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February 04, 1978 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1978-02-04

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V

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, February 4, 1978-Page 3
'Snow Ma exists, Soviets say

SCU SEE NEWS HAON GIE CALL E$J
Sweepstakes slip-up'
Everyone was a winner in the Little Rock, Ark., Shopper's News
Weekly. sweepstakes-and that's no exaggeration. The paper ran a
lucky number contest recently, and the reader with the number 69161
on his or her paper was entitled to $250 cash. But when the paper hit
the stands, every paper-all 39,000 copies-had, you guessed it, num-
ber 69161. Sure enough, traffic quickly backed up nearly a half-mile
from the newspaper's office, and phone lines were jammed as
thousands of lucky winners tried to claim their prize. The money was
finally awarded to the first caller. A Shopper's News vice-president
blamed the mishap on a stamping machine malfunction.

Nelson

re loca ted,

Corea

rescheduled
Willie Nelson's been relocated and Chick Corea has been
rescheduled. If you have tickets for the Willie Nelson/Jerry Jeff
Walker concert, don't expect to find them at Crisler, 'cause Willie
won't be there. The show's been moved to Hill Auditorium. UAC's
Major Events Office says people will be given comparable seats at
Hill. Tickets for the concert are still available and can be purchased at
Hill tomorrow. The Chick Corea/Herbie Hancock concert has been
rescheduled for Sun., Feb. 26 at 1 p.m. All tickets will be honored, and
refunds will be available at the Michigan Union box office, from 10 to
5:30 up until the time of the performance.
Happenin gs .
Begin your day t e Kiwanis way at their annual sale in the Kiwanis
Activity Center at W. Washington and First Sts. Start rummaging
through the potpourri of bargains at 10 . . . also at 10, Ruth Cad-
wallader, co-ordinator of the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti branch of the
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom will speak
about "Mobilization for Survival" to WILPF at the Ann Arbor Public
Library Conference Room, 343 S. Fifth Avenue... clown around for
awhile at Canterbury House, as a professional clown gives instruc-
tions on juggling, mime, and other assorted theatrical skills at
10 ... from 10 to 2, the Pound House Children's Center will hold an
open house and show the films "The Red Balloon", "One Kitten for
Kim", "Snowy Day" and "Ferdinand the'/Bull,". Pound House is
located at 1024 Hill St.... A Black Arts and Cultural Festival con-
tinues at East Quad with a fashion show in the RC auditorium, 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m., then a poetry reading in room 126 from 5:30 to 7 p.m.,
finishing up with a talent show 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the RC auditorium.
Michigras info
Student organizations wishing to set up a demonstration table at the
Michigras, the big bash set for Feb. 10, must pick up a registration
form before Feb. 8. Forms can be picked up at the University Ac-
tivities.Center atethe Union. For additional info call 763-1107.

MOSCOW (AP)-Soviet scientists
say they have gathered evidence poin-
ting to the existence in Siberia of a
dark, shaggy-haired, shrill-voiced wild
man in some ways resembling the
legendary Snow Man of the Himalayas.
The Soviet news agency Tass said
specialists at the Institute of Language,
Literature and History in Soviet Yakuti
have been evaluating testimony *of
Siberians who claim they encountered
the manlike creature called
"Chuchunaa."
THE NAME MEANS "fugitive" or
"outcast" in one of the dialects of
Yakutia, a vast expanse of forest,
mountains and frozen tundra in north-
eastern Siberia.
"The famous Himalayan Snow Man,
Yeti, whom many explorers believe
exists, might prove to have a Yakutian
relative," wrote Tass correspondent
Sergi Bulantsev on the institute's fin-
dings.
The Himalayan Snow Man is also
known as the Abominable Snow Man.
Large tracks in the snow are ascribed
to such a creature. Some scientists
believe that, if he exists, he may be a
form of unclassified ape.
IN THE AMERICAN northwest,
there also have been reports of a huge
creature known as a Sasquatch, or "Big
Foot", which has been described by
various people who claim to have seen
it as looking like a bear or ape.
The Tass story said "there is a lot of
testimony of witnesses who ran into the
wild man" in Yakutia's Verkhoyansk
region, about 400 miles north of the city
of Yakutsk.
"The old-timers of highland villages
of the Verkhoyansk region warn guests
who come from afar: 'Don't go alone in
the darkness. Be careful in the moun-
tains. Don't go to the river-Chuchunaa
might appear,' " the account said.
ACCORDING TO the witnesses, Tass
said, "Chuchunaa" was described as
tall and thin, standing about 6 feet 6 in-
ches, with long arms hanging below his
knees.
"He feeds on raw meat and wears a
reindeer skin," the story said. "He
cannot speak, but only utters shrill
screams."
The creature was in the habit of
sneaking up to people's dwellings and
stealing food, Tass said. Upon seeing a
hunter or a reindeer breeder, he would
run away in most instances, but
sometimes would start fighting.
"REINDEER BREEDERS, hunters,
mushroom and berry collectors ran into
him most frequently at dawn or late in
the evening," the account noted.

