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September 06, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-06

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Friday, September 6, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

. fiXYa/ Y.~ yS ti£ y} 5£\\ . ,>~ . F 28 Mioslems slain in massai

re

ZAMBOANGA CITY, Philip- commander in this port city on
pines (4) - Armed men, de- the island of Mindanao, 525
scribed by villagers as Christ- miles south of Manila, said the
ians, raided an upland settle- killings appeared to be in re-
ment yesterday and massacred taliation for an ambush two
28 Moslems, police reported. weeks ago in which 26 Christ-
Police counted 15 children, 10 ans were killed.
men and three women killed by' In Manila, the government an-
five raiders armed with bolo nounced recapture of the town
knives and automatic rifles. One of Halabagan which was seized
man died of bullet wounds, they 11 days ago by suspected Mos-
said, and the rest were hacked lem rebels seeking independ-
to death. ence for Moslems in the south-
Lt. Pedro Francisco, p o 1 i c e ern islands of the Philippines.
SMedical costs soar

THE DEFENSE Department'
said government troops of the
central Mindanao command
"successfully dislodged heavily
armed outlaws" on Tuesday and
regained control of the predom-
inantly Moslem community of
some 25,000 persons. It report-
ed one soldier was killed and
another injured during the oper-
ation.
Military commanders had re-
ported earlier that some 700
rebels, identified as members
of the secessionist Moro Liber-
ation Front, seized the munici-
pal hall and took over the town
on Aug. 24.
The latest massacre of Mos-
lems occurred at Mala village,
23 miles northeast of here.
Francisco, his khaki uniform
bloodied, said on return from
the village, "My God, this is
the most inhuman thing I've
witnessed in all my life."
CALLING the killings a like-

ly reprisal for the ambush,
Francisco said, "I am afraid
there will be more senseless
killings."
Francisco quoted Mala village
survivors as saying the raiders
were three men armed with
two-bladed bola knives and two
others carrying automatic rifles.
Villagers said the men spoke
Tagalog and Visayan dialects
commonly used by Christian
settlers from the central and
northern Philippines. T h e y
claimed the two men carrying
firearms were in army uni-
forms, the lieutenant said.
The villagers called the men
"ilagas", a local word for rats
applied to Christian vigilantes
who have long fought Moslems
here in clashes dating -to the
1950s.
A few years ago, an enter-
prising mortician opened t h e
first U.S. drive-in funeral par-
lor in Atlanta.

WASHINGTON () - Hospitalj
and doctor costs have increased
5 per cent faster than the econ-
omy as a whole since May and
if unchecked could cost Ameri-
cans an additional $13 billion
over the next two years, Caspar
Weinberger, secretary of health,
education and welfare, said yes-
terday.
"This we must and will mod-

of 17.7 per cent, he said."
"WITH SUCH skyrocketing
inflation, the costs for health
care in this fiscal year will in-
crease an additional $4 billion,
and, next year, an extra $9 bil-
lion," the secretary said.
More than 70 per cent of
those higher costs will come out
of consumers' pockets, he add-
ed.

erate," he said. In a statement released later
Engaging in a little economic in the day, Weinberger esti-
jawboning of his own, Wein- mated that inflationary health
berger told the American As- costs may add another billion
sociation of Medical Clinics dollars to the federal budget
that health care price increas- even if the rate of increase be-
es "are a prominent fuel in the; gins to taper off.
acceleration of the nation's in- If not controlled, he said, the
flation."W'
i irac uill hin da binr~ri

Since federal wage-price con-
trols expired April 30, physician,
fees have risen at an annual,
rate of 19.1 per cent and hos-I
pital charges at an annual rate

increases wii nner omedical
research into cancer and heart
disease and seriously jeopardize
development of a comprehen-
sive national health insurance
system.

Daily Official Bulletin
Kdi . s.r. }. i :v ":}3: j'..:.

AP Photo
Down with English!
Two Cabin Creek, W. Va., miners picket outside a mine in protest against the use of English

Bummed Out on Car Repairs?

Friday, Setember 6 textbooks in county schools.
Day Calendar
ICLE: Employment Discrimina-
tion, procedure, preparation & liti-
gation, Campus Inn, 9 am. THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WUOM: Robert Penn Warren, poet
& novelist, on "Democracy and Volume LXXXV, No. 2
Poetry," sponsored by National En Friday, September 6, 1974
dowment for the Humanities, 10:05 is edited and managed by students
am. at the University of Michigan. News
Music Sch: Karen Ruczynski, so- phone 764-0562. Second class postage
prano, Recital Hall, 8 pm. paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
-- Published d a 11 y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
A theres $11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
0 " 0 foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
")0 ° (campus area); $6.00 local mail
. (Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).

FOR A TASTE OF THE WORLD TO COME
SHABBAT
The Sabbath Queen will make her
first appearance of the semester
this FRI. EVENING SEPT. 6, 6:30
P.M. in various Sabbath circles of
worship and song-flavors choco-
late and strawberry - traditional
and creative.
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
followed by
Community Sh~abbat Dinner
at 7:30
Please make reservations
by noon Friday, Sept. 6
Followed by an
ONEG SHABBAT
Refreshments-Song & Dance
at 8:45 P.M.
Come to one-Come to two
or Come to all

NEW YORK (AP) - Fog can,
raise havoc with the average
motorist's vision in more 'vays
than one.
Pedestrians, trees and on -
coming vcehicles viewed through
fog may look twice as far away
as they realy are, reports C1T
Service Leasing Corp., which
provides safe-driving inf Erma-
tion for users of its cars a n d
truck fleets.
What's more, a motorist driv-
ing through fog may feel that.
he is going at only half his acc-
tual speed.

11

TONIGHT
3 W. C. FIELDS
FLICKS!
Punch and Cookies
Live People
OPEN HOUSE
U. Reformed Church
8-1 1
1001 E. HURON
(at Fletcher)

We offer
quality
personalized
service

Major & Minor Reairs

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The loon, Minnesota's state
bird, has a wing span of up to
five feet.

CIRCLE BOOKS
"The Sun Is Shining
Sa complete astrological &metaphysical
Bookshop publishers of the Circle Book
of Charts and the Circle Astrological,
Calendar
SINDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPES FOR 300 Q
We hope that our Chart Casting Service
will stimulate the individual to inquire
into astrology & help draw out thelight
^in each of us. U
215 S. State St. 769-1583
HOURS: Mon.-Sat. 10-6
WE HAVE MANY BOOKS FROM
ALL SECTIONS ON SALE
(, so<-y o< o ,>o <=y o < >o<-o<-=>oe

SPECIAL for STUDENTS
The University of Michgian
Employees' Credit Union
oi"ers these excellent
investment opportunities
PROMISSORY CERTIFICATES
30 day promissory certificates-7%
60 day promissory certificates-7%
SPECIAL $5OO minimum for students
Interest earned from the day of deposit to the date of
maturity. A penalty is called for early redemption.
PROMISSORY CERTIFICATES DO NOT
REQUIRE MEMBERSHIP IN THE CREDIT
UNION.
ANTI-INFLATION DEPOSIT
ACCOU NTS
3 month maturity paying 7%
6 month maturity paying 6.5%
9 month maturity paying 61/4%
Interest is calculated on a monthly basis and paid at
the end of the maturity period.
Deposits made by the 10th of the month earn interest
for the full month.
Insured by N.C.U.A., the National Credit Union Ad-
ministration, an aency of the U.S. Government.
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL 761-0500

