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March 23, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-23

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Page Eight


Tuesday, March 23, 19t 1 I


Tusa,.Marc 23,1__

Assembly rejects
bar to 'U' research

Candidates vie for
seats in city council

77A A



(Continued from Page 1) 4
fled materials and no restrictions
are imposed on prompt and open
publication of the results."
Since participation in virtually
all military resea'rch requires se-
curity classification by the federal
government, the effect of the
Rucknagel-Lind proposal w o u 1 d
have been a ban on military re-
search at the University.
The Rucknagel - Lind m o t i o n
was presented as a substitute for
the motion to send the issue into
committee, which was proposed
by engineering Prof. Elmer Gil-
Af.ter some discussion, Assem-
bly voted 31-24 against substitut-
ing the motion to ban classified
research. Subsequently, the Gil-
bert proposal was passed with
some amendments.
The approved resolution states
that "significant changes in either
the policies (concerning classified
research) or their interpretation
could have major effects on the
research capabilities of the Uni-
versity and on many members of
the University, community who are
engaged in research."
AT N.Vie ts hit
Khe Sanh
(Continued from Page 1)
when the South Vietnamese forces
moved back from Sepone, 25 miles
west of the border and the point
of deepest penetration into Laos.
The Western most Saigon units
are now said to be eight miles from
the Vietnamese border.
The withdrawal, which could be
completed within the next few
days, seemed to observers in Sai-
gon to come earlier than expected
due to relentless North Vietnam-
ese opposition.
Although official spokesmen
have insisted that the operation
would be limited in time and space,
many sources had suggested that
the South Vietnamese would re-
main until the rainy season in
In further action, a headquart-
ers spokesman, Lt. Col. Tran Van
An, said Saigon forces retained
only three fire support bases in
Laos. Associated Press correspond-
ent Helger Jensen reported from
the northern front, however, that'
the South Vietnamese had aban-
doned still another base in Laos,
leaving them only two bases across
the border and one of these was
reported inder intense pressure.
Meanwhile, the U.S. jet bomber,
raids over North Vietnamese Sun-
day and yesterday ranged from;
the 17th Parallel, or demilitarized
zone (DMZ), to the 19th Parallel

Therefore, the motion continues,
"a careful and complete review of
classified and proprietary re-
search" at the UJniversity "should
be made before the Assembly con-
siders further action."
The resolution specifically asks
the Classified Research Commit-
tee to review its procedures "for
implementing the present policies
on classified research and to ex-
amine possible changes in both
policies and means for their im-
The resolution adds that the
Classified Research Committee's
report should "include procedures
for publication and distribution of
summaries of existing and pro-'
posed projects so that the Univer-
sity community may be able to
form an accurate assessment of
their intent."
While the Classified Research
Committee presently publishes
summaries of research proposals
in its annual report, critics have
replied that these summaries are
too brief and vague to sufficiently
inform the University community.
Under the resolution, the primary
investigation into the appropriate-
ness of classified and military re-
search at the University will be
undertaken by Assembly's Re-1
search Policy Committee.
Both committees are composed
predominately of faculty members
with some students.
In a final clause, the resolution
states that "though we do not
wish to prejudge specific policies,
the Assembly instructs the com-
mittees to work out means of bar-
ring classified and military re-
search whose clearly forseeable
purpose is to destroy human life
or to incapacitate human beings."
"By this instruction," the;
amendment continues, "we show
our desire to extend the criterion
well beyond the 'specific purpose'
wording adopted in 1968."
Critics of the amendment have
said that rather than extend the
criterion "far beyond" the-present
status, the amendment virtually
repeats the "specific purpose" cri-
terion in different words.
U.S. soldiers
refuse order'
(Continued from Page 1)
armored unit, sent out Suiday
morning secured the chopper and
carrier. Bravo troops remained in
the field yesterday, but Hill re-
placed Poveda with one of his
own officers.
Bravo Troop was later pulled
back and attached to a unit of the
5th Mechanized Division.