WASHINGTON (AP) -J The chair-
man of the Senate Energy Committee,
Sen. Henry Jackson, circulated a pro-
posal yesterday calling for natural gas
deregulation by 1985 as part of a new ef-
fort to put President Carter's derailed
energy program back on the congres-
sional track.
Jackson met yesterday with Energy
Secretary James Schlesinger to outline
the new proposal, which according to a
staff analysis would cost consumers
about $9 billion more through 1985 than
Carter's own proposal for continued
price controls.
A JACKSON AIDE, Betsy Moler, said
Schlesinger did not indicate whether
the administration could support the
senator's proposal but that Jackson
was hopeful of winning White House
support.
The measure would immediately
boost the price ceiling for "new" gas,
produced from wells drilled after 1974
from the current $1.47 to $1.84 per'1,000
cubic feet, compared to Carter's pro-
posal for a new $1.75 price ceiling. And
under the proposal, prices could rise by
3 percent a year beyond the national in-
flation rate, until the controls were lif-
ted.
THE PROPOSAL also would give the
president the power to reimpose the
controls if price increases to consumers
got out of hand. It would also extend
price controls during the interim period
to now-unregulated intrastate gas,
which is used in states where it is pro-
duced, such as Texas and Louisiana.
And the president would have the
authority to order gas moved from the
intrastate market to cold-weather
states to meet emergencies like last
winter's prolonged cold spell.
Jackson, whom the Carter admini-
stration has called upon to break the
months-long stalemate, was trying to
drum up the nine votes needed to end
the logjam so he could present the
proposal as a formal compromise early
next week.
THERE WAS NO immediate indica-
tion, however, that the Washington
Democrat had-yet mustered the needed

support, although he was believed to be
within a vote or two of that goal.
Sources close to the ongoing Senate
energy negotiations said that if this pro-
posal doesn't pass there's a good chan-
ce nothing will.
Differences among the 17 Senate
negotiators remain so wide "I still think
it's possible we may not get a bill," said
Energy Committee Chief Counsel Mike
Harvey, who drafted the proposed com-
promise at Jackson's behest.
CARTER'S ENTIRE energy
program has been stalled because of an
inability of senators on the House-Sen-

ate energy conference committee to
settle their own differences on. deregu-
lation of natural gas.
The energy bill approved by the
Senate would deregulate newly pro-
duced gas after two years, but critics
claimed the Senate bill would cost con-
sumers $70 billion more in gas bills
through 1985 above the some $20 billion
the administration measure would cost.
The Jackson proposal was described
in an accompanying memorandum as a
"bottom-line position," indicating that
is as far as Jackson is willing to go to
appease forces favoring deregulation.

Other details provided by witnesses
described "Chuchunaa" as barefooted,
shaggy-haired, "with a face as big as
that of a human being, only very dark.
His small forehead protruded above the
eyes, like a peaked cap," Tass said.
It added that "he ran away from
people very quickly, leaping."
TASS QUOTED a senior staff mem-

ber of the Yakutia institute, Semyon
Nikolayev, as saying: "Almost all wit-
nesses speak about Chuchunaa as a
reality, without the fantastic details so
usual for legends."
The scientist offered this hypothesis
as a possible explanation for the
creature's existence:

"AT SOME PERIOD, when on
Yakutia's territory some groups of the
ancient population were ousted by
others, part of the aborgines left for
areas with different access from the.
outside. A suitable place for them, in
this case, would have been the upper
reaches of the Yana and Indigirka
rivers and their tributaries."

Gas deregulation plan proposed

t:r'i 1-ti i..

"

Auto accident
An 18-year-old University student was struck by a car and taken to
University Hospital Thurs. night. Police said Ethan Schwartz was
walking down E. University when he was hit by a car driven by 43-
year-old Charles Rawlings. According to police, Rawlings said he hit
Schwartz because he swerved to avoid hitting an oncoming car. But
witnesses at the scene said they saw no other car. Schwartz was taken
by ambulance to University hospital and released yesterday morning.
On the outside...
Oh, well. Today will clearly be unclear because of increasingly
cloudy skies during the day and a chance of light snow in the afternoon.
High today will be 26, with a low of 16. More light snow and more cloudy
skies tonight. Expect snow to pile up to about 2 inches. Sunday will be
as unclear as today, but at least the snow will end, and we'll have a
high of 20 and low of 9.

