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September 09, 1977 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1977-09-09

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 9, 1977-Page 3-

IFYOUJSEENLS- AWEN CALX-DAILtY
A rude awakening
Remember that trip to California last June? Or that back-packing
espedition up north in August? Or that high paying job at Dad's office?
And all that free time? Well, you'd better forget it pronto and roll out bed
bright and early, because today the vacation officially ends. We hope you
enjoy that first day of class!
Join us
We're always looking for new blood down here at the Daily, and this
year's no exception. We're cold-type now, and we're expanding, so we need
folks with a yen for newspaper work to check us out. Whether your fancy is
newswriting, photography, sportswriting, editing, display, reviewing con-
certs or selling ads, our publication will welcome you with open arms.
Open doors, too. In fact, you can drop by our second floor offices at 420
Maynard on Monday night, Sept. 19 at 7:30. That night, as the wire
machines clatter out the news from around the globe, we'll offer a
bounty of Daily representatives who will discuss with you our favorite
topic-the Daily! We think you'll like it.
The collector cometh
Since September is the beginning of school for most of us, it's only
fitting that the federal government has decided to crack down on students
who failed to repay those government-insured loans which helped them
foot their tuition bills and take home diplomas. The Office of Education-
an arm of the government-says it will turn over loans totalling about
$430 million to private collection agencies in hopes that the agencies will
have better luck reaping the past due debts than the government. Roughly
390,000 persons have failed to pay back the loans since the program began
nine years ago. Such loans are offered by private lending firms but are
insured-or co-signed-by Uncle Sam. Once the private collectors obtain
the files of delinquent borrowers, their credit ratings could be jeopardized.
But Uncle Sam has a soft heart, it seems, and everyone will have a last
chance to pay. "We'want to give them a chance to pay because, if their
files go to the collectors, we want them to know that they are getting into
said Leo Kornfeld, deputy commissioner for student loans at HEW.
Kornfeld explained that such niceties as mortgages, credit cards and car
loans could be in danger if the debts are not repaid. So if you know someone
who ripped off the U.S. for a free ride through academia, wasrn that
person about ,the impending debt collector. Uncle Sam, you know, won't be
far behind.
Happenings...
... this first day of Fall Term are meager, but they'll pick up ...
NOW's Washtenaw County chapter is sponsoring a plant sale from noon
'til six at the First Methodist Church, State and Huronc. .s.rthose who
support student efforts at Kent State University to block construction of a
controversial gymasium can attend a noon rally at Regents' Plaza. In
case you don't know where Regents' Plaza is, just ask for directions to "The
Cube." Speakers include Kent State students arrested this summer during
gym protests... the Michigan Rowing Club meets tonight at 7:30 at the
Central Campus Recreation Building. . . Packard Food Co-op, 722 Packard,
holds an orientation session at 8. Bring your own bags and bottles ... a
reminder for students with senior priority football coupons-you can
redeem them for tickets today at the'Track and Tennis Building from 8 to 4.
Don't forget your student I.D.... and, if you have nothing better to do, you
can always go to class ... Have a nice day!
On the outside... *
. an untonifbrtable way to kick off the term. Today will be warm and
npartly sunny, with drkening skies and a chance of showers later in the
"afternoon. High te'i ratures will reach3. ;

Reagan
vs. Canal
WASHINGTON (AP - With the ink
barely dry on the new Panama Canal
treaties, Ronald Reagan and other con-
servative opponents opened a cam-
paign yesterday to block Senate
ratification of the pacts.
Reagan said the agreement to turn
the canal over to the Panamanians will
weaken the United States as an inter-
national power and increase chances
that the Panamanians will seize control
of the waterway before the year 2000,
when U.S. control is to end.
"THERE IS NO way this will be seen
as magnanimous," the former Califor-
nia governor said. "It will be seen as a
further retreat by the United States."
Reagan's testimony before a Senate
judiciary subcommittee hearing came
as the two chief U.S. negotiators for the
treaties were testifying before a House
International Relations Committee.
Sol Linowitz and Ellsworth Bunker
said Congress will be asked to approve
$345 million in economic aid for Pana-
ma, including $50 million for canal de-
fenses.
Asked what the United States would
get in return for the aid, Linowitz said,
"The most important thing we get is en-
hanced assurance of an open, ac-
cessible, secure canal."
LIA.owitz said the Carter ad-
ministration believes both houses of
Congress must approve parts of the
agreement, including the aid package
and provisions to turn over police
jurisdiction in the Canal Zone. But the
Senate alone has the responsibility for
ratification, he said.
t THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 2
Friday, September 9, 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Pub-
lished daily Tuesday through Sunday morning dur-
ing 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.
Wesley Welcome PICNIC
for UM STUDENTS
Sunday, Sept. 11
6:30 pm
All UM Students are Invlited for fun,
food, and friendship-forming.
The Wesley Foundation is at the
corner of State & Huron Streets-
across from tampus Inn.
More Ino. coal 66J-688 I or 483-8344

