Sunday, February 13,1977
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Feb. 17-20: THIS WEEK
Let the Sun Shine In
Canterbury House and M.M. Productions present
as a "FrierxI$hipment" benefit:
THE AMERICAN TRIBAL LOVE-RCK MUSICAL
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN BOX OFFICE
Opens Monday, Feb. 14-20, 10-6 p.m.
Excellent Seating Available
Thurs., Feb. 17and Sun., Feb. 20
CRISP gets facelift:
WESTERN STATES STILL SUFFER:
Drought hits hard
(Continued from Page 1)
Students unable to make it to
the terminals at their designat-
ed times can CRISP ;between 8
and 10 a.m. on any day succeed-
ing their original appointment
date. If a conflict still exists, ar-
rangements can be made with
the Registrar's Office for a con-
Under the modified plan, LSA
seniors no longer have priority
for early dates.
"This simply could not be ac-
complished by early registra-
tion this April because of the
great amount of work involved,"
say, however, that special prior-
-ties will likely be included in
Results from a sampling of
LSA students earlier this year,
show that the majority favor a
random appointment procedure
such as the one being imple-
mented. They also indicated
that seniors should continue to
get special priority. The new
plan, however, had been con-
ceived before the LSA survey
Although reaction to the new
plan has been mixed among the
various schools and colleges, all
are willing to try it, according
"Most schools other thanl
LSA could handle the (old)
appointment process well be-
cause of the limited number of
students involved. Certain
schools could give specific stu-
dents priority over others for
various reasons," he said.
"LSA, however, s i m p 1y
couldn't handle it effectively
with \13.000. students grinding
throueh the system," he added.
M E A N W H I L E, student
opinion of the new scheme is'
LSA sophomore Debbie Pikus
was enthusiastic about the plan.
"Now I'll get a fair chance and
everyone else will too," she
said. "T don't like waiting in
line at four in the morning.
for men & women
Dascola Barbers ]
Liberty off State
0l W 0 S
334 Sout stCeteet
Ann Arbor /M fan4S ,g
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(Continued from Page 1)
predicted earlier for the year to:
the six to seven per cent range.
Anything is better than what we ,"THERE'LL BE A major im-
had before." pact on consumer confidence,"
Dave Sparks, a sophomore in he said. "The drought is chang-
the Engineering School, also I ing lifestyles. Jobs are being
favors the new system. "Being lost. There will be a definite ef-
in engine, I never had any prob- fect on spending - a domino
lems getting a good appoint- I effect, with people holding back
ment, but I felt sorry for LSA from credit and holding back
people bringing sleeping bags from buying the new car they
with them to CRISP lines," he maybe should have bought this
Another engineering student, Ray Williams of the National
however, considers the new sys- Weather Service in Redwood
tem unfair. "I'm in a low alpha- City, Calif., explained the wea-
betical grouping and this hurts ther phenomenon that has left
me as a freshman because low- San Francisco with its third
level courses are in the most driest year on record:
demand. When I do get into a "Basically the high pressure
higher grouping it won't do me system blocks out storms that
much good because higher lev- normally would be moving in
el courses aren't as hard to get from the Gulf of Alaska," he
into," said Janice Walker. said. Instead the storms move
"It really puts me at a disad- north, where they pick up freez-
vantage because engine stud- ing arctic air; then, drawn by
ents could sometimes get ad- a trough of low pressure in the
vantages over students in other eastern United States, they
schools getting CRISP tickets," swoon down on the Midwest and
she added. the Eastern Seaboard.
LS&A junior Ginny Rose is THE RESULT: The eastern
also opposed to the plan because third. of the country digs out
it does not yet include special from under tons of snow while
priorities. the West is drv, from Washing-
"I've waited three years and ton State south to Central Cali-
now I won't get any priority for fornia and east past the Missis-
my fall classes," Rose said. "A sinni River.
freshman has four years to get While Easterners cut back
classes, but for a senior it's the their heat to cnserve precious
last chance. Also, the course ov- fuel s'n1lies, millions of Califor-
erride problem is going to get nia residents are learning ways
100 times worse. I can't believe to et by with less water.
it." While Florida citrus growers
- try to rescue cold-damaged
crons. farmers in fertile valleys
in California, Oregon and Wash-
hi o0 inton are warned they will re-
-eive a fractionrof their normal
irri atifl'1 water.
FARTHER EAST, agriculture
officials renort the wheat cro
in states like Kansas and Mis-
Sornri may be damaged unless
there are pnd sring rains.
The Pacific Northwest had a
ee winter last year. but this
4 vear's rainfall in Washington is
CINCINNATI (,P) - Eight hos- less than a third of normal. In
1tages escaped unharmed yester- Oregon and Washington, utili-
day when a shotgun-armed man tis are warning of Mower ra-
who had held theni overnight at tioning if there isn't enoueh wa-
a home for unwed mothers was ter behind dams to generate
tricked into believing a police eletricat. Ws
officer was the son he had not All over the West, ski resorts
seen for 20 years. and other recreation industries
Jesse Coulter, 39, and his ex- are affected. In Utah, the snow-
wife, Rita Gibbeon, 37, were nack is only 16 per cent of nor-
barricaded with the hostages, in- rnal, and officials estimate the
eluding a pregnant teen-ager, in sdstr hast1t t12t l
the X-ray room at the Catherine TR ES fM riasha l
Booth Home for 15 hours. Coul- I sread 5,000 Californians hav
ter threatened to "blow away" ost. obin weather-related lay
the hostages unless the couple s the hard - pressed ski indus
son was returned, police said, try, although most were laid of
Six hostages escaped when from auto assembly plants shu
Coulter dropped his shotgun down because of delays in part
while lighting a marijuana cig- shipped from the snow-clogge
arette. In an effort to free the East.
last two hostages, a police offi- For farmers, the impact wil
cer told the couple he was the be measured in the billions o
son they gave up for adoption dollars - up to $3 billion i
two decades ago at the old Cath- California, according to one esti
erine Booth Hospital. mate..
