Page 2-Saturday, January 28, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Curch Wrs hip Services
UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF CHRIST UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH FIRST UNITED METHODIST
Presently Meeting at the Ann Arbor Y, 1001 E. Huron State at Huron and Washington
530 S. Fifth Calvin Malefyt, Minister Dr. Donald B. Strobe
David Graf, Minister 10:00 a.m.-Morning Service The Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Students Welcome. 6:30 p.m.-Informal Worship The Rev. E. Jack Lemon
For information or transportation: * * * Worship Services at 9:00 and 11:00.
663-3233 or 426-3808. LORD OF LIGHT Church School at 9:00 and 11:00.
10:00 a.m.-Sunday Worship. LUTHERAN CHURCH Adult Enrichment at 10:00.
* * * (the campus ministry of the ALC-LCA) WESLEY FOUNDATION
UNIVERSITY CHURCH Gordon Ward, Pastor UNITED METHODIST
OF THE NAZARENE 801S. Forest at Hill St. CAMPUS MINISTRY
409 S. Division dW.Thomas Shomaker,
Steve Bringardner, Pastor Suday Worsi atb11:00adm. Chaplain/Director
Church School-9:45 a.m. Thursday evening Bible Study on Extensive programming for under-
MorningWorship-11:00a.mNorth Campus-8 p.m. grads and grad students.
Evening Worship-6:mp p.m. ANN ARBOR CHURCH OF CHRIST * *T *A
*3 W*SadumB dUNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
* * *530 W. Stadium Blvd. CHAPEL (LCMS)
ST. MARY STUDENT CHAPEL (one block west of U of M Stadium) 1511 Washtenaw Ave.-663-5560
(Catholic) Bible Study-Sunday, 9:30 a.m.; she a
331 Thompson-663-0557 W esdy Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
WeekendMasses: Wnesday,7:30p.m. Sunday Services at 9:15 and 10:30
Weekeda- ses:Worship--Sunday, 10:30 a m. and m.
-Satrday10 pm. 600 i. am.
Sunday-7:45 aa.m 103 6:00p.m. Sunday Bible Study at 9:15 a.m.
Snd a d45 a.m, 9a ,Need transportation? Call 662-9928. Midweek Worship Wednesday, 10:00
a.m., noon, and 5 p.m.
North Campus-9:30 a.m. * * * p.m.
CUNITY OF ANN ARBOR * * *
* * * Sunday Services & Sunday School- CAMPUS CHAPEL-A Campus
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 10:30 a.m. Ministry of the Christian
1432 Washtenaw Ave. at Howard Jonhson's Reformed Church
662-4466 2380 Carpenter Rd. 1236 Washtenaw Ct.-668-7421
Sunday: Dial-a-Thought: 971-5230 Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
8:30 and 11:00a.m.-Worship. Where people of all ages learn to ex- Sunday Services at 10 a.m., 6 p.m.
12:00-Coffee Hour. press their inner potentials. For more Coffee hour-11:15 a.m.
information call 971-5262. * * *
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Senior Minister
608 E. William, corner of State
--TO TONGHT-Worship Service-10:30 a.m.
TONIGHT- Sunday Morning Worship-b0a.m.
The Ann Arborfn Ce-operative presents at ML * *.*
Saturday, January 28 AMERICAN BAPTIST
3 WOMENCAMPUS CENTER AND
3 WOMEN FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
(Robert Altman, 1977) 7 & 9:15-MLB 3 502 E. Huron-663-9376
Robert Altman's dream film about three women whose identities merge, one into another, and O. Carroll Arnold, Minister
flow together. SHELLEY DUVALL plays a beautiful know-it-all girl who is an attendant in a health Ronald E. Cary, Minister -
spa ... SISSY SPACEK plys the novice she breaks in, and JANICE RULE plays a silent artist who--
points lunging profile figures on the sides of swimming pools. The film is full of Altman's overheards Worship-10 a.m.; Bible Study-11
and murmurs, with a hallucinating quality typified by his recurring use of self-absorbed twins who a.m.,
never speak except to each other. A fine, musing film"-THE NEW YORKER. Cinemscop. Fellowship Meeting-Wednesday at
THE KING OF HEARTS 7:45 p.m.
(Philippe de Broca, 1967) 7 & 9-MLB 4 CANTERBURY HOUSE
Our most popular film A Scottish soldier during WWI is sent to a French town evacuated except (psoa tdn onain
for aasylum. Meanwhile the fleeing Germans have left c time bomb The asylum inmates escape, (Episcopal Student Foundation
taking up various costumes and roles. A very funny comedy and a powerful anti-war film-the sanity 218 N. Division
of insanity and vice-versa. ALAN BATES,.GENEVIEVE BUJOLD.-
"Delightfully subtle satire-penetrating comedy encased in a most beautiful film.-Judith Crist. 665-0606
*In French, with subtitles. Ciemascope.. Chaplain: Rev. Andrew Foster
Showtimes: "THREE WOMEN" at 7 & 9:15 Choral Evensong Sunday evenings at
"THE KING OF HEARTS" at 7 & 9:00 7:00 p.m. at St. Andrew Episcopal
ADMISSION: $125Church, 306 N. Division.
* * *
TOMORtROW NIGJIT In'MLB 4 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
DOCUMENTARY NIGHT featuring' 1833 Washtenaw
Robert Duvall's "We're Not the Jet Set" unda Services and Sunday School
Marcel-6 phus' "A Sense df Loss" Wednesday Testimony Meeting-:00
"r The AAFC is now accepting entries for the 8th Annual 8mm Film Child Care Sunday-under 2 years.
