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September 16, 1977 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-16

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 16, Page 3

i ire - i i i

A lot of help from the 'U'
If you think what you're spending for your education here is out-
rageous, you should see what the University Financial Aid people are
shelling out. About 57 per cent of the students here in 1975-76 needed
a little help from their University. Combined, those students got a total
of $48.97 million to see them through classes. Grads at Rackham, on
the average, received the most assistance with more than 35 per cent
of them getting over $4,400. Music school students drew the least
amount of Financial aid on the average: $975 per year from the big
'U'. Hardly enough for a decent bass drum.
Happenings .. .
. have lunch with Diane Hoffman of the Institute for Scientific In.
formation as she speaks on "Easy Literature Searching in the Bio-
logical Sciences" in Rm. 1139, Nat. Sci. Building at noon ... or hear
Jonathan Ellis, program coordinator of Canterbury House, as he
describes "Why You Won't Get a Good Education at the U of M," also
at noon, Guild House ... the Museum of Art'is holding an open house
and celebration in honor of its newest sculpture, "Daedalus," at 6 p.m.
in front of the Alumni Memorial Hall. The artist, Charles Ginnever,
will attend ... you can learn a new folk dance with the 'U' Folk Dance
Club from 8-midnight in the Michigan League ... the Washtenaw Coun-
ty "ZoltonFerency for Gov." Organizing Committee meets tonight at
7:30 in the basement of the Ann Arbor Public Library ... see a per-
formance of Edward Albee's "The "Zoo Story" by the Starving Play-
ers at 8 in the E. Quad ... or, if all else fails, the Ark on Hill St. presents
Bill Vanaver, who plays instruments of the Balkans and America,
at 9.
winning at a loss
Political candidates are always claiming they want to be ac-
cessible to the voting public at all times, but Warren city council can-
didate Dennis Nowakowski made himself just a little too available.
Nowakowski placed his home address on election circulars and while
he was out campaigning one of his "constituents" made off with his
color TV, a camera and cash. Local police said the thief was probably
tipped off by the circulars. "Some people probably read them and said
'Aha he won't be home tonight,' " said one officer. Well, Dennis maybe
the thief will vote for you in the November election.
On the outside
That big ugly rain cloud will hover right over our heads through
noon today, at which point the sky is supposed to clear for the remain-
der of the day. High 71. Tonight's low will be around 58.
Daily Official Bulletin
Applications for grants should be returned to Phoe-
Friday. September 16, 1977 nix Project by Monday, October 3, 1977. Grants will
be made by December 1, 1977.
DAY CALENDAR Application Materials may be obtained from office
'WUOM: Alan Paton, U-M Flint, "Social Aspects of of Phoenix Project at Phoenix Memorial Lab., North
Apartheid;" Neil O. Leighton, Assoc. Professor, Po- Campus or by calling ?64-6213.
litical Science discusse goitical history of South
Africa, 9:55 a.m.
.Guild House: Soup and Safidkch luncheon, Jona-
than Ellis, prog. Coordinator, Canterbury House,
"Why You Won't Get a Good Education at the Uni-
versity of Michigan," 802 Monroe, Noon.
;To Members of the University Faculty: During
fall Term, Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Project
Orards grants to support research in peaceful uses
og nuclear energy. Will include work in social sci-
ences, physical, biological sciences and engineering. They were the
Requests for $3,000 or less will be considered ap-
propriate. Grants may cover equipment, supplies, bo tled-up
rsearch assistance and field trips. Phoenix Project
$ill not pay salary of principal investigator, nor And som etime
pblication expenses.
.mot jnty projects rated "excellent" or "very good" by
Divisional Review Boards likely to be considered for
ftnding. Priority for awards will be given to: 1) new
faculty, particularly those who need funding in order
to seek research support from outside agencies, 2)
established faculty who need assistance in opening a SATURDAY NIGHT, 9.
new area of research. Applications from faculty who See the Special
have previously received extensive Phoenix support "FANTASTIC ANII
gven lower priority.
"THE MICHIGAN DAILY eclIpse ja zpresents
Volume LXXXvIIi, No.8 jz
Friday, September16,1977
is-edited and managed by students at the UniversitY
e Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Pub-
i1hed daily Tuesday through Sunday morning dur-
tag the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
nn Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$L2 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by

m~ail outside Ann Arbor.
hummer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

Alaskan wilderness
preservation asked
WASHINGTON .(AP) - Interior for national parks and 2.4 rr
Secretary Cecil Andrus asked Con- acres for wild and scenic r
gress yesterday to preserve a Cal- Altogether, the Andrus plan'
ifornia-sized portion of federal lands more than double the existing s
in Alaska for national parks, wildlife the U.S. national park systen
refuges, wild and scenic rivers and wildlife refuge system.
national forests. THE ALASKA Native Claim
Andrus' proposal to protect 91.7 of 1971 requires that the govern
million acres promises to rekindle an designate how federal lands
epic battle for the lands between waters in Alaska are to be
preservationists and those develop- Then-Interior Secretary R
ers who want access to the miner- Morton proposed in 1972 tha
als, ' timber, oil and gas that the million acres be preserved, wit
wilderness is believed to contain. million acres for national parks
ALMOST ONE-FOURTH of the million acres for wildlife ref
state's 375 million acres would be 18.8 million acres for national ft
preserved by the plan, but more than and 800,000 acres for wild and s
147 million ,acres would be trans- rivers.
ferred to the state and natives for Andrus hopes to create 10 na
other uses, he said. parks and expand three ex
"If we err by conserving too much, ones, establish nine new w
this can always be changed in the refuges and expand five, in
future," Andrus told the House portions of 33 rivers in the wilt
subcommittee on Alaska lands. scenic river system and ad
The Alaska Coalition sought to million acres to the Chugach
preserve more than 12 million acres. Tongass national forests.
It is a group of environmental "THROUGH enactment of
organizations that includes the Sier- proposals, we can be certain th
ra Club, Friends of Earth, Wilder- crown jewels of Alaska - its
ness Society and others. spectacular natural environn
CHUCK CLUSEN, associate direc- recreation areas and wildlife
tor of the Sierra Club's Washington tats - will remain in trust fc
office, commended Andrus for his benefit of our nation's citiz
"very sound position, which provides Andrus said.
strong protection for most priority "Our proposal involves 91 m-
areas and lands." acres. The state of Alaska - w
The secretary called, for 45.1 receiving 103 million acres, mt
million acres to be set aside for which will be open to develop;
wildlife refuges, 41.7 million acres
Hiouse kills MCAT AT* "LSAT GR
automatc wageNMB LRIIT
increase Bill ECFMG-FLEX*VQE
working on a bill to raise the mini- FleN Prorams& Hours
mum wage to $2.65 an hour in Janu- -lierese
ary, voted yesterday to kill a plan to
provide automatic increases in the -+1.
minimum wage after 1980. K P N
At the same time, the House EDUCATIONAL
agreed to limit scheduled increases CENTER
to $2.85 in 1979 and to $3.05 in 1980
instead of $2.89 and $3.15 as favored Test Preparation Speciatists Since 1938
by organized labor and the Carter For Information Please Call:
For Locations In Other Cities, Call:
THE 223-193 vote was a sharp blow TOIL FREE: 800-223-1782
to organized labor, which had expect- Centers in Major us Cities
Toronto. Puerto Rico and Lugano. SwtzerlanC
ed to win the fight for a mechanism to
provide future increases automatic-


11 ,~lkb


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