, but he
or t h e was hopeful the request will be
r Arena, acted upon today.
Tickets Judge William Ager's injunc-
ents. tion order was made in response
n meet- to a complaint filed by County
rH I g h Prosecutor William Delhey's say-
evening, ing the film was obscene, showing
sses will cases of nudity, sexual intercourse,
[bert, C. and "acts of gross indecency."
mer pro: The film opened in Ann Arbor
ment of last Wednesday, but was shown
6 only one night.

it deduct union dues.
The ruling reversed a decisio
by the U.S. Circuit Court for th-
District of Columbia that require
the Danville, Va., steel fabrica
ing plant of H. K. Porter Co. I
check off dues of employes wl
are members of the United Stee
workers Union.
In a unanimous action, the coui
dismissed an appeal by Gov. Les
er Maddox of Georgia in which h
sought the right to succeed hin
self in office.
See DRAFT, Page 6

t't

es into discussions of on-campus
recruiting, American involvement
in Vietnam and related issues.
But the representatives agreed
there will be no attempts to con-
duct discussions in classes where
students vote against holding
them. They generally expressed
the view that class disruptions
would alienate students, andI
therefore agreed to merely distri-

Coalition members said the con- people wno need tnese jobs for a s uAnappoinent was maue t
bination of the classroom discus- w living. Many of these engineers meet with Griffith at 3:30 p.m.
sions and- the forum to be held and others could in fact do some At that meeting with Psychology
today would significantly affect good work in thencompanies that Prof. Richard Mann, Barry Blue-
student feeling around the re- they are getting into." stone, a research associate, David
cruiting issue. Prof. John Young, Director of Houseman, an administrative as-
Differing opinions on the rea- the Engineering Placement Office, sistant and about 12 students,
son for eliminating on-campus re- argued with students after the Griffith said the Univesity's
cruiting were the only disagree- meeting, defending engineering normal procedure for handling
ments last night. students who worked for compan- proxies is to turn them over to
"Recruiting is the last step in a ies like Dow. Young said "there the management. He also dispell-

" New Mobe plans a 'comply- provide entertainment f
in' as part of its spring of- rally, to be held in Crisler
fensive. (The All-Events Bldg.)
for the rally will cost 50 c
* Timothy Leary is sentenced An environmental town
to 10 years in prison on ing will be held at Pioneer
m a r ij u a n a smuggling School on Thursday'
charges. March 12. Keynote addrers
* A new procedure attempts be given, by actor Eddie Al
A ndaprode AnArbpr's C Johnson, head of consun
to standardize Ann Arbor's tection for the Departm
voting registration. See ENACT, Page6

e bute leaflets in classes where stu- process that has been going on are a lot of students who will work
- dents vote against the discussions. for years in which the University ! and take exception to what they
The group, including represent- has been used as a training ground do."
atives of Students for a Demo- for industry," contended Peter Most of the representatives ex-
_l cratic Society, International So- Denton. Grad. "Our purpose is to pressed the view that ending re-
cruiting is necessary both to pre-
vent the complicity of the Univer-
sity with defense-related industry
landsalsorbecause of moral objec-
} tions to recruiting.
Some felt that even the accom-
plishment of ending recruiting on
;campus was not in itself a large
achievement. "P e o p 1 e shouldn't
view tomorrow as a victory," said
Chris Carron, '73. "Our primary'
objective should be to expose the
corporations for what they are-
z~o capitalist, imperialistic, and ex-
ploit ative."
Others disagreed. "The very
fact that we did build a move-
ment capable of ending recruiting1
means success." argued Debbie
Bustin.
z'"It also gives people on campus
V -some sense of accomplishment"
said Marc VanderHout. "We must
.frialso admit that the reason for

ed rumors that the University
See STUDENTS, Page 6

STUDENT VIEWS

Trash ing,
By ANITA WETTERSTROEM
Daily News Analysis
"It's the action of punks looking for
trouble," says Don McIntyre, '73.
"It's the politically symbolic destruction
of property," says Richie Feldman of SDS.
Two very different perspectives of
trashing.
Interviews with some 20 students, ap-
proached on the diag or called on the
phone, revealed that most students at-
tach very little political significance to
trashing. None of them approved of the
tactic. Most of them were "turned off."
Observing the onlookers to the trash-

: A 'punk,4
"I know they're making a statement
about something," Elyse Mallin, '71, as-
serts. "They're saying they're anti-estab-
lishment. But I can't see that trashing
has anything to do with it. I guess they're
just venting frustration."
Vivian Patraka, a doctoral student in
English, also recognizes the anti-estab-
lishment voice of trashing, but feels it
falls on deaf ears.
"Breaking bank windows doesn't ac-
complish anything," Vivian says.They've
got insurance to pay for that."
The only way to make 'them' listen,
Vivian feels, is to talk their language-
money.
"Whan I heard about the unfairness of

tactic?

they don't like the Chicago 7 trial, but
I don't know why they're against ROTC."
Nor had she gotten the word on the re-
cruiter controversy.
"Are they army recruiters?" she quer-
ies. Thus, as a political statement, trash-
ing seems all but inaudible to the student
on the diag. That is not to say, however,
that the action is entirely devoid of ef-
fect. The effect seems mostly negative.
"Vandalism turns me off," says McIn-
tyre.
Karen Farkas elaborates a little more
saying, "They're just setting people against
them by trashing, who might otherwise
have been for them."

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