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March 24, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-24

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


WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Ernest Hollings (D-
S.C.) introduced legislation yesterday to reinstate the
military draft, saying the all-volunteer approach not
only has failed to muster enough troops but
discriminates against minorities and the poor.
Hollings' bill would establish a draft with severely
limited deferments and exemptions. Young men aged
18 to 22 would be required to serve nine months of ac-
tive service for basic training, possibly followed by
reserve duty.
WITHOUT A DRAFT, Hollings said, "our nation's
defense burden would rest with the poor, the black
and the disadvantaged for years to come."
He added: "Almost one-quarter of all new recruits
are black - double their proportion in the population.
The number of other minorities, especially
Hispanics, is growing. And, more than a racial
problem, it is a class problem. For even the white
recruits are drawn from the poorer and less educated
segments of society."
Hollings' bill would reinstitute the draft authority

that Congress repealed in 1973 at the request of
President Richard Nixon.
Hollings said he chose not to apply the draft to
women, "Although personally I think it should be
across the board," because the issue is being debated
by the public and the courts. The Supreme Court will
hear arguments today on the constitutionality of the
existing draft registration law, which is limited to
DEFERMENTS AND exemptions under Hollings'
proposal would be limited to those on active duty, in
the reserves or in advanced ROTC study; surviving
sons or brothers of those killed in war or missing in
action; conscientious objectors and ministers; doctors
and others in vital health professions, and judges of
courts of record and elected officials. Limited defer-
ments also would be granted to students.
The Senate Armed Services Committee, which will
handle the bill, is dominated by Western and
Southern conservatives who tend to favor a return to
the draft.

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 24, 1981-Page 3
R ac ist curses judge
From UPI and AP
SALT LAKE CITY - White tment in Washington.
supremacist Joseph Paul Franklin ex- The outburst came as Snarr made a
ploded in anger yesterday at his sen- statement urging the judge to consider
tencing for the ambush-slayings of two the fearsome nature of the crimes and
black joggers, lunging across a cour- the shattered families of the victims.
troom table at prosecutors and "Got any more lies about me, you lit-
screaming at the judge who ordered tle faggot," interrupted Franklin, who
him jailed for consecutive life terms. had been standing calmly in the center
"You are nothing but an agent of the of the courtroom with his attorney,
communist government, you bastard," Robert Van Sciver.
Franklin yelled at U.S. District Court
Judge Bruce Jenkins, who sentenced
him for violating the civil rights of Ted "gy
Fields, 20, and David Martin, 18.
At the hearing, the 200-pound defen-
dant leaped toward Assistant U.S. At-
torneys Steven Snarr and Richard
Roberts. Roberts is a black civil rights
prosecutor from the Justice Depar-

AAFC - Reggae Sunsplash, 7, 10:20 p.m., Monterey Pop, 8:40 p.m., Aud.
A Angell:
Cinema Guild - Judex, 7, 9 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema II Poto and Cabengo, 7 p.m., Koko: A Talking Gorilla, 9 p.m., Nat.
Sci. Aud.
Ethnographic Film Series - Chulas Fronteras, 7 p.m., MLB 2.
' Urban Planning - Stewart Marquis, "Land Resource Management," 11
a.m., 1040 Dana.
Chinese Studies - bag lunch, Harold Stevenson, James Stigler, Shin-yun
Lee, William Lucker, "Orthography and Reading: The Case of Chinese and
'english," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
ECC & IC - Umar Abd-Allah, "Introduction to the Muslim World," noon,
Int'l Ctr.
Nat. Resources, Curt Smitka, "Management for Prevention and Control of
Wildlife Disease Outbreak and Wildlife Management Practices: Their Ec-
fect on Disease Potential," noon, 1040 Dana.
Social Work - Barbara Bader, "Training for Change in Corrections: In-
stitutional Barriers to the Utilization of Training of Corrections Personnel,"
3-5 p~m., 2075 Frieze.-'
Law School Speakers Committee - Prof. Victor Rosemblum, "Ap-
proaches to Regulatory Reform," 3:30 p.m., Hutchins Hall, Rm. 218.
Bioeng. - Dean Louis, "Replacement Arthroplasy in the Upper Ex-
tremity," 4 p.m., 1084 E. Engin.
CREES - Raya Dunayevskaya, "Rose Luxemburg Women's Liberation
,and Marx's Phiosophy of Revolution," 4 p.m., Rackham Amph.
English - Frank Huntley, "The Garden of Cyrus as Prophecy," 4 p.m.,
451 Mason.
Geology - Kathleen Smith, "The Functional Morphology of Feeding in
Lizards and Interpretations of Skull Functions in Reptiles," 4 p.m., 4001
Bionics - "Whither 'Bionics'?: Comments Anyone - and Panel
Discussions," 6 p.m., Old German Restaurant; meeting, William Williams,
David Anderson, James Freeman, Clyde Owongs, Stanley Sternberg, 8 p.m.,
Rackham E. COnf. Rm.
SYDA - Swami Vivekananda, "The Meditation Revolution," 6 p.m.,
OUnion Weler Rm.
A2 Space Advocates - workshop, "Letter Writing to Congress and
iSenate," 7:30 p.m., Union Conf. Rm. 6
Chinese Studies, Jean Oi, "The Real China," 8 p.m.,,Rackham Assembly
E c a302. -formal book disc., Paul Twitchell, "The Spiritua LNotebook,"
. CREES - Josef Skvorecky, "American Motifs in Contemporary Czech
x ;biterature," 8 p.m., Rackham Amph.
Education -Teacher certificate info., 1-3 p.m., 2232 SEB.
His House Christian Fell. - 7:30 p.m., League.
HSO - meeting of Lesbian Gay Male Health Professions, 7:0 p.m., 802
MSA - 7:30 p.m., 3909 Union.
Union - Preview, School of Music Opera, "Orpheus and Eurydice," 12:30
p.m ., U. Club.
:AUAC - workshop, Impact Dance, 7-9 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Arts Chorale - spring concert, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
> MET - "A Doll House," 8 p.m., Mendelssohn Theatre.
,Eclipse Jazz -open jam session, 9:30-1 a.m., Union U. Club.
* Rackham Student Gov't. - elections, Fishbowl, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Rackham
Lobby, 6-8 p.m.
Rally - Stop U.S. Intervention in El Salvador, 11:45 a.m., Diag.
Computing Ctr. =Chalk Talk, "Magnetic Tapes: Basic Use and Struc-
ture," 12:10 p.m.,1011 NUBS.
Rec. Sports - IM Squash (F/S) Tourn., 6:30 p.m., IMSB.
Drapman Theatre Co. - auditions for Aria DaCapo and Edna Saint Vin-
cent Millay, 7-11 p.m., 2508 Frieze.
LASC, Interfaith Council for Peace - Ecumenical Memorial Service for
Archbishop Romero, 7:30 p.m., St. Mary's at William and Division.
Metaphysics -new class begins, 7:30 p.m., 219%/2 N. Main St.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of;
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.
~******************** *
"Gimme a D
Gimme an A

