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December 07, 1974 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-12-07

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Soturday, December 7, 1914

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, December 7, 19 1'~I

CiUtcA w'hkAi . 1e*ice4

Unemployment hits 6.5

per cent

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL (LCMS)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday Services at 9:15 and
at 10:30 a.m.
25th Anniversary of dedication
of Chapel.
The Rev. Roland Boehnke,
guest preacher Sunday.
Sunday Bible Study at 9:15.
Sunday, De.. 8 at 7:00 p.m.-
Candlelight song service featur-
ing Christmas Canta by chapel
choir, "The Song of the Birth
of Our Lord Jesus Christ"; four
chorus solo voices and two vio-
lins, by Marc-Antoine Charpen-
tier (1634-1704). Reception after
the service.
Midweek Worship Wednesday
Evening at 10:00.
WELCOME TO ANN ARBOR
FRIENDS MEETING
(QUAKERS)
1420 Hill St.-668-9341
(if no answer, 769-3354,
971-4875, 665-2683)
Silent Meeting for Worship-
Sunday, 10-11 a.m.
First Day School, nursery/
high, 10-11 a.m.
AdultForum, 11-12.
Potluck every first Sunday,
Business meeting every third
Sunday after worship.
D a i 1 y Morning Meditation
(546 Walnut St.), 8:30-9 a.m.
Wednesday Sack Lunch (1073
East Engineering), 12-1 p gn.
Worship-sharing Groups (in
homes), Tues. / Wed. / 'Ihurs.
eves.
Friday Evening Family Night
(1420 Hill St.), 7:30-11 p.m -
stories, discussions, games,
crafts, singing and dancing for
all ages.
American F r ie n d s Service
Committee (AFSC), 1414 Bill
St., 761-8283.
Bail & Prison Reform; 761-
8283, 761-8331.
Friends International Co-op,1
1416 Hill St., 761-7435.
Friends L a k e Community,
19,720 Waterloo Rd., Chelsea,
475-8775.
Movement for a New So:'iety
(MNS), 665-6083.
World Peace Tax Fund, Box
1447, Ann Arbor.
CAMPUS CHAPELj
Pastor: Don Postema
10:00 a.m.--Morning Service.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH, 1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Ministers: Robert E. Sanders,
John R. Waser, Brewster H.
Gere, Jr.
"Where Christ, Campus and
Community meet"
Worship Services at 9:30 and
11:00 am.
Other programs for young
adults:
Sunday, 12:00-Brunch.
Wednesday, 5:15-Holy Com-
munion.
Wednesday, 6: 00-Supper.
Friday, 12:00-Luncheon and
Bible Study.
y* * *
ST. MARY STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557
Weekend Masses:
Saturday: 5 p.m. and midight.
Sunday: 7:45 a.m., 9 a.m.,
10:30 a.m., noon, and S p.m.
(plus 9:30 a.m. North Campus).
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH (ALC-LCA)
(Formerly Lutheran Student
Chapel)
801 S. Forest Ave. at Hill St.
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
Sunday Service at 10.30 a.in.
* * *
UNIVERSITY REFORMED
CHURCH, 1001 E. Huron
Calvin Malefyt, Alan Rice,
Ministers
9:30 a.m.-Church School.
10:30 a.m.-Morning Worship.
5:30 p.m.-Student Supper.
* * *
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Ronald Cary, Campus Minister
502 E. Huron St.
10:00 a.m.-Worship.
11:00 a.m.-Church School.
7:00 p.m.-Contemporary Wor-
ship.
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.-Amer-
ican Baptist Student Fellowship.
All students welcome.
* * *
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw
Sunday Service and Sunday
School-10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Testimony Meet-
ing-8:00 p.m.
Child Care-Sunday, under 2
years; Wednesday, through 6
years.
Reading Room-306 E. Lib-
erty, 10-9 Mon., 10-S Tues.-Sat.
"The Truth That Heals" -
* * *
ST. ANDREW'S EPSICOPAL
CHURCH, 306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.-Holy Eucharist.
10:00 a.m.-Holy Communion
and Sermon.

UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF
THE NAZARENE
409 S. Division
M. Robert Fraser, Pastor
Church School-9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship--11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship-7:00 p.m.
* * *
UNIVERSITY CHURCH
OF CHRIST
Presently Meeting at
YM-YWCA, 5305. Fifth
David Graf, Minister
3:00 p.m. - Sunday Worship
Service.
Students Welcome.
For information or transpor-
tation: 663-3233 or 662-2494.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
218 N. Division-665-0606
Events This Week:
Sunday, Dec. 8, 12:00 noon-
Holy Eucharist with a meal fol-
lowing.
Tuesday, Dec. 10, 8:00 p.m.--
"Artists in the Church," an eve-
ning with Ralph Carskadden
and Steve Iverson.
Friday, Dec. 13, 8:00 p.m.-
Decking the Hall with greens.
* * *
BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149
Minister: Orval L. E. Willimann
10:00 a.m. - Worship Service
and Church School.
* * *
ANN ARBOR CHURCH
OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium Blvd.
(one block west of
U of M Stadium)
Bible Study - Sunday, 9:30
a.m.-Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.
Worship-Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.
Need Transportation? C a 11
662-9928.
* * *
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
State at Huron and Washington
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Worship
Services, Church School for all
ages. Nursery Care. Sermon:
"The Risks God Takes," by Dr.
Donald B. Strobe.
10:30-11:00 a.m. - Fellowship
Hour in Wesley Lounge.
Worship Service is broadcast
on WNRS (1290) AM and WNRZ
(103) FM from 11:00 to noon
each Sunday.
WESLEY FOUNDATION:
Sunday, Dec. 8:
6:00 p.m. - Supper, Pine
Room.
6:45 p.m. - Tree-trimming
Party and Celebration, Wesley
Lounge.

(Continued from Page 1)
ministration would soon seek'
new anti - recession legislation.
Nessen acknowledged that un-
employment had increased fast-
er than expected since Ford un-
veiled his economic program
Oct. 8, but gave no indication
of what new steps might be
taken.
ALTHOUGH the main thrust
of the administration's economic
policy is still to control infla-
tion, Ford's economic advis-
ers said earlier this week they
were preparing a new list of
options, including tax cuts if
needed next year to pump up
the economy.
Speaking in behalf of Ford,
Nessen urged quick congression-
al passage of administration
proposals to authorize an addi-
tional 83,000 public service jobs'

and to give the unemployed an
added 13 weeks of jobless bene-
fits.
Had Congress acted by now,I
these proposals would have au-
tomatically gone into effect yes-
terday, triggered by the Novem-
ber unemployment rate.
AFL-CIO President George
Meany called the statistics "the
disastrous results" of former
President Richard Nixon's eco-
nomic policies and urged Ford
and Congress to "take emer-
gency steps to put the nation
back to work."
Meany called for, among oth-
er things, lower interestrates,
new housing programs, the re-
lease of billions of dollars for
public works construction pro-
grams and the enactment of
legislation to create needed
jobs.

In other economy - related1
news:I
O Treasury Secretary Wil-a
liam Simon conceded that ad-
ministration proposals to dereg-
ulate the price of natural gas
appear doomed and raised the
prospect of blackouts from gas
shortages;
" Federal banking agencies
increased the amount of interest
which may be paid on relative-

ly small savings deposits if the
money is kept on deposit for a
long term;
* Some of the nation's coal
miners began returning to work
following settlement of their'
strike. Many coal firms said
maintenance work was under
way although not enough men
had shown up yet to begin pro-
duction;
!Stock prices tumbled to a

12-year low with the Dow Jones
average of 30 industrial stocks
closing off 9.46 at 577.60, the
lowest level since Oct. 26, 1962,
and
O The Council on Wage and
Price Stability asked food stores
not to mark up the price of
items once they have been plac-
ed on the shelves.

Ellsberg reports once-secret
documents stolen from home

-

Low-cost care offered

(Continued from Page 1)
the same manner, employing
two General Practitioners. Both
facilities are non-profit organiza-
tions run by the same board of
directors.
The Free People's Clinic, be-
gun in 1971 and growing ever
since, offers free medical care
three nights a week.
Begun with a small group of
volunteers, it now has nine doc-
tors, each working one night a
week in a relaxed, informali
manner.
IN ADDITION, before their
medical examinations, patients
spend half an hour talking to a
staff member, or advo gate,
about symptoms, and medical
history.
"Sometimes I get patients
who are pretty uneasy - they
just don't trust doctors. We try
and make them feel comfort-
able," said advocate Kurt Sobel.
But as Carla Rappaport, the
clinic's coordinator, pointed out,
the clinic can only be "a band
aid, when what is actually need-
ed is major surgery."
THESE TWO low cost medi-
cal organizations cannot ade-
quately serve the local com-
munity's health needs. As in the
rest of the country, medicine
in Ann Arbor is nearing a state
of crisis, and only nation-wide,
long range changes will ulti-
mately alter the situation.
An obvious solution to the
health care dilemma, and one
which is becoming an increas-
ingly controversial issue is some
form of socialized medicine. Or,
as it is termed in medical cir-
cles, National Health Insurance
(NHI).
But unless properly institut ad,
it could possibly create nigher
costs for each individual, with-
out an accompanying improve-
ment in health care.
THE CREATION of a large
federal bureaucracy, and if the
government finds it necessary,
added taxes, could inflate the'
total patient cost.
The September issue of Phy-
sicians Management warns of
"plummetting health care qual-
ity," if NHI becomes a reality,
because few people will be at-

