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November 06, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-06

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, November 6, 1970

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY

RECURRING DEBATE:
Panel discusses U'

war'

research role

(Continued from Page 1' Senior summed up his view of
the military was a "big user," yet the scientist's dilemma this way:
termed the classification of most "There is no way science can
research "silly," saying most of give peace, but sometimes a
his results are published intact scientist has helped to conduct a
anyway. war more expeditiously. Despite
"However, if I know the mili- this we can't abandon all scien-
tary is particularly sensitive to tifi pursuits."

PAUL CAMELET
Dean Tailor
for Men and Women
alterations and remodeler, also
specialties in shortening ladies
coats, slacks, and skirts
NO LONGER WITH
CAMELET BROS,
in business for himself
1103 S. UNIVERSITY
above the drugstore
663-4381
-

Reniiss i ne

coming soon

If you must wear clothes at all...

- -

STUDENTS DISCUSS last night
research.
SEX BIAS DISPUT
HEW bar
contracts

(Continued from Page 1)
Nepal f o r implementation of a
population control program. The
University's Center for Population
Planning is the local unit which
has been doing the contract work,
which is of an advisory nature.
Fleming refused yesterday to
speculate on the prospects f o r

t
,I'
i
, ,

something, I won't print it," heI
said.-;
Brugh countered, "It makes no
difference whether the research is
classified-through the CIA cam-
paigns and the Vietnam war, we
can see the uses it has been put to.
We have become the most skilled
executioner in the history of what
has been questionably called civil-
ization," he charged.
Economics Prof. Seamus O'Cle-
neacain speaking against the re-
-Daily-Jim Judkis search claimed that economics
L's panel debate on 'U' military scientists on the military for
monies to which enable them to
__-research in their field.
"We have prostituted knowl-
E edged - now the financier - the
military - decides who needs to
know and what knowledge is need-
os federaTe,"hs~aira"ing m"chap
s fe eral plause"'Society has institutional-
ed the mad scientists and puts
theni in research institutions
fo r whr aesceie u hmi U ' mental institutions," he said.
TOT where sane societies put them in
A member of the audience asked
HEW was based on investigations whether research programs would
made here by HEW last summer spring up at military run institu-
following charges made by a Uni- tions, if the University abandoned
versity group ( FOCUS on Equal its programs. Saying the question
Employment for Women. Similar was irrelevant, Bob Eisenbach, a'
investigations of complaints of graduate student in engineering,
discrimination against w o m e n asserted that technologically ad-
have been or are being made at vanced military systems had pre-
24 other universities and colleges vented a third world war and
across the country. therefore should be supported.
"At the time FOCUS on Equal Students questioned whether the
Employment for Women filed its dispute was merely one of value
complaint we were aware t h a t judgments where scientists think'
suspension of federal contracts nothing wrong with contributing
was a possibility," FOCUS said in to a military effort if it furthers
a statement released early today. their own research.j
DOWNTOWN HONDA has
Everything You Need in ~
Ca I -u ting nd I
0
qu m

The strongest attack, levelled
against those supporting research,
came when panelist Bob Ross
charged that "historians will judge
the United States as we now
judge Germany."
"It's a deep insidious involve-
ment," he continued. "Scientists
are involved even perhaps against
their wills."
Gerald Charbeneau of the Class-
ified Research Committee explain-
ed that research at the University
has been carefully reviewed.
"As a result of many hours of
deliberation on this question, a
committee in 1967 concluded that
the disadvantages of discontinuing
the research outweigh the disad-
vantages of continuing it."

\V/NP
F J

S

4

WITH MAX SHULMAN
(By th author of Ralttly Romad Ike Ma.Boy-s... bo ,is .1et)

Subscribe to The

Michigan Daily

THE RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE PLAYERS
present
An Evening of American Drama
THE LONG CHRISTMAS DINNER-by Thornton Wilder
WANDERING-by Lanford Wilson
MUZEEKA-by John Guare

