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May 21, 1971 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-21

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Page Two

THE MCIA AILDY

Friday, May Z21 ,1971

PaeToH1,C ANDALFid M ,y21 1

Center Awaits review deeision Arms rea kth ro ug
continued from Page 1) tion Movemen BAM) strike, fast with little hope of pace-
sci department," says Hef- CRCR staff met ot decide what ment in the near future. Al-j f 7
,"which is probably part' of action could be taken which though the University's. -ontri- Io # , y I
reason why we've never been would be most beneficial to the bution to CRCR has not been

poli
ner,
the

accepted." The appearance of
such a nebulously based group
orienetd totally toward studying
"international peace" in 1959,
the height of the Cold War,
caused a few raised eyebrows.
Subsequently, the Center was
labeled "pinko" and "Commun-
ist," Hefner says.
Hefner's fears of political vin-
dication for the Center are by
no means unfounded. The Cen-
ter has long been politically in-
volved, both in its role in various
campus issues, and in general
through political studies. Stu-
dents for a Democratic Society
(SDS) saw its origins in the
CRCR offices in 962.
The start of the teach-in
movement was also ascribed to
the Center in 1964.
In 1970, during the Black Ac-

University. Their answer was
simple. The following day, CRCR
staff moved out of their offices,
and BAM moved in for the dur-
ation of the strike.
CRCR has also been instru-
mental in aiding PROBE, a
women's liberation group at the
University in the past year,
Hefner is currently a candi-
date for school board on the
R a d i c a I Independent Party
(RIP) ticket.
While awaiting the decision
of the LSA Executive Commit-
tee, the staff at the Center is
encountering an in cre as ing
number of problems. No more
research grants can be obtain-
ed until the Center is certain of
remaining open, and consequent-
ly existing funds are dwindling

crucial in past years (the last
published figure for its sapport
was $22,000 per year in 1968)
the offices which it provides.
are necessary for the contitiua-
tion of the Center.
Alfred Sussman, acting dean
of the literary college, foresees
no immediate termination of the
Executive Committee's review of
CRCR. "This is a- very compli-
cated issue," he said yesterday.
"In these days of financial
stringency, we must examine all
alternatives carefully. It's not
just a question of whether to
promote a Center or not. It's a
question of which one to pro-
mote." He denied, however, that
there were any political con-
siderations involved in the re-
view.

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(Continued from Pagel1)
so far have defied lengthy ef-
forts by negotiators for an agree-
ment.
But the high level announce-
ment did seem to indicate an
interest by the leaders of both
great powers in pushing ahead
with the search for an accord
on curbing the nuclear a r ms
race, rather than letting the ef-
fort die in a diplomatic stale-
mate.
The United States has already
sunk $3 billion into an ABM
system that remains not much
more than a few holes in the
ground.
Teas t e r da y s announcement
that disarmament talks this
year will be aimed at reaching
agreement with the Soviet Un-
ion on placing a limit on ABMs,
will result in no slowdown in
construction at sites in Mon-
tana; North Dakota and Mis-
souri.
With the current timetable,
the first Safeguard ABM site
at Nekoma, S.D., near G r a n d
Forks Air Force Base, is not
Students-Grads
AUS
} THE
What Is AMERICAN Into?
UNION OF
STUDENTS
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with special student fares to
and throughout Europe .. . dis-
counts on lodging, meals, en-
tertainment . . . AUS service
centers in major cities and much
more.
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due to be ready until the fall
of 1974.
. The complicated tracking ra-
dar for the Spartan missile al-
ready has research range in the
Pacific Ocean.
But actual construction has
been limited to the underground
missile silos in North Dakota,
which are now about half fin-
ished, and a start on the com-
panion radar buildings.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
5^":.y ..i% 5:: t;, x':v3 -t
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should br
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding pulication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
mote information, phane 764-9el.
FRIDAY, MAY 2l
Day Calendar
Track: yich. vs. Chicago Track
Club, Perry Field.
Spring Film Festival: "The Lion
in Winter," Aud. A, Angell Hail, 7,
9:30 p.m.
International Folk Dance: Barbour
Gym, 8-11 p.m.
General No tices
The Office of Financial Aid will be
open for student and public interviews
between May 24 and September 3 from
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., including the
noon hours. This is necessary to enable
She staff to hare ouff'icient time to
carefully consider Ihe applications of
ippercoas students for rearmed finan-
cial aid.

3

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