tracted to a medical profession
controlled by the government.
Pierce indicated the present
Medicaid system as an exam-#
ple of cumbersome government-I
controlled medical care.
"T H E R E' S A tremendous1
amount of paper work in-
volved," he explained.
Medicaid pays physicians by'
the number and type of services
done for each patient on Medi-
caid.
Pierce went on to suggest that
a health care plan financed by
a fee per capita system instead
of a fee for services readered
.system would be much less
complicated.
"IF A DOCTOR were to re-
ceive x number of :collars for
x number of people, it would
cut down on the paperworx,"'
he said.
"Each person would be as-
signed to a particular clipic,
where they would receive allf
their medical care. Doctors
would be paid by the number!
of people they take care o, not
what they do to them. If pa-'
tients didn't like Athe treatment
they were getting, they could
go somewhere else," he ex-
plained.
Pierce admitted this plan car-
ried some potential abuses, such#
as over-utilization.
"BUT THIS is not very sub-
stantial. Seeing the doctor is!
not how most people get theirl
willies," he .said.
Presently the government is I
considering several health care
plansand recently President!
Ford asked Congress, "Why
don't we write-and I ask with
the greatest spirit of coopera-
tion-a good health bill on the
statute books before Congress
adjourns?"
But the Congressional Ways
and Means Committee, charged
by Ford to come up with a
viable health plan, disagreed
on a minor point, and work on
the bill will not continue until
the new Congress meets in
January.
Nevertheless, the public will
soon be presented with a medi-
cal care plan, and if not this
year, then certainly before the
""' 1ational election.

SAN FRANCISCO (P)-Daniel
Ellsberg, the central figure in:
the Pentagon papers case, says
once-secret government docu-
ments were stolen from his Mill
Valley home by a burglar
Oct. 1.
Police later recovered the
papers, and a U.S. attorney says
he would like to see them.
ELLSBERG hinted yesterday
that the papers might not have
been taken by an ordinary bur-
glar, but police said they doubt-
ed it.
"It appears to be just a plain,
dumb, routine burglary," said
William Walsh, the Mill Valley
chief of police.
However, Ellsberg told a news
conference: "When a burglar
shows interest in my papers,
especially in regard to my trial,
it r a i s e s questions." Other
things also were taken at his
home 10 miles north of San
Francisco, he said.
Slate
jobles
rate soars
(Continued from Page 1)
ing layoffs announced by the
auto industry.
Thousands were laid off after
Nov. 15, the cutoff date for re-
porting unemployment data.
Asked if he exnected the state1
unemployment figure to hit 10
per cent, Taylor said: "It will
come very close to that."
THE STATE'S jobless figure
hit 10.2 per cent in the summer
when tens of thousands of ctu-
dents flooded the unemployment
total. It leveled off to 7.3 per
cent in' September and held
steady at that level in Octooar.
In the Detroit area, which
bore the brunt of the auto lay-
offs, the jobless total grew by
one per cent-to 9.1 per cent
with the total number of un-
employed persons in the six-
county metro area increasing
by 19,700 to 170,700.
The Ford Motor Co. said yes-
terday it will idle still more
workers temporarily next week
at three assembly and 'hree
manufacturing plants ind raise
the number on indefinite lay-
offs to 17,075.

ELLSBERG said the burglar flown to California to check on
left this note on his desk: the matter.
"Dear Daniel. Not a word
of this to anyone. Much trouble BUT ELLSBERG said the
will be avoided if you negotiate papers were his personal prop-
properly. Don't slip-soon you'll erty and he would go to court
know." to keep them.
Police refused to say how "The federal government Las
they recovered the papers. No absolutely no interest in the
arrests have been made in the personal papers or property of
case. MrsEllsberg " Browning said.
When police disclosed that O>r sole interest is to deter-
several purported governmentr mine if any of the documents
documents were among the are classified or secret. If we
p a p e r s, U.S. Atty. James find any are classified, our in-
Browning said the government
wanted to see them. A Pentagon tention is to keep them and not
attorney, Frank Bartimo, was return them."
Gill drops out of sight

