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January 31, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-31

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, January 31, 1982-Page 3
Editor links'U'to military

Doily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
trcsMaking tracks
Rairoa trcksbetween Hoover and State streets show off yesterday's early
PIRGIM is sponspring a Nestle Boycott Task Force. New members are
welcome. Meet at the Michigan Union, 4th floor, 3:30 p.m.
AAFC-Ashes Apd Diamonds, 7 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema Guild-War And Peace, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Cinema IL-The Magic Flute, 7& 9:20p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Dixboro United Methodist Church-Marriage Film Series, 7 p.m., 5221
The Arkt-Sally Rogers, Instrumentalist, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Canterbury Loft-Homegrown Women's Music Series, Mary Earle, Julie,
Ler Wooten, 7 p.m.,332 S. State St.
Cantebury Loft-One-act play by Ellen Linnel Prosser, She Brought Me
Violets, 3 p.m., 332 .'StateSt.
School of Music-Faculty Piano Recital-Louis Negal; program includes
J. S. Bach partitas, 4 p.m., Rackham. Double Bass Students Recital, 8 p.m.,
Recital Hall. Horn Students Recital, 8p.m., Stearns.
GEO-Organizing Committee Meeting, 4p.m., Welker Rm., Union.
Hillel-Jewish Grad Ice Skating at Yost Arena, 12:30 p.m. Refreshments
afterwards, 2:30, 728 S. Main, Apt. No. 305.
JewishCulturalAssocition of E.Q.-DeliDinner,6p.m., E.Q.,Rm. 164.
Gay Discussion Group-"Voice of Reason vs. Moral Miority, 6 p.m.,
Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop-Sharpening Tools, instructor David
Fauman, 6 & 9 p.m., 537 SAB, Thompson St.
Cinema Guild-A.Geisha, 7p.m., Lorch.
CEW & Women in Science-Challenging Careers: New Opportunities for
Women, followed by informal talks with women in technological careers, 7-9
p.m., CEW Library.
Chem-Dr. Wayne Gustavson, "Redistribution of Groups on Silicon
Catayzed by Transition Metal Complexes, 4 p.m., Rm. 1200.
Women's Research Club-Joanne Wilson, M.D., "Peptic Ulcer: A
Changing Disease,"7:30 p.m., East Conference Rm., Rackham.
Jewish Cultural Association- Mordechai Nissan, "Jewish Nationaisn &
Arab Nationalism in the Mid-East," 2 p.m., E. Q. Anderson Lounge. .m
Near Eastern & North African Studies-Brown Bag, speaker to be an-
nounced, "Music of the Middle East," Noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Christian Science Organization-Mtg., 7:15 p.m., 3909 Union.
United Students for Christ-Mtg., Presidt en Conference Rm., Fleming
Ad sin Bldg.
American Chem Society-Free tutoring for Chemistry, 7-9 p.m., 3005
Tau Beta Pi-Free Tutoring in lower-level math & science courses, Walk-

in, 8-10 p.m., UGLI & 2332.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Concerti program performed by doctoral
students, 2 p.m., Recital Hall.
Guild House-Poetry reading by Gary Lindorff & Barbara Scott Winkler, 8
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-Interviews-Kimberly Clark, 5-7 p.m.,
Rm. 325, West Engineering.
Artists and Craftsmen Guild-Registration continues & classes begin for 8-
week & 4-week classes, registration at the Michigan Box Office.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

Military research being done at the
University is a "subtle, corrupting in-
fluence" on the institution and is
exacerbating the arms race, according
to Samuel Day, a contributing editor to
The Progressive magazine.
At a speech sponsored by MSA and
the Committee for Research on In-
telligence and Military Endeavors at
the Union Friday evening, Day said
there is an intimate relationship bet-
ween higher education, high
technology, and the military and that
the relationship between them is
quickly becoming closer.
counted in
'U' deer
drive tally
(Continued from Page1)
In 1928, McCullough said, six deer
were introduced on the reserve by its
then-owner, Detroit industrialist Edwin
George. He later gave the reserve to the
University as a gift.
By 1933, the deer herd had grown to
160, which astounded wildlife biologists.
An annual deer drive has been conduc-
ted since then, except for a few years in
the early 1930's and during World War
II, McCullough said. One participant
yesterday, retired Prof. John Carow,
has been on every drive, including the
first. "I was there," he said.
THE DRIVE proceeded in a stop-and-
go manner. People in open areas had to
wait for others struggling through
heavy underbrush in the thick swamps.
"I was in the swamps," said junior
Steve Hoffman. "It was rough going. I
was really hot."
The line of drivers was kept roughly
straight by visual and voice contact. In
the swamps, it was often impossible to
see more than a few feet, so shouting
was essential.
THE DRIVE got off to a bad start for
senior Brandt Gutermuth. "I fell
through the ice up to my knees right at
the beginning. The first thing I saw
were fish," he said. Anybody for the
George Reserve Fish Drive?
At the beginning of the drive, people
observed few deer, as the animals
raced away from the bellowing brigade
of humans. As the drivers approached
the west end of the reserve, however,
large groups began appearing.
"Deer on the left, deer on the left,"
people began shouting as a herd of
about 25 appeared on a nearby hill. The
deer soon disappeared, but reappeared
shortly thereafter, running in the op-
posite direction.-
SLOWLY AT first, but with in-
creasing frequency as the drive neared
its climax, beleaguered deer began
crashing the line of humans.
"Here comes one, look, look,"
shouted senior Tom Kerr, as a deer
raced by within 20 feet of him. "All
Soon the remaining deer had no
alternative but braving the line of
humans. Some dashed through singly,
others in groups.
"I SAW 10 or 11," said law student
Ellie Tonkin. "It was so rapid, I
couldn't count."
The drive over, participants eagerly
gulped hot chocolate and dried out by a
fire. Most were tired, but spirits were