"I'm satisfied," Gibbeon said. Consumers are finding bee
"That's my son. 'Let's quit." bargains at the supermarket a
Arm in arm, the couple ranchers sell off their herds, u
strolled out of the building. Po- able to graze on the parched
lice took them to jail. brown stubble that covers th
ii The Jewish Community Centers of Chicago
SOCIAL WORK ORIENTED COUNTRY CAMP
CAMP-CHI-located 50 miles north of Madi-
son & the University of Wisconsin.
POSITIONS: Counselors-male & female.
SPECIALISTS: Tennis, Sailing, Music, Senior
ground. Prices are expected tc. crops like tomatoes to grains
rise again when ranchers, their and cotton that need less.
breeding stick depleted, stop' THE CUTBACKS, in a state
selling and try to rebuild the that grows 40 per cent of the na-
herds. tion's fruits and vegetables and
THE ALTERNATIVE, for 25 per cent of its food over-all,
now, is to truck water and ex- mean higher prices in the super-
pensive feed out to the herds on market. Growers and canners
the range. refuse to speculate on just how
Farm counties in California much prices will rise, but they
and Colorado have been declar- agree the trend is up.
ed agricultural emergency areas Farmers in Kansas, Missouri,
to make farmers eligible for Montana and Nebraska are ner-
low-cost federal loans. vously watching their winter
In California's fertile central wheat crops. With ground mois-
-valleys, farmers are planning to ture below normal, officials say,
cut back plantings and switch it will take good spring rains to
from water - hungry vegetable produce a healthy crop.
Sadat asks Vanceto
'help In Genvtak
(Continued from Page 1)
should be translated into fact
and recognized, but Israel also
has to live and be recognized."
"THE WEST GERMAN posi-
tion is clear - we don't want
anything to offend our Arab
friends and Israeli friends," he
Sadat declared that "estab-
lishing peace in the area is pos-
sible if Israel relinquishes her
expansionist policies, agrees to
withdraw from all Arab occu-
pied lands and approves the
Palestinian legitimate rights,
mainly their right to establish1
an independent state."
Asked what Egypt's position
would be if all peace efforts
fail, he replied: "If Israel choses
to defy all peace efforts there
is no alternative left for us but
to go to war."
"But I am convinced this year
will be a year of peace," the
Egyptian president added. "I
am optimistic a peaceful solu-
tion could be reached this
SADAT REPEATED that
Egype is ready to sign a peace
treaty with Israel and give Is-
rael all the guarantees it may
ask "provided we get the same
Waldheim told an airport news
conference before leaving Cairo
new ideas had emerged during
his Mideast trip which could
form "a reasonable basis" for
proceeding with peace talks at
When asked whether these
new elements may concern
breaking the deadlock over the
PLO's representation at the
talks, Waldheim said:
"We have not solved this prob-
lem. But a number of possibili-
ties have been discussed, even
new ideas have emerged."
Waldheim denied reports that
-his trip had led to hardening of
-positions by both Israeli and
"BOTH SIDES fully realize
the positive aspects," he said.
"We can see flexibility and I
leave the area with the feeling
there is still a good chance to
overcome the difficulties and
find a way out of the stale-
Jordan's King, Hussein said
in an interview released in Teh-
ran, Iran, that any forthcoming
Geneva talks "will not be mean-
ingful if the Palestinians did not
participate in them."
"I believe that the Palestin-
ian participation ... is a must,"
Hussein said in an interview
with Iran's Telepress Interna-
He added that "unless some
real progress is made the pen-
dulum could swing the other
way and that despair will come
to prevail and with it extremism
In a move viewed as signal-
ing a rapprochement between
Hussein and the Palestinians,
a six-person Palestinian parlia-
mentary delegation arrived Sat-
urday in the Jordanian capital
of Amman to offer condolences
over the death last of Hussein's
wife, Queen A1ia. The queen was
killed in a helicopter crash Wed-
Hussein's relations with the
Palestinians have been strained
since he staged a bloody crack-
down in 1970 to drive Palestinian
guerrillas out of Jordan.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
Volume LXXXVII, No. 112
Sunday, February 13, 1977
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-062. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a i l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 42G Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semnes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Summer session published Tue$-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 ny mail outside Ann
LANSING ' -Gov. William
Milliken ordered the S t a t e
Police yesterday to speed up a
study of ways to ban tandem
tanker trucks carrying danger-
ous materials from state free-
A statement issued by Milli-
ken's office said the speed-up
order was prompted by a tank-
er truck explosion on Interstate
75 near downtown Detroit on
Friday. It was the fourth such
accident this year in the De-
troit area. So far, no fatalities
The governor also called for
more strict inspections' of the
double-trailer trucks as well as
a review of possible legislation
to ban them from freeways.
"The situation seems to.be
getting worse instead of better,"
a spokesperson said, "and it's
time to take a look at getting
some adequate control so wt
can end this rash of accidents
Adult Program Staff, Camp Craft.
UNIT HEAD: Male & female.
INTERVIEW DATES: Call for appointment
February 15th, Tuesday-Call the Hillel Office, 663-3336,
1429 Hill Street
February 16th, Wednesday-Call Mrs. Cooper (SAB) RM.
3200 at 763-4117
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