her her "Pu- albums actress, any voice, It as concert But February by for who Â·Cutback Continued from Page One "beefed up" to handle the increasing paperwork. -- The doctor draft be reinstated. -- Funds for contracting privating physicians at RAH be located. -- And that retirees be refused "with compassion." Birk announced Sept. 6 that medical care in four categories would be completely cut off, limited in five others and continued in five more. Birk said he has taken numerous measures -- including operation of acute minor illness clinic, hiring private private physicians, extended use of physician physician assistants and nurses and negotiating negotiating the contracting of care to facilities -- to lessen the burden on retirees. "But the outlook is bleak. Those persons we've provided care to for some time -- those on medication, some seriously ill -- will continue to help they can find a private physician. as of June (1978), I can't promise anything," Birk said. The categories cut from care eventually eventually include psychiatry, internal medicine, podiatry and orthepedics. Limited categories include obstetrics- gynecology, pediatrics, family practice, eye, nose and throat and optometry. Davis and Birk each said that the shortage of doctors was brought on the elimination of the physician draft in 1973 and end of service for many doctors who had earlier been granted exemptions from the draft while they interned. "This is a national problem that Sill has managed to avoid until Davis said. Maj. Gen. Donald Keith echoed those sentiments in opening the meeting. "This has been coming for some and we have been trying our best to seek a solution. It is not just a local problem. We've been able to handle better than others so far. But we can't be satisfied to bemoan the fact that what we feel is a sacred contract . . . with the government has been breached," he said. "Seeking a local solution in my opinion is probably the best," he said.