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October 15, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-15

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MAKING AIRPLANES
QUIETER
See Editorial Page

Y

4A4 A6F r tgan

~E~aitM

INDIAN SUMMER
High-69
Low-42
Cloudy,
partly windy

Vol. LXXXI., No. 31

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, October 15, 1971

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

SGC votes funds for
student employe unionK ey
By LINDSAY CHANEY
In an attempt to improve
working conditions of student
employes, Student Govern-
ment Council last night voted
to begin organizing a union of
temporary student, workers.
Acting on a resolution presented
by member-at-large Joel Silver-
stein, Council allocated $443.50 for
..........efort of the SGCOr
- f ganizing Committee for a Tempo-
rary Employes Association.
Xx. ..University employes classified as
"temporary" include students em-
ployed in the libraries, dorm food
lines, and the Union and L'eague
h {:dining rooms.
"Temporary employes receive no
4 k ' ' sick pay, no vacation pay, no
health benefits and have poor job
security," said Silverstein. "Some
type of student workers' union has
been needed for a long time."
The. association, which the SGC
Comitehpst establish can-
.i~ not be officially called a "union"
'' 4because it would not immediately
meet state labor requirements,
Silverstein said.
The SGC committee contains
two SGC members-Silverstein and
Doug Richardson - and about 10
outside students. It will meet today
to discuss recruitment procedures.
The purpose of the SGC com-
mittee is to establish the tempo-
rary employes' association. After
the first organizational meeting of
the association, it will become a
student organization and lose its
status as an SGC committee.
Approval of funding for the com-
mittee came on a six to one vote
which followed a lengthy debate.
senThe resolution, as originally pre- A SELECTIVE SERV
S:: sented by Silverstein, asked for an Ninsgedtera
- itemized total of $493.50. tam all the a
Dly-Rof Tesm tam all the names an
- y- Council member Jeff Lewin im- - .-.-----
Computing Center dedication mediately objected to an item of I UL
Students punch out computer cards at the University's new Comput- $150 which. was tagged for adver- IN 'U' BU I
ing Center on North Campus. Formal dedication ceremonies for tisements in The Daily. He claimed
the center, which has been functioning since May, will be cele- the ads would duplicate the effect
of a mailing to all student em- 5
brated today at 3 p.m. at the Chrysler Center for Continuing ployes.
Engineering Education. Lewin also said advertising would
-- be cheaper in the newly founded
SGC newspaper-Student Action.
GA DISSOLVES:
SGC Administrative Vice Presi-
dent Jay Hack agreed with Lewin. v o e
~ovt ivradm It pains my heart that a com-
tudent . o mittee of SGC has to go out and
get ads in The Daily, when SGC By SARA FITZGE
has just started its own paper," City Clerk Harold Sa
se oI faces revision Hack said, announced the details
! Silverstein argued that The Daily ial voter registration d
has a legitimacy with students that will begin next Monday
By GLORIA JANE SMITH , the SGC paper is lacking. The drive will be cond
Plans for reorganization of the graduate school student govern- Council eventually approved the Oct. 18 to 22 and Oct.
ments proceeded one step further last week when Graduate Assembly resolution with a $50 cut in the six fixed locations and
(GA) voted to.dissolve itself and relinquish its duties to a proposed Ivitem for Daily advertising, of rotating sites inclu
succsso oraniatin-Gadute edeatin. Silverstein said other, members and classroom buildings
successor organization-Graduate Federation. ;of the SGC, committee included Registration will take
If approved by the various graduate college governments within staff of the underground paper Up the full two weeks at
the University, the federation will have a radically altered structure Against the Wall Street Journal, bowl, the Union lobb3
fron GA and will encompass a changed "sphere of duty," Jana and several AFSCME members. Avenue Fire Station, P1
Bommersbach, GA president explained. "The people from A F S C M E School, Ann Arbor
Last spring, several groups challenged the legitimacy of GA. A h ato give us a hand in starting Center, and Clinton
suit. claiming that GA was note _the association," Silverstein said. School. Hours will be