(Continued from Page 1)
gency and that he could be bill-
ed at 2455 Twin Lakes Drive in
Ypsilanti.
GILL'S reservation at the St.
Clair was made before his May
10 arrival by a "Mrs. Jdnn.son,"
who gave a return phone num-
ber identical to that of an apart-
ment Gill lived in while a Ml:cn-
igan student.
Gill later told hotel officals
to bill him at the address 2015
Commerce, Ann Arbor, under
the business name Gill, Smith
and Associates, Preston staed.
That firm has been involved in
record and concert promos ion
in southeast Michigan.
From the St. Clair, Gill ap-
parently moved to the Broad-
walk Apartments, located in up-
town Chicago. But apartment
manager Dan Crowe said that
Gill had left Broadwalk at the
end of October, owing a couple
months' rent.
IT WAS at the Boardwalk
Apartments that The Daily lo-
cated Gill three months ago
when SGC first voted to con-
sider pressing criminal charges
against him. SGC had already

filed a civil suit in Washtenaw
County Circuit Court during
August.
And according to Robert Ho-
ward, a supervisor for the Of-
fice of Planning and Develop-
ment, Illinois Department of
Corrections, Gill left his post as
a survey clerk "months ago."
Lessem would not specify ex-
actly when SGC had attempted
to serve Gill. "They (the pro-
cess servers) waited outside the
door and around the apartment,
but no one showed up," Les-
sem said. 'After all, we're deal-
ing with someone who eluded
the FBI for a year and a half."
GILL resigned the Council
presidency January 10, citing
Dressing academic reasons. He
had been elected SGC's first
black nresident the previous
spring. In 1971, Gill was paroled
after serving eight months of
a two-year sentence for an in-
terstate auto theft conviction.
On March 21, SGC announced
that it intende" to file civil pro-
ceedings to recover $15,833.99
that it claimed Gill had spent
dring his term without proper
Council authorization.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Graduation
. nnfouncemeflts +
orGRADUATING
SENIORS
ARE NOW ON SALE
Information Desk, Main Lobby L.S.A. Bldg.
Tired of the Liberal Orthodoxy on Campus?
THE INTERCOLLEGIATE STUDIES INSTITUTE
provides
A THOUGHTFUL ALTERNATIVE
The Intercollegiate Studies Institute is dedicated to furthering the
traditional values inherent in Western civilization: individual liberty,
limited government, private enterprise, the rule of law, and the spiritual
foundation necessary to these values. ISI seeks to make available to the
interested student the best scholarship of our common heritage through
the programs listed below.
*THE INTERCOLLEGIATE REVIEW-Students and professors are
eligible for a free subscription to the quarterly review of scholar-
ship and opinion.
'THE ACADEMIC REVIEWER-Also available at no cost is the
biannual review of books.
*GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS-Recipients of this highly competi-
tive fellowship are awarded a $2000 grant and payment of tuition
at the school of their choice.!
'LECTURE BUREAU-ISI can arrange at your school and fund
lectures or seminars with the nation's leading thinkers.
*SUMMER SCHOOLS-Scholarships are available for ISI's week-long
summer symposia, feld throughout the country.
*CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES and FACULTY ASSOCIATES-
Students and professors volunteer to promote ISI's programs on
campus.
For more information on these and other services, mail the coupon
below to: Intercollegiate Studies Institute, Inc., 14 S. Bryn Mawr
" n _.__ ax --- _--- -___ ° nn l n

Econ bldg. burns

I

1

4
M^'
4 .
. x

(Continued from Page 1)
The Economics Department,
however, was more concerned
with the temporary displace-
ment of those who worked in
the office.
"Hiring those guys to put in
the heating system was like
hiring Attila the Hun," com-
plained W. H. Anderson, whose
office was slightly damaged in
the blaze.
"I sort of thought this sort
of thing would happer, so I al-
ways brought home the manu-
script of a book I'm working
on," he said.
Breaking his usual pattern,
Anderson brought home a load
of bluebooks yesterday instead
of the manuscript.
Don't Forget:
LOU LANDAU HAT WEINER
HOOTER ALBERT DR. K
MOSES MORROW
SP. FR. BASS
WELCOME
YOu
TONIGHT
AT THEIR
PARTY

He breathed a sigh of relief,
"When I got the message, I
was scared as can be. But,
fortunately, I didn't lose any-
thing. As long as the building
doesn't catch fire again to-
night, I'll be all right.
Profesor Gary Saxonhouse,
whose office suffered the most
damage, was equally uncon-
cerned. His only remark (other
than "what a mess") concerned
long held faculty views that the
ramshackle old building should
have been burnt down long ago.
"This year they finally put
a lot of money into the build-
ing," he said. "Everybody was
sort of getting used to the
building. So it caught fire."
One professor, who was teach-
ing in the building at the time,
looked down the hall and saw
smoke pouring out of the hall-
way near his office.
"My QGod, I thought, this is
it," he said. "All those years of
research and work."
He ran down to the office,
looked around, put on his hat
and coat and walked out.
"Well, I thought about grab-
bing the books," he conceded,
"but I didn't. The whole build-
ing could have gone up at any-
time."

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MELCOR Many scientifc calcu-
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SC 535"chip." Ask for our free
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0 l10digit If anything goes wrong
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* degrees or radians the calculator repaired

DON'T SIGN YOUR LIFE AWAY!
A 4 month Winter Term lease is one of the reasons
Wes Wolverine came to University Towers Apartments.
A 12 month lease hurts.

I

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