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December 08, 1970 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-12-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, December 8, 1970

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, December 8, 1970

Abortion Counsel, Referral and Assistance
Prompt termination of pregnancy by licensed Obste-
tricians and Gynecologists at accredited hospitals.
Reasonable fees - Complete privacy - Advanced
professional methods. Write-phone-or visit.
ABORTION ADVISORY SERVICE, INC.
4 East 12th Street
New York, New York 10003
PHONE: 212-249-6205 OR 212-628-2029
RANDALL CLARKE
just returned from visiting A1-Fatah, PDFLP, and
PLFP in Jordan and Lebanon, will speak on the
"PALESTINIAN REVOLUTION"
at Alice Lloyd Hall
(Pilot Program)
Klein Lounge
Tuesday, December 8, 8 P.M.

STUDENT RADIO:
OSS grants WCBN
funds for FM station

LSA raises budget
cuts to cover deficit

04

By GERI SPRUNG
The Office of Student Services
Policy Board last night granted
$9000 to WCBN, the student-run
campus broadcasting network, to
pay operating expenses for the
first two years of operation of a
planned new FM educational ra-
dio station.
WCBN currently operates an AM
station which maintains financial
independence from the University
through the sale of advertising.
However, educational FM stations
are forbidden by law to advertise,!
causing WCBN to seek University
funding.
The board, however, gave WCBN
the requested funds under the
condition that whatever commit-
tee supervises the station be com-

A

HEY YOU
YOU GOT BOOKS YOU WANNA SELL? LITTLE EXTRA CASH
WOULD BE SWELL HUNH? WUDDA COINCIDENCE!
WE WANNA guy
THE UNIVERSITY CELLAR STARTS BUYING
BACK BOOKS . . .
MONDAY, DEC. 7
IN THE UNION BASEMENT
(It's a Real Sharp Place, No Kiddin')
9:30 to 5:30 DA I LY
THROUGH SAT.,; DEC. 19

posed of at least 50 per cent stu-
dents and that after two years the
entire financing of the station will
be taken over by the University
Broadcasting Services.
Currently the University Broad-
casting Committee, which oversees
WUOM, the University radio sta-
tion, and directs the policies of
the University Broadcasting Serv-
ices, is an all-faculty committee.
This committee has agreed to ac-
cept jurisdiction of WCBN. The
station would be using funds of
the Broadcasting Service if it gets
the FM license.
In other business, the board of-
ficially approved a proposal for a
University Branch of the County
Legal Aid Program.
The legal aid services will be
available to all students and de-
pendents meeting the tests of in-
digency. Indigency, defined as a
yearly income under $4000 for
single persons and $6000 for mar-
ried persons, would be determined
independent of the parents in-
come.
Legal services "on a non-contin-
uing basis may be provided for
student organizations when t h e
University is not adefendant if
the over-all work load of the of-
fice permits."
Individual students, however, in-
cluding students in any particular
organization, can bring a suit
against the University.
The proposal is subject to final
confirmation by the County Legal
Aid Society.
COME TO
TOWN and COUNTRY
RESTAU RANT
Fine Food
Chops, Steaks, & Shrimp
Soul Food Home Cooked
Open Pit Barbeque
-Open--
6 a.m. till 9 p.m.-Mon.-Thurs.
6 a.m. till 3 a.m.-Fri.-Sot.
8 a.m. till 7:30 p.m.-Sunday
730 NORTH MAIN
Delivery and Catering
769-2330

(Continued from Page 1)
above the raises provided for by
the state's appropriation;
-Paying the salaries of 14 de-
partment chairmen expected to be
appointed by the college in 1971-
72; and
-Funding the expenditures
which accounted for this year's
deficit.
The use of budget cutbacks to
provide funds for salaries reflects
the University's recent inability
to attract enough resources e a c h
year to meet the effects of infla-
tion.
Specifically, the appropriation
from the state government, crit-
ical in funding the University's
instructional expenses, has not
paid for inflationary increases.
At yesterday's LSA faculty
meeting, Dean Sussman charged
that the state legislature was "un-
derfunding" programs in the liter-
ary college, and showing a prefer-
ence for programs in health
fields, such as medicine and den-
tistry.
He also maintained that the
funding of the college was propor-
tionally lower than the funding of
the University's other academic
units. This was disputed by Smith,
who said that most of the schools
New party
forms in cit
(Continued from Page 1)
soon faced with a legal suit in-
stituted by the party's attorneys.
If the suit does not succeed,
Nissen said that the party will
either initiate a write-in campaign
for its candidates or assume the
name of the now locally inactive
Am e r i cta n Independent Party,
which is a recognized state-wide
organization.

