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February 02, 1974 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-02

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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NEW CONCEPTS IN THEATRE
'ROUND AS A HOLE'
by SKIP STORM
'A TOUCH OF MIME'
by DONNA KOST
and CONNIE RATHBURN
FRI. & SAT., FEB. 1 & 2

CC w'c/ lv'4ft£.enhice4j

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$1 DONATION

8 p.m.
Barbour Gym

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NOTICE
Non-Native Speakers of English
All Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
Invited to Take Part in an Experimental Test of
English Language Proficiency to be Given in RACK-
HAM LECTURE HALL AT 7:00 P.M. ON THE 6th
OF FEBRUARY. You Will Receive $5.00 for Approx-
imately 1 1a/-2 Hours of Your Time. If Interested
You Must Call and Register at the Following Num-
ber: 764-2416 on or before February 6th.
*No ELI Students Currently Enrolled in the Intensive English
Courses Are Eligible for the Test at This Time.

UNIVERSITY REFORMED
CHURCH, 1001 E. Huron
Calvin Malefyt, Alan Rice, Min-
isters
Services at 10:30 a.m.
5:30 p.m.-Student Supper.
THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH,
1917 Washtenaw
Erwin A. Gaede, Minister
Church School and Services at
10:30 a.m. - Sermon topic: "The
Sustaining Community."
Adult Forum-9:30 a.m. Discus-
sion topic: "What Has Changed
in the Sheriff's Dept?" Speaker:
Fred Postill, Sheriff.

BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH
John A. Woods, Pastor
900 Plum St.
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104
Church Phone-NO 3-3800
Services:
Sunday School-9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship--0:30 a.m.
BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149
Minister: Dr. T. L. Trost, Jr.
Associate Ministers: Dennis R.
Brophy and Howard F. Gebhart.
9 a.m.-Morning Prayer.
10 a.m. -Worship Service and
Church School.
* * *
NORTH SIDE COMMUNITY
CHURCH
929 Barton Dr.
Welcomes University students
wishing to worship in a Christian
family community to join us week-
ly. For additional information,
transportation, call Don Yost, Pas-
tor, 662-6351.

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL (Lutheran Church-
Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday Morning Services at 9:15
and at 10:30.
Sunday Morning Bible Study at
9:15.
Wednesday Evening Worship at
10:00.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, 306 S. Division
8:00 a.m.-Holy Eucharist.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Ministers: Robert E. Sanders, John
R. Waser, Brewster H. Gere, Jr.
Worship at 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Sundays.
Coffee Hour-11:30 a.m. Sundays.
Rehearsal for a Service of Wor-
ship at 5:00, supper at 6:00.
Biible Study Luncheon noon Wed-
nesdays.
Holy Communion 5:15 p.m. Wed-
nesdays.
Banner Workshop 10:00 a.m. Sat-
urday.

10:00 a.m.-Morning Prayer and All college students and young
Sermon. adults are cordially invited to any

WOMEN
Thinking about the next
steps in your life?
Come to
Personal Planning
Worshop Feb. 16-17
Call 761-0991 4-7 p.m.
or 761-2274

A WEEKLY LATE NIGHT '
P PRESENTATION OF
F A FEATURE FILMS

I

CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ave.
(1 Block South of Bus Stop)
I Worship Services at 10 a.m. and
16 p.m. Everyone welcome.

12:00 noon - Canterbury House
Eucharist.
7:00 p.m. -- Holy Eucharist in
Chapel.
* * *
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH and WESLEY FOUNDA-
TION-State at Huron and Wash.
Sunday, Feb. 3:
Sermon by Dr. Donald B. Strobe:
"The Fleas Comes with the Dog."
8:30-9:00 a.m.-Communion Serv-
ice.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m. - Worship
Services.
9:00-12:30 a.m.-Nursery Care.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m. -- Church
School (thru Grade 5).
9:30-10:30 a.m. - Church School
(thru Grade 8).
10:30-11:00 a.m. - Coffee-Conver-

and all activities.
* * *
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH (ALC, LCA)
801 S. Forest at Hill
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
Sunday Morning:
Study Class-9:15 a.m.
Worship Service-10:30 a.m.
Sunday Supper-6:15 p.m.
Program-7:00 p.m.
* * *
ST. AIDAN'S EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
North Side Presbyterian Church
1679 Broadway-across from
Baits Dr., North Campus
8:30 and 10:00 a.m. -HolyI
charist.
10:00 a.m.-Morning Worship.
Child care provided.