(Continued from Page 1)
but heroin and all other drugs as
well, on the grounds that taking
the drug itself is punishment
Although Lee says the current
extent of drug use is "a fantastic
disgrace to our society," he adds
that the recent passage of a mari-
juana ordinance by City Council
is a "step in the right direction."
In contrast, Hadler says the
passage of the city ordinance al-
lowing for reduced penalties for
the use of marijuana was an un-
necessary move, and t.at the
issue should be covered at a na-
tional level, rather than by the
While both candidates agreel
that the city's problems are re-
lated to its rapid growth, Hadler
supports Garris's view that it
would be desirable to "slow down
the city's rate of change."
Lee believes, however, that the
Harris administration has made a
meaningful attempt to deal with
many difficult issues, and that
these attempts should be con-
Concerning the black commu-
nity, Lee says that some of the
steps taken recently to improve
communications with the black
community have created problems,
but states thatthis is "not enough
reason to torpedo the step itself."
In contrast to these views, Had-
ler is more cautious in his assess-
ment of Harris' accomplishments.
He questions the value of subsi-
dized housing asking "Why should

Republican candidate John Mc-
Cormick, an attorney who works
w i t h workmen's compensation
cases, sees Ann Arbor's problems
in more specific terms. He views
public housing, taxes, ecological
issues and the growing problems of
drugs and crime as the issues of
most concern to Ann Arbor resi-
While both candidates are con-
cerned about the drug problem,
McCormick is "in favor of any-
thing we must do to combat the
drug problem-whatever it be and
whatever the cost would be," cit- I
ing statistical evidence showing
the inter-relatedness of drugs and
crime. In reference to the mari-
juana ordinance he says that "I
feel that probably the lowering
of the penalty to a misdemeanor
for the use of marijuana is a wise
thing because these people need
help and rehabilitation medically,
rather than being branded as
McCormick also says he sup-
ports the idea of giving the police
a "free hand" in pursuing drug
pushers, within the limits of the
Warren, in his concern with the
drug issue, emphasizes that there
is not one drug problem but many
problems, each of which should
be handled in a different way, as
it may relate to anti-social be-
havior, and psychiatric problems.
He stresses the need for education
not only to the effects of drug use,
but also to provide better com-

Tr uckers,.
trencher men,
and gourmands


some have it and others not?" munication between parents and
However, he does admit that in their children.
some cases "some subsidy is ne- Speaking of the police, Warren
cessary to provide individuals a says that they "aren't going to be
decent and livable abode." the solution to any major prob-
Hadler says that at present he lems in society, nor are they the
cannot accept a proposal for a city cause." In his view, the' police are
income tax, although there may be being asked to perform functions
no other way to maintain the for which they are necessarily in-
present level of city services. adequate, because the source of
Speaking on the problems of the the problems they are asked to
black community, Hadler charges deal with lie with other institu-
that the Human Rights Commis- tions.
sion is simply not effective, but McCormick is critical of the
that a non-partisan sounding; way in which some of the present
board for the problems of black programs in the black community
citizens should exist. . are being handled, and specificall
The Democratic and Republican is "in favor of the Model Cities
candidates for the fifth ward seat program being restructured with
onditd councl hare less sharply more control of it by the city
divided than the two candidates council of Ann Arbor." Defending
from the fourth ward. Democratic his view, he says, "At this point,
candidate Donald Warren, an as- very little of the available funds
sistant professor in the social work have ever reached the people they
school, says that as councilman were intended to reach."
he would attempt to answer;
whether Ann Arbor "has the me-
chanisms to recognize the interests The University has been given
of the sub-parts of the community a $650,000 Ford Foundation grant
and yet also be moving ahead on for support of several internation-
planning for the goals of the al studies programs for the next
community as a whole." j three academic years.



At the Village Bell, we've got a brand new
bill of fare. It features tantalizing delicacies
like Flaming Dagger, broiled Spanish shrimp,
Danish lobster tails, and tender planked veal
cutlets braised, with mushroom sauce.
Our eminent chef has also introduced some
delectable new after-dinner treats. Subtle,
suave, imported desserts like cherries
jubilee, brandied Napoleon, and strawberry
Schaum torte. There's also a new list of
sweet, sipable after-dinner coffees..
Of course, every dinner atthe Village Bell
still includes a snappy tossed salad (with

your choice of six dressings), potatoes,
Russian rye, and a steaming pot of fresh
Our service is sweet, smiling, sociable, and
swift. The atmosphere is warm and open-
hearthed, massive oak tables and graceful
arches, neo-Nordic, and highly conducive
to devouring great kettles of good food
and goblets of drink.
As for our prices. They begin at two
ninety and end at five ninety-five. If
there's one thing you can say about our
new bill of fare, it's fair.


