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April 08, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-04-08

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

Page Eight

I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, Aprif 8, 1975

THE
GOOD WOMAN
OF SETZUAN
by BERTOLT BRECHT
Thurs.-Sun., April 10-13-8:00 p.m.
East Quad Auditorium $1.25
FOR ADVANCE TICKET RESERVATIONS
CALL 763-1172-5-6 P.M. MON.-FRI.
An RC PLAYERS PRODUCTION

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:7 p- I

Thien's
palace
(Continued from Page 1)
Unconfirmed reports sail anti-
aircraft guns opened up against
the plane as it made i-s ap-
proach from across the Saigon
River.
EYEWITNESSES s a i d the
main palace building was un-
damaged.
In the past two weeks, there
have been two reported attempt-
ed coups against Thieu's admin-
istration.
The first was reported by the
government on March 27, two
days after a Japanese news-
paper reported that a high -rank-
ing South Vietnamese officer
had tried to assassinate the
president.
- - - - - - - - - - - - -
REI,
EAN Y'RE

(Continued from Page 1)
only 24 hours notice from the
Council on Adopting Children,
and Holt International Children's
Services, the two organizations
that lined up most of the foster
parents.
As the McKays waited quietly
for Lam, who was undergoing
a thorouwh physical exam, they
had only a small nassnort photo
to look at, studying it for any
hints of what their new son
might be like.
"The main problem will be
the language, and not having
an understanding of their cul-
ture with respect to things like
food," commented Mr. McKay,
a soft-spoken, powerfully built
man who is a supervisor at the
Buick plant in Flint. "We've
got a porterhouse steak sitting
at home in the freezer if he
feels like eating tonight," he

For the Hatters, it was a joyous
day, overshadowed by uncer-
tainty. Their child, six-month-
old Dong Van Dung, was diag-
nosed to have osteomyelitis, an
inflammation of the bone mar-
row.
Ms. Hatter is not sure what
will happen. "We're very an-
xious to take him," she said.
"But I just don't know if we're
going to be able to keep him.
We'll have to play it by ear."
Ms. Hatter, a registered
nurse, said that she and her
husband have discussed adop-
tion, but not in concrete terms.
"We feel that we've been lucky
in our lives, and we want to do
something for one of these
children."
GERALD Hicks, Director of
the State Department of Social
Services whose office aided in

Michigan families
welcome orphans

WAGEN WERKE
V W tune-up
$10 plus parts
8-6 Mon.-Fri.
1237 ROSEWOOD
662-2576
between S Industrial &
Packard

said. the transport of the children to
Detroit, echoed the sentiments
PAUL JR., the oldest of the of many parents when he said,
McKays' three children at age "Our purpose in this whole thing
nine, viewed the emotional was merely to say that these
scene with a calm detachment. kids went through a tough time,!
"I'll teach him everything he and that we want to get them
has to learn," he remarked out of an institutional setting
softly. and into homes."
The McKays listened avidly aHicksnsaid that state evalua-
when a Daily photographer who tions determining which fami-
met Lam on the bus coming lies would keep children and
from the airport recounted the which ones would house them
child's delight with seeing snow only temporarily would "begin
and trees for the first time. immediately."
Ms. McKay smiled broadly as
the photogranher told her of THE HATTER'S baby, Dong,
Lam's cheerful, friendly man- seemed to show no signs of ill-
ner. ness. As the family gathered to
Mr. McKay said that his pose for photographers, the
children were excited at the bald, round-headed infant gazed
prospect of having a new mem- out at the battery of cameras
ber of the family. with an expression reflecting
"Yeah," he said, "it was like more amazement than fright.
Christmas Eve last night." The McKay's son, Lam,
strolled happily into the recep-,
JUST AS anxiously waiting in tion room carrying a small bag
the same room were Bruce and of toys given to him by Red'
Peggy Hatter, also from Flint. Cross workers, and seemed ob-
_________ -- livious to the tragic circum-
stances surrounding his arrival
in Michigan.S
ABBATICAL In the confusion, an inter-
preter could not be found to
AND initroduce Lam to his parents.
Mr. McKay showed him the
nassport picture he had, and
Lam smiled with recognition,
revealing a set of teeth which
RELOCATION SERVICE suggested that one of his first
HOUSING NEEDS stops in America might be to go
TRAVEL NEEDS orthodontist.

Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
A ROW OF STUDENTS punch their course selections into the computer yesterday as CRISP
makes its debut. Although the new system was intended to speed things up, long lines were
reported all day.
Studenits wai in longines
as CRISP makes its debut

Every Monday and
Tuesday Nite
BEER NITE
Pitcher Beer-1 2price
No cover for Students
WED.-FREE PINBALL NITE
THURS.-TEQUILA NITE
341 S. MA1IN

(Continued from Page 1)
tributed to the long delays, em-
phasizing that "the system
seems to be working well ex. -ept
for the printer."
Over the weekend, Morris ex-
plained, computer techni...,ans
changed the four CRISP sched-
1ile-orinters so that they would
n',ll data from the central "in-
formation base" on a line-by-line
basis, instead of all at once.
He expressed optimism that
the total wait time can ne re-
d'iced to as little as 45 minutes,
with only 15 minutesrneeded tor'
the actual computer terminal
registration procedure.
OTHER PROBLEMS, accord-
ing to Morris, stemmed from
the "relatively inexperienced1
operators" of CRISP and the
brief periods during which the
computer system was "down,"
or not working.

complete before you go
Travel Services Development
Bruce A. Kirkpatrick
1221/2 E. Liberty
Ann Arbor, Michigon, 48108
994-5534 668-7029

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One printer broke down com- Of more importance was the
pletely, several terminals broke "wait time" at the printers.
down in the morning and haid Schedules were supposed to be
to be repaired, and in some ready for students rignt after
cases, courses or sections were they finished their work at the
improperly designated as losed. computer terminals, but, toward
CRISP officials expected the the end of the day, students had
time necessary for printirgt2e
schedules would be about six to wait up to 20 minutes or the
seconds, but the process actual- computer printout of t h e i r
ly lasted 30 seconds. schedules.
Jo-nes denies charge
made in HRP leaflet
(Continued from Page 1) I!chet's statement that she did
added. "And I didn't know that not sign the petitions when a
person." particular HRP worker pre-
The councilwoman's signa- sented them to her while can-
tVre does not appear on any of vassing for signatures. "I
the ballot proposal petitions, 1 didn't sign them because I
which are filed in the City hadn't read them at that point,"
Clerk's office at City Hall. she remarked.
HOWEVER, people who cir- "But," she added, "I did sign
culate ballot petitions sometimes them later."
fail to turn them in to the -_______
City Clerk. "I might have sign-
ed forms that weren't turned Court rules
in," Jones suggested. e Ark.
But Jones' HRP opponent' .can ire
Frank Shoichet commented last
night, "She's lying. We turned Communists
in every one and I know it."
Jones acknowledged Shoi- I LITLEROCKs Ark. (A')-A
Jone acnowedgd Sol-section of Arkansas law pro-
hibiting the state from employ-
FIN D OUT HOW GOOD ing anyone belonging to a Com-
munist organization was struck
YOU REALLY ARE down yesterday by the Arkansas
Supreme Court.
THREE-IN-ONE The decision came in the case
TOURNAMENT- " of Dr. Grant Cooper, 31, amself-
styled Communist who formerly
SAT and SUN. taught history at the University
of Arkansas at Little Rock.
April 12th & 13th Cooper said he saw the deci-
sion as a step on the road back
B L IA R DS at to financial stability since he
the UNION believed he now was due a
year's salary of about $12,500. -
Reps. Frank Henslee of Pine,
Bluff and Bobby Glover of Car-
lisle, two of the leaders in the
fight to oust Cooper from his.
® teaching position, expressed dis-
appointment in the Supreme
Court's decision.

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