Eu-

Saturday, February 2, 1974
Grffitls outlines neW
welfare reform plan
(Continued from Page 1) for all is a wonderful ideal, but we
of work and work-incentive pro- are far from it: If the jobs are
grams was thoroughly discussed partially inadequate we s h a u I d
from both the podium and the supplement the worker's income
audience. when he is employed. We should
"People scoff at work require- not deprecate the job. Our aa-
ments," Griffiths s i g h e d. "They; tional guilt can be put to better
think of them as window dressing." use."
She cited data that found cur- The ideal welfare plan must be
rent work programs to be overly a cash program, Griffiths said,
expensive and highly ineffective. funded and run by-the federal gov
It seems a near impossible task to ernment. She suggested $3,336 as
keep track of job searches, health a minimum figure for an American
and service w o r k requirements, family of four.
checks on job refusals, wages and "We ought to pay sufficient wel-
dismissals. I fare benefits so we could tax some
of it back. The best way of teach-
"YES," GRIFFITHS said in re- ing money management and re-
sponse to an elderly lady, "there sponsibility is to pay taxes," she
are reasonable grounds for object- said.
ing to these programs. Present
ones are hardly a howling success. THE CONGRESSWOMAN point-
But in order to add to benefits, I ed out that no welfare plan can
believe people must be expected be made perfect as the objectives
to work at whatever jobs they can themselves are necessarily in con-
find." flict.
When discussion came to the spe- "If my remarks s e e m hard-
cific question of what sorts of jobs headed," she smiled, "it is because
w e r e appropriate, the speaker's fighting over these questions is
answer was quick and straightfor- forthcoming."
ward. Griffiths talked about the welfare
"There has been a great amount program bill she presented to the
of nonsensical liberal rhetoric on President through the Conference
this subject," she stated. "Sup- Committee. Nixon has labeled the
posedly dead-end or non-meaning- bill "costly" and "un-American."
ful jobs are not considered good "ANYONE WHO looked at the
enough." program would vote for my bill,'
'she said. "It is far superior to aiiy
SHE POINTED to the millions of other bill." As the audience laugh-
working men and women already ed approvingly at such confidence,
in these jobs and then said de- she shrugged, saying, "Well, one
cisively, "Meaningful work lives has to be honest, you know."
Smokers' clinic helps
students 'kick the habit'

TEE 3SE11

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FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
NIGHTS
ALL SEATS $1.50

JOHN VOIGHT
in
"THE REVOLUTIONARY"
11:15 p.m.

TH-

Presents
CRICKET SMITH
LIVE MUSIC
and
DANCING
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
Feb. 2 & 3
-IE SCENE 341 S. Main St.

sation-Fellowship. * * *
Broadcast on WNRS (1290) AM CANTERBURY HOUSE
and WNRZ (103) FM from 11:00- 218 N. Division
noon. 665-0606
The Church of the Wesley Foun- Holy Eucharist at Noon in St.
dation. Andrew's Church.

PARK TERRACE
Fall Rentals
848 TAPPAN at OAKLAND
Deluxe 1-2-3 Bedroom Apts,
. Fully furnished & carpeted
" Garbage disposals
e Locked storage'
Live-in resident manager
4 Private underground parking-free
@ 24 hr. emergency service
0 Burglar alarm system for each apt.
0 Cable TV-free
See Brent or Sharon Clark,
Apt. 10-769-5014

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eetleboards of AmeriCa
has designs on your coyr
if you own aVW bug (any year) you can get an outrageous
paint job FREE and Beetleboards of America will pay
you to drive as you ordinarily do. There's nearly nothing
else for you to do, except write immediately for more
information. Or Col
Beetleboards of America, Inc. (213)
7785 Sunset Blvd. 876-7517
Los Angeles, California 90046 Collect

