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September 12, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-12

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Page Ten


Thursday; September 1.2, 1974

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, September 12, 1974

Excerpts From Allen's *College Bulletin:

Philosophy XXIX-B:
Introduction to God. Confrontation with
the Creator of the universe through in-
formal lectures and field trips.
Aimed.at understanding obsessions and
phobias, including the fear of being sud-
denly captured and stuffed with crabmeat,
reluctance to return a volleyball serve, and
the inability to say the word "mackinaw"
in'the presence of women. The compulsion
to seek out the company of beavers is
Introduction to Social Work:
A course designed to instruct the social
worker who is interested in going out "in
the field." Topics covered include: how to
organize street gangs into basketball teams,
and vice versa; playgrounds as a means of
preventing juvenile crime, and how to get
potentially homicidal cases to try the slid-
ing pond; discrimination; the broken
home; what to do if you are hit with a
bicycle chain.

Introduction to Psychology:
The theory of human behavior. Why some
men are called "lovely individuals" and
why there are others you just want to
pinch. Is there a split between mind and
body, and, if so, which is better to have?
Aggression and rebellion are discussed.
(Students particularly interested in these
aspects of psychology are advised to take
one of these Winter Term courses: Intro-
duction to Hostility; Intermediate Hos-
tility; Advanced Hatred; Theoretical
Foundations of Loathing.) Special consid-
eration is given to a study of consciousness
as opposed to unconsciousness, with many
helpful hints on how to remain conscious.
Modern Biology:
How the body functions, and where it can
usually be found. Blood is analyzed, and it
is learned why it is the best possible thing
to have coursing through one's veins. A
frog is dissected by students and its diges-
tive tract is compared with man's, with the
frog giving a good account of itself except
on curries.
* from "Getting Even"
by Woody Allen
Random House


P hlp Iti1r 1:, 1:

As a new contributor, making it better than ever with his own wild
and wooly wit, wisdom and wonderment... In addition to Allen tickling
your chin with a feather, you'll join other notables including:



John Osborne, TA4R'S White House correspondent,
characterized by Henry Kissinger as "the best political
writer in Washington," a judgment seconded by the
George Polk committee in choosing Osborne for its
1974 magazine award. On foreign affairs Stanley Kai-
now, former Time foreign correspondent, analyzes and
interprets fast-moving events in readable, concise writ-
ing; Walter Pincus, whose articles New York magazine
credits with having turned the tide against Nixon in
the House Judiciary Committee and who covers the
power struggle in Washington each week; Stanley Kauff-
mann, who reviews the latest films and plays. Other
regulars include Eliot Marshall on energy and environ-
ment and David Sanford on consumer affairs.
Alex Bickel discusses the fine points of the law, and
Richard Cooper, Kenneth Arrow and John Kenneth
Galbraith probe the economy . . . And Oriana Fallaci
will continue her exclusive series of penetrating inter-
views with world personalities.
And don't forget our every-issue "TRB From Washing-
ton" . .. now with more than 50 years of continuous
publication to its credit. The weekly viewpoint written
for 30 years by the Christian Science Monitor's Richard
Strout-the consum mate and always delightful com-
bination of the highest writing style and- all-around-
town perceptive reporting. And the political cartoons
of Oliphant, Mauldin, Osborn, and Szep.
And there's still more - the arts, and book reviews,
commissioned by Literary editor Doris Grumbach. Her
weekly column, "Fine Print," concentrates on off-beat

center of the action, the nation's capital. And pub-
lished for those who want what Walter Lippmann
called our "informed, disinterested, compassionate
and brave" approach to politics and American
Life. The New Republic provides the edge for
anyone seriously interested in politics today.
The New Republic is the most important intellectual
publication on politics in America, according to a Co-
lumbia University Study, The Boston Globe mentions
"the far-reaching impact of The New Republic... rever-
berating throughout the national press media." With
upcoming Congressional and state elections just around
the corner, you will want to know the issues, the per-
sonalities, the results and what they mean. And on the
national level, you will want to be the first to know
whether the Ford Administration is up to the task at
home and abroad. And you'll want to experience the
struggle for the Democratic nomination which will un-
fold in the pages of The New Republic.

Nov. Issues
And don't miss our special bonus issues dur-
ing November, celebrating the Sixtieth an-
niversary of The New Republic . . . chal-
lenging supplements on the economy, the
arts, political ideology, the new world order.
Prepared by the Chairman of our Editorial
Board, Martin Peretz, these New Republic
specials will include writing of C. Vann
Woodward, Lillian Hellman, Norman Mailer,
Eugene McCarthy, Hans Morgenthau and
many -and equally provocative- others.
These issues you will want to keep for ref-

F- - s




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