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January 28, 1977 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-01-28

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, January 2$, 1977

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, January 28, 1971

~ ' :<,. " . t. ".. ... Tc .K 1,"'." . y al M Aar LF ,yN ' 'd it«{ R1 iN 3"" (4 .: NP, *

TV Center places

A TTENTION

Carter announces
vets' job program

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY.
NEW, USED andDEMO AUDIO GEAR
UPTO F

ocL c
(Continued from Page 1)
where the Center took over a
funeral home on Maynard St.
As the demand grew, distribu-
tion expanded nationally.
The Center is now located off
campus at William and Fourth
St.
THE EDUCATIONAL films
are of a quality not found or-
dinarily io commercial produc-
tions. Al Slote, producer-writer
at the TV Center, explains that
he doesn't have "a huge pro-
duction budget to play around
with. But we can find a pro-
fessor who can talk to the cam-
era like a humanabeing."
The TV Center also provides
WWJ with "University Rela-
tions" productions. Although
or writng eature
stories about the
drama, dance, film
arts: Contact Arts
Ed itor, cto The
Michigan Daily.

producers are asked to keep an
eye on the positive side of the
University, these programs are
not all sugar-coated, Slote re-
marked. "The University can,
take honest appraisal and thrive
on it," he added.
The Center's educational films
are popular with commercial
stations across the nation, who
use them not only to satisfy
Federal Communications Com-
mission public service require-
ments,but also to provide view-
ers with exciting, informative
programs. Drugs, old age and
child behavior are some of the
many topics examined.
STUDENTS ARE highly in-
volved at the TV Center. They
serve as camerapersons, asso-
ciate producers and associate
directors. Journalism students
are provided with teletype ma-
chines and cameras before they
make an appearance before the
camera.
TherCenter also provides in-
structional films for various
University departments. With
one of the finest videotape cen-
ters in the nation, the Center
is currently producing "Future
Without Shock," a taped pro-
gram which deals with future
engineering developments.

Mc I N TOSH 2505 power amp
STAX SRA125 preamp
CROWN IC150 preamp
CROWN DC300A power amp
MARANTZ 3300 preamp
SAE MKIVDM power amp
ACCU PHASE E202 int. amp
M & K subwoofer

DENON AU320 m.c. phono
transformer
LEVINSON JCIAC phono
preamp
LEVI NSON JC I DC phono
preamp
KENWOOD KR1400 receiver
SONY TA1010in t. amp
SANSUI AU5500 int. amp

(Continued from Page 1)
ably."
The jobs plan was linked with'
the pardon in a 29-page agenda
prepared by Carter's aides for
his first six months in office.
The agenda, which was publish-
ed last week, said the jobs pro-
gram was an opportunity for
Carter to state "his deep, per-
sonal feelings that those who
served during the war deserve
to be honored."
Under the program, the ad-
ministration proposes totspend
$1.2 billion to employ another
145,000 veterans in the expand-
ed public service jobs program
that was made part of Carter's
economic stimulusrpackage.
MARSHALL SAID local and
state governments will be, ask-
ed to reserve 35 per cent of
their public service jobeopen-
ings 'for veterans.
Another 2,500 veterans will be
hired by the U.S. Employment
Service in offices throughout the
country as paraprofessionals to
help identify -those veterans in
need of jobs.
The jobless rate among vet-
erans age 20-34 was 8.6 per cent
in December, compared to a
national jobless rate of 7.9 per
cent. About 560,000 veterans
were without jobs, Marshall
said.
U N E M P LOYMENT rates
among younger veterans were
more than twice as high. Among
persons 20 to 24, veterans had
an unemployment rate of 18
per cent compared with a 12.5
per cent rate for non-veterans;
that age.
Marshall, responding to a re-
porter's question, expressed con-
fidence the program would have
greater success than a similar
effort by the Nixon administra-
tion a few years ago, because,

he said, "We're going. to work
harder at it."
The secretary, a former eco-
.omics professor at the Univer-
sity of Texas, met with report-
ers minutes after he was sworn
in during a brief ceremony in
the Oval Office.
MEANWHILE, President Car-
ter said he will meet with So-
viet leader Leonid Brezhnev la-
ter this year to determine how
much the Soviets will cut back
on strategic arms before mak-
ing such a decision for the Unit-
ed States.
".My own hope is to explore
every possible way with the So-
viet Union to cut down depend-
ence on weapons of all kinds,"
Carter told a group of 350 jun-
ior high school pupils.
Theygasked him about the BI,
bomber, the natural gas crisis
and oil tankers involved in re-
cent mishaps on the high seas.
Carter said:
--HE'LL DECIDE whether to
approve production of the Bi
"probably later on this
spring."
- He "probably would favor"
a stricter reliability standard
for ships of all nations enter-
ing U.S. ports.
- He hopes Congress will
"pass very quickly" his pro-
posed legislation to alleviate
the natural gas crunch.
CARTER USED the occasion
to plug his drive to lower all
of the nation's thermostats to
65 degrees. "This is not a tem-
porary thing," he said of the
natural gas. shortage.
"It's good for everybody to
get used to wearing a good
warm sweater, because it's go-
ing to be like this next winter,
and the next, and the next..
The Santa Fe Trail, blazed by
William Becknell in 1822,
opened the Southwest'to trade.

$X C9ELL T-AP$PECIL
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In its February issue, National Lampoon sets out
to answer a question that has been on everyone's
mind since November 22,1963...
G.R \Nl) I Il-IR TEJUM INA GURAL ISSLUI
41 ~ ~ '

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Tickets also available at all Hudsons

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