from  on December 11, 1969 · Page 78
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

from · Page 78

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 11, 1969
Page:
Page 78
Start Free Trial
Cancel

lOF THE KANSAS CITY niWÎS n.r.4,y. D.««.b«r n. im Support Booms KCUR-FM Service By Paul Boe (Th« Star's U. K. C. Correspondent) Qualification for grants from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (C. P. B.) may mean additional financial support and new dimensions of programing for KCUR- FM, the University of Missouri-Kansas City’s public radio station. KCUR is one of 73 stations among more than 400 public educational radio facilities in the country to cfualify for su|^ port from the C. P. B., a private and federally endowed corporation establ’shed to encourage public broadcasting in cultural and educational fields. “C. P. B. was established under the public broadcasting act of 1967,” said Sam Scott, managing director of KCUR. “It began to get under way in 1968 and in the summer of 1969 a director of radio projects was appointed. Many Uses For Grant “We are eligible for a grant of $7,500 which we will apply for. It is an almost unconditional grant for the purpose of improving program services. It can be used for promotion, new equipment or the acquisition of qualiitv programs. We have plenty of uses for it.’* To become eligible for the program, the stat’on had to meet C. P. B. requirements concerning staff, transmitter power, rropram content and time-on-the-air broadcasting. With a 40.000-watt transmitter, eieht full-time staff members, fully equipped control and pr^ duction rooms and studio broadcasting 12 hours a day every day, KCUR easily qualified. “This exceeds the minimum reqniremcnts by a good bit.” Scott said. “Some stations that have the necessary power, program staff and eqniiwnent did n<^ qualify because of their limited andlence, such as stations serving only a university. “The corporation set up these standards to recognize stations offering miality pro- grPTTi sendee to the general public and to encourage those of minimum standards to improve their facilities.” Boon to Culture Scott said KCUR transmits to an audience that extends as much as 40 miles from the station. C. P. B. requirement state that to qualify for aid stations must devote one half of their program time to educational or cultural topics. With its schedule of classical and contemporary music, lectures, selected editorial comment, technical and social information programs and news the station easily qualified in this area also. The station is financed by the university and is directly under the U. M. K. C. chancellor, Dr. James C. Olson. KCUR works with all the divisions of the school and co-operates with the department of spe^h in training students majoring in radio and television. In addition, 10 to 12 students are employed on a part- time basis by the station as announcers, operators and producers who may be responsible for the various programs. Of the eight fuU-time staff members, Scott said, the PREPARING A TAPED PROGRAM OF CLASSICAL MUSIC, one of many that helped KCUR-FM radio at the University of Missouri-Kansas City qualify for support by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (C. P. B.), are these KCUR staff members. From left to right are (behind glass) Miss Dinah Franks, 4302 Oak street; Bob Sokol (standing), 3800 Booth street; Richard Brown (seated at the console), Liberty, and Miss Jan Gunderson, 3816 Locust street. Because of its size, quality of educational and cultural programing material and large audience KCUR has become eligible for a $7,500 grant from C. P. B. for the station’s improvement. RADICALS PLAN A RALLY Young Socialist Allianc« to Hold Session This Month Washington (AP)—The Younj* Socialist Alliance, describmg