1150 Rosewood

663-2441

r

HILLEL HOUSE-1429 Hill

I

I

MEDIEVAL and RENAISSANCE
COLLEGIUM
Creative education begins with seeing the old in new ways. The Medieval-Renaissance Col-
legium, an interdisciplinary program committed to this end, is offering a selection of stimulat-
ing and innovative courses for fall term which are still open for enrollment. These courses are:
MARC 311. (Hist. 310, RC Hums. 336) THE ROLE King Aruthur and his knights. Beginning with
OF MATERIAL RESOURCES IN MEDIEVAL AND the early chronicles and a discussion of the possible
RENAISSANCE CULTURE. historicity of Arthur, the course will examine the
Jeanne Gordus, History, with others. MWF 4:00. Celtic sources and literary development of Arthur-
4 credits. ian Romance, especially in France and England.
Man's increasing c o n t r o I over his environment, Pride of place in the course is assigned to Le Morte
examined from many different perspectives. The Dartbur of Sir Thomas Malory.
geography and climate of western Europe; basic
methods of cultivation and systems of land tenure; MARC 357. (Eng. 313) THE COURT OF RICH-
livestock and the wool trade; spices; metalwork- ARD II. Jeanne Martin, English, with others.
ing, stone work, shipbuilding, and artistic tech- .TTh 1:00-3:00. 4 credits.
niques; the development of printing and gunpow- The world of Chaucer, of Froissart, of Gower, of
der; alchemy and other systems for manipulating John of Gaunt, of the Peasants' Revolt, of Dick
natural substances. Whittington. Richard II as a royal patron of art,
MARC 315. (Hist.316, RC Hums. 337) LAWmusic, and poetry, and the effect of political de-
MORALS, AND SOCIETY. Charles Donahue and ties of iurEngland upon the cultural activi-
Thomas Green, Law School, and Thomas Tentler,
4red with others. TTh 11:00 and Th 4:00. MARC 372. (Hist. 396) INTELLECTUAL CUR-
AnRENTS OF THE RENAISSANCE. Pauline Watts,
An exploration of the interplay between legal History, with others. T 3:00-5:00, Th 3:00.
theory and moral systems, within the bounds im-
posed by existing social and legal institutions in the An exploration of some major areas of Renaissance
Middle Ages and Renaissance. Four specific themes thought: the nature of God, his relation to Nature;
will be examined as touchstones for understanding his relation to Man; man's place in the order of
both the multiplicity of legal systems, secular and the universe; the influence of ancient thought on
ecclesiastical, and also the interrelationships sug- the development of Renaissance problems. The re-
gested by the course title. They are: royal succes- lation-of intellectual inquiry to other aspects of
sion (the deposition of Richard II, 1399), mar- Renaissance civilization.
riage (High Middle Ages), homicide (High Middle
Ages), and witchcraft (Late Middle Ages and MARC 490. DIRECTED READINGS. Charles Trin-
Renaissance). Previous work in the history or kaus and staff. Time and place arranged; permission
thought of the period may be helpful but is not of instructor required. 1 to 4 credits.
recquiredi. Intended' for the advanced student who wishes to
continue work beyond the limits of a formal
MARC 325. (Eng. 355) THE ARTHURIAN TRA- course. Written permission of the instructor must
DITION. John Reidy, English, with others. be submitted to the MARC office before enroll-
MW 1:00-3:00. 4 credits. ment will be valid. Inquire at the MARC office,
A survey of the main elements of the tradition of room N-12, Law Quad (763-2066) for details.
WINTER TERM COURSES 1975
MARC 201. 4 hours. THE HTGH MIDDLE AGFS: MARC 345 (crosslisted History of Art 545). 3 hours.
BACKGROUND & BASIC CULTURAL THEMES. BASILICA TO CATHEDRAL, MEDIEVAL BUILD-
Duncan Robinson. ING. Clifton Olds.
MARC 326. 4 hours. MUSIC OF RENAISSANCE: MARC 369 (crosslisted English 468). 3 hours. SHAKE-
ITALY & SPAIN. David Crawford. SPEARE IN THE RENAISSANCE. Russell Fraser.

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