STUDENTS AFFECTED

measures alter draft

law

By JOHN MITCHELL
Daily News Analysis
Nightmares began again last month for thousands of
college age men as President Nixon signed into law the
Military Selective Service Act, marking an end to a three
month draft holiday and extending the induction process
until June 30, 1973.
The new law reinstates the old concept of the draft, but
includes several measures that in time may alter the admin-
istration and aims of the Selective Service System and the
eligibility of young men within the system.
These measures include an option for Nixon to end the
deferments of this year's freshman class, a uniform national
lottery ceiling, a military pay raise, an extension'of the pro-
cedural rights of draftees before their local boards, and a
limitation of the number of men that can be inducted in the
next two years.
White House officials say the bill's provision that will
allow Nixon to drop deferments for students who began full-
time college schedules after July 1, 1971, is "expected to be
adopted in the very near fu-
ture."
The end of the deferments
will directly affect the 20 per
cent of the nation's college
freshmen who are already 19
years old, and the other 80 per
cent of male freshmen who
will receive their lottery num-
bers in the first quarter of F r ". ::,<
1972. As they reach their nine-
teenth birthday, they will be
thrown into the eligibility pool
by acquiring a 1-A status.
"Allowing the draft of col-
lege students eliminates a<>
major inequity in the system,"
Selective Service Director Cur-
tis Tarr said yesterday in a
telephone interview. "It will
make the system more clear- Tarr
en ,cut, for there will be no waiting around to be called"
nt * The provision will also lessen the burden on colleges that
n- have had to deal with students more concerned with a de-
ferment than an education," Tarr added.
But few freshmen share Tarr's enthusiasm over the new
provision.
"The measure may be equitable," says Bob Heinrich, '75,
"but it strikes too close to home for me to be pleased by it.
Besides," he continues, "anything concerning the draft, ex-
cepting its abolition, is unpleasant news."
Another important section of the law calls for a uniform
national lottery number ceiling, which last week Tarr set at
125.
In the past years local and state boards have been granted
leeway in choosing their own ceiling numbers in relation to
un- quotas they were expected to fill. This year, however, they
the are required by law not to exceed Tarr's figure of 125.
ups, Tarr's decision virtually assures that I-A registrants with
Hu- numbers exceeding 125 will not be drafted this year, but, on
dent the other hand, it guarantees an induction notice in the near
dent
wend future for all I-A or I-AO registrants holding numbers below
126.
been The ceiling is especially significant to those students hold-
-to- ing II-S deferments with numbers exceeding 125. By declar-
City ing to their local boards an intent to drop their deferments
will on or before December 31, 1971, they will be eligible, but not
such chosen, in this year's draft and therefore will not be con-
sidered in the next years' calls.
-or "It's a damn good feeling being able to think ahead
) 21 again," says Tom Loeb, '72, who holds lottery number 134 and
have
the plans to drop his II-S shortly, "but I don't think I'll be over-
See KEY, Page 7
LAW SCHOOL SPEECH

-Daly-Rolfe Tess
ICE REGISTRANT consults with a local draft board representative after Preside
t extension into law (above). In the same room stand the files (below) which co
nd draft status of local registrants.

DINGS:

tobegin expanded
r regstration drive
RALD 3 p.m. at the Fishbowl and 3 to the September drive, when S
unders has 8 p.m. at the other sites. ders opened registration, at
of a spec- The schedule for rotating sites Fishbowl. However, several grc
rive which will be: including the Democratic and
. Oct. 18-19: Bursley and West man Rights-Radical Indepen
.ucted from Quad. 3-8 p.m. parties and the Office of Stu
25 to 29, at Oct. 20-21: Alice Lloyd, 11 a.m. Services have urged him to ex
a number to 2 p.m.; UGLI, 3 to 8 p.m.; Old registration to the dorms.
ding dorms mail room, on Bishop St., 3 to 7 In addition, Saunders has 1
s. p.m. urged to register voters door
:e place for Oct. 22-25: Kresge Medical Li- door. The issue is now before
the Fish- brary, 3 to 6 p.m. and South Quad, Council with a vote expectec
y, Jackson 3 to 8 p.m. three weeks when Saunders
oneer High Oct. 26-27: Business school, 10 report on the feasibility of
Community a.m. to 3 p.m.; Markley, 3 to 7 registration.
Elementary p.m., and Parker House Lounge, More than 4,000 students
10 a.m. to Baith Housing, 7 to 9 p.m. about one-fourth of the 18 t
Oct. 28-29: East Quad, 3 to 8 year-old bloc in Ann Arbor-]

S-
fl
h

representative of the constituency
it purported to serve was brought
before Central Student Judiciary
(CSJ). CSJ gave GA until October
to remedy some of the complaints
against it.
At approximately . the same time
Rackham students approved a
ref erendum creating a new Rack-:
ham Student Government (RSG),
leaving GA with serious questions
concerning its function.
The simultaneous reorganization
of GA and the formation of RSG
is resulting in what Rackham Dean.
Donald Stokes described as "a sen-.
sible division of labor."
Graduate Federation would "not
be a government," Bommersbachj
stressed, but an attempt to "com-
bine the resources and talents of
graduate school governments to
improve the quality = of life and
education f o r post-baccalaureate
students at the University."

