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November 17, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-17

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

SADAT'S TRIP
See Editorial Page

L~ac

;:43ailj

UNINSPIRING
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXVIII, No. 61 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, November 17, 1977 Ten Cents 10 Pages

Free-lance
football
food sales
forbidden
By JUDY RAKOWSKY
If you're one of those enterprising
folks who likes to earn a little extra
money peddling cider and candy
apples at University football games,
you'd better leave your goodies at
home this Saturday - the Washte-
naw County Health Department is
about to begin a crackdown on
unauthorized munchie merchants.
Health Department officials have
issued a warning to buyers and
sellers of unapproved foodstuffs,
saying that food purchased from un-
licensed dealers may not be properly.
protected against spoilage.
"ANYTHING HIGH in protein,
anything that supports a rapid
multiplication of bacteria or contains
mixed ingredients which promote
bacteria" is potentially dangerous to
the consumer, according to Health
See PEDDLED, Page 2

____x : . Scalpers3 see
j~.~j1 . geen as Bucks

By KEITH RICHBURG
The concrete pillars cast eerie sha-
dows through the darkened parking
structure. The last ear has long since
departed, leaving the garage silent
save for the shuffling footsteps of a
single solitary figure as he ap-
proaches through the night.
His voice pierces the silence. "You
got the stuff?"
"PUT THE GREEN up front,
blood," a waiting figure answers.
The first stabs one hand deep into
the pocket of his trenchcoat. It comes
out clenched tight around a wad of
dollar bills. At the same time, the
second man reaches into the inside
breast pocket of his full-length
leather jacket and retrieves two flat
tpasteboard rectangles.
"Good seats. On the forty-five," he
whispers gruffly.

Daily Photo by CHRISTINA SCHNEIDER
Thumbing through his goldmine of Michigan/OSU tickets, a sinister scalper (right) checks for the heat as an unidentified fan
(left) shells out some heavy bucks.

Iran

will seek oil

price freeze from.
OPEC next month

"EIGHTY BUCKS, right?" The
customer begins to count out the bills
into the out-reached palm of the deal-
er.
Suddenly, the darkness is shat-
tered by glaring headlights. Tires
screech. Car doors slam.
"AAPD!" someone shouts.
"Freeze!"
NO, it isn't a scene from The
French Connection, or an episo4e of
Baretta. It could be going on right
now, in parking structures all over
Ann Arbor. The shifty-eyed charac-
ters are anyone and everyone, from
students to University alumni.
And what is this precious merchan-
dise that would bring normally
law-abiding citizens to clandestine
encounters in dark garages? Heroin
? Coke? . .. Angel dust? No, no, no.
See SCURRYING, Page 2
Regrets,
chuckles
fDean's
speech
By DAN OBERDORFER
John Dean wrote off his part in the
Watergate cover-up to "blind ambi-
tion" last night - while keeping an
occasionally hostile Hill Auditorium
audience chuckling with tales of the
Nixon White House.
"I've often thought to myself-that it
would have been helpful to have been
a criminal lawyer when I went into
the White House," Richard Nixon's
former counsel told the crowd of a
little over 2,000.
WHILE HE WAS speaking inside, a
group of four protesters from Min-
nie's Coop on N. State St. hung signs
outside the auditorium proclaiming
"Banana Cream John Dean." Dean
reacted by calling the sign "sweet."
During the question-answer period
following the speech, an object
appearing to be an orange was hurled
towards Dean, missing by a wide
margin. Dean merely turned to
glance at it and continued answering
See REGRETS, Page 7

WASHINGTON (AP) - The
Shah of Iran disclosed last
night that his country will seek
a price freeze when the 13-na-
tion OPEC cartel meets next
month in Venezuela to decide
whether to increase world oil
prices.
BECAUSE Iran wields consider-
able influence within the oil cartel,
the shah's announcement represent-
ed a victory for President Carter's
hopes for a price freeze.
Carter has said that any price
increase would be disruptive to world
economic stability and the shah said
the President's arguments over the
past two days convinced him to

change his policy of neutrality in the
upcoming talks.
-"After perusing the world econom-
ic situation, we have come to this
conclusion to give you a break," the
shah said.
ONLY LAST week, the shah had
told interviewers that. Iran would re-
main neutral on the oil price question
at the Caracas, Venezuela, meeting.
The shah said he would be willing
to support a 12-month freeze on
prices. The current world price of
oil is about $12.50 per barrel and most
other oil producing states rill seek a
price increase.
Saudi Arabia, the world's leading
oil producer and the most powerful
member of the cartel, has said a
modest rise is justified because of the

declining value of the dollar and in-
flation in western industrialized
countries.
IT IS believed the Saudis will seek
an increase of about five per cent
while other members of the cartel
favor a much larger hike. Iraq, for
example, is proposing a 23 per cent
increase.
The shah's news conference came
after his final meeting with President
Carter. Press Secretary Jody Powell
said the two leaders reviewed human
rights in Iran and other matters
during that visit. Powell declined to
say whether the President was satis-
fied with the human rights situation
in Iran.
Powell said that "it is safe to
assume that both leaders noted the
steps Iran has taken in support of this
ideal." The spokesman said that in
recent months, Iran has liberalized
See SH AH, Page 2

