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October 15, 1971 - Image 7

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

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Friday, October 1'5, 1971


Page Seven'

Frda, cobr 5 171TE ICIGNDALYPgeSee

Key changes alter c
(Continued from Page t) of the wage-prices freeze on No-1
joyed until the draft ceiling is set vember 14, the new pay scale will
at zero." substantially boost a recruit's sal-
Local .draft counseling centers ary from $3,155 a year to $4,872.
advise students with numbers over "The pay raise provision signi-
125 not to drop their deferments fies the last e x.t e n s i o n of the
until the latest possible dates. They draft," Secretary of Defense Mel-
nbte that although the ceiling has vin Laird announced last week,
been -fixed, it could; in special cir- "for we now have the means ofE
cumstances, be changed by Tarr achieving an all volunteer army by:
as late as mid-December. mid-1973."
But officials at Washington But the plans for a volunteer
selective service headquarters tend army are still in the speculative
to disagree. "Those with lottery stage, and an official involved in
numbersgreater than 125canrestPentagon preparations for the new
assured they will not be drafted,' force says he sees "little chance
says-one high ranking official. "It for the volunteer army to become
would take a, disasterous turn of a fact in the next few years."
events, such an an all-out war, for Even if a volunteer force is es-
Tarr to consider altering that tablished by Laird's date, a sub-
number she addsstantial number of those who lose
numbr,"she dds. Itheir deferments in 1973, can be
On the other hand, Tarr em- drafted, for the selective service
phasizes that any person 'holding system has been authorized to
al 4 -A status with a number under a.,-- ten-- - -u i.uie*;-Aa

Court contenders namedHRLU
Ir ft la , omible nomination of Lillie. PRESENTS
WIN Lt'E El gration before the supreme Court Clark, who practiced law for 15 vmar mu.
on a number of occasions. years in Jackson, Mississippi, first ! MICHAEL J. KAYCI a
A m o n g the new procedural Friday, who is considered a rac- gained prominence in 1962 as a
rights of draftees guaranteed by ial moderate, "would make a sig- state attorney when he defended&JOSEPHRICCI
the bill are provisions allowing in- nificant and distinguished contri- Gov. Ross Barnett against federal
dividuals to testify and give evi- bution to the court," Rep- Wilbur contempt charges arising from the folk and soft rock
dence on their' behalf at all draft Mills (D-Ark.), chairman of the state's fight to keep James Mere-
board levels, to call their own House Ways and Means Commit- dith from enrolling as the first Friday and Saturday
witnesses, and to insist that a tee said yesterday. black student at the University of
quarum of the board be present to Lillie, a 1938 law graduate of Mississippi. NO COVER--REG. PRICES
make a decision. the University of California at Bacon, a former assistant U.S. E
These new rights, combined with Berkeley, is a state Court of Ap- attorney, is known as a strong ~ ,-BER Ni
a provision now requiring draft peals judge for the 2nd Appellate advocate of law and order. She SJuday-
boards to give written reason for District in Southern California. helped write the District of Colum-
their decision's, are aimed at im- She previously was the first bia's c r im e bill- with its "noc 124 Pearl at Huron Hotel
proving the chances for a draftee woman to serve as presiding judge knock" search and preventive de-
to be heard, potentially liberaliz- of the Domestic Relations Court of tention provisions-as an aide in !YPSI
ing the process of obtaining a con- Los Angeles. the Justice Department.
sriavnrinus nhi can~r %tatuq_ California's Democratic Sena- Bvdwhhan.lwerebu;
,3t'*t.'~fl.'U~i~AO t~M~t~tByrd whoUaJ has , a, f la de 1. ree ~t b t



But despite "improvements"con-j
tained in the bill, the Selectivej
Service Act of 1971 is an ex-I
pected, but major, defeat of anti-
war congressmen, groups and in-
dividuals throughout the country.


w --v""° - ".-d raf~t 14U,000 men in that iiscai
125 will be drafted. An induction Year-over' forty thousand more
delayed by appeal, pre-induction tha-ilverfte tis adr t
examination or reclassification- than will be drafted this year with
provded hat tats ha notbeentheceiling at 125.--
provided that status has not been Three other measures contained
changed-will make no difference. in the bill are aimed at providing
The person will be drafted in this fair treatment for registrants be-
call even if the calendar year has fore their local boards and achiev-
ended" ing a greater possibility for regis-
Perhaps most significant in its trants to select their mode of ser-
long term effects is the $2.4 billion vice in the system.
pay raise included in the bill. Nix- These provisions include:
on calls this provision "a big step' -A limit of twenty years service
toward an all volunteer armed on local draft boards, with boards
force as it remedies the long required to reflect racial and re-
standing inequities in military pay ligious breakdowns of their com-
for the lower grades of service-' munities;

Three months of heated debate
by congressional doves following
the draft's lapse last June pro-
duced a clause that asked Nixon
to end U.S. Indochina operations
"at the earliest possible date." This
is a diluted version of a Senate-.
passed amendment that called for1
total withdrawal in nine months
if U.S. prisoners of war were re-t
The new law contains no effec-
tive mechanism for assuring an.
end to the war nor does it block
the passage of further draft acts
as the volunteer army still ap-
pears at most a possibility.
In the meantime, the old system
remains, and 300,000 men will be:
called in the next two years-

tors, Alan Cranston and J o h n
Tunney, had no immediate corn-
ment on President Nixon's pos-
Ozone to move
(Continued from Page 1)
said. "Working with their own
people, they'll perhaps do a bet-
ter job than anything we can
The plan passed last night would
allow the Ann Arbor Building Au-
thority to purchase the property
through a bond issue, and lease it
to the city, which would then sub-
lease it for one or two years to
the Community Coalition.

has never passed the bar, was once'
an organizer for the Ku Klux Klan
but later denounced the organiza-
tion. He voted for the two Nixon
appointees to the Supreme Court
rejected by the Senate - Judges
Clement Haynsworth. Jr. and G.!
Harrold Carswell.
Roney is a former president of
the St. Petersburg Council on Hu-
man Relations. He has called for
widespread judicial reform, claim-'
ing that a system created 200 years
ago for 12 states arV two million
people is now inadequate.

introduces a completely
new eyeshadow collection for
> \
t att. s \\ y1\ * ,
-Self-Portrat Eyes
Powdered shadow colors. Pale. Vivid. Serena:
A little wild. Each as personal asyourmoods
And, beautifully capable of reflecting them, In
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three shades. To color your eyes any way you
feel. And create your own self-portrait. As per-
sonal as your signature.
Powdercream Shadow 4.00 -Ultrafrost Shadow 4.50
Powerfrost Shadow 4.00 Shadow I (twin tones) 5.00
(Each with applicator.)


Although the pay raise was froz-
en by Nixon until the expiration
Attica prison
nmates fast
ATTICA, N.Y. UP) - About 130
inmates of Attica state prison were
reported yesterday to have con-
ducted a silent fast Wednesday in
a memorial to "all the brothers
murdered Sept. 13."
Kenneth Kimmerling, a New
York lawyer and member of the,
Attica Defense Committee, said the
130 included about five felons held
in the prison's segregation area.
He said 'those five were regarded
as the activists in the Sept. 9 to
13 riot which cost 43 lives-32 pris-
oners and 11 prison employes.
Kimmerling issued a statement,
saying "in memory to all the
brothers who were murdered on
Sept. 13 inmates in segregation
engaged in a silent fast that began
'Wednesday. morning." He said
none of the fasters took liquid,
food, Or his 20-minute exercise
Kimmerling said the fast con-
tinued until midnight and would
Rbe repeated. on the 13th of every
month in memory of the slain

-An extension of the procedural
rights of draftees before their local
boards; and
-A two year alternative service
provision for conscientious objec-
tors administered under the direct
supervision of selective service na-
tional headquarters.
The first measure is especially,
important since it not only limits'
the number of years a member can
serve on the board and requires.
the board to be representative, but'
also changes the age limit for
people serving on the board from
a 30 to 75 span to an 18 to 65!
r a n g e. This 'may significantly:
change the average age of board
members, which now stands at 62,
and affect the ability of draft age
men to explain 'their stance on
any issue concerning their status
to the board members.

Therefore, the sublease to Com-
munity Coalition would basicallyi
hold the property for the city untilE
the expected parking structure is
built, and allow the Communityj
Coalition and its affiliate groups
a place to expand for two years.


THIS WEEKEND-Sat.-Sun., Oct. 16-17
The Last Chapter
narrated by Theodore Bikel
what started out as a report of the destruc-
tion of Polish .Jewry has become a glowing
account of its whole epic history


The Museum in
Contemporary Society
Peter Selz,* Dir., U. of Cal. Art Museum,
Berkeley ! Sherman E. Lee, Dir., Cleveland
Museum of Art ! Bryan Robertson, Dir., Museum
of Visual Arts, State U of NY-Purchase ! Walter
Hopps, Dir., Corcoran Gallery
FRI., OCT. 22
HenryCT. Hopkins,* Dir., Fort Worth Art Center
Museum ! Clement Greenberg, critic, author !
Grace Glueck, NY Times critic 0 Frederick S.
Wight, Dir., The Art Galleries, UCLA
SAT., OCT. 23
Harry Parker Ill,* Vice Dir, for Education,
Metropolitan Museum-* Joshua Taylor, Dir.,
Nat'l. Coll. of Fine Arts, Washington, D.C. !
Martin Friedman, Dir., Walker Art Center,
Minneapolis ! Mrs. John De Menil, Collector/
Trustee/Director, Institute for the Arts, Rice U,
A North Wing Dedication Event
at the Detroit Institute of Arts
11 a.m. - LECTURE HALL
OCTOBER 21 - 22 - 23
Admission each session at door $1.50 (students 60c)

8 P.M.

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