100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 24, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

So to rdoy,' October .24, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page-Seven

Saturday, October 24, 'I 970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

77

TOM HAYDEN
ZOLTON FERENCY
THURSDAY-8:00 P.M.
Pioneer High Auditorium
(Transportation at M. Union)

T.V.
Rentals
STUDENT RATES
Hi-Fi Studio
121 W. Washington
668-7942 or 769-0342

CONSERVATION PROGRAM:
Drug Help Inc.: Providing aid
U.S. may pay farms through crisis clinic, counseling

Lt) Uei1"(y marf iana

Bursley Hall
RESIDENTS
cordially invites you to learn about
The Michigan Daily business staff.
Find out that you.. .
1) need no experience, WHATSOEVER
2) can work at little as 2-3 hrs./wk.
3) can learn how a newspaper is produced
Come in and chat with Mark
The Daily Personnel Director
Tues., Oct. 27-8:00 P.M.
East Lounge, Bursley Hall

WASHINGTON W/) -- Gov-
ernment sources say the Nixon
administration is considering
paying farmers to destroy mari-
juana growing w i ld on their
acreage.
The proposed marijuana con-
trol program reportedly could be
financed with Justice Depart-
ment funds channeled through
t h e agriculture department's
Agricultural Conservation Pro-
gram.
Under ACP, farmers can get
federal aid -- usually f o r 50
per cent of expenditures -
for carrying out approved con-
servation projects.
Marijuana control ties i n t o
ACP with government efforts to
fight the wild-growing weed in
several states, mostly in the
Midwest.
It is said to descend f r o m
thi IR
1.50 8:

marijuana crops grown during
World War II when the nation
needed a substitute for manila
hemp:
So far, the White House Of-
fice of Management and Budget
has refused to authorize ACP
projects, although Congress ap-
proved financing at a minimum
of $190 million for next year.
Secretary of Agriculture Clif-
ford M. Hardin has tried -to get
budget planners to emphasize
the administration's commit-
ment to fight soil a n d water
pollution.
Politics comes in with the
threat ACP may be dropped.
"If ACP is cut out, t h e r e
could be serious losses of federal
employment in many areas,"
one government source says. "It
is serious and hurting the Re-
publicans in some congressional
races."
Some officials estimate drop-
ping ACP would mean the loss
of 3;000 county agent jobs. The
source'said "some influential
Republicans" are working to sal-
vage ACP.

By CHUCK WILBUR
Drug Help Inc., a local non-
profit corporation, is currently
providing a variety of services
to help solve problems related to
drug use.
The group serves to educate
the community on drug use, aid
drug users on bad trips, and re-
fer to other agencies those peo-
ple with problems which Drug
Help cannot handle.
A 24-hour, walk-in center at
900 Lincoln serves as a source of
information for people curious
about drugs. The organization
has also conducted drug educa-
tion programs for University
dormitories, local civic groups,
and high schools throughout
southeastern Michigan.
Drug H e 1 p handles crises
through a 24-hour telephone
service, as well as through the
walk-in center. People with
drug problems can either call or
directly seek assistance from the
trained personnel at the center.
The center will send people to
aid someone experiencing a drug
crisis, or may send that person
to a hospital.
Drug Help has also set up drug

crisis treatment centers at pop-
festivals across the country.
University Hospital has co-
operated with the center in
helping with drug problems.
says Steve Schwartz, D r u g
Help's founder. Schwartz says
medical students a n d doctors
are among the volunteers who
staff the center.
Drug Help has been operat-
ing since April. The service was
originated by the psychology de-
partment in conjunction with
the Office of Student Services.
In order to seek financial sup-
port f r o m the community,
Schwartz says, Drug Help was
incorporated in July.
According to Schwartz, the
Ann Arbor Kiwanis Club has
served as a primary source of
DAILY OFFICIAL

financial support for the group.
Drug Help presently has an ap-
proximate $10-15,000 budget for
the year.
In addition a grant of $2,000
to Drug Help has been author-
ized by trustees of the Ann Ar-
bor Area Foundation. The foun-
dation funds have been desig-
nated to assist in rental expens-
es for the walk-in clinic.
Schwartz n o te s the use of
Drug Help services has steadily
increased since it opened and he
expects this trend to continue.
Schwartz adds he wants Drug
Help to be able to increase its
services in the future, especial-
ly in establishing a legal means
of testing illegal drugs and in
serving A n n Arbor's black
community.
phony Orchestra, William van Otter-
lee, conductor, Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m.
Plceeint Service

RITI.IFTIN

Career Vacations Abroad
One-the-job training abroad for students of Engi-
neering, Architecture, and the Sciences.
Bob Sprinkle, Executive Director, IAESTE, Inc.,
will meet with interested students:
MONDAY, OCTOBER 26, 7:30-10:00 P.M.
Engineering Placement Office
128-H, West Engrg. Bldg.

= V J 1 ^"173200 S.A.B.
:.:;;.;.:":::.::::::::!Announcement: Information on the
Chicago M.A.T. program available at
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24 Career Planning, 3200 S.A.B.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
J Day Caen1 212 S.A.B.
Football: U-M vs. Minnesota (Home- Portland, Maine, City Planning In-
coming): Michigan Stadium, 1:30 p.m. tern Prog., graduate/undergraduate stu-
Professional Theatre Program: "Sum- dents. Study required: poI. set., plan-
mertree," Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 8 ning, pub. admin., law, pub. mgmt., de-
p m. tails and applic. at SPS, 212 S.A.B.
Choral Union Series: Melbourne Sym- Government of District of Columbia
nnounces Urban Corp Program, de-
tails at 212 S.A.B.
D(et. of Housing and Urban Devel-
pment. Wash.. D.C. program include.
nt y openingfor program assistant, acet.-
auditor, urban planner, details and ap-
pile, at 212 S.A.B.
Rep. from T.E.J. - Jobs Abroad
*5p.m. Register by phone or in per-
so" at SPS, 212 S.A.B.

ALY BAIN
and
MIKE
WH ELLANS

British Isles traditional &
modern virtuiso fiddle,
guitar & mouth harp.

U of M SKI CLUB
FRANCE TRIP
MEETING NOV. 2nd
7:00 MICH. UNION-RM. 3G
NEXT $150.00 DUE
Some Spaces Still Available.
Contactv Tormaildeposit ($50.00 payable to
Conlin Travel ) To:
Daryl L. Barton 761-0838 after 5:30
1324 Broadway
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48105

by
Levi
* Farah
* Wright
* Tads
Sebring

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
2sv .......t.^i s .
Free University Steering Committee
meeting, Sun., Oct. 25,-7:00 p.m., 1223
Hill, No. 9. Potluck dinner, all in-
vited.
Haircuts that
don't look
like haircuts
TRY US--
,DASCDLA
U-M BARBERS
E. Univ. off South U.

14SI Hill $MET
T7hig1 ;

State street at Liberty

I

O

Subscribe to The Michigan Daily

Use Da sifieds

I

m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan