THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, January 9 11?77 1
~'age Two N THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~undoy, January 9, 1977
Congress eyes plans
The end is near: Illinois
group wats for doomsday
STELLE, Ill. (I') - This com- the world, will be airlif ed to ;ances but evervone is aka
For consideration as 1977-78 offerings, Course
Mart proposals for Fall 1977 AND Winter 1978
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(Continued from Page 1)
The proposals also include
additional $5 billion to $81
lion in federal spending aim
at creation of jobs and the
billion more for public wo
ONE PROPOSAL in Congr
is a comprehensive governm
planning and full employm
program known as the Hum
rey-Hawkins bill, sponsored
Sen. Hubert Humphrey
Minn.) and Rep. Augus
The concept was endorsed by!
Carter late in the presidential
primaries but he gave the bill
his full endorsement only after
the House Education and Labor
Committee revised it along his
recommendations to lower the
three-year target goal of unem-
ployment. As it now stands, the
goal would be three per cent
adult unemployment within
four years. Some economists
say this could hardly be reached
without risking dangerous new
0/ munity was established to plan safety and will return to oui]l
Svastly scaled-down version 01 for doomsday, expected in the the Nation of God, according to
the intensive residential skills year 2000. But residents are Kieninger's plan.
training program begun during more concerned now with sur- The Stelle Group is a non-G
President Lyndon Johnson's war viving the worrld monetary col- profit corporation, and Stelle In-
on poverty. lapse they see coming this year. dustries is the profit-turning'
There are proposals to expond "We are trying to get as self business. A factory houses wood-1
it. he sufficient as we can. We are not working, plastics, graphics and
Another is the Youth ' Conser- panicky, just prudent," says metal divisions.
vation Corps, a $35 million pro- Malcolm Carnahan, who rode
gram for persons aged 15 to 18 out a power struggle to become CARNAHAN EXPLAINS that'
who work in state or national head of what s known as the the Group- with about 175 adult
parks and forests. t 'Gdgbelievers, 70 living in Steile -
BIG BUSINESS has proposed "place") Group. "All signs is neithersa movement nor a
to Carter many versions of on- point to the collapse of the worldI religion. Its members, lie sags,
the-job training programs. In monetary system in another are practical, chosen people.
some cases these would ameunt year. It was foreseen by our whose lives are based on a sys-
to apprenticeships for persons founder in 1963."tem of accountabili:y and re-
without skills who could work - sponsibility.
Join The Daily Staff
Don't Get Frost Bite on the Way to
Classes. 'U" Towers Is Only' Minutes
Away From the Diag. 4 Month Winter
Hawkins has already reintro-
duced the bill in the House and
Humphrey was to follow with
his companion version on Mon-
day. They claim full support of
Carter. But many Carter aides,
inchlding his campaign econom-
ic adviser Lawrence Klein, say
the bill will be watered down or
shinted aside for the time be-
Most of the dozens of jobs
J bills introduced so far this ses-
sion focus on increasing the job
onnortuni'ies for youths and the
hard-core urban unemployed.
The over-all unemployment
rate is 8.1 per cent but it is
mu 1h higher for youth, women
TWO PROGRAMS now exist
snecially geared toward young
One is a $30 million 20,000-
person Jobs Corps, which is a
into the permanent company job
This week, the chairman of
the U.S. Conference of Mayors,
Newark Mayor Kenneth Gibson,
and General Electric's Reginald
Jones, are to sketch out their
proposals for jobs-creating pro-
grams to the Senate Budget
The mayors have asked for
$4 billion in public works jobs
programs; $3.5 billion in r eve-
nue-sharing funds to areas with
unemployment above the na-
tional average: $2.5 billion for
increased public service jobs+
under CETA, $200 million for
construction of environmental
improvement projects and $1
billion for more educational
spending above current levels.
CARINAHAN,39, once amin-
ister in Harrisburg, Pa. and for-
merly with the U.S. Department
of Housing and Urban Develop-
ment in Chicago, says the Stelle
community, sprouting on the
prairie 100 miles south of Chi-'
1 cago, has accelerated prepara-
tions for the monetary crisis.
"We've sold 80 of our 320
acres and are using the money
' to build greenhouses to grow
vegetables and fruit," he said.
"Some families are switching to
wood-burning stoves. We are
stockpiling grain and raising
rabbite, poultry and livestock."
The Stelle philosophy comes
from founder Richard Kienin-
ger, who published his visions
in 1963 in "The Ultimate Fron-
HE SAW IT as his special
mission in this life to prepare
members to build a better world
after, the Apocalypse - earth-
quakes, erupting volcanoes, tid-
al waves - wipes out most of
the world's population.
When the Apocalypse comes
in another 23 years, the Stelle
Group, which expects to grow to
250 000 joiners from throughout
"Visitors who might expe t to
find a far-out communiv . are
very disappointed," he says.
All children must attend
school until they are 21, al-
though at 18 they have the op-
tion of continuing classes in
Stelle or going to college. The
children set their own pace in
school, and, through a combina-
tion of classwork and work at
home with their parents, most
finish third-grade level work by
the time they are four years old.
NOISE IS considered an in-
vasion of personal privacy, and
children are supposed to be
more seen than heard. But they,
go on family outings and per-
iodic field trips. A mother said
that when they visit Chicago the
children are appalled at the
noise and bedlam others create.
especially in the cafeterias in a
museum and on the grounds.
There are no laws et the
Stelle communty and ao police.
Doctors, lawyers, architects and
teachers are among reslent.,
and some commute 20 miles to
Kankakee or to Chicago.
Each family keeps its own fi-
to convribute i per cent of l'ii
income" and tvno to 3tePe.
When an individual passes a
screening and De :omes a 1esi-
dent member he must w:l all
his possessions - with 'the ex-
cep ion of house'hold furnishings
and cars - to tle Stelle Group.
Members must ,, financially
solvent and own' no real estate
or other assets outside tne com-
muni y. Prizes or inher .ances
must be donated to the gr(,up.
AL PIEL, gene:al manger of
the factory's ,wo dworxing divi-
sion, said he he(ame interested
in the community after reading
"It had such bn effect that I
Just stopped everything and
spent two months in libraries
trying to suppx t or discredit
what I read. I couldn't discred-
it it, so here I am," he said.
In our story yesterday about
local criticism of state inaction
on the PBB controversy, we
erroneously referred to Univer-
sity professor Dr. Thomas Cor-
bett as "Cooper" at several
Daily Official Bulletin
Sunday, January 9, 1977
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Monday, January 10, 1977
Ind/Op. Eng.: Prof. William L.
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Priority given to: 1) new faculty,
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Volume LXXXVI, No. It
Sunday ,January 9, 1977
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