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October 15, 1970 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-15

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Thursday, OCt6ber 15, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

T h r d y c o e 5 9 0T E M C I A N D I YP g e e

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LED ZEPPLIN III

Unable to kick the habit?
Let's helo each other
~STOP SMOKING
Organizational Meeting
Thurs., Oct. 15-7:30 P.M.
Rm. 3B Union

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(Continued from Page 1)
Despite the cutback's, t h e
Army's 1971 budget request for
biological warfare research was
$23.2 million, about $1.3 million
more than was appropriated for
such work in the current fiscal
year. Overall, in fact, the Army's
research and development pro-
gram for next year will be $74.9
million, more than $3 million
higher than the current budget.
Another contradictory area
involves defensive biological re-
search. White House officials
have repeatedly emphasized that
the defensive research author-
ized by the President last No-
vember would be limited to im-
munization and other protective
measures. At the Florida news
briefing last February, the White
House specifically said "there
will be no need for secret re-
search in this field under this
pro gram."
Yet many administration-sourc-
es acknowledged in interviews
that at least one major classi-
fied program involving biologi-
cal warfare research will con-
tinue at the Army's main test
center in Dugway, Utah, site of
the errant nerve gas test in
March, 1968, that killed 6.000
sheep.
As many as 250 civilian scien-
tists from Pine Bluff and Fort
Detrick will be transferred, or
are in the process of doing so, to
the Utah base to continue the
biological program.
A Pentagon official, asked
about the report, said the pro-
grams at the Dugway Proving
Grounds were defensive in na-
ture and would not need to be
classified. However, he said,
they were "still under review."
For the student body:
FLARES3
by
SLevi
Farah
, Wright
Tads
S Sebring
CHECKMATE.
State Street at Liberty

Other Administration sources
said the Army's initial list of
programs it wanted classified
under defensive research includ-
ed a significant effort to devel-
op and produce virulent strains
of new biological agents, and
then develop defenses against
them. "This sounds very much
like we were doing before" one
official noted caustically.
Another Army request sought
approval for research into some-
thing known as synthetic biolo-
gicals, a process involving the
chemical treatment of biologi-
cal agents to make them m o r e
virulent.
Some officials are convinced
that the National Security
Council, headed by Dr. H e n r y
Kissinger, capitulated to t h e
Pentagon on the key issue of
what is - and what isn't -
defensive research. s
"The credibility of the Presi-
dent's decision to get rid of this
stuff is directly related to the
question of who will conduct the
defensive research," one 'source
said. "It's all unbelievable if
the Department of Defense
holds onto defensive research."
Work on immunization against
possible disease threats could
be conducted at HEW's labora-
tories, the official said. "It
seems obvious that the White
House has capitulated to the
Pentagon on this point (defen-
sive, research) he added.
As many of 190 military scien-
tists are also scheduled to be
detailed to the Dugway Prov-
ing Grounds, the source said,
leaving the United States with
more personnel involved in
biological warfare research than
any other nation.
A major argument offered by
the military for the classified
program at Dugway involves the
need for secret analyzation of
foreign biological materials and
or weapons produced by 'the
U.S. intelligence community. ,

Critics argue that such re-
search could just as easily -
and far less expensively - be
handled by the sophisticated
laboratories at HEW's Commun-
icable, Disease Center in At-
lanta, Ga.
Even if the biological agents
are destroyed, and Fort Detrick
and Pine Bluff shut down, the
failure of the United States to
outlaw secret research into bio-
logical warfare -- defensive or
not - would seriously hinder
one of the important goals in-
herent in President Nixon's
statement last year, that of en-
couraging other nations to fol-
low the U.S. example and re-
nounce the use of biological
warfare.
Thus far only the Netherlands
has done so, an indication that
other nations have reservations
about the scope and seriousness
of President Nixon's November
statement.
Rep. Richard D. McCarthy,
New York Democrat who led the
Congressional fight against
chemical and biological war-
fare in 1969, said in an inte'r-
view, "As long as they keep any
programs secret anyone would
be dubious about what's going
on. If it's legitimate defensive
research, there's no need to
classify it."
"There are grave questions
here that are unanswered," Mc-
Carthy added. "The Administra-
tion's credibiilty is at stake."
Daily Official Bulletin
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15
Dafy Calendar
Electrical Engineering 75th Anniver-
sary Conference: Registration: Chrysler
Center, 8 a.m.
Speech Student Lab Theatre:-"I Rise
in Flame Cried the Phoen ,"' and "Fum-
ed Oak", Arena Theatre, Frieze Bldg.,
4:10 p.m.
Thomas M. Cooley Lecture, New Prior-
(Continued on Page 10)

HOMECOMING '70

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