itself as a revolutionary Communist youth group, announced yesterday a convention of up to 1000 “young radicals from every state” will be held December 27 30 in Minneapolis. Larry Seigle, national chnir man of the group, said thi) ef>n vention “will mark a new in the U. S. student movem»»nt in that the Young Socialist Alllam «has been projwted into the lead ership of the left wing of the n« tion’s student movement, rfplac ing the badly split and weakenwl Students for a Democratic Soci©' iy:* Seigle said the alliance Is “a] nationwide Communist revolutionary youth organization that has played a leading role in the; antiwar movement.” 1 The alliance, he said, plans to set up a national chain of “action committees” at high schools and colleges “to initiate, lead and Hupr)ort struggles for stu- drnt control of the campuses to fight iiuamht the war, to hght for blitrk lllxTiition, and to mount a fight Ui rhnrge the basic struc- tiirti of fh« nation’s school sys* trin ” 'I'hf «lllance, he said, also phin« “fti«»« intervention” in the IttVa ftiwiUm cfiimpaign. « ------------------ I’Vrtniois Blanchard, the first human p«««enger In the U. S. to go up tn a balloon, made his as- c«‘nt from Philadelphia on January 9,1793. H/M ICE MILK .. V 2 Gal. 49c MORTON DINNERS Each 39c SEITZ WIENERS 12 0z. 59c G.V. FRENCH FRIES 9 0z. 12c PEPSI COLA ...8-1/2 Qts. 79c WAGNER DRINKS 4Qts. 1.00 CHUNK BOLOGNA Lb. 59c LIBBY CORN 5 303 Cons 1.00 FOLGER'S COFFEE Lb. Can 72c ir ROAST Pk9. Lb. 7'BONE roast ..Lb. SWIFT HAMS SWEET I n Potatoes ..Lb. lUC J Can i U. S. Choic« Beef Blode Chuck .. Lb. FRYERS 2VÌ-3 Lbs., Whole i U.S.DJI. Grade A lb. Ì DELUXE TOP CLUB STEAKS AGED TO PERFECTION! program director, head and assistant production supervisors and two production assistants are former U. M K. C. students. “The significant thing is that for the first time radio has a shot at such funding tbrough C. P. Scott said. “It aU used to be for TV. This Is the way most of the education television stations were developed. “In the planning stages is the establishment of a national public radio network under C. P. B. If these plans materialize this will be established, with Washington as national headquarters, and network service will begin on July 1, 1970. “I think C. P. B. will give us a new dimension. Out of Washington we should be able to get a great deal of public affairs ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I ■ JRxinrji ÊSIBS Legionnaires in Holiday Blood Drive Topeka (AP)—A 1969 holiday blood donor drive has been launched in Kansas under the sponsorship of the American Legion and the Red Cross. Lyle Seymour of Topeka, commander of the Kansas American Legion, urged Legionnaires, auxiliary members and citizens to donate blood in the campaign that will continue through January 7. He noted that the holiday period usually brings an increase in accidaits that reauire use (rf blood for the victims, while normal demand continues. Seymour said 45 states have Legion departments that participate in the progr?m._____ • IIOMK OF III4.II WATFIC • HOT FIRE^i • 1.0W I’ltltFK 2Vi MILES WEST OF NO. K. C. ON HWY. 71 WE RESERVE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES ALL ITEMS & COUPONS IN THIS AD GOOD THURSDAY, DEaMBER 11 & FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12 SCOTCH PINE si TREES ■ : 5TO 6' %JÊ22 ■ S SIZE TÇ ___ FIR CHRISTMAS TREES 2 to 3 FOOT SIZE. .82c 3 to 4 FOOT SIZE. 1.07 5 to 6 FOOT............1.94 7 to 8 FOOT...........2.62 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ COUPON frOOP THUR., DEC. 11 i i^RI.. DEC. 12j| [j| [[| LB. WITH COUPON & $8.00 PURCHASE, UMIT 1 TO FAMILY SHURFINE CHERRIES...... ^ STOKELY HOMINY GARDEN CLUB i|f|^ SALAD DRESSING ? Z9C HEINZ ASST. SOUPS FOR CHILI CHILI-ETS No. 300 4/$|00 ^3/35c 7/$|00 8/$|00 ELLIS CHIU ¿iii...............ol’ STALEY WAFFLE SYRUP TALL CAN MILNOT................ FACIAL TISSUB PUFFS 34 Oz. 25e 39c 3/35 c 25c NORTHERN TISSUE .................Jíá’OOC Count -U.S. CHOICE A Al sROUND STEAK 89 I U. S. CHOICE J SIRLOIN STEAK Lb. ■ U. S. CHOICE BONELESS SAVE on CHOICE ■EEF SIDES C D*liv*rtd t* TMr ■ D«*r. Tcrnn t* W ■ $»it. FKC lOCKCI STOKAGf ROCKHILl MEAT CO. IrMcmn VI MMt 99c 99c RUMP ROAST Lb. U. S. CHOICE RIB STEAKS .........Lb. 38C U. S. CHOICE T-BONE STEAKS Lb. $|19 89e BOLOGNA -CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS OSCAR MAYER LINK SAUSAGES Lb. WILSON'S CERTIFIED Cll^ WIENERS.................Lb. WC ON CORE t I QO MEAT ENTREES JLbs. ■ SEITZ SLICED «Ox. ggg Pkg. IN PRODUCE DEPT. ONLY i*FlDIUL (ARLANOS !*DIIIUES FLOWEIIS FOft DECORATINO SO'y« OFF MARKED PRICE Í FI«. L«r«t Zipptrsicin P "f ^ _ Ú Tangerines 20 r ■ f6 | Snoball C«lif. Fey. Caulif lower. Head GREAT FASHIONS IN CUSTOM SIZES 1009 Wahiat m ■ B COUPON GOOD THÜRS.. DEC. 11 t FRI.. DEC. 12 B 11 BONUS s ■ ZEBRA STAMPS WITH COUPON t $2.00 PURCHASE—LIMIT 1 TO A FAMILY ■ CASA GRANDE F«aturlng Spanish Coioiiial Furnishings Open daily from 9 a. m. to S p. m. DUFF and REPP 1^ at 90th St. ■ ■ ■ TO USE lOTH COUPONS REQUIRES $10.00 PURCHASE WITH PURCHASE OP 2-LB. CAN CHASE & SANBORN WITH PURCHASE OP 24-OZ. PIONEER CORN BREAD MIX WITH PURCHASE OP 1 LARGE REINDEER OR PKG. OF 3 SMALL WITH PURCHASE OP r/tOl. OLD SPICE AFTER SHAVE LOTION WITH PURCHASE OP FOAM PILLED CHAIR PADS 100 STAMPS 50 STAMPS 50 STAMPS 50 STAMPS 50 STAMPS fl.es «0 TABLETS BUFFERIN ...................59c $1.19 Value 5-Oz. Medicated PERTUSSIN SPRAY D9C $|19 $1.98 Value é-Oz. I-Hr. PERTUSSIN Forala... 52c Value 8-Oz. MOROLINE 33c LADIES' REG. $4.17 tOOO KNIT SHELLS GIRLS' REG. U.67 DRESSES .... 2 ,or^ "4 IN HAND" REG. 77C MEN^S TIES.. 3 for COZY, WARM, 72x90 BUNKETS Res. $5.«7. $|50 $424 interior « signers I •LIOUOR SPECIALS GOOD THURS., DEC. 11 ft FRI., DEC. 12 --------------------------------- LIO. 12-Ox.Con DEPT. f. PI••• ONLY .............. PEARL BEER $ 4.49 YELLOWSTONE Bourbon pit»» ‘’si: $389 l$4.«9 SCOTCH M-Proof J. W. DANT . 5TH $399 Dairy products, Llci. Dept, purchases «xcluded from coupen purchase «■■■■■IRIVERSIDE, programs, a news magazine concept, with reports and comments on development in medicine, science and other areas in addition to political and social developments. Member stations like ours will contribute to this programing of local news fed to national distribution.” “ÓZFT SACX’^ Giv« a Thought to These Fin* Individually Wrapped Hotel Steaks for Your Year End holiday Gifts. We Will Gift Wrap and Moke Special Prices. A Top Gift That Will Not Be Duplicated and Will Be Appreciated by All. Prices Rang* From $3.90 to $13.90. Call DE 3-3720 for More Information. Sleok Winniî^' Mrs. Jome? I ? NHWtiikt Per Bei S LB. 5 LB. 5 lb ; 5 LB. ITEM K. C STRIP IWtOMON OP BtIP ■•cWWr«|ip*d ■•nsiMt STEAKBURGERS Poorman's Filet . Apiirei. PorNee Slie* 5-8 Oz. 5-8 Oz. 4-5 Oz. 7 0z. Apprex. PerfiM Cesti 62c EA. 62c EA. 21c EA. 35c EA. [^tiriBfmqs Hornos .............................. $1.09 HOTKI.' STYI.K STEAKS 1 230 W. 75tli St. (lBi((faíí^ 308 Armowr Rd. (M. K. C) | SPECIAL OFFER NOW! SAVE ON vets ; nuggets »NUTRITION-RICH” VETS’ NUGGETS THE COMPIETE MEAL FOR YOUR DOG Use Sunday Star Want Ads \50<^ Send this coupon in for 50* REFUND on: Creamed Chipped Beef • Roast Beef Hash Salisbury Steaks ‘Turkey Tetrazzini 50Í Try any one of the four. Then, send carton end flap with this coupon to: StoufFer’s, P.O. Box 4387, Clinton, Iowa 52732. We’ll send you a 50^ refund. (Limit: one refund per family. Expires June 30, 1970.) I I I I I I ______________________________________I Name. Address. City .State. .Zip. Frozen Prepared Foods n I I I I I I ers I I

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free