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March 01, 1970 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-01

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, Morch 1, 1970

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, March 1, 1970

Debate over Dow:
Charges and answers

1,

A

QUIZ'

(Continued from Page 1)
are any blacks in upper executive
positions.
Doan says that his company is
"a company with a lot of social
conscience." He points to Dow's
asking the government to raise
pollution standards of a certain
river, saying that this is the first
time that a government agency has
been requested by a corporation
to raise pollution control stand-
ards rather than complaining that
present standards are already too
high.
Doan also points out a measles
vaccine produced by Dow which
not only saves the lives of a great
many children every year, but
saves the U.S. approximately one
billion dollars that would be need-
ed for the special care of child-
Admission
l
ofblaeks
to double
(Continued from Page 1)
quite certain steps can be taken
towards these objectives;"
Haber did not say which prior-
ities would be rearranged. He in-
dicated that they would be gen-
eral University maintenance and
equipment purchase costs.
Black Student Union (BSU)
member Henry Clay says that he
does not think the black students
will settle for less than the 10 per
cent increase.
'w"I'm very glad to hear that the
administration is receptive to the
demands," he said. "But I'd like to
hear a commitment for the 10 per
cent; this is the, demand and I
don't think the black students are
going to settle for anything less."
"And though I'm happy to hear
they are receptive, I sometimes
question the University's 'desire' to
work on the problem," he con-
tinued.
"I'm quite sure the University
could further rearrange its priori-
ties to meet the 10 per cent de-
mand," he added. BSU president,
Oliver Taylor, was unavailable for
comment.
!The-students met with the Re-
gents to discuss increasing minor-
ity enrollment on Feb. 20 but walk-
ed out when they believed the Re-
gents were not going to make an
adequate commitment.
They had demanded that the
Regents give proof of a commit-
ment to increase minority enroll-
ment by agreeing to meet in two
weeks to discuss the possibility of
tuition wavers. When half an hour
of argument failed to get the
meeting scheduled, the students
left.
A elarification
In Thursday's Daily there
appeared a description of a
brief- disruption by black stu-
dents in Prof Richard Teske's
astronomy 112 lecture. Astro-
nomy teaching fellow Thomas
Bolton was incorrectly reported
is attempting to stop the black
spokesman from reading a list
of demands. Bolton actually
moved between Teske and one
of several blacks who were sur-
rounding him, thus touching
off a brief shoving match. All
this occurred after the class
had voted by a wide margin to
continue the lecture.

ren born with defects caused by
measles.
The radical charges still stand,
however, and Doan admits that
there are differences between how
Dow interprets what it is doing
and how the radicals interpret
this.
Admitting that Dow is not in-
failable; he says, "We make mis-
takes, and we dont try to hide any
of them, and we try hard to find
out the facts."
The radicals claim that the
University has a special interest
in Dow because it owns a large
amount of stock. The University
does own 14,166 shares of common
stock in all of its funds.
SACUA to hold
open meeting
The Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs (SACUA),
the top faculty body, will hold an
open meeting tomorrow, on its
policy of meeting in closed session.
The meeting will be held at 3
p.m. in the East Conference Room
of the Rackham Bldg.
The decision to call the special
open meeting was made. at a reg-
ular SACUA meeting last week.
During the early part of that
meeting, a group of students and
faculty members were present . to
protest the closed meeting policy.
In an earlier incident on Feb. 9,
SACUA members decided to ad-
journ rather than. continue their
meeting in the presence "of about
10 students who were protesting
the closed meeting policy.
Daily Official Bulletin
(Continued from Page 2)
Defense Supply Ag.
Holt, Rinehart and Winston
Consolidated Freightways
Minnesota Fabrics, Inc.
Detroit News
New York Life
Barton Aschman
SUMMER PLACEMENT
212 SAB, Lower Level
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Chicago Horticultural Society, Chic.,
Ili., openings for botany, forestry, hor-
tic., botanic gardens work, m and f.
American Field Service Comm., N.Y,,
chhaperones for teenagers from overseas
touring the U.S., volunteer w/ some ex-
penses;
Center for Study of Rsponsive Law,
Wash., D.C., more info at S.P.S.
Livonia, Mch.( Summer receRati
Livonia, Mich., Summer Recreation
Prog., playleaders, spec.in arts &
crafts, tennis, swimming, lifeguard, etc.
Regional Director Census Bureau, De-
troit, grad. students in statistics, open-
ings Dearborn and Gr. Rapids.
National Music Camp, Interlochen,
Mich., camp photographer, photofinish-
er and photo lab clerk.
Cook Cty. Dept. of Public Aid, Chi-
cago, Trainee, program for Jrs., or
above, welfare program work.

I

13. TIRED of. being, a QUADDIE?
2. DON'T.want to be an isolated
APARTMENT RAT?
3. DON'T want the Hell. Week, Confor-
mity, Pledgeship, Pimping, Hazing
of the FRATERNITIES?

-Associated Press
Salvaging the remains.
Workers at the Bank of America remove the vault from the burnt-out building yesterday. The situ-
ation in Santa Barbara remained quiet after three days of disorders.

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If You Have A Class On Tuesday,
If You Can Go Into Other Classes On Tuesday,
COME TO
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(in honor of Dow's presence)
It's time for the members of the University Community to rid
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