Viet ambassador

expelledbyU.So
n~mn n rn1ucr n it

[*rkn n o

Daily Official Bulletin

WASHINGTON (UPI) - The United
States yesterday took the unprecented
step of expelling the Vietnamese am-
bassador to the United Nations, in the
wake of accusations he had been part of
a spy ring.
"The State department today official-
ly requested the Socialist Republic of
Vietnam's permanent representative to
the United Nations, Dinh Ba Thi, to
leave the United States," said depart-
ment spokesman John Trattner.
"THIS ACTION is taken pursuant to
the United Nations headquarters agree-
ment under which the United States re-
taing the right to request the departure
of members of foreign missions who,
have abused the privilege of their resi-
dence."
Although U.N. diplomats have been
expelled for spying, this is the first time
that an ambassador who is head of a
mission has been ordered to leave.
Thi was named as an unindicted co-
conspirator in the case involving a U.S.
Information Agency employee, Ronald
Humphrey, and David Truong, a Viet-
In the United States, eight per cent
of all state legislators during 1975 and
1976 were women, reports the Insur-
ance Information Institute. On the
regional level - 15 per cent of New
England's lawmakers were women,
the highest percentage in this cate-
gory.

namese retugee, wno are
passing secret cables to1
mese.

Ann Arbor Premiere

(Woody Allen, 1977) 7. 8:40, 10:20-MLB 3
Woody Allen's latest movie is easily his most polished to date. It succeeds
not'merely as good comedy,. but as good filmmaking, brilliant acting, and
a stunning, intelligent love story as well. WOODY ALLEN and DIANE KEATON
star in this chronicle of a relationship between two New York City neurotics.
"ANNIE HALL puts Woody Allen in the league with the best directors we
have."-Vincent Canby. In conjunction with Cinema It.

accused of
the Vietna-

The Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication
of the University of Michigan. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson,
before 2 p.m. of the day pteceeding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday'for Saturday, Sunday, and Monday.
Items appear once only. Student organization notices
are not accepted for publication. For more informa-
tion, phone 764-9270.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4,1978
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB 763-4117
Peoples Gas Light/Coke Co., Chicago, 1ll. announ-
ces summer intern program for students majoring in
engr., acct., computer science. Further details
available.
Camp Ohiyesa, Metro. YMCA. Will interview
Mon., Feb. 6 from 1 to 5. Openings - cabin coun-
selors, waterfront {WSI), tripping, unit director.
Register in person or by phone.

Camp Sea Gull, Mi. Coed. Will interview Mon.,
Feb. 6 from 9 to 12 and 1-3:30. Openings include ten-
nis, arts/crafts, nurse, gymnastics, guitar. Register
by phone or in person.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXvIII, No. 104
Saturday, February 4, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
" $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

PINK FLAMINGOS
MLB Room 1
Saturday, Sunday Showtimes:
Desperate Living 7:00 & 10:30
Pink Flamingos 8:45
Double Feature Admission: $2.50
Single $1.50
RatedX, You must be 18
METROPOLIS FILM SOCIETY

.. , Hv.Y
Latest?

I

* U
MEDIATRICS
PLANET OF THE APES
* U
A Evolution in reverse, where 3 U.S. astronauts crash on Orion u
* 2000 yrs. from today. Apes are the hunters and humans are
the hunted. Heston, the lone survivor, is helped to escape-
U but to where.
FEBRUARY 4th 7:30 and 9:30 .
INAT SCI AUD I
..................i.i........ ...........,.... i

(Barbet Schroeder, 1976) 7 &9-AUD. A
A specialized prostitute who manages a parlor for sado-masochists finds it
difficult to separate her private life from her professional one when she
begins an affair with a young thief. This film was largely financed by
wealthy Parisian S8M freaks who paid for the right to see themselves
titillated on screen. Starring BULLE OGLER and GERARD DEPARDIEU, directed
by the man who brought you IDI AMIN DADA. In French, with subtitles. ANN-
ARBOR PREMIERE.
and due to last week's cancellation ...
200 MOTELS
(Frank Zappa and Tony Palmer, 1971) 7-MLU4
Does this kind of life look interesting to you? Frank, Zappo best described
200 MOTELS as a "documentary of the most advanced nature; by taking the
actual facts-he is this; he did that; later on he won't even know he's done
that-and transmogrifying that into a musical event with optical effects,
and you put it all into one package, and that's what 200 MOTELS is." Featuring
the animated sequence "Dental Hygiene Dilemma" by Cal Schenkel. With
RINGO STARR, THEODORE BIKEL, KEITH MOON, and THE MOTHERS OF
INVENTION. Plus short: CALVIN SCHENKEL CARTOONS. Crazy animation
by Z appa's graphic designer.
"ANNIE HALL" at 7, 8:40 & 10:20-MLB 3
"200 MOTELS" at 7 & 9-MLB 4
"MAITRESSE" at 7 & 9-Aud. A, Angell Hall
MONDAY NIGHTI FREE SHOWING at Angel Hall
Monday, February 6 ADMISSION FREE

I

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