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June 10, 1975 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-06-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PTge e THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Decomposed body identified
By United Press International Nov. 27 by two 16 - year - old Ms. McDonough was first re-
A badly - decomposed body boys. ported missing late last year by
found stuffed under a mattress Big Rapids police. She was the
in a rural area last November A U T H O R I T I E S daughter of Lloyd McDonough,
was positively identified by In- tentatively identified the victim a science teacher io the Big m
diana State Police yesterday as as the McDonough woman in Rapids Intermediate School St
that of- a missing Big Rapids, November, but positive identifi- District. m
Michigan woman. cation was determioed through Authorities said Miss McDo- on
Police said the victim, Vic- an investigation by the Indiana nough apparently dropped out of co
toria McDonough, 23, had been State Police crime lab and the Ferris State College and had m
shot twice in the back of the Anthropology department at In- been living in the South Bend
neck. Her body was discovered diana University. area for about a year prior to a:
-.-..--.-- .- - . - - - -her death. we
le
Art Institute bro e THE WOMAN'S parents wereb
b ro ke noified when her identity was
tentatively determined last ru
DETROIT (UPI) - Officials THE INSTITUTE plans to re- year, but Indiana State Police
of the Detroit Institute of Art, open July 16 and when the advised them not to come to In- do
the fifth largest art museum in doors swing open again, the diana to identify'the body pend- fo
the United States, have ap- museum will operate on a five ing further investigation. m
pealed to the state for emer- day a week basis instead of fo
gency funds to prevent future six and only about 26 of its If there were no plants there ,
shutdowns. 101 galleries will open at any could be no animals for all get th
The museum, caught in the one time. their food from plants. Not all M
city of Detroit's economic Director Frederick Cummins . .C
squeeze, will close for a month said yesterday the museum animals get their food directly ab
next Monday - the first shut- needs nearly $1 million to cov- from plants, but those who don't dr
down in its 90-year history. er necessary costs. eat animals who eat plants. m
peolewho can:

Tuesday, June 10, 1975

High Court decision may
raise state welfare rolls

LANSING (UPI) - A land-
6rk decision by the U.S.
upreme Court could put as
any as 36,000 more families
Michigan's welfare rolls at a
ast of up to $13.5 million per
onth, state officials estimate.
But, they said, most small
n d average - sized families
ould not stand to benefit un-
ss they were already on the
rink of financialruin.
THE COURT, in a unanimous
hing yesterday, said an unem-
oyed - parent m a ymreceive
ther employment compensa-
on or welfare and cannot be
rced to exhaust his unemploy-
ent benefits before applying
r welfare.
At the end of last December,
e last date or which the
ichigan Employment Security,
ommission has analyzed data,
bout 106,000 families with chil-
en were receiving unemploy-
ent compensation. Most, how-

ever, would not benefit by
switching to welfare,
Paul Allen, deputy director of
the Department of Social Serv
ices, said it will be at least 9o
days before the impact of the
decision is clear.
"IT COULD be as few as 4*0
are eligible, which would cost
about $1.5 million a month, or
as many as 36,000at $13.5 il-
lion," Allen said.
"At any rate, half will be paid
by the state and half by the
federal government."
The complicating factor, Allen
said, is that all persons eligible
for unemployment do not meet
welfare eligibility requirements.
"THE MAJOR thing is that
we have different standards
that a number of people might
not want to address themselves
to," he said.
"You have to look hard at
their resources. Pdople might
not want to lose their car, house
and other major possessions to
meet the eligibility require-
ments."
Another important factor, Al-
len said, is the family's senti-
ment toward accepting welfare
"IN SOME areas they won't
even think about it and in
others, they say, 'Well, my
neighbors are there on assist-
ance, and I don't want tO lose
out."
Allen said the court's decisio
would benefit families with
many children and those which
have few resources.
"What the court is sayig is
that the option is there," Allen
said. "The public assistance op-
tion may not be nearly as favor-
able as continuing on unemploy-
ment benefits, however.
"IT APPEARS that the deci-
sion will benefit those with fess
prominent resources or large
families. If you have two cars
and a house and :dad loses his
job, then you've got a different
problem."
Under increased jobless bene-
fits enacted last week by Gov.
William Milliken, unemployed
families of three will receive a
maximum of $119 per week,
families of four $128 per week
and families of five or more
$136 per week.
The $30 per week increase.
however, is not efective for
those who have received bene-
fits for more than 39 weeks.
" ThereISa
difference!!! .
* PRERARE FOR: "
331 AtO ve 35 yeas "
If~ U oexpeiecee
i CAT % i
ATand success
" "e
" I Small classes ":
IAT voluminous home
GRE study mateias
courseslthat are
D constantly updated *
ODCAT Tape facilities for
"resews of classt
" lnAT lessons and for use "
of supplementary *
"materials .
FLEX
11Make-ups for "
:issd lessons
NAT'L MED BDS
. write r ca "
(3131 354-00853
. 21711 W. TenMile Rd. :
" Southfield, Mi. 48015 *
., - , r
CtIUCANlnt'AL crEN ae 0
011 TESTntePnusno
'BEU iSIc 50010'

If you can spend some time, even a few hours, with someone who needs
a hand, not a handout, call your local Voluntary Action Center
Or write to: "Volunteer" Washington, D.C. 20013 Wneedyou.y
TheNational Center for Voluntary Action.,

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