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May 29, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-29

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Pope Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Health service in
$300,000 remodel
(Continued from age 1 freshmen rather than asking a
be diagnosed and treated with- nurse to leave her duties to
out waiting in line for long orientate them.
periods of time in the already Volunteer students will also
overburdened clinic s provide "candy stripe" service,
"Student involvement is need-
ed i therenoatio proram such as aiding patienms who have
edwh in the renovation program," not yet seen a doctor and meet-
says Dr. Anderson. lie says stu-
dents will conduct tours of the ing patients arriving on crutch-
Health Service for incoming es or with a wheelchair.
EUROPE $199.
SPONSORED BY UAC
Fit. Adm.
Car. Seats Plane No. Routing Dep. Ret. Cost Chg. Total*
CAL 186 B-707 001 DET/LON/DET 6 28 8 28 $205 $14 $219
CAL 186 B-707 002 DET/LON/DET 6 29 8 26 $205 $14 $219
CAL 186 B-707 010 DET LON/DET 7 2 19 $205 $14 $219
CAP 250 DC-8 051 DET LON/DET 8 1 0 1 9 t1200 $19 $219
NEW YORK DjFPARfTURIES
CAL 93 B-707 014 NY LON/NY 5/31 813 $175 $24 $199
CAL 93 B-707 020 NY LON/NY 6 12 8 12 $180 $19 $199
CAL 9 B-707 01.3 NY LON NY 6 29 7 30 $185 $24 $209
*Prr r sI, ssbjectto increase or decrease depending on the im-
Contact: UAC TRAVEL
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763-2147 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
Open only to UM students, faculty, staff, and immediate families
Administrative services by STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
Subscribe To
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Lobby group calls for

cutting off
(Continued from Page 2)
field (R-Ore.) told newsmen
yesterday that the strength of
the proposal is at last year's
level and they are encouraged
about chances for victory.
But the fight once more ap-
pears to be uphill.
The proposal is scheduled to
be offered as an amendment to
the Selective Service bill after
a June 4 vote on limiting draft
extensions to one year. McGov-
ern-Hatfield seems likely to be
voted on the week of June 14.
It lost a year ago by a vote of
55 to 39.
The twoo organizations are the
Committee for Peace and New
Priorities, including a number
of labor leaders, and the Na-
tional Council for an Indochina
Deadline, created by a group of
former government officials in-
cluding ex-Secretary of Defense
Clark Clifford and Edwin Rei-
schauer, former ambassador to
Japan.

war funds
"We are lot interested in a
massive outpouring of Ameri-
cans," said Charles L. Fishman,
a former Howard University law
professor and executive director
of the Committee for Peace and
New Priorities. Ole said emphasis
is being placed on "people who
can have an impact on congress-
men and senators."
In addition to the lobbying
here, Gordon Weil. McGovernos
executive assistant, said sonic
$100,000 of the $126 000 remain-
ing from last year's Committee
to End the War will he used for
a nationwide series of radio atnd
newspaper advertisements to
stir support for the amendment.
Another $25,000 is going to
the National Council for an In-
dochina Deadline, largely for a
rally during the lobbying effort.
T h e McGovern - Hatfield
amendment has 26 cosponsors
and backers count 11 other sen-
ators who supported it a year
ago.

Chinese f ighting
for peoples ecology'

Continued from Page 3
saving the state more than two
million dollars - and sparing one
forest for China.
Pesticides are relatively costly,
so Chinese farmers have been ad-
vised to find other means to eli-
minate insects. Some are experi-
menting with frogs, a biological
answer to chemical poisons,
Oldest profession?
The Salt Lake City, Utah, vice
squad hired nine young women
this week to work as decoy pro-
stitutes. The plan is for the
women to wire themselves with
recording devices and then to
wait for some man to proposi-
tion them. When this happens,
the recording devices pick up
the conversation and transmit
it to a van around the corner
which is loaded with policemen.
The police then move in on the
man-.
The women are paid $4 an
hour to walk the streets. The
pay is about a tenth of that re-
ceived by the average prostitute
in other big cities.
Two years ago the city of
Salt Lake attempted a similar
crackdown using rnetermaids for
decoys. A public otcry, however,
resulted in the metermaids be-
ing returned to ticketing over-
parked cars-Earth News,