It was lots of'fun," said freshwoman
Carey Kling. "I didn't see as many deer
as I thought I would, but it was worth
MCCULLOUGH said the count was 89
deer, about 40 less than expected. "We
bombed out," he said. He attributed the
low count .to the small number of
drivers. "I would have liked to have
had 40 more people in the swamp," he
Deer like to hide in the swamp,
because visibility there is so poor, Mc-
Cullough said. Without a large number
of people, many deer can escape detec-
"We'll just wait and assume the count
is on the low side. Eventually, we'll
figure it out," McCullough said. He ex-
plained the population could be recon-
structed when all individuals now alive
have died, since jawbones of all car-
casses are examined and dated.

"High technology," Day said, "is the
bridge between the military and the
universities. It may look har-
mless...yet it is really the essence of
(nuclear weapons) systems...
HE SAID MANY of the recent
technological advances in nuclear ar-
maments have come in the field of
weapons delivery systems, "the kind of
work," he said, "that is done here at the
University of Michigan."
While Day said that the University is
the site of extensive military research,
he also said that Ann Arbor students
are becoming more involved in
protesting such research.

HE SAID THE students, at the
University "were as far along" as any
in the, country in making the issue of,
military research as important as it
was during the Vietnam War. He
praised a report recently prepared by
Bret Eynon for the Michigan Student
Assembly on University military
He said the report was "a very, very
solid study that just barely exposes the
tip of the iceberg--the key connection
between the University of Michigan and
the Pentagon's preparations for
nuclear war."
He said he knew that organizations

similar to CRIME have been started at
other universities, including Rutgers,
the University of Washington, the
University of Iowa, and the University
of Wisconsin.
Day urged students everywhere to
take appropriate political action to
redirect research from military to
humane needs. "At long last our
students are beginning to look up from
their books. (They see) how the Pen-
tagon has returned to campus, enlisting
higher education in the cause of war .. .
Academia is an increasingly important
appendage of the military-industrial



Greeted by jubilant ovations on its
first American tour, the Sofia Phil-
harmonic, one of Europe's finest
symphony orchestras, returns to
the States and debuts in Ann Arbor.
Each member of the orchestra, with-
out exception, is a graduate of the
Bulgarian State Conservatory mak-
ing the ensemble a truly national
institution. "A great orchestra of
which Bulgaria can be proud."
Hill Auditorium, 8:30


The world master

of the Fla-

menco guitar returns to Ann
Arbor.: The first Flamenco gui-
tarist ever to display his artistry
in a solo concert, Montoya has
been hailed by aficionados every-
where as one of the truly great
artists of our time. "Astonishing
virtuosity.. . a phenomenon!"
Het Parool, Amsterdam
Hill Auditorium, 8:30



Orpheus Chamber
Sunday, Feb. 7

This extraordinary group of twenty-
five exceptional musicians who per-
form without a conductor has
charmed audiences throughout the
world. "Playing with perfect unan-
imity, their performances have pol-
ish and spirit and display an infec-
tious love for music-making."
The New York Times
Rackham Auditorium, 4:00

Again the Musical Society commem-
orates this significant month in its
history with the Founders Day Con-
cert. Donald Bryant will conduct the
Festival Chorus in a program which
will include music by Gallus, Pales-
trina, Gabrieli, Rossini, Schubert,
Bryant, and three Coronation An-
thems by Handel.
Hill Auditorium, 4:00

s un4 LY


Versailles Chamber
Thursday Feb. 18

"What magnificent sound is that
from the Versailles Chamber Or-
chestra!" For twenty-five years the
fame of the Chamber Orchestra of
Versailles has continued to grow,
until now it extends the world over.
In addition to the numerous con-
certs it has performed in France,
frequent tours abroad have led the
orchestra to nearly every country in


We have chicken
every Sunday..

and steak
and seafood
and a whole lot

Rackham Auditorium, 8:30


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