(Continued from Page 1)
"If it would be of use, we would even odyssey to
offer our persona for the liberation of Dubai, South
the hostages," the 80-year-old Pontiff Mogadishu ye
said in a telegram to Joseph Cardinal While the p
Hoeffner of Cologne, head of the Ger- were reports
man Episcopal Conference. ment had ser
The West German goverment had let trained comm
three earlier deadlinest pass without But the hijack
any move to comply with the hijackers' Bonn govern
demands-the release of 13 prisoners mandos had f
from West German and Turkish jails When the p
and $15 million. from Aden, th
THE HIJACKERS-two men and two Schumann,
women- had seized the Lufthansa 737 recovered by
jetliner Thursday on a flight from the ficials.
(Continued from Pare 1)
* "A suitable accommodation, a BUT WITH
'home' when in Ann Arbor - essential- future appro
y a college town - where hotel accom- and even som
inodations will always be inadequate ing there isn'
and poor."~ in the, Union -
* "A suitable place of entertainment ation andre4
for the University's guests."-sinlendure
* "A common meeting place - with sigle lunge
elbow room - where all are mem- well met by
ers h i
d of Majorca to Frankfurt, THE HIJ)
t on a five-day, 6,000-mil aced in con
Rome, Cyprus, ri, German inc
th Yemen and finally to Schleyer,
esterday. Cologne six
plane was in Cyprus, theree
sthat the German gover- othtw
nt a plane with specially similrear.
miandos to Larnaca airport..TSheer
kers flew off again, and the e
ment later said the com- Little was
lown home. cept that the
lane arrived in Mogadishu and spoke it
be body of a German pilot, identified hi
o be Capt. Jeurgen various stop;
was pushed off and atone time r"
Samali soldiers and of- toganiradic
ACKERS apparently had
eert with the kidnapers of
dustrialist Hanns Martin
who had been seized in
weeks earlier. The deman-
o groups of terrorists were
no word on the fate of
known of the hijackers, ex-
two men gave Arab names
n Arabic. The spokesman
imself to negotiators at
s as Harda Mahmoud, and
eportedly said he. belonged
l Palestinian guerrilla
[a decision on the Union's
caching, student leaders
ne administrators are say-
t much "elbow room" left
- that "wholesome recre-
axation" are confined to a
a pool hall, and a bowling
he need for hotel space is
commercial hotels else-
runs sh rt in
(Continued from Page 1)
scarcity of fuels these days, and the
rising costs of heating, it's.flagrant not
to insulate," Lippincott said.
Though-difficult, it's not impossible to
find insulation for your home. Lippin-
cott has been waiting a little over a
month already and will wait three more
weeks before one of his houses is fitted
with airtight insulation.
Others may not be so fortunate. A call
to almost any of the area's insulation
contractors or retailers elicits the same
negative response. For those who failed
to plan ahead, another cold, expensive,
winter is knocking at the door.
werei n the city; and L that the feared
concept of "leadership gravitating into
the hands of a few" is th'e embodiment
of the Union's Board of Directors, in
which seven faculty and alumni mem-
bers outnumber the student delegation
An endless number of campus author-
ities and groups have their fingers in
the Union pie: the Union Board, which
reports to the Regents; Vice President
James Brinkerhoff's financial office;
Vice President Henry Johnson's office
for student services; the University's
alumni association, the University Ac-
tivities Center (UAC), which controls
the theater group Musket, Eclipse Jazz,
the sophomore show, Viewpoint Lec-
tures, the Mediatrics film group, and
others; Michigan Student Assembly
(MSA), the University Club restaurant,
the Union Station restaurant, the
University Cellar, and numerous small-
er student groups that pack the cram-
ped offices on the Union's fourth floor.
Once considered the model for carn-
pus meeting-places, the Union has been
called "a gentleman's club" instead of
a "winters Diag," in the words of a
current student leader.
Critics of the Union point to the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin's Memorial Union,
where faculty and students congregate
for long lunches in the Rathskeller and
listen to local bands on weekend
Such establishments have preempted
the Michigan Union as the prime exam-
ple of a well-run, well-liked student
University physicians have perfor-
med more than 455 kidney transplants
Soft Pretzels or
On South University
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 18, 1977-Page 7
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