} Gimme an . . .. .. 4
that old college try.
CALL 764-0558 to order your subscription

Forbidden DNA study

LA JOLLA, Calif. (AP) - Sanctions
imposed on Dr. Ian Kennedy, a genetic
researcher who cloned a forbidden
virus, make it "extremely unlikely"
that he will be awarded any federal
grants, according to a spokesman for
the National Institutes of Health. ,
The two-year restrictions against the
former professor at the University of
California-San Diego were announced
Sunday after federal health in-
vestigators found Kennedy guilty of
violating two national cloning
guidelines in 1980.
THE SANCTIONS stipulate that the
findings must be included in any ap-
plication Kennedy makes for NIH funds
in the next two years. A spokesman said
.it was "extremely unlikely" any
federal funds would be granted under
such conditions.
And if Kennedy ever were awarded
federal research funds, his work could
be closely restricted, according to
Donald Frederickson, director of the
As a result of the final NIH report

issued Sunday, Dr. Bernard Talbot,
special assistant to the NIH director,
said he believed Kennedy is "never
really going to get a university position
again and probably never going to ap-
ply to NIH again."
Although Kennedy's announced
research goal was to use sinbus virus to
develop an anti-viral material, he was
using simliki forest virus that had not
yet been approved for experimentation.

Graduate students may cast their votes
in the Fishbowl 9 a.rn.-4 p.m.
in Rackham Building lobby 6 p.m.-8 p.m.
through graduate departments


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Parsons School of Design
Summer in France/Japan

Parsons in Paris " July 3-August 14
Paint on the Left Bank, explore prehistoric caves in
the Dordogne, visit the masterpieces of Renaissance
Art in Tuscany.
Courses include: Painting, Drawing, Art History,:
French History, Language & Literature, Landscape
Painting & Prehistoric Anthropology.
Cost for the 6-week program including 9 credits of
study, round-trip airfare and double occupancy
accommodations with continental breakfast is $2350.
Photography in Paris " July 3-26
Study the history and practice of this art with exten-
sive darkroom facilities available on the Parsons
campus. Courses offered: The History of
Photography, Photography.
Program costs including 6 credits of study, round-trip
airfare and double occupancy accommodations with
breakfast in a 4-star hotel are $2150.
Fashion Design in Paris " July 3-31
Study the history and contemporary trends of French
fashion design in Paris under the supervision of
museum staff and practicing designers. Haute
Couture and ready-to-wear collections will be seen.
Courses offered: The History of European Costume,
Contemporary Trends in French Fashion.
The total cost for 6 credits of study, round-trip airfare
and double occupancy accommodations in a 4-star
hotel is $2250.

Studies in Interior Design,
The History of4 Architecture,
and The Decorative Arts " July 3-31
This program is offered in collaboration with the
world famous Musee des Arts Decoratifs. The
museum staff supplement the Parsons faculty with
specialized presentations that include aspects of the
museum's collection normally not available to the
public. Excursions to points outside of Paris include
Fontainebleau, Versailles and Vaux le Vicomte.
Courses offered: The History of French Architecture,
Studies in European Decorative Arts.
The total cost for 6 credits of study, round-trip airfare
and double occupancy accommodations in a 4-star
hotel is $2250.

Summer Workshops in Japan
Clay, Fibers, Metal
July 20-August 20

In co-sponsorship with The American Craft Council
courses will be offered in ceramics, metals, textiles
and the history of Japanese crafts. Workshops will
be supervised by master Japanese craftsmen and
the Parsons' faculty. Classes will be held at the
studio facilities of the Tokyo Design Gakuin College
with supplemental visits to museums, kiln sites,
textile facilities and metalsmithing shops.
Cost of the 4-week program, including 6 credits of
study,°round-trip airfare toTokyo* and double occu-
pancy accommodations in a deluxe hotel is $2700.
*Costs may vary slightly due to fluctuations in the
dollar or airline prices.

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CI NEMA II presents
Poto and Cabengo
(Jean Pierre Gorin, 1979)
"Poto" and "Cabengo" are the secret names of twin six-year old
girls. Originally thought to be retarded, these twins were dis-
m covered by therapists to be speaking a lanauaae of their

m inmm - --------- ---- mm - mm m - - ---- --- - - mm mm


Dean Vieri R. Salvadori

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