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGA
ptpPROFESSIONAL THEATRE PR(
EI D
1flmEKSTO
fl CflD-flT

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DGRAM

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IN THE POWER CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS
_ ..
m ydhg a
EPT E.2...
:..: .
A- 4
A monumental "entertainment that offers some of
~The Smash Ht Musical Revue with music by EubieShksersmotfilasngcnspehs
BClloake, DukelElinestondJB Chno. d aaCband sonnets and they are beautifully performed by a
Callway Eal Hies nd C Jhnsn Icompany of five headed by one of the greatest actors in
SEPTMBE ~ 2, ~the world - Sir Michael Redgrave.
OCTOBER 28, 29, 30
.,
,- P : .
. .
.
Brnrdsara
"Y
esst it A ca a ade of chiarm and adutery and
const ant laughter
S27. 28 29 FEBRUARY 17. 1819
JANUA:Y'''-
Series dates bd
SUBSCRIBER'S INFORMATIO A (Fri. eve 8 pm) Sept. 23 Oct. 28, Jan. 27 Feb. 17
B (Sat eve 8 pm) Sept 24 Oct 29 Jan 28 Feb 1
JANUARY 27., 28.m) 29t.FEBRUARY 17 18a,19, eb-1
1 Full season subscriptions only are on sale nowIndividual(. eve., 8 pm) Sept. 2 Oct0, Jan. 2Feb.1
shows go on sale Monday, September 19, 1977.

U.S., Canada
aree on
*'WASHINGTON (AP - The United
States and Canada agreed yesterday to
construct a 2,700-mile pipeline across
Canada to bring natural gas from
Alaska to the lower 48 states.
The Canadian route was chosen over
a competitive land-sea route because it
will save U.S. consumers an estimated
$6 billion in fuel costs, do less damage
tTrthe environment and provide greater
safety, President Carter said.
)CARTER AND Canadian Prime Min-
ister Pierre Elliott Trudeau announced
igreement on the $10 billion project af-
ter meeting for an hour in the Oval Of-
tee. Both praised the project as an ex-
aiple of American-Canadian coopera-
tion.
'This joint undertaking will be the
Largest private energy project in
story," they noted in a statement.
.The American-Canadian pipeline'
lpuld run alongside the Alaska oil pipe-
be before turning east along the
11aska Highway. It then would cross
016 rugged Yukon and enter Canada's
Pairie provinces.
.,The pipeline would split into two
Branches before entering the lower 48
Mates. One branch would carry natural
s as far east as Chicago. The other
branch would serve the West Coast, en-
dig in California.

MEMOREX,

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ULRICH'S
549 E. UNIVERSITY,
Books 8 Supplies
662-3201
Art8 Engineering
662-4403

7777-

2. Subscriptions are available by mail order only at this time.
Beginning Monday, August 29, 1977, the PTP Ticket Office
in the Michigan League will be open for subscription
sales: Monday through Friday, 10 am - 1 pm and 2 - 5 pm.
For information call (313) 764-0450.
3. MasterCharge and BankAmericard will be accepted on
mail orders only.
4. Mail orders will be filled in order of receipt. Subscriber's
tickets for all plays will be mailed September 9. 1977. If a
self-addressed, stamped return envelope is not enclosed,
tickets will be held for pick-upsat Ticket Office.
5. If your September address is uncertain, let us hold your
tickets for pick-up to avoid loss.
6. Note curtain times: All evenings at 8:00 pm. matinees at
2:00 pm. Latecomers wil not be seated until a suitable
interval or scene break.
7. We regret that no refunds can be made. We will assist
subscribers in exchanging tickets when possible. No tick-
ets exchanged on days of performance. No exchanges
possible until individual sales begin.
8. Tickets for individual shows will be available during our
same Ticket Office hours at all Hudson's Ticket Outlets
and Central Ticket (Toledo) beginning Monday, Sep-
tember 19, 1977.

SERIES A or B SUBSCRIPTIONS
Full Non-Student
Value (10% off)

Orchestra Center
Orchestra Side
Front Balcony Center
Middle Balcony
Center
Side & Rear Balcony

0.
4. 0
.00
0. 0
24.0

$36.00
30.60
32.40
27.00
Students only

U-M Student
(20% off)
$32.00
27.20
28.80
24.00
19.20-.
U-M Student
(20% off)
$27.20
22.40
24.00
19,20
14.40

II

Presents
SPECIAL PERFORMANCE I
FRIJID PINK
CFIn A V r V

SERIES C or D SUBSCRIPTIONS
Full Non-Student
Value (10% off)
Orchestra Center 4.0 $30.60
Orchestra Side 8. 25.20
Front Balcony Center 3 0 27.00
Middle Balcony
Center 0 21.60
Side & Rear Balcony 8.0 Students only

- -

. . h.

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