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January 12, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-01-12

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SUB SCRIBE
CALL 764-0558

Y

LwA&

POaIM

G"REY FUNK
IHigh-23
Low-i17
Cloudy, colder,
chance of flurries

Vol. LXXXI, No. 86 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, January 12, 1971 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

+ '71 CALL:

Draft
mayd

lottery

Negotiations

slow

iit

195

down; union strike

WASHINGTON (/) - Lottery number 195 may prove to be
the upper limit in the 1971 draft just as it was in 1970, des-
pite expected reductions in draft calls.
Selective Service Director Curtis W. Tarr said yesterday
that while fewer might be called, the 1971 draft pool, consist-
ing of men just turned 19, would be smaller than the 1970
pool. As the first pool under the lottery system, the 1970 pool
included men from 19 to 26.
Men in the 1971 pool were assigned their lottery numbers
- a different set from those used in 1970 - in a double draw-
ing last July that matched their birthdays with numbers from
one to 365.
Shortly after Tarr spoke, the Defense Department an-

---- nounced a February draft

call

i

Millikden
asks 'Cuts
In budget*
LANSING (P) - To meet t h e
state's money pinch, Gov. William
Milliken has outlined an addi-
tional $110 million in revenua in-
creases and spending cuts, includ-
ing a $15 million reduction in local
school aid.
According to a state official, the
proposed cuts will not appreciably
affect the University's state fund-
ing for this fiscal year.
Fidele Fauri, University vice
president for state relations and
planning, said yesterday, "We're
hopeful that the University will
not be included in spending re-
ductions. This institution couldn't
absorb another cut without laying
people off."
If Milliken's recommendations
are approved, a minor building
project at the University's Fl in t
campus will be deferred for a
possible cutback.
Milliken's proposals, following
previous recommendations 1 a s t
November to save $62 million, are
designed to close the $108 million
gap between revenues and ex-
penditures by July 1.
The difference between the
$110 million in money-saving pro-
posals and the $108 million rev-
enue gap gives the Legislature "$2
million to money around with,"
Milliken's budget director, Glenn
*Allen, said, today.
The recommendations, in a let-
ter to members of the Legisuature,
are:,
-Cut school aid by two per'cent
In each district for a total of $15
million. Milliken said it would be
left for each school district to de-
cide where to best apply the reduc-
tion;
-Reduce the so-called "grand-
father clause" in the school aid
bill by $12 million. This clause
guarantees each district aid at a
previous level;
-Reduce a portion of the re-
* tirement\ funding to the s t a t e
public school retirement system to
save $6 million;
--Cut capital outlay by $5 mil-
lion; and
-Freeze all state medical pay-
ments to the December, 1970, lev-
els, saving $2 million.
e The above recommendations re-
quire only the approval of the
See MILLIKEN, Page 8

of 17,000, the same as Janu-
ary.
Tarr said he does not know how
many draftees the Defense De-
partment would request in 1971'
but he cited published reports that
Secretary of Defense Melvin R.
Laird estimated the total would
fall between 80,000 and 12.000.
Tarr's guess that local boards
could meet the 1971 requirements
by inducting men with numbers
up to 195 c o ulI d, therefore, be
thrown off by changes in Penta-
gon needs or other factors, such
as the enlistment rate.
Tarr discussed the 1971 outlook
in a conversation following a news
conference in which he announced
administration plans to seek an1
end to college student deferments
this year.
Asserting that the schools are
not legally required to provide the
information, Tarr said it is the
responsibility of the draft regis-
trant to provide information re-
lating to his classification.
The administration also wants
to start a uniform national call,
allowing the same lottery number
to be called everywhere, instead of
the present system of geographi-
cal quotas.
Both moves require congres-
sional approval. Attempts to ob-
tain this last year were postponed
by the chairmen of the House and
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tee who preferred, Tarrtsaid, to
consider the proposals this year
when the draft law comes up for
extension.
Under t h e geographical quota
system, Tarr told newsmen, local
boards, throughout the country
met their manpower requirements
at different levels of the lottery
list, up to the number 195 ceiling
set by the national headquarters.
Tarr estimated the highest num-
ber called by most boards in 1970
averaged about 190.

-Associated Press
Nixon's tax-ideriy
Treasury Secretary David Kennedy (above) in California and Undersecretary Charles Walker (below,
left) in Washington explain to newsmen yesterday changes ordered by President Nixon in business
depreciation allowances to revive the nation's economy. Assisting Walker is John Nolan, deputy
assistant secretary on tax policy (below, right). See story, Page 3.
STATE RULING REQUIRED:
City Council considers radical
party request for ballot place