and colleges were facing similar
fund shortages.
The vice president also said that
he expected the final deficit in the
literary college to be lower than
$300,000, due to cost savings which
had already been found in t h e
college's programs.
The imposition of the budget
reductions has elicited a negative
reaction on the part of many fac-
ulty members, who feel the ad-
ministration should have found
other areas to cut besides instruc-
tional costs.
Speaking at yesterday's LSA
faculty meeting, chemistry Prof.
Thomas Dunn maintained that
the across-the-board cutback from
the budgets of each school and
college was unnecessary.
Dunn, a member of the Faculty
Reform Coalition, a new organiza-
tion designed to promote faculty
influence in University affairs,
said the Coalition will issue a re-
port within one month which
would detail possible alternative
budget cutbacks.
Referring to the literary coll-
ege's planned reductions,Dunn
said, "A straight cut of four per
cent on the departmental budgets
is totally iniquitous as far as I'm
concerned."
Speech Prof. Zelma Weisfeld ex-
pressed concern that if the liter-
ary college provided part of the
salary increases for 1971-72, the
state Legislature might reduce its
allocation by an equal amount.
Thus, the goal of providing salary
increases above those funded by
the Legislature would not be ac-
complished.
Weisfeld said her reasoning was
based on the Legislature's reaction
to the black admissions program
which the Regents adopted 1a s t
spring. She cited comments by
legislators who said that if the
University was able to find the
funds for such a program, it did
not need as large an appropriation
from the state as it had requested.

-Associated Press
Famed cartoonist dies
Rube Goldberg is shown in 1964 after he penned his last cartoon,
drawn to mark his resignation as a syndicated cartoonist. He
died yesterday at the age of 87.
FLORIDA DUMPINGS:
Violation of polution
law adm itted y avy

4
a

I

I- I

(Continued from Page 1)
on the beaches declared: "One
of Florida's greatest resources-
its beaches-was put in jeop-
ardy by this action by the Navy."
"It was only by sheer luck
that a major disaster was
averted," Gurney said.
Chafee reported that on Nov.
30, after apparently exhausting
all efforts to sell or otherwise
dispose of 500,000 gallons of fuel
oil, two oil barges were taken in
tow by tugs and hauled 55 miles
to sea.
He said the cargo consisted of
500,000 gallons of oil sludge,

I

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about 45 per cent of it water and
55 per cent oil.
During the trip, the water in
the bottom of the barges was
pumped out, he said, with pump-
ing stopping when the first trac-
es of oil appeared.
When the barges were 55 miles
out from the Florida coast, the
oil itself was dumped.
But he said if he had known
about it he would have stopped
it as he now hasdone in orders
applying not only to Mayport
but the naval .installations
around the world.
And he promised the Senate's
air and water pollution sub-
committee that never again
would the Navy pour oil on Flor-
ida's waters.
The Mayport situation was
unique, Chafee assured senators,
asserting that in the last two
years no such large-scale dump-
ings have occurred from any
other naval installation or from
any ship at sea.
PRE-CHANUKAH
SALE

;0

0

For the student body:
LEVI'S
CORDUROY
Slim Fits ......$6.98
(All Colors)
DENIM

4

Bush Jeans,
Bells ......
Pre-Shrunk
Super Slims

..$10.00
... $8.00
... $7.50
... $6.98

A new-style radical review
featuring the foxemost writers
of the New Left. (66-455, $1.25)
PAPERBACK LIBRARY
AVAILABLE WHEREVER PAPERBACKS ARE SOLD
or write Dept. C, Paperback Library,
315 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10010.
Enclose 10¢ per copy for mailing and handling.

CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty.

Fiat ma

S.B.S. at 1215 S.U.
20% off on new
50% off on used
Student
Book
Service

es it oung

I

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THE

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Round-trip DC-8 JET
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For only $210* round trip,
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groups to join. Stay one day or
up to 45. Fly Icelandic-for low-
est fares to Iceland, Luxem-
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Special fares for students and.
groups remaining overseas more
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-or Pay Later Plan. Mail coupon;
then call your travel agent.
*Add $20 one way on Fri. and Sat.
To: Icelandic Airlines s
630 Fifth Ave., N.Y. 10020
(212) PL 7-8585.
SSend folder CN on Lowest Jet
Fares to Europe Q Student
Fares 0,
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cityt
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