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SUNDAY -FEBRUARY 3v
JERRY JEFF WALKER
2 SHOWS: 9:00 & 11:30 PM
TICKETS: $3.50 (ADVANCE) - $4.00 (AT THE DOOR)
Tickets on sale at Recordland (next to the movies
at Briarwood), Discount Records (South University,
Ann Arbor), World Headquarters (Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor), and Nu Sounds Records (4th Street,
Ann Arbor)

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} (Continued from Page 1)
to smoke. The cue's strength (or
degree of stimulus 'control') is
weakened through repeated resist-
ance to smoking.
"The important thing is to hang
on," Commorato said, "and com-
bat one or two 'target areas' per
week. Hopefully the smoker will
learn to respond to the telephope's
ring without the smoking urge."
As part of the program, the
smokers give themselves daily re-
wards if they successfully fight
the "urge." These rewards can be
any favorite activity that'seusual-
ly done- infrequently. Dinner out
or a movie are obvious rewards,
but cheaper thrills are equally re-
inforcing.
"A BACK RUB or bubble bath
can work just as well," Commor-
ato notes, "Or engaging in other
desirable activities onga contin-
gency basis."
This could include calling a good
friend, or watching TV. When
smokers associate non-smoking be-
havior with positive rewards, they
are well on the road to recovery.
But back-slapping, however nice,
cannot go on forever. What hap-
pens to the smoker when the pro-
gram ends?
"I HOPE THE client's natural
environments will have enough re-
wards to sustain them," Commora-

Schools teach your kids
how to read and write.
We teach them
how to save lives.
us
The American Red Cos
Wy dotit know where
well be needed next
You dont either

the Clinic's clients, along with
Commorato, stress the importance
of social support for quitting smok-
ing. The program even suggests
bringing a friend to meetings, or
having them "watch" at home.
Commorato will keep track of
clients for a three-month "follow-
up" period. She will call clients
once a week for the first month,
and every other week for the re-
maining two. During the calls, cli-
ents will give progress reports of
their smoking behavior.
"A LOT OF RESEARCH sug-
gests that peoplein programs who
revert to smoking will do it within
three months," Commorato said.
The Clinic's follow-up program,
then, is especially important for its
graduates.
Commorato, a social worker in
Flint, has run the program twice
before with considerable success.
In each case, two out of three
smokers quit smoking completely.
"A number of students had re-
quested a program," said Cheryl
Lang, Program Director for
Health Service and co-ordinator for
the Clinic. "Many suggestions,
through our 'Input Service', can be
effective."
THE CLINIC'S first four mem-
bers seem optimistic about the
program.
"I know I can quit," one stud-
ent said confidently, "It isn't hard,
but I get so irritable."
Another smoker was worried
a bout eating. "The last time I
quit I gained ten pounds, and I'm
just getting them off now," she
said.
THESE AND OTHER problems
will be worked out between Com-
morato and her clients, from 7:30-
9:00 Mondays and Wednesdays at
the Health Service.
The program is open to the pub-
lic, and will run again pending in-
terest and available funds from
the Health Service.
As one smoker put it; "Cigar-
ettes,are expensive, they taste aw-
ful, and I hate being dependent on
them.".
PERHAPS OTHER smokers can
quit with the "Smoker's Clinic",
an alternative to nagging, disap-
pearing ashtrays, and deteriorat-
ing health.

JERRY JEFF WALKER
on MCA Records-wherever
records & tapes are sold
. t
2333 E.Stadium Blvd.
beloww_ Tricky Dick's for information call 663-1212
An-rbr icia

to said.
The smokers' friends play
large role in this process. Two

a
of

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""r"t.

r°'i

,

Haindyl M. Love 47 tory,

and
Let B'e...
Now heard in the elegant
style of Vivaldi& Handel.

edv*MtlWn eastributodt for tM pwa
AMERICAN RED CROSS CAMPAIGN
JUST PUBLISHED
IN
PAPERBACK
A
Book
With
E
origna har bck edtion#
A E
E.
. , . r ............-.«. . .
Controversial best seller inj full size'
original hardback edition.

if
you
see
news
happen
call
76-DAILY

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50 OFF
on Mr. Tony's delicious
12"or 14" PIZZA!
Offer expires February 6, 1974
~e. I.ElANN&

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4 - w
Angel~

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