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
lication and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. For more information,
phone 764-9270.
Day Calendar
Anatomy Lecture: Photography Short
Course, "Microscope Optics," Dow Aud.,
Towsley Center, 9 a.m.
Anatomy Lecture: "Photomicrogra-
phy," Dow Aud.; Towsley Ctr., 11:30
Anatomy: "Photomacrography," D o w
Aud., Towsley Ctr., 2 p.m.
Computing Center: S. Gerstenberger,
"Introduction to Magnetic Tapes," 1011
N. University Bldg., 3 p.m.
Urban Planning Lecture: E. Burke,
"Participation in the Planning Process,"
Aud. 1405, SEB, 4 p.m.
Enact: Debate between three mayoral
candidates and three Second Ward can-I
didates, Union Ballroom, 4 p.m.
English and Extension Serv.: Radcliff
Squire; poetry reading, " UGLI Multi-
Purpose Rm, 4:10 p.m.
Physics Seminar: G. Kane, "Strong
Absorption and Duality," P&A Colloq.
Rm., 4:15 p.m.
Linguistics Lecture: K. Pike, "Socio-
linguistic Evaluation of Alternative Ma-
thematical Models in Linguistics - Eng-
lish Pronouns in Conversation Struc-
tures," E. Lecture Hall, Rackham, 8 p.m.
Anatomy Short Course: 'Seeing With
"Comboting Apathy - Enhancing In-
volvement" Organization Rap Session,
tonight, Tues., March 23, 7:30 p.m.,
OSO Conf. Rm. 3A, Union, (S. Wing),
Student organization funding and fi-
nance workshop. Thurs., March 25, 7:30
p.m. OSO Conf. Rm. 3A Union (S.
jj:~ -r

Your Lens," Dow Aud., Towsley Ctr., 8 Interviews: to make appts. call 764-
p.m. 7460, ask for Summer Placement.r
School of Music: J. Snyder, clarinet, Camp Missaukee, M., girls, 1:30 - 5,
School of Music Recital Hall, 8 p.m. waterfront dir. (21 and a asst.) (18
Professional Theatre Program: "Had- or up), specialists in crafts, archery, al-
rian VII," Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m. so cooks and assts.
International Students Assoc.: Slides Vita Craft Corp., Detroit, 9 - 10 and 1
from "Around the World," Rive Gauche, -5. Excellent summer program. Here
9:30 p.m. is a job with challenge and wide open
. T Classic Crafts Berrien Springs, Hi. 10-
General Notices 5, Appls., being accepted for sumner
college prog.; positions avail. as com-
Regents' Meeting April 16: Communi- pany rep; challenging opportunity for
cations for consideration at this meet- ambitious indiv. who enjoys travel.
ing iust be in the President's hands Must have car.
no later than Apr. 1. Camp Ma-Hi-Ya, Toledo Jewish
Comm. Camp in Mich., 10-3, waterfront
dir., cooks and senior couns. 18 or I

patient handled with greatest
core and personal warmth af-
forded by medical professionals

(212) TR 7-8562





3200 S.A.B.
Notre Dame,3College of Bus. Ad. in-
terviewing Mar. 29.
Mich. Civil Serv. Commission, again
interviewing interested students, Apr.
8, call for appts.
Metropolitan Life Insur. Co., on cam-J
pus Apr. 15 to talk with any students
interested in personnel policy admin.,
marketing, field mgmt., and clerical
processing; details on mgmt. training
prog. in the interview.
Fed appts. open on Mar. 24 for Leasco
Responses, Inc., Southfield; anyone in-
terested in a mgmt. training prog. con-
cerning systems engr. and marketing
rep. positions, call as soon as possible.
212 S.A.B.





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