How to Prevent Students

IIn cnrnruKLLis

A
-Ar

reaching agreement with HEW on
the discrimination issue. "We have

Fri. and Sat., Nov. 6 & 7
East Quad Auditorium

8:00 P.M.
GRATIS

no basic disagreement concerning
discrimination on the b a s i s ofi
sex," he said. "Some of the specif-
ic points are serious questions and
I hope they can be cleared up.
We'll have to wait and see."
The letter to Fleming from
A Clarification
The Daily recentlyreportedin
two stories that two organizations
opposed the land annexation pro-
posals. because City -Council had
yet to adopt the City Planning
Commission's Master Plan. The
Daily did not report that, in an
effort to satisfy this objection,
City Council voted to suspend all
zoning and site planning of the
land in question, should it be an-
hexed, until the Master Plan was
adopted or two years had elapsed..
PREGNANCY
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For the student body:
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The chief reason why today's college students are so restless is of
course tight pants.
But other factors also contribute, and one of them, I fear, is bore-
dom. All too often, I fear, students find their classes dull beyond en-
durance. Let's face it: the modern undergraduate, caught in the grip
of history and his zipper, is far too impatient to sit through old-fash-
ioned lectures delivered in the old-fashioned way.
Novelty, excitement, stimulation-that's what it takes to grab a
student's attention these days. And wise teachers know it. On cam-
puses everywhere they are trying bold new techniques to pique and
engross their-classes. Take, for example, Ralph Waldo Sigafoos, the.
distinguished professor of economics at the University of Florida, who
now delivers his lectures nude.
Or let's take E. Pluribus Ewbank, the distinguished professor of
English literature at the University of Minnesota where it's too cold
to lecture in your buff. Here's what Professor Ewbank does: when he's
teaching, for instance, Shelley's immortal To a Skylark, he pauses
after each stanza and does 2V minutes of bird calls. Believe me, he
gets a terrific hand every time, but of course the biggest hand comes
at the end of the poem when he eats a worm. The kids sometimes ap-
plaud till nightfall.
Another innovation by the same resourceful Professor Ewbank is
to make poetry more relevant to his students by taking them to'the
actual locale of each poem. Last month, for example, while lecturing
on Wordsworth's immortal Lines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern
Abbey, he rented a Zeppelin, flew his entire class to England, and
moored on the same moor where Wordsworth wrote his immortal
lines. Then everyone deblimped and had a jolly good picnic, complete
with Morris dancing, three-legged races, pie-eating contests, and of
course that without which you'd never call a picnic complete. I refer
of course to Miller High Life Beer.
If there are still some of you haven't tried Miller High Life--
you're laughing, but it's possible-let me tell you what you're missing.
You're missing flavor, pleasure, refreshment, comfort, satisfaction,
felicity, truth, beauty, malt and hops. There is no other beer like Miller.
How can there be? Miller's marvelous brewing formula has been a
closely guarded secret for generations. In fact, it's known today to
only one man in the whole world-Miller's chief brewmaster-and he
has been trained to eat himself if ever taken alive.
So if you haven't tried Miller yet-you're laughing, but it's pos-
sible-get a bottle or can right away. The bottles are beautifully made
of transparent glass. The cans aren't bad-looking either; they are,
however, opaque.
But I digress. We were talking about the new breed of teacher
who doesn't just stand in front of his class and drone. No, sir! He dem-
onstrates. He illustrates. He dramatizes. Take, for example, Glebe of
3 .C.L.A., professor of marine biology. He doesn't just tell the kids
about the strange life-forms beneath the sea. Instead he brings a live
sponge to class so they can see it. Similarly, Gransmire of North Caro-
lina State, professor of textile engineering, brings a live washcloth.
Then there's Williams of Amherst, professor of library science,
who brings a live Dewey Decimal. And of course there's Schumann-
Heink of Hardin-Simmons, professor of Indo-European, who brings a
live hyphen. And Champert of Utah A & M, professor of Hebrew
philology, who brings a nice Jewish girl.
And so to those who despair of ever winning back our alienated
students, I have only this to say: remember that America did not be-
come the world's greatest producer of butterfat and milk solids by
running away from a fight! Right on!

*

WE ALSO CARRY .. .
Woods Down-filled
Sports Clothing

DOWNTOWN HONDA
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. ...... ....

Hundreds of the professors
and educators of these two
highly educated cities of Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti have
admitted that we are wrong
and have pleaded in full page
ads for a moratorium-a de-
lay in payment of our legal
debt to the Vietnamese peo-
ple. That is what a mora-
torium is, a delay in payment
of a past due legal debt. The
president of the great educa-
tional institution, The Uni-
versity of Michigan, has pub-
licly stated our effort in Viet-
nam, "is a colossal mistake."
F o r m e r President Lyndon
Johnson has admitted he is
sorry he sent combat troops
into Vietnam.
The events leading up to
the National Liberation Front
are these: March 30, 1970
Time, "THE French were un-
abashed parasites." A young
Socialist P a m p h 1 e t, "The
French imposed quotas on
each village forcing the popu-
lation to consume alcohol and
opium."
Everybody in America
should pray for the soul of
former President John F.
Kennedy for the Creator to
forgive him for his monu-
mental decision. "U.S. Folder
P 413 1269, never in the near

future to allow the nation-
wide election in all Vietnam,"
promised by the Geneva
Agreement.
This election and a rep-
resentative government are
what the North Vietnamese
and the National Liberation
Front are fighting for. The
way by which the war can be
stopped is simple. Admit the
truth, what the aggressors
are fighting for, to make us
stop preventing the national
election. Lodge to North Viet-
nam: "If you desire demo-
cratic elections, talk about
the way in which such elec-
tions can be organized and
carried out." Here is how, let
us set the date, Dec. 7, 1970,
and use our 4 or 5 hundred
thousand troops all dressed in
white, stationed in every town
and hamlet to guarantee free
elections and have the United
Nations supervise all elec-
tions.
WOULD YOU CONTRIBUTE
TO THE PROMOTION OF AN
ELECTION PEACE PLAN NOW
IN VIETNAM? $-
Floyd Makill Malkemus
Box 222, U. of M. Mich. Daily
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104

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We, the brewers of Miller High Life Beer and sponsors of this column,
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