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January 07, 1979 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-01-07

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, January 7, 1979-Page 9
West may need fuel from

Comnunists,

stu

AP Photo
!MILITARY VEHICLES tried to clear traffic-clogged roads near Paris yesterday, as the worst winter storm in years
virtually isolated the French capital.
Paris isolated as worst snow
in years devastates Europe

By UPI and Reuter
On the 12th day of Christmas yesterday, Europe's
worst winter storm in 15 years spread to the
Mediterranean.
Meanwhile, about 3,000 troops worked with police to
clear roads after Paris was threatened with virtual
isolation by ice and snow.
PARISIANS WERE advised to stay home over the
weekend, and weathermen predicted freezing tem-
peratures and more snow in parts of the country until
Wednesday.
Northern France and roads leading south from the
capital have been worst hit by the current cold snap.
Main roads south of Paris had been almost cleared of
eight inches of snow, but some roads southwest of Paris
still were closed to all but emergency traffic.
ON THE FRENCH Riveria, the town of Cannes swit-

ched off the Christmas lights to save power for heating. It
even snowed in the balmy Canary Islands.
At least 141 deaths have been blamed on the severe
weather that has blanketed the continent with snow and
kept temperatures below freezing since New Year's Eve.
After day-long snowfalls Friday, large tracts of France
were still snowbound with scores of roads still blocked and
highways littered with thousands of abandoned vehicles.
AN ITINERANT French peddler found frozen to death
in his truck and a Normany farmer who died after aban-
doning his car to walk home were among the latest
fatalities in the big freeze-up.
Three other persons died in traffic accidents in Italy's
icy roads and three children died in a fire in Hungary
when they were left alone in a house where a faulty stove
had been pressed into service to keep out the cold.

UNITED NATIONS (AP)-A report
by scholars from the United States,
Japan, and West Germany says
capitalist countries eventually will
have to ask communist nations to help
solve the world's energy problems.
The report also says Western leaders,
and especially President Carter, should
do more to drive home the idea that the
energy problem is serious.
IT CONTENDS the United States
should keep pushing for a Middle East
peace and stay on good terms with
Saudi Arabia to head off a repeat of the
oil embargo on "friends of Israel" in
the 1973 Arab-Israeli war-which led to
the quadrupling of oil prices by the
Organization of Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEC).
The 92-page report was prepared for
the Trilateral Commission, a five-year-
old policy-study group of about 250
leading citizens from Japan, North
America, and Western Europe. Jimmy
Carter was a member before he
became president.
The commission says the views in the
report are those of the writers-John
Sawhill, president of New York Univer-
sity and former U.S. energy chief;
Keichi Oshima, nuclear engineering
professor at the University of Tokyo;
and Hanns Maull, a West German who
is European secretary of the com-
mission.
Titled "Energy: Managing the Tran-
sition," the report discusses how the
world can be assured of enough energy
LUXO%
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And Ulrich's offers
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all at 15% off.
MORE THAN A BOOKSTORE
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during a gradual shift to higher-cost
popwer by the late 1980s or the 1990s.
"ANY GLOBAL approach to energy
issues must eventually involve the
communist countries," the report says.
Although the U.S. Central Intelligen-
ce Agency forecasts moderate Soviet
and East European consumption of im-'
ported oil in the near future, the report
says, "clearly it would ease the world
supply-and-demand situation if the
U.S.S.R. and Eastern Europe were-as
a group-to remain a net exporter.
"The Trilateral governments should,
therefore, consider the advisability of
providing capital and technical.
assistance, particularly in offshore
drilling, to the Soviets as part of an
overall energy agreement.
"SUCH AN arrangement might speed
the development of such areas in the

dy says
Bering Sea where the possibility of
large reserves exists and where the
lack of the latest drilling technology
may be slowing down the drilling
program."
The report calls on the Western
nations and Japan to develop a stronger
energy policy-a strategy mixing
national programs and international
initiatives.
"No significant improvement will be
possible," it says, "until the average
citizen in these countries is aware of the
threat to his or her security and
welfare, and the security and welfare of
allied countries, that could accompany
energy supply interruptions of sharp
price increases."

AMAZING
NEW CANCER
OPERAT.ION
The doctor doesn't cut out anything. You cut out
cigarettes.
This simple surgery is the surest way to save you
from lung cancer. And the American Cancer Society
will help you perform it.
We have free clinics to help you quit smoking. So,
before you smoke another cigarette, call the A.C.S.
of fice nearest you.
And don't put it off. The longer you keep smoking,
the sooner it can kill you.
AMERICAN
SOCIETY ~
THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY [HE PUBLISER AS A PUBLIC SERVICE.
II

Photos of sex victim found with
Chicago murder suspect s effects

CHICAGO (UPI) - Color
photographs of an unwilling sex victim
- one of dozens of young men police
say were drugged by John Wayne Gacy
-; have been recovered from the
suspected mass-sex slayer's home, in-
vestigators said yesterday.
Two , color Polaroid prints of Robert
Sipusich, 23, were found among Gacy's
possessions, police said. One showed
the young man sprawled across Gacy's
bed, nude and unconscious.
SIPUSICH TOLD police Gacy lured
him to his modest ranch-style home in
Norwood Park Township four months
ago with the offer of drugs, then
chloroformed him and sexually at-
tacked him.
, Gacy, 36, has told police he killed 32
young men and boys after having sex
with them. He said he buried 27 bodies
ip his dirt crawl space and dumped five
others in the Des Plaines River, after
his makeshift graveyard became too
crowded to accomodate more bodies.
Twenty-nine recovered bodies have
been linked to Gacy, but he has only
been charged with one murder - that
of Robert Piest, 15, of Des Plaines.
PIEST'S 13ODY has yet to be found
but investigators said they have
discovered the first evidence linking
Gacy to Piest. A down jacket belonging

to Piest was recovered from under-
neath Gacy's laundry room - exactly
where Gacy told investigators he hid it.
Piest disappeared the day he was to
have seen Gacy about a part-time job
with Gacy's construction company -
one of many lures police said Gacy used
to get young men and boys to his home.
Another was the promise of drugs.
Investigators said Gacy, who was
originally picked up on marijuana
charges, may have had access to many
different kinds of drugs because he
remodeled many drug stores.
IT APPEARS Sipusich was a victim
of that ploy. He told investigators he
met Gacy in a Northwest Side lounge
last fall and Gacy offered him am-
phetamines.

Gacy said they would have to go to his
home to pick up the drugs - only part
of Gacy's extensive private collection
that he bragged about, Sipusich said.
Within an hour, Sipusich said he was
overpowered and chloroformed into
oblivion.
Sipusich said he screamed when he
first regained consciousness and saw
Gacy on top of him.
"I tried to get up. Then he brought
that rag again and I passed out,"
Sipusich said.
He said he came to at dawn and jum-
ped from the bed and screamed at
Gacy, who then "started talking about
this problem - he liked men as much
as women."

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

1946

NOTORIOUS
American Agent is assigned to push convicted Nazi's daughter (whom he's
fallen in love with) into bed with old friend of her father's in Rio. They're after
Hitchcock's "Mac Guffin"-Uranium-which looked suspicious enough to the
FBI to put Hitch under surveillance. Including "longest kiss" in screen history.
MON: Keaton in THE BLACKSMITH, COPS. PALEFACE &
PLAYHOUSE
Chaplin in THE TRAMP (FREE at 78 9:05)

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