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November 22, 1968 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-22

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, November 22, 1968

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, November 22, 1968

U

PROTEST DENIAL OF I-S

REMEMBER
COURSE EVALUATION
Bring 2 no. 2 PENCILS today

Law student to enter draft complaint

By RICK PERLOFF
A University law professor will
file a court complaint sometime
next week protesting the denial
of a I-S deferment to a University
law student.
Prof. Charles Donahue Jr. may
act as the arguing attorney for
the case with Selective Service Di-
rector Lewis Hershey and perhaps
the state and local boards as de-
fendants.
Donahue contends that Hershey

is incorrect in denying the I-S.i
He said the law permits any grad-:
uate student called for induction
who did not have an undergradu-.
ate II-S after June, 1967 to re-
ceive a I-S for the entire academic
year, if the student is called dur-
ing the middle of such a year.
Generally second and third
year graduate students are the
ones affected.
Donahue is one of a group ofr
35 professors both here and at
Yale University who are chal-
lenging the ruling.- t
The Selective Service System
originally took the position that
no one who had received a defer-
ment either for graduate or un-
dergraduate study since June of
1967 was entitled to a I-S defer-

ment if he was called for induc-
tion.
Selective Service Director Lewis
B. Hershey now contends that if
a graduate student is called for
induction in mid-term the induc-
tion should be postponed until the
end of the term, quarter, tri-
mester or semester, whichever
comes first.
Since Donahue believes the I-S
deferment extends to the end of
the academic year, he feels Her-
shey is giving half of what the
students are entitled to as a mat-
ter of law. "All he's giving us is
one of those half-ass compro-
mises," he said.
If Donahue's interpretation is
correct, second and third year
graduate students who lose their
II-8 will still be able to qualify

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under the II-A exemption, the
fatherhood clause. The 1967 draft
law provides that students who
had the undergraduate II-S since
June,\1967 are not eligible for a
III-A deferment.
The denial of law student Tim-
othy Sisson's deferment brought
into question the consistency of
administration of the law by the.
State Selective Service Board.
Donahue maintains Sisson's sta-
tus was identical to that of Jack
Radcliffe. '70L, who had been
granted a I-S deferment under!
the same Selective Service regu-;
lation last week.
However, State Selective Ser-
vice Director Col. Arthur Holmes
denied that any I-S deferments
were given for a case such as,
Radcliffe's.
"The conly condition that a
student can be classified II-S,"
Holmes explained, "is if he has re-
veived a Baccalaureate degree be-
fore July 1967 and never received
a II-S since that time."
Holmes then differed with Don-
ahue in the date entitling gradu-
ate students to deferments. June,
1967 was the date Donahue refer-
red to.
Two state Selective Service Sys-
tems, New York City and Michi-
gan, have granted I-S deferments:
at least in individual cases. How-
ever, many state and local boards
do not seem aware that such de-
ferments exist.
Greg Curtner, '70L, emphasized
jit was important to alert gradu-
ate students of the deferments
open to them.
"There are over 200,000 gradu-
ate students, many of whom are
not aware that they have this;
option. We're trying to do~ all we'
can to inform students of their
right," he said. Curtner has been
assisting Donahue with the case.
T w o Yale professors have
brought suit in a Connecticut
cpurt also challenging the refusal
of a state selective service board
to grant a student a I-S defer-
ment. ,
Senator Joseph Tydings (D-
Md.), a member of the Senate
Judiciary Committee, has indi-
cated he will alert the. White
House of any case in which grad-
uate students are not being de-
ferred until the end of the aca-
demic year in 1969.

Judic to
11ear MSU
editors
EAST LANSING ( - Student
editors threatened' with fines be-
cause obscenities appeared in the
Michigan State University news-
paper have taken their case to the
student-faculty judiciary.
The 11-member judiciary coin-
mittee - which includes s e v e n
faculty members a n d four stu-
dents - set Dec. 4 as the tenta-
tive date for a hearing on t h e
matter.
Under provisions of the MSU
academic freedom report, the ju-
diciary may recommend action in
the case and, since the report was
approved by both students a n d
faculty, it is "assumed" any rec
omnmendations would be imple-
mented, a university spokesman
explained.
Claiming the threat of fines is
a form of censorship are State
News editor-in-chief Edward Brill
of Merrick, N.Y., ,managing editor
James Granelli of East Detroit
and campus editor Trinka Cline of
West Union, Ill.
State News general manager
threatened to "lop off" the sal-
aries of the three because they
allowed the four-letter obscenities,.
to be printed in a recent edition
of the student paper.
Brill is paid $75 a week as edi-
tor and Granelli and MissC dine
each receive" $60 a week.
Berman said he and Brill had
agreed ,the editors would notify
State News printers, Willstaff,
Inc., in writing if they intended to
use objectionable language in
print.
No letter was written and Ber-
man,' who was out of town at the
time, did not know of the contro-
versial article before it was print-
ed.
The article outlined a contro-
versy at the University of Wiscon-
sin, where the student newspaper
had run into trouble with the uni-
versity board of trustees for print-
ing obscenities.
The State News incorporated
the words - excerpts from "Lady
Chatterly's Lover" by D. H. Law-
rence and James Joyce's "Ulys-
ses" - in its own story.
MSU president John A. Han-
nah has said he believes there is
no censorship involved in the case.
"I think whoever was responsi-
ble for the obscene article just
wanted to see how far they could
go," he said. "I don't think it's
appropriate to run such words.
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