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.

September 14, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-14

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


Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, September 14, 1974

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pardon rally draws 400

Jacobs, Schaper
deny 'l11iSU1~e' iliiit

cy
of
an

(Continued from Page 1) because some of the money
by the further covering-up would go into Nixon's transition
Watergate." He called for fund.
end to that cover-up and for

son Rockefeller as "the butcher
of Attica."

a "full and unconditional am-,
nesty for all draft resisters."
Anna Gladstone, a local dem-
onstrator, was more adamant in
her criticism of the new presi-
dent, however. She labeled Ford
"dumb and anti-progressive."
Next, a string of local politi-
cal activists urged that the pub-
lic not accept the pardon. One
of them, Washtenaw County
Commissioner Liz Taylor, (D-
Ann Arbor), went so far as to
suggest that the public stop pay-
ing all federal telephone tax

ANOTHER protester asserted
that "nothing they could do to
Nixon would be bad enough for
us." He added, "Nixon is the
number one criminal and we
want to see him go."
Phil Carrol, Human Rights
Party candidate for Con-
gress, said, "Ford is a pure
racist and an enemy of the peo-
ple." He cited Ford for his
"abuse of power" and de-
nounced his "part in the Water-
gate coverup." Carroll labeled
Vice President - designate Nel-

Becoming a physician is a tremendous
satisfaction.
Let us give the job satisfaction
that should go with it.

Whether you're still in medical school with the
rigors of three to five years of graduate medical edu-
cation still to be faced, or are already a practicing
physician, it's our opinion that the Air Force can
offer both professional and personal satisfaction
hard to duplicate in civilian life.
An overstatement? Not if you consider the
specifics.
Take the problem of graduate medical educa-
tion. It's a period of your life the Air Force can make
considerably easier with comfortable salary and liv-
ing conditions.
Creature comforts aside, the Air Force offers
professional advantages. Besides receiving training
in your own specialty, you'd be in contact with
physicians in all of the medical specialties. You'll
'function in an environment which is intellectually
stimulating and professionally challenging.
Not all physicians pursue post residency fellow-
ships. But if you are interested, the Air Force con-
ducts them both in-house and at civilian institutions.
The physician already in practice can look for-
ward to other things. If you want training in the
practice of the medicine of the future, you'll find it
in the Air Force. For example, there's emphasis on
group medicine and preventive medicine, and the
growing specialty of "family physician." Whatever
your interest, there are few specialties which are not
being practiced in today's Air Force.
The physician starting his practice in civilian
life has to take into account the cost of setting up an
office. The physician commencing his practice in

the Air Force does not. He finds his office established
for him. Supplies and, equipment readily available.
He has many options available to him when treating
patients. For example, he can consult with Air Force
specialists. He also has referral to other Air Force
facilities via aeromedical evacuation. Last, but not
least, are the satisfactions that come with having
the opportunity for regular follow-ups, and a missed
appointment rate that is practically nil.
Whether you are already a physician, or soon to
become one, you might find it extremely interesting
to find out what the Air Force has to offer. We think
it could be a real eye-opener. If you'll mail in the cou-
pon, we'd be happy to send you detailed information.
rfirForce Opportunities C CM.94
Peoria, IL 61614
Please send me information on the Air Force Physician Pro-
gram. I understand there is no obligation.
" Name P Sex (M F:
Address
City I
State Zip Phone_
SSoc Sec.# Date of Birth
Health Care at its best.
Air Force. j

I

by MR. RON STEVENSON
He lt -PcMonday, Sept. 16
come in for the REAL story about
Ulrich's Bookstore
Phone 662-3201

FORD'S "high - handed disre-
gard," was the subject of Alan
Philbrick's speech. The Amer- (Continued from Page 1) the committee, but that Schaper
ican Civil Liberties Union rep- some student government funds was informed that funds must
resentative asserted, "We won't were being transferred outside be transferred from the spon-
stop wallowing in Watergate un- of University accounts. sorship account to the commit-
til the cover-up is over." j The purpose of the transfers, tee internal account.
according to SGC sources, was "DEFENDANT SCHAPER,"
Marty Petit of the Socialist to hide Council expenditures the suit alleges, "changed the
Workers Party stated, "If Ford from University administrtaors. disbursement authorization so
can pardon Nixon, then the jails Jacobs admitted last night to that the funds would be made
should be opened. onening some new accounts, payable to himself instead of
Most of the rally's partici- but said that the maneuver was the Minority Affairs Committee,
pants drifted away when the TV not illegal. and would be paid by check."
news cameras left at 1 p.m. THE ACTION filed against The Temptations concert nev-
The organizers of the rally, Schaper and Jacobs alleges that er took place, and according to
however, said they felt is was tthe two made unauthorized one source, "we don't know
an overall success. withdrawals from at least six where the check went after it
outside accounts in local banks. left the account."
In one instance Schauer is ---
charged w i t h making some
$13,000 in withdrawals from an
account at the National Bank O i taxes
and Trtst Company of Ann Ar-
STRA TIO N bor-without accounting to -SGC
for his actions.
The suit also charges the for-
~ fomdraal frm ntena Uiver to go up
mer officers with making with-
1from drawals from internal Uner-Cnine rm ae1
sitv accounts which were ear-: (Continued from Page 1)
mrked for snecific SGC fimds- of correcting any future deterio-
T h o s e University accounts ration in the 'purchasing power
mentioned in the shit were titled of the members countries' oil
tions" "reimburseent" "Of- . Saudi Arabia did not associate
fiee" and "sponsorship." In ad- itself with the increase in the
11 aO..fl . erdition, two accounts for Uni- tax rates because it is in the
4nm versity computer time were midst of talks with the giant
listed. American-owned Aramco group
MANY OF THE allegedly un- on partial-and perhaps full-
t calculators uithorized withdrawals from nationalization.
these internal accounts appear THE SAUDIS did not agree to
on the surface to have been the previous rise in royalties
made for legitimate reasons. decided in Quito, Ecuador, last
549 E. University For example, a Schaper with- June, and their abstention here
drawal of $575.51 is listed in the was not surprising.
elections account for, the pay- Amouzegar t o I d reporters
ment of poll workers. OPEC had decided on the 33-
However, there appears to be! cent hike to counter a 14 per
some question about other inter- cent inflation rate in the cost
nal fund withdrawals. of imports from industrialized
THE LARGEST single check countries.
written from the "sponsorship", The boost is equivalent to a
account is one for $2,875 made 3.5 per cent increase in the cur-
out to Schaper on September 5, rent OPEC revenues from taxes
1972. and from sale of oil they re-
SGC sources say that this ceive directly from foreign oil