LOOT
D- f
Dorm dwellers fret

Dean on the Watergate years: "I used to go hone
at night and the only way I could go to sleep was
to hit the scotch bottle.".

ASSAD SKEPTICAL OF ISRAEL VISIT:

SadatQ
DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) -President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt met with Syrian
President Hafez Assad yesterday, seek-
ing the backing of his skeptical ally for'
his proposed visit to Israel.
Informed diplomatic and Syrian
sources said they believed Sadat was
trying to allay Assad's fears he would
make private deals on the first-ever
visit of an Arab leader to Israel.
SADAT WAS LIKELY to tell Assad
.any trip to Israel is "meant to change
the Israeli mentality about Arab in-
tentions, and to show the world who is
serious about peace and who is not,"
one Arab diplomat said.
Despite the drama of the prospective
meeting' between the two opposing
Mideast leaders and the optimism it
stirred, serious obstacles remained to a
settlement in the region-even to a
bilateral understanding between Egypt
and Israel.
Key Arab demands for Israeli with-
drawal from all occupied territories
and creation of a Palestinian state, both
repeatedly rejected by the Israelis,
were reiterated by a Syrian spokesper-
son after Sadat and Assad had com-
pleted two rounds of talks.
THE SPOKESPERSON said the two
leaders agreed to "coordinate their ef-
forts for a just and lasting peace in the
Middle East based on complete Israeli
withdrawal to pre-June 1967 borders
and recognition of the legitimate rights

seeks backing for trip
in almost daily contact with Sadat in of a Palestinian state being created in SADAT, WHO HA
recent weeks. He did not elaborate. areas from which Israel might with- pledged not to make a
draw in a peace settlement, and only with Israel or sell out tt
SADAT'S CABLED greeting to the five or six of the Knesset members are was expected to presen
Tel Aviv symposium was seen as a known to support Palestinian Assad essentially as a
gesture further indicating his peaceful statehood. move to free the Mid

S repeatedly
a separate deal
;he Palestinians,
it his journey to
public relations
Idle East peace

intentions. It was the first such
message by an Arab leader to an Israeli
event.
The message, applauded by the
delegates, contained "the hope that
your deliberations will prompt you to
see the living reality of the Palestinian
people and their inalienable right to
statehood."
The emphasis on Palestinian
statehood could foretell the content of
Sadat's planned speech to Israel's
parliament. The 120 Knesset members
are not likely to give the idea much ap-
plause. Israel strongly rejects the idea

ASSAD, A STRONG crictic of in-
dependent Arab agreements with
Israel, was expected to question Sadat
carefully on his intentions.
Talks between the two Arab presiden-
ts began in early evening after Sadat
flew in from Cairo.
Sadat arrived at midday amid tight
security at Damascus international
airport, reflecting fear of extremist ac-
tion against the Egyptian president
following his proposal to visit Israel and
nervousness over a recent spate of
bombings in the Syrian capital.

111V' VC. tJ * *.1.1aM t *61 AA%. A"afL.
campaign from its present stalemate.
Assad, in turn, has appeared careful
not to criticize Sadat's move directly.
The Syrian press has warned against
breaches in Arab solidarity but hasn't
specifically attacked the Egyptian
president.
In Egypt, in contrast, Sadat's
initiative met wide approval. A leading
Egyptian commentator, Al Ahram
managing editor Raed.Attar, called the
trip "the most critical visit by a head
of state in the 20th century or perhaps
many centuries."

GEG Votes to adopt new
bargaming table strategy

over

U'S loft-y plans

By SUE WARNER
Despite the fact that contract ne-
gotiations with the University are at
a standstill, the Graduate Employees
Organization (GEO) voted 34-4 to

THE UNION'S new economic
package calls for an 8.7 per cent
gross pay increase as of Sept., 1977.
This figure, however, takes into ac-
count the 5.75 per cent raise granted
last week by the University. It is a

nomic condition to where it was in
1967 and absorb the cut in real wages
TAs have suffered over the past 10
years."
SCOTT SAID halving the tuition

By RICHARD BERKE

the problems they cause.

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