THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FEATU RES i
Free People's Clinic: Medical
practice as an agent of change
(Continued from Page 3) where I come from, there is no
vently caught up in its spirit mystique to the doctor - every-
as many of the old-timers. one is equal and we see both
Originally from a small town rich and poor alike. Here in the
in the upper reaches of Canada, U.S. most physicians will only
Jennifer is pending several see the patients who can afford
months in Ann Arbor while wait- to come to them."
ing for her boyfriend to gradu- At the Free Peoples Clinic, al-
ate from the School of Publiclthough no one is turned away
Health. "I think the patients I because of their financial status,
are more comfortable here, too. most of the patients have an in-
Places like this are especially come of less than $3,000 per
ideal for young people," she year and are in the 20-30 age
comments while filling in a bracket.
medical form at the end of the
evening. "I really find it a fas- Depending partly on dona-
cinating experiment. On the sur- tions for its income, the clinic
face it may appear to be loosely operates on a $22,000 a year
organized, but I really think we budget which barely covers
give better care here.' equipment and supply expenses.
VINISHING UP her work, she The remainder of its funds come
pauses to reflect on the dif. from the county and federal
ferences between her experien- government foryVD treatment
ces in Canada, where medicine and for pelvic exams which lead
is socialized, and the American to some form of birth control.
medical establishment. "I think Currently attempting to survive
I may have had an easier time on a $6,000 operating deficit,
adjusting to the clinic than some clinic members bemoan the
of the other doctors, because, city's Republican - controlled
council which allocated them no
money in the past year.
"T GUESS the city is pretty
short sighted," remarks Joe
with a note of resignation. I
don't see why they won't give
us any money . . ."
But the staff of the health
clinic continues to work with
the conviction they will survive
-until some fundamental
change ,in the dispensation of
health care is made. And that
change will have been helped
along, at least in some small
way, by their efforts. Carla,
for example, looks toward the
future. "I think the medical es-
tablishment sees us as working
ourselves to the bone for a vi-
sionary goal that isn't there. But
I thinkthe clinic is a construc-
tive use of energy and maybe
after the next depression (which
she is convinced will come) we
will have socialized medicine.
I kind of feel it in my bones."
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Lab technicians Ann O Connor (front) and
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(Continued from Page 3)
And perhaps no one at the
University is more familiar
with the perils of parapsychol-
ogy study than Winette.
"It's a fascinating thing, but
to many people it has a negative
connotation," she said. "Even
the word itself - parapsychol-
ogy - insinuates that it's kindI
of behind psychology, not quite
its own world yet."
QHE RECALLS, as a freshwo-
man, being. warned that
parapsychology wasa "fraud"
by her professor, and later be-
ing warned, not to consider tak-
ing up parapsychology as a pro-
Graduate student John Evans
is hopeful that the results of
parapsychological research will
ultimately be accepted in aca-
demic circles. "I think the Uni-'
versity is committed to data
rather than to a certain per-
spective," he said. "It's not go-
ing to be the kind of place that
encourages this kind of re-
search, but it isn't going to be
the place that will stand in your
way if you're really determined
to do it."
1VTO ONE, however, has yet
volunteered ti pick up the
ball Winette is about to drop.
Winette will probably leave the
University soon for graduate
AND ALTHOUGH Evans hasI
proposed a related course in
the Residential College, no ac-
tion has been taken to include
it in the time schedule yet.
"Michigan claims to be a so-
phisticated, multi-faceted uni-
versity, and I think it's sad -
almost embarrassing," Win-!
ette said. "I frankly don't think1
they care if anyone teaches the
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