appears
By SARA FITZGERALD
and HESTER PULLING
A strike by University service
a n d maintenance employes
late this week was considered <
increasingly likely yesterday
as negotiations for a new con-
tract between Local 1583 of
the American Federation, of
State, County, and Municipal
Employes (AFSCME) and the
University w e r e reportedly
bogging down.
A member of the union nego-
tiating team said the University
"did not seem to be attempting
to reach agreement before Thurs-
day," the contract deadline, and
that a strike seemed "inevitable."
James Thiry, manager of em-
ploye and union relations, would
not comment on the possibility
Cof a strike.
However, he and Charles Mc-
Cracken, president of the union.
described negotiations towards a
contract to replace the one which
will expire at midnight Thursday
as "slow."
A University spokesman said
yesterday it was a "reasonable
speculation" that the University
would seek an injunction against SUR(
the union if it went on strike.
When AFSCME workers at East-
ern Michigan University went on 4
strike in September, the university S
sought an injunction against em-
ployes under state laws that for-
bid public employes to strike.
IHowever, Circuit Court Judge Wil-
and instead ordered AFSCME and
EMU into further mediation. WA
Meanwhile. Vice Presidents fl x
Allan Smith and Wilbur Pierpont eld ex
called a meeting yesterday with matern
the Senate Advisory Committee One
on University-Affairs (SACUA)- more u
the top faculty body-to discuss had not
academic policies in the event of Ina
a strike, an informed source said.
Pierpont asked SACUA mem- smokin
bers for their a d v i c e and ship be
recommendations on "precaution- abortion
ary measures the University should "No
take with regard to fulfilling the spot
rest of this semester's teaching support
term" in the event of a strike dur- ence on
ing which students would be un- Horace
able to attend classes, the source of the T
said. Steinfeld
Some SACUA members suggest- of the
ed extending the winter semester Sciences,
beyond the April 16 end date or significa
cancelling spring vacation which or neona
is scheduled Feb. 27-March 8, as dence o
possible precautionary measures in tions."
the event of lost class time. Steinfe
The faculty body also requested the Nati
Pierpont to "ask for advice from ci on Sm
student leaders and student or-
ganizations," the source said. ing the
The problem of building and the 1964
dormitory maintenance was also markingthe
discussed at yesterday's meeting. marki
According to another source, the tional Ed
dormitories would have to close ing and]
down if a strike was called. "The A new
10,000 students in dorms would in cigare
lose food service after a few days," process o
the source said. "There will also gress, he
be a problem with garbage pick- Sincet
up." there is
Although not at the meeting, cerningc
John Feldkamp, director of Uni- risk fact(
versity housing, said the Univer- coronary
sity will attempt to keep all the The es
dorms open. smoking
However, he added, "It is possi- compared
ble for us to operate only with a a drop o
very brief period withouti adult po
See AFSCME, Page 8 1 million d

imminent

Vice Presidenit Pierpont

GEON GENERAL:
mokingdangerous
uring pregnancies'
SHINGTON (IM-U.S. Surgeon General Jesse L. Stein-
pressed new concern yesterday about the effect of
al cigarette smoking on unborn children.
study shows that women smokers have 20 per cent
nsuccessful pregnancies than they would have if they
smoked, he said.
a 1969 report to the Congress on health hazards of
g, he said, it was suggested that there was a relation-
tween smoking during pregnancy and spontaneous
n, stillbirth and neonatal death-death of a newborn.
w there is a substantial body of evidence which clearly
s the earlier view that maternal smoking during preg-
fetal growth," he said. ;_ _

By CHRIS PARKS the city's charter to allow a third;
Initial action was taken at the party to appear on the ballot.
City Council meeting last night to Present state law requires new
CAny n me bast recetly parties to submit a petition signed1
e n a b 1 e Ann Arbor's recently by at least one per cent of the
formed third party to appear on total amount of votes cast in the
the city's April election ballot. last election for Secretary of State
Councilman Nicholas Kazarinoff for the name of that party to1
(D-3rd Ward), chairman of coun- appear on any ballot.1
cil's charter amendment commit- Lax responded to Kazarinoff's
tee, requested an opinion from request by stating his opinion that
city attorney Jerold Lax as to the law applied to all elections,
the legality of an amendment to including those of the city. Het
_________________ - --- --~ --- _____ - ______ _________ ~ ---~--- ______________ ~ -~..---- 1

said, however, that "the matter is
in some doubt" because in recent
court action "certain aspects of
the state law have been found to
be unconstitutional."
Due to the confusion on the
matter, Lax said that he would
write the state attorney general
to "find out what his current
thinking is" on the law.
Peter Denton, speaking on the
behalf of the new third party,
called council's handling of the
issue "evasive."

Three school faculties endorse
draft of proposd ' judiciary

By ROBERT KRAFTOWITZ I academic unit, discussed the pro-
The proposed campus judicial posal yesterday, and will m e e t
system, slated for discussion by the again today for possible action on
Regents at their meeting next the judicial plan.
week,ntsas thus far been endorsed Meanwhile, the social work
week ha ths fr ben ndosedschool's Faculty Council, a com-
by the faculties in three of the mitte' whch handle aism-
University's schools. mitteĀ° which handles administra-
tive matters in the school, unani-
Within the past week, the pub- mously endorsed the proposal yes-
lic health, medical, and library terday.
science faculties have voted to However, the school's faculty
urge the Regents to accept the pro- will not meet to discuss the pro-
posal, The faculty of the literary posal until Feb. 3, a week after
college, the University's largest the Regents meeting.

The rest of the University's 18
schools and colleges have sched-
uled faculty meetings before the
Regents meeting to consider en-
dorsement of the judicial proposal.
Drafted by a committee of
students, faculty members and ad-
ministrators, the judicial plan
would set up a mechanism for try-
ing members of the University

Saying that in order to get on
the ballot of even only the second
ward which has "4,000 voters we
would need 40,000 signatures,"
Denton called the law "exceeding-
ly undemocratic" and said that its
"effect is- to extinguish third
parties."
Denton said that the city does
not need the attorney general's
opinion, ' nd should put the
amendment on the ballot and "let
the people of Ann Arbor decide."
Lax countered that any amend-
ment to the city charter must be
approved by the attorney general
before it can be submitted to the,
voters.

eR. Kornegay, president
obacco Institute, accused
of ignoring a 1970 report
National Academy of
saying "smoking is not
ntly associated with fetal
tal morality or the inci-
f congenital malforma-
ld spoke at a meeting of
onal Inter-agency Coun-
noking and Health, mark-
seventh anniversary of
surgeon general's report
hazards of smoking and
also the beginning of Na-
ducation Week on Smok-
Health.
report on health hazards
tte smoking now is in the
f being submitted to Con-
said.
the 1969 report, he said
additional evidence con-
cigarette smoking as a
or in the development of
heart disease.
timated number of adults
in 1970 is 44.7 million,
d to 49.2 million in 1966,
f 4.5 million despite an
pulation increase of 7.5
uring the period.

ZPG holds
abortion talk
on law repeal
Speaking to a workshop spon-
sored by Zero Population Growth
(ZPG), Dr David Bingham, chief
obstetric resident at University
Hospital, said last night that a
united statewide effort between all
groups working for abortion re-
form is needed to achieve the re-
peal of Michigan's present abor-
tion law.
Bingham also said that State
Sen. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann Ar-
bor) and State Representative
Raymond Smit (R-Ann Arbor)
will be active in writing the legis-
lation which ZPG hopes will reach
the State Senate by late spring,
ZPG plans to sponsor a meeting
aon Jan. 25 for both campus and
community groups to organize
fund raising and letter writing
campaigns.

community who violate University- Denton requested that council
wide regulations, such as prohibi- do its best to "expedite the matter
tions against disruption. with sufficient speed."
The faculty, which has b e e n I
In other council action, Dave
pressing for an effective method Sinclair of the White Panther
to discipline students who take Party submitted to council the
part in class disruptions, was ex- party's four point proposal to deal
pected to have serious reservations with drug abuse. The proposal
about the committee's proposal includes a provision calling on
that all-student juries determine council to enact laws legalizing all
guilt and punishment in trials of drugs such as marijuana that
students. derive from the canabis plant.
However, those faculty meetings
which have taken place thus f a r
have indicated general faculty ap-
proval of this aspect of the draft,
with reservations directed at some
of its lesser provisions.
terday's literary college faculty 7k
Thi pater cotiuedat es- 31
meeting, where a primary criticism
of the plan was directed at the
proposed methods for handling By JIM BEATTIE
procedural decisions during trials. While many University service
Under the proposal, procedural tenance employes express ap
decisions would be ruled on int- about a possible strike thisv
ially by a presiding judge, who se
would have considerable legal seem no less determined to bea
training and be selected from hardship is necessary to win
outside the University community. creases and better working con
For the first six months fol- "A strike means a hard tin
lowing approval of the judiciary, this is the only job I've got,";
the judge could be overruled by a Jones. a janitor at University
panel of associate judges consist- "But i jat's at i esit
ing of one student and one faculty "But if that's what it takes to
member. For the next six months, money, then I guess I feel all r
the panel would consist of t w o it."
students and one faculty member "I don't care foir a strike,"

DEADLINE THURSDAY

3face strike commitment

and main-
prehension
week, they
r whatever
wage in-
nditions.
me because
says Lonzo
Y Hospital,
win more
right about
concludes

other forms of mistreatment of union
members at the University might be help-
ed.
"These workers aren't professional, but
they're helping professional people per-
form their jobs. I think this might help
show that these people shouldn't be mis-
treated by professional people," he says.
"We were just talking today about how
people doing the same thing are getting
different pay just because so much de-
pends on whether they like you or dislike
you," adds a hospital maid.
Some of the same workers had a num-
ber of reasons they weren't anxious to

"Everybody ought to stop and just get
their bearings," he says, "In fact, I think
somebody should have stepped in and kept
an eye on things a long time ago."
Perhaps the most consistent theme of
the replies to questions about the strike is
dissatisfaction with the union leadership.
the most frequent complaint concerning
the lack of communication between the
rank and file and the leadership.
"There hasn't been much information
given to the workers, and there haven't
been enough workers at the meetings to
provide much representation," complains
one worker.

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