THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Fririnv FPMri in r%, ')Q 1040
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
rr uu, teouaruly GLsi v7U.
'LIKE DR. STRANGELOVE':
Hersh attacks spending for
By MARY RADTKE Strangelove." added Hersh. former said, is the escalation of their use.
The United States Army is: Associated Press Pentagon corres- Hersh cites the use of mace at
quietly spending about $376 mil- pondent and author of "Chemical- the Chicago convention instead of
lion- a year to develop and produce Biological W a r f a r e; America's the traditional tear gas as an
agents of chemical and biological Hidden Arsenal." example of this escalation.
warfare, said Seymour M. Hersh, Hersh attacked tae military for "Science marches on but it allI
speaking for the Interfaith Peace the secrecy with which biological- ends up in the hands of theI
Council at the First Methodist chemical research is conducted police."
Church last night, and the seeming lack of control
"I know it sounds like Dr. whchhad istrative organia However, he said the most dan-I
this sphere. quality of the military mind. In
this"Uphe C s s response to a question about the
y"Up to 1963 Congress was atd defensive character of chemical-
least being told how much money biological research, Hersh ex-
was being spent," he said, "butI plained, "In effect, the military
now all public reference to money argues that if a country attacks us
has been cut out."
w ScenWorld War II, when the with an indestructible virus, the
revi A. inc Word Wr I, whn te Ionly reasonable defense is to re-
United States brought back nerve taliate with the same virus."
gas from Germany, facilities for _
Sresearch and production of chem-
ical and biological weapons have
' % been established in several states,
By BARD MONTGOMERY as well as Brazil, Cyprus, and 1? / ,1
Japan. "It's quite an empire," '
The Residential College faculty said Hersh.
last night discussed two propos- Most of the plants are also ar- 725 l. U
als for evaluation of teaching by senals where warheads are armed
a student-faculty committee. with biological and chemical agents 1 -5-MON DAY TI
One report called for the crea- he claimed. "All of our missiles
tion of an advisory body on have the option not only for nuc-
faculty evaluations while a minor- lear and conventional, but also for STUDENTS' INTERNA
ity report would give that corn- biological and chemical warheads.TDE S'IER l
mittee power to initiate reviews of They are being produced. They are
faculty members and offer recom- being assembled."
mendations on their status in the He said biological warfare is
college. more frightening than chemical. ---
Under both proposals the corn- "Nerve gases and defoliation! --- --
mittee would include 50 per cent chemicals are bad enough-there
student membership, is at least something finite aboutG
Resident Fellow James L a n g, chemical warfare. A certain quan- + SEA C F
chairman of the committee charg- tity kills a certain number of C
ed with formulating a proposal, people."
explained the purposes of the ma- "But in biological warfare," he
jority plan. "It will give more said, "with highly resistant strainsC
coherence to the process of facul- of organisms causing anthrax and
ty evaluation," said Lang. bubonic plague the victims be-
The committee would hear comethe propagators of the 2nd Ann u
grievances and praise from stu- disease."
dents concerning their teachers. One danger in the development
The alternative proposal offered of biological-chemical arsenals, he
by the two student members of
the planning committee specified All types of talent
that the evaluation committee S flits for full-time sum
"shall advise the Director-of the s
College on action concerning re-
tention of faculty."1 AREA AU
Planning committee member jaH5 ua e UN
Wayne Hanson, '71, spoke in favor MICHIGANoUN
of the alternative proposal. "Orig-
inally the idea of faculty review (Continued from Page 1
came from discontent with partic- faction with the faculty's activity MAR(
ular faculty members, whom there and give SGC a mandate to con-
seemed no way of getting rid of," tinue opposing the requirement," 5P
he said. Neff said. nr '- rv~
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 6)
Steinway Drug and Ford Hopkins
Companies offer summer work as vaca-
tion substitutes in various areas of Chi-
ca go. Welcome interviews during spring
break if you will be in Chicago. In-
qiuire at S.P.S. for contacts.
ORGANIZATIONAL NOTICE S
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street,
Friday, February 28, 5:50 p.m. - Tradi-
tional Services: 7:15 p.m. - Hasidic Style
Gathering in the Lounge including a
talk on a new group to aid Soviet
Jewry, Saturday, March. 1, 9:15sam.
Hillel Foundation. 1429 Hill St., Sun..
