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October 14, 1969 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAM}'

Tuesday, Qcfi©ber 14, 1969

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, October 14, 1969

I

"Chil61dren of the Damned
by JOHN BRILEY
(Author of "THE TRAITORS")
A modern parable. The story of five interna-
tional children with telephative, charismat-
ic powers who symbolize man's potential for
love and peace in confrontation with a world
committed to power aggression and violence.
SHOWING: Newman Center 1:30
Mark's Coffee House 4:00 and 10:00

Ed school
- dC o n t aiu e t f r o m P a g e 1 ) h o w e v e i
criticized the failure of the the pri
school for its "inability to rise school1
beyond the perfunctory dis- to deve
bursement of certification re- of prog
quirements." study, r
"The students recommend the tation.
development of a number of Hopei
smaller, researched-based ex- new me
perimental teacher education ing an
programs," says J a c k Eisner, problem
president of SEI. Eisner ex- would I
plains that the new programs the Un
would hopefully g a i n enough of educ
student interest to gradually re- "The:
place the conventional programs tutions
now in existence, and eventual- dents NN
ly accomodate most or all of the tials fo
undergraduates interested in ed- various
ucation. practice
The type of new programs de- port.
sired by SEI is similar to the "On1
"cross - disciplinary" approach tinues,
mentioned in the Eurich panel univers
report. Neither SEI nor the Eu- ent anc
rich panel has proposed a n y (found
specific programs or alternatives ficient

plans
r. Both insist it should be
mary concern of the ed
to begin to orient itself
elopment of these types
grams through intensive
research, and experimen-
fully, programs aimed at
ethods of teacher train-
nd solving educational
is would result, a 4 d
be adopted not only by
iversity, but by schools
ation across the country.
re are hundreds of insti-
equipped to provide stu-
4ith certification creden-
or teaching and for the
specialities of education
e," says the Eurich re-
the other hand," it con-
"there are relatively few
ities with the human tal-
d the material resources
at this University) suf-
to pose and to begin to

reorganization

resolve significant educational
questions."
Whether this new orientation
of the education school will be
adopted as part of the reorgani-
zation of departmental struc-
ture will depend on the Dean,
the faculty, and perhaps t h e
State Legislature. It may be po-
litically impossible for the school
to break from the traditional
pattern of teacher certification
and education without creating
a storm in Lansing.
Students plan to work for re-
form of this sort, and on a state
level if necessary, according to
SEI President Eisner. He points
to G o v. Milliken's recent en-
dorsement of public educational
reform at all levels as evidence
that politically, the time may
never be better for the innova-
tions students are interested in.
"I h a v e drafted a letter to
Milliken incorporating the ma-
jor points of our criticism of the

WRIGHT. TONSOR:

current undergrad program," he
says. Eisner is in the process of
setting up appointments with a
number of state officials to dis-
cuss educational reform in
Michigan, and at the Univer-
sit y.
Eisner also says SEI will
maintain close contact with ed
school administrators working
on the reorganization problem.
"We w ill probably make
known to Cohen the specific
changes we feel should be in-
corporated in any plan of reor-
ganizatiop they come up with,"
he explains.
Whateve' the outcome of the
reform efforts, t. h e education
school seems sure to benefit1
from this critical self-examina-
tion of its institutional struc-
ture and purpose.
Landlord to
Continued from Page i
man negotiating committee at a'
meeting Sunday night. The com-
mittee includes two steering com-
mittee members - Dale Berry and
Scott Schrager - and three Mc-
Kinley tenants.
Other Ann Arbor real estate
managers had little comment on
the development.

Non-striking profs
discuss moratorium

schools enlarged to compensate
for its elimination."
"Just off the cuff. I am hung
up about classified research but
don't know about all the nitty-
gritties as to specific projects car-
ried on at this University. I would
start with a prejudice against it
but would like to know more facts
before reaching a final judgment."
Tonsor says, "I don't think
ROTC and defense department
contracts are political in nature.
The initial notion about ROTC
was that it was something the
whole society would support.
"Of course, academic freedom
shouldn't be secondary to the will
of the majority," he adds, "but it
already is, just as all human be-
havior is subject to society. If we
push our freedoms too far we are
unable to exercise them.
"The first amendment has exist-
ed so long because people haven't
pushed freedoms to the ultimate
We are now testing these ultimates
and as a result the freedom of ;n-
dividuals to speak, will be pre-
scribed," Tonsor says.
Neither Wright nor Tonsor are
impressed by the argument of a
higher law or rationale justifying
an infringement on academic free-
dom.
Tonsor says "It is fallacious to

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U-M TUTORIAL PROJECT
presents
"High School"
If the public schools of the United States are
as bad as "High School" suggests they are,
this nation is chopping up its own youth in a
gigantic garbage-disposal unit and going
down its own drain.
-Newsweek .
Tuesday, October 21st
ED. SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
10'a.m .nd800pm.
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
ADMISSION 75c

believe that because A is wrong
you commit another wrong B.
That is ridiculous. What relation-
ship does the University have to
the war in Vietnam?"
Hart Wright says, "In a demo-
cratic society, and .this society is
basically democratic, the lawe
school should not justify political
tactics on moral grounds. If I were
in Germany during Adolf Hitler,
it would be a horse of a different
color."
"Whether you characterize Viet-
nam as religious, moral or polit-
ical, the purpose of the moratorium
is to induce Nixon to take a polit-
ical step and this would involve
the law school.
Wright and Tonsor differ on the
potential effectiveness of the
moratorium.
Wright says, "The moratorium
is probably one of the most ef-
fective means of opposing the war.
"But we'll suffer if the morato-
rium is conducted in other than a
thoughtful manner. I'think violent
action will arouse counter-reaction
and make it easier for Nixon to
say the moratorium doesn't re-
present the average American," he
adds.
Tonsor, however, says, "You may
see a lot of fancy footwork by
Nixon but ultimately he will not
depart from his own timetable. His
fancy footwork will, be solely to
defuse the dangerous tendencies
of his opposition."
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The Daily
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1

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