Festival. Stop. by one of our shows for details. Christian Science Reading Room-,
-___206 E. Liberty, 10-5 Monday-Saturday;
State Senate to debate
By DENNIS SABO
Forcing elderly workers to retire
because of their age will become
illegal, if the state Senate approves a
bill the Michigan House passed this
The proposal, which the House passed
by a vote of 97-2, would make it illegal
for a company to force an employe into
retirement because of his or her age.
THE BILL'S sponsor, Rep. Perry
Bullard (D-Ann Arbor), said the
measure is the toughest of its kind in
the country. He said the bill aims to
stop discrimination against elderly
persons who are capable of working af-
ter the usual mandatory retirement age
"Sixty-five is an unrealistic age to
force a person into retirement,"
Bullard said. "It should be an in-
dividual right to decide to work or not."
According to Bullard, many persons
suffer hardships when forced into
retirement because they have chosen to
have families at a later age.
"THE EXISTING pension plans and
social security benefits are not very
'There has to be some
designated retirement age
to assure (University) fac-
ulty turn over.'
-LSA Dean Billy Frye
'Sixty-five is an un-
realistie age to force a
person into retirement.',
-Rep. Perry Bullard
adequate to support a family with,"
LSA Dean Billy Frye questioned the
bill. He said the measure would reduce
faculty turnover by outlawing the
University's mandatory retirement age
of 70. ,
"There has to be some designated
retirement age to assure faculty tur-
nover," he commented.
BULLARD said he expects opposition
to come from senators because of fears
that the bill would cause unemployment
among young people. He said such con-
cerns are groundless.
Bullard contended that only seven
per cent of elderly workers affected
would choose to keep working. He said
their effect on employment would be
* United Auto Workers spokesman
Jerry Dale said the Bullard plan would
have little impact on blue collar
workers who "want to get the hell out of
the plants as soon as they can."
The U.S. Senate is currently con-
sidering a similar bill, which would
outlaw any mandatory retirement rules
below age 70.
In good years, when salmon are
abundant in Alaska's Noatak River,
Eskimos, who prefer the taste of female
salmon, often feed the male fish they
catch to their dogs, says National
NEW YORK (AP)-Carter adminis-
tration officials say Egypt and Israel
are close to an agreement on principles
for an overall Mideast peace settlement,
according to the New York Times.
The newspaper, in a report from
Washington in today's editions, also
quoted officials as saying they are vir-
tually certain that the defense
ministers for the two countries will
resume talks in Cairo next week.
The ministers will try to determine
whether further progress can be made
on an agreement to return the Sinai
Peninsula to Egyptian sovereignty, the
The Times also said that tentative
plans were being discussed for Sadat
and Begin to make separate trips to
Washington in the next month.
THE POSITIVE developments
toward a Mideast peace agreement were
the result of intensive behind-the-
scenes activity between American,
Israeli and Egyptian officials, the
Thetalks collapsed Jan. 18 when
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
abruptly summoned home his
delegation from talks in Jerusalem
between foreign ministers.
Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin also argued publicly
for several days, further clouding the
atmosphere for negotiations.
The declaration of principles, drafted
in the United States, is reportedly based
on President Carter's statement in
Aswan, Egypt, during his recent
For Delivery tc
Frost: Nixon asked
for Wallace support
NEW YORK (AP)-Richard Nixon
is quoted in a forthcoming book by
David Frost as saying that he decided
to resign the presidency only after
Alabama Gov. George Wallace refused
to use his influence to help rally
congressional support for the
Nixon said his decision to resign was
made two weeks before he stepped
down Aug. 9, 1974, and came after
Wallace refused his request to inter-
cede with Rep. Walter Flowers to vote
against impeachment in the House
The governor's office Thursday con-
firmed the Nixon telephone call on
July 23, 1974, and said Wallace told the
president it would be "improper" for
him to approach the Alabama
Democratic congressman. Flowers was
with the majority when the committee
voted for impeachment.
NIXON SAID his chief of staff. Gen.
Alexander Haig; "had been in the room
as I was talking to Wallace. And I
said-and he recalls this very
vividly-I said, 'Well, Al, there goes the
The 320-page book, a copy of which
The Associated Press obtained in ad-
vance of the scheduled Monday release
by William Morrow & Co., describes the
events leading up to and including the
When the dam broke at Buffalo Creek, West Virginia, a lot of
people weren't as lucky as this little guy.
Jamie and the rest of the Mosley family made it up the hill
just in the nick of time. Seconds later, a wall of water swept all
their earthly possessions away.
Here you see Jamie in the Red Cross shelter, thinking it
One look at that face, and we're awfully glad we were there
Every year, you know, Red Cross touches the lives of mil-
lions upon millions of Americans. Rich. Poor. Average. Black.
White. Christian and Jew. With support. With comfort. With
a helping hand when they need it.
So when you open your heart, with your time or your money,
you can be certain it's in the right place.
A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising Council m
BE to the
o Your Doorstep
29 hours of interviews Frost conducted
for five TV programs.
A secretary at Nixon's San Clemente,
Calif., estate said Thursday that it was
not immediately known if the former
president would comment on the book.
Among other things, "I Gave Them a
Sword" discloses some of the details of
Frost's negotiations, gives Nixon's ex-
planation for preserving the Watergate
tapes and explores his willingness to
renew the Vietnam War if the North
Vietnamese broke the peace accord.
Frost said he paid Nixon $600,00 plus
20 percent of unspecified profits for the
exclusive interviews. That could easily
have amounted to more than $1 million
for the former president.
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