March 2, 6 p.m.: Deli House followed
lby Israeli Dancing and Purim songs.
8 p.m Latke - Hamentash Purim de-
bate with panel including Dr. Philip
Elvin, Dr. Charles Krahmalkov, D r.
Gerald Abrams, Dr. Robert Lapin, and
Dr. Alfred Sussman.
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street,
jMon.. March 10, 8 p.nm. "Dionysus inI
'69" Reviisted, a panel discussion with
Mr. Savi Gottlieb, Mr. Larry DeVine,
Prof. Marvin Felheim, and Law Prof.
Paul D. Carrington.
Bahai Student Group: Feb. 28, 8:00
p..1474 Jewett. "The Bahai M o v e-
Sment: Nothing 'Better organized for
Radical Change." call 665-4676 f o r
transportation, all come.
RICHARD D. CRABLE
DIRECTOR OF RECRUITMENT AND PLACEMENT
for the Michigan Dept. of Civil Service
will INTERVIEW Prospective
College Graduates for Career Positions
With the State of Michigan
COOL, SLENDER, CHIC...
The Lanz look, in acetate and
rayon crepe with a bright
striped sash. In blue/white
\ or red/white.'.sie5-13
Interested in a ll majors.
Contact the placement office to sign up
TODAY-12 Noon-Michigan Union
VIE WPOI NT
PROF. CARL COHAN
"On Democracy and freedom"
Sponsored by Office of Religious Affairs
and Office of Student Organizations.
For information call 764-2567
A . ,
1200 S. UNIVERSITY
FINE TRADITIONAL CLOTHING
" (ha~nd Rapids
* Gran Hav1
.will be considered
DINE OUT THIS
A giant hamburger of 1/4 lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonnaise, onions,
pickles and ketchup .
ALL THIS FOR ONLY
I S MiuNG PEEDY RVGCE
West of Arborland
PI r/ 1\ 1 !- A 1A - \ I
"Students thought that this
committee should have much
greater power, and the decisions
would be binding on the dean,"
he said. But when we asked for
reactions from the faculty, they
said that student participation in
hiring and firing would never be
accepted, and would discourageI
LSA faculty from coming to the
RC. So we decided to accept the
In other action, SGC endorsed
the recommendation of the cur-
riculum committee to abolish aca-
demic credit for ROTC courses.
With Roger Keats dissenting,
Council voted "to urge the facultyj
to accept the recommendation" at
Neff, who introduced the motion,
argued that by granting credit for
ROTC courses, "the University is
REGISTRATION BEGINS 4:30 P.M.
For further information contact
Your Placement Director or
LIVE SHOW DEPT.
Sandusky, Ohio 44870
_ _ _ _ _ . _ _ . _ ® _ _ _ ..v. _ _ _ y __ _ _ _ __p
DeLong's Pit Barbecue
Features these CARRY-OUT DINNERS:
Bar-B-Q Ribs Shrimp
Bar-B-Q Chicken < Fish
Fried Chicken * Scallops
- Bar-B-Q Beef * Oysters
All Dinners include Fries, Cole Slow and Bread
Open: Mon.. Wed., Thur.-Noon-2 A.M.;
Fri., Sot., Sun.-Noon-3 A.M.
314 DETROIT ST. 665-2266
STEAK and SHAKE
419-626-0830 ext. 453
_.. _ ..
211-213 N. Ma
Choice-of locations: Hunters Point in San Francisco,
Specializing in German and American Food
Dancing Friday, Saturday, and Sunday
Friday and Saturday Starting 9 P.M.
Sunday after WOIA 12:30-4 P.M, Broadcast
Serving Complete dinners 1 1 a.m.-2 a.m.
City Parking Lot in rear of Restaurant
Bread and Butter
1/2 FRIED CHICKEN
Bread and Butter
1313 S. UNIVERSITY
State Street on the Campus
SPECIAL LUNCHEON FEATURED DAILY
Open 7 Days a Week
8 A.M.-8 P.M.
SPAGHETTI PIZZA LASAGNA
Featuring: Giant Italian
Sandwiches & Aged Steaks
ON ENTIRE MENU
50c off Large Pizzas
40c off Medium Pizzas
25c off Small Pizzas
SPECIAL GOOD ALL THIS SEMESTER
Open Daily from 5 P.M.-2 A.M.
Ihe toi'd Yx
Located in Scenic Northern Ann Arbor Area (Dixborw