Council approves new site for
housing Community Coalition

By TAMMY JACOBS
City Council in a special meet-
ing last night approved a plan
that will provide a new build-
ing for the Community Coalition
representing Ozone House, Free
Medical Clinic, Drug Help and a
federally-funded youth activi-
ties program.
The plan, once final details
are worked out, will allow the
groups to move from their pres-
ent site at 301 Liberty St., to the
larger Cadillac Garage Property
on Washington St. sometime
next month.
Ozone house serves as a drop-

in center for runaways and
"street people," Drug Help as a
drug crisis and education cen-
ter, and the Free Medical Clinic
as a place for indigent people to
receive medical care.
Coalition members had re-
quested the new site contending
that the present location is in-
adequate. Matt Lampe of the
coalition added that s e r v i c e s
could be greatly expanded in the
Washington St. Bldg., saying
"we probably will not see this
chance again."
"The medical clinic, for ex-
ample, is serving about 150 peo-
LILLIE, FRIDAY

ple a week," Lampe said, adding
that the four rooms provided in
the Liberty St. building were far
too small for the program. He
said the clinic will add dental
care when it moves to the new
building.
Support for the project came
from unexpected quarters when
Bill Bott, president of the Ann
Arbor Chamber of Commerce,
expressed approval of the plan
for both himself and the State
St. Businessmen's Association.
"Ozone house is the only via-
ble thing I see right now," he
See OZONE, Page 7

p.m.; D e n t a l School and Law registered since approval of
School, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 18-year-old vote.
Saunders has asked that deputy ;8------ d ve _ _
registrars call his office to sign up
to work. In addition, he will be
holding a training session for dep-;
uties tonight from 7:30 to 9:30~
p.m. Republi(
Students may register voters if e
they have attended one of these
training sessions and are registered
voters. By ALAN WEINBERGER
SGC Executive Vice President The N i x o n administrati(
Jerry Rosenblatt has asked stu- performancehasadmenisarser
dents who want to be deputy reg- of broken promises," U.S. R
istrars to sign up with SGC s oit Donald Reigle (R-Flint) said1
can keep track of the students who night, challenging Republic
become registrars, to drop President Nixon.
Saunders' expanded drive ap- d
pears to be in response.to criticism In a speech before about
that the sites and hours of last law students, the Republi
month's registration drive were congressman urged his audie
not made convenient enough for to support anti-war Rep. P
newly enfranchised students. McCloskey (R-Calif.), whoI
Only two of the sites were on said he will enter the N
campus until the second week of Hampshire primary, March
---------- - against Nixon.

;an urges Nixon defeat

o's
ries
Zep.
last
ans
100
can
nce
aul
has
dew
7,

t
l

Top

High

WASHINGTON 0P)--Herschel Friday, a Little
Rock, Ark. attorney and Judge Mildred Lillie of
Los Angeles are the leading prospects for two
Supreme Court vacancies, a Senate source re-
ported yesterday.
Friday and Lillie were on a listnof six possible
nominees, revealed Wednesday, whose qualifica-
tions are being checked by the American Bar
Association's (ABA) committee on the federal

Courtprospects revealed
said y rsterday that more than the six being
hecked by the ABA committee are under con-
sideration, but he declined to say how many more
or who they are-
Asked if the ABA would have time to investi-
gate more than the six whose names have been
mentioned and still meet Nixon's deadline of next
week, a high administration official suggested the
investigation could be very short if the nominee

aG4 ain3.LNixon.
"There's enough time between
now and March 7 to do some sur-
prising things in New Hamp-
shire," Reigle said, calling for
campaign workers and financial
contributions. "And the potential
,exists to defeat Nixon outright
in Massachusetts," he added.
"If we do that, it would drive
Nixon out of the race. The im-
mediate impact of it would dam-
age his ability to function in the
political arena and as chief ex-
ecutive at the same time," he
added.
Reigle, 33, claimed that Nixon
has not fulfilled his campaign
promises of 1968. "We were told
by Nixon himself that he had a

-Daily-Jim Judkis

Donald Reigle

czrt,,... ..,.,. ..t,.,-. ....a at.:..i. ..c

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