The thrift pursued by China's
technicians has transformed the
construction industry -- and as a
by-product helped to save the
Chinese environment. Thermal
power plants annually discharged
more than ten million ;ons of fly
ash, China's greatest source of
air pollution. But now ways have
been devised to manufacture
building blocks from the ash -
which have proved twice the
strength of ordinary bricks.
Because fly ash contains com-
busitble carbon, the blocks bake
themselves, reducing costs sharp-
ly. The blocks can be made of
great size, so buildings lenorted!y
take half the time to construct.
Most of the new structures in the
major cities now are composed
of what was once induotriol
waste.
Apartment buildings and schol
houses are eredted froni iron
slag, shale from coal mines,
gypsum waste and the cinders
from boilers. As the hills of
poisonous slag are used up, the
ground has been reclaimel for
agriculture.
"Quite often the Chinese are
tackling pollution without really
knowing it," says a Hongkong-
based economist who specialized
in China. "But whatever the res-
sons, in many of the econoic
sectors they are handling pollu-
tion problems-and often dantn
well."

Saturday, May29, 1971
'V' Record
(Continued from Page 3)
Yoder feels the Record is %hat
the name implies. "In a 'w ay,
we are an official record. It has
to be accurate and balanced. It's
published by the administration
and it better be right," she says.
Although, as Yoder points out,
there is a certain amount of "co-
operation between the University "
News Service and the Record-
both of which share the sixth
floor of the Administration Bldg.
-the Record does not ely on
the News Service but uses the in-
formation it provides only for
story ideas and background in-
formation.
Last term, PROBE, . women's
group at the University charged
that the Record had described
the University's negotiatious with
the Department of Health, Edu-
cation and Welfare (HEW) in
such a way as to ignore complete-
ly the reasons which prompted F
HEW to demand that the Unive-
sity formulate a plan to combat
alleged sex discrimination in the
first place.
In response to the PROBE
criticism that in this case the
Record made an admoinistr'tisn's
liability an asset, Yoder said tho f
was surprised. "There was," the
said, "no obvious intent of cov-
ering something up or leaving
anything out, which as inti-
mated."
"I don't feel there's reason for
hiding anything," she conmonetd.
"In that case, the criticism came
as a great surprise."
Some student leaders have
questioned the use of general
University monies for publishing
the Record. But Yoder sees the
Record as something removed
from political issues. "There's
a general student feeling," she
explains, "about the Recrd ojust
as there is a general faculty and
staff feeling about The Daily'."
The Record, Yoder says. "is
not written for student audi-
ences." It's written for faculty
and staff," she added, "but has
news that would be of general
interest to anyone in the Univer-
sity community."
In other words, Yoder disputes
that the Record represents a
single point of view. "I'm for a
moderate view and I want to pre-
sent something that's balanced.4
As a professional journalist, I
don't like being looked at as
though I'm one-sided, ' se corn-
ments.
Yoder feels that as an admin-
istration vehicle, the Record
serves a vital communications
purpose within the Uiversity*
She claims there is "a real con-
scious effort not to speak for the
administration." but tempers
this with the knowledge that
we haven't had any really ns-
sive controversies this year.
Because Yoder feels the recog-
nition as an official docune*
makes people "more careful
about talking to us" she sees the
Record as an effective potential
forum. Thus, she notes that it
could "air controversy ttm nay
occur on a particular issut so
that people in the University coo-
mtunity can see tedttln
points of view."
Along with this conept of the
Record as a recognized commun-
ity forum, Yoder cites what she
considers "good faculty reader-
ship," particularly among those
involved in campus politic:
through such activities as Senat

Assembly.
Among the non-controversial
functions the Record fills are
purely announcement services
such as printing the University
Calendar, which used to be a
separate publication throug:o faj
term, 1970, and schedules for the
University radio station.
Has the Record succeeded in
providing another mediumc for
University communications?
The administration apparetttly
considers its efforts successfit
The University Record is inclut-
ed in its budget for next year de-
spite strict controls and cutbacke
in every department, and Yoder
predicts it will 7ontinOe as it has
been last year. "I feel it's been
a success," she states, "but we
can do more. I think ita serving
its purpose well."

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