I

r
1
a
,
a
t
a
s
t
n
S
i
r
t
3
s
,_
it

1v

money was to go toward paying concerns.
for a Temptations concert, spon- ACCORDING to the OPEC
sored by the Minority Affairs announcement, the posted price
Committee - which was then, -an artificial figure from which
chaired by Lee Gill. the governments tabulate their
The suit charges that a check taxes - will remain $11.65 per
was originally written out to barrel.
NOW IN STOCK
TEXAS INSTRUMENT
CALCULATORS

TI-SR-104
TI-SR-11

-TI-SR-2500
TI-SR-2550

BUY AT
FOLLETT'S
STATE STRRET END OF THE DIAG

w rnw

ro
wwr

I rP

TO

tti1i;

- HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES-
ROSH HASHANAH
Sept. 16 Sept. 17 Sept. 18
Reform 7:15 p.m. 10:00 a.m.
(1429 HILL)
Orthodox 7:15 p.m. 8:30 a.m. 8:30 a.m.
(1429 HILL)
Conservative 7:15 p.m. 9:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m.
(Lydia
Mendelssohn)
HILLEL-1429 Hill St.
663-4129
DINNER at 9 P.M., MONDAY, SEPT. 16
Rese.rvations by 1 p.m. Friday - 663-4129

and let the "Daily" be your guide to:
0 University and Local News
* Important National and International News from the Wire Services

" University and Professional Sports
9 The Work of Local Cartoonists (Sorry-not

Doonesbury)

nrr..

..n

e An Interesting and Informative Classified Section
* Any and All Future Tuition Hikes

In order to help us minimize the fall rush we urge you to subscribe now. Despite soaring costs
we are holding the price of $10.00 for Fall/Winter and $5.50 for Fall term only.
And unlike past years, the "Daily" is now accepting permanent subscriptions (i.e. subscriptions that are auto-
matically renewed each term). These subscriptions will be billed twice annually--Fall/Winter and Spring/Sum-
mer-at the same rates as given above. We only ask that you mention that you have a permanent subscription
in all future correspondence (change of address) with the "Daily."
To obtain a subscription, simply fill out the form below and mail it to,
"The Michigan Daily," 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor 48104

Are you aware of any permanent, temporary or
seasonal part time or temporary full time jobs for
qualified Rackham Graduate Students? The new Rack-
ham Student Government Employment Advocate Office,
Room 2006 Rackham Building, has begun pooling an
optimum of information about job opportunities in the
Ann Arbor and surrounding areas. This is a free infor-
mation service to interested employers and Rackham
Graduate Students. Job information from employers,
faculty, and students will be appreciated. Help us help
you match talent with opportunity. Ask for Connie Bell,
Director, or Carlene Gonik, Asst. Director. Please call
Tuesday or Friday, 9-5, Wednesday or Thursday, 9-1,
at (763-0109). THE UNIVERSITY IS A NON=DISCRIMA-
TORY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER.

I

LEAVE BLANK
ONE SEME

Yes, I would like to subscribe to THE MICH-
IGAN DAILY. I agree to be billed later (pre-
payment necessary for subs. outside of Ann
Arbor, Mich.)

LEAVE BLANK

® wa e

STER

TWO SEMESTERS

PERMANENT
(otomatically renewed
each term)

SCHEDULE OF PRICES:
$10.00 SEPT. thru APRIL (2 Semesters) (by carrier)
$11.00 by mail (Mich. and Ohio)
$12.00 by Mail (All other U.S.A .points)
$5.50 per Semester (by carrier)
$6.00 by Mail (Mich. and Ohio)
$6.50 by Mail (All other U.S.A. points)

Project Community
Child Care Program
Needs Volunteers
fnr chrildIcare nornnrm

For Circulation Dept. Use Only
Q Stencil Typed
Number of papers 1

iiif

i

I I

i

I

r

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan