THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, January 19, 1X377
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Wednesday, January 19, 1977
SERVI-& SALES HEADQUARTERS FOR:
~o CAMPUS L1
2448 WASHTENAW (Ypsi)
ENERGY SUPPLIES SHORT:
Thursday and Friday Evenings Until 9:00 P.M.
Saturday Until 5:30 P.M.
(Continued from Page 1)
"SEVERAL COMPANIES in
the New London area have only
a one or two day supply of
home heating oil," she said.
The Ohio River froze over
for the first time since 1963, and
the federal Winter Navigation
Board was considering closing
the Great Lakes to shipping for
the first time in more than 21/
A U.S. Coast Guard spokes-
man said ice had caused barge
traffic to slow to a virtual halt
on sections of the Ohio, Missis-
sippi and Illinois rivers though
the rivers have not officially
been closed to shipping. Many
of the barges carry coal and
oil for heating or salt for icy
IN MICHIGAN, state officials
expressed fears of a massive
fish kill unless heavy snow and
ice melted on the state's 11,000
lakes. The ice cover was block-
ing sunlight needed by under-
water plants to produce the
oxygen that fish must have to
In Zeeland, Michigan, school
bus drivers protesting icy road
conditions in Ottawa County re-
fused to make their rounds,
leaving some 1,500 Zeeland pub-
lic school pupils without trans-
portation to classes.,
Mississippi also had snow in
much of the state - up to five
inches at Vicksburg - and high-
ways near Jackson were closed
because of ice.
THOUGH it was not so cold
in Louisiana - temperatures
were mostly in the 20s -- Mayor
Leonard White of Bienville had
heartwarming advice to towns-
folk who complained about the
cold after an explosion cut off
gas heat. "Go to bed," the may-
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVII, No. 89
Wednesday, January 19, 197'7
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. 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 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Officials in Florida were wor-
ried about frost damage to fruit
and vegetable crops. It dipped
to a record 17 at Gainesville,
and officials said anything be-
low 27 could damage citrus
(Continued from Page 1)
hit home across Australia.
"There will be so many hus-
bands who won't be coming
home tonight," said state
Transport Minister Peter Cox.
Survivors accounts of the
The extent of damage won't wreck were filled with stories
be known for about 10 days, but ofrhorror and lucky escapes.
one spokesman said it was the N E V I L L E McDONALD,
coldest since the 1970-71 winter a journalist, said he was
when 27 million boxes of oranges thrown to the floor after the
were lost. train braked suddenly. "I had
IN MORE northern areas, time to pick myself up and
business losses affected indus- stick my head out of the win-
tries cut back on natural gas dow before the bridge came
supplies because the gas was down," he said.
needed for home heating. "A great cloud of dust went
The nation's automakers re- up and I thought the train was
opened most of the 1 2plants exploding. Everyone was stun-
that had put 56,000 workers off ned and silent. Then the over-
the job Monday. But one plant head power lines came down,
remained closed at Cleveland spitting sparks."
and another, not closed Monday, .'Bill Linney was in the third
car of the train and was also
tal out of work at the two plants knocked to the floor by the de-
Dwindling natural gas supplies
in upstate New York caused the ct
Niagara Mohawk Power Corp..
to urge large stores to reduce
hours and thermostat settings 11ff
to conserve supplies. The areas
affected .included Syracuse, Al-
bany, Utica and Schenectady. (Continued from Page 1)
AROUND Muncie, Ind., '56proposal which would allow
AROUN Munie, nd.,56
light industries were reported companies and countries that
closed due to natural gas short- practice racial or other discrim-
ination - or do not follow af-
ages. firmative action guidelines - to
The Nashville Gas Co. cur- recruit officially on campus.
tailed supplies to 76 industrial
customers in Tennesset and BY ACTIVELY supporting dis-
asked residential users to lower crimina, ing agencies, said MSA
thermostats. member Calvin Luker the Uni-
railment.He said he got up HTHOUSANDS OF
and instinctively walked to the ,sightseers lined embankments
door. As he did so, the bridge on both sides of the railway
section fell on the carriage. cutting as rescuers, doctors
and priests stumbled and claw-
"IF I HAD not moved, I' ed through the wreckage.
would have been crushed," he More than 3,000 people went
said. toblood banks in response to
"There was nothing but si-. appeals for donors. The banks
lence from behind me. Then It were filled within hours.
heard moans but we could not Late tonight police reported
get to the trapped passengers." that they believed everyone still
Sgt. Joe Becroft of the po- alive had been brought out. But
lice rescue squad said, "It was they could only hazard a guess
terrible. We just could not get at the number of bodies still
them out. lying in the remains of the
"WE COULD SEE dozens of worst-hit car.
bodies all over'the place.
"There was one, amnutation .
performed - a young girl's
arm was taken off. 1ndiana
"The dead in there are of all
ages and, quite frankly,sorei e@4t
of them are so badly mutilat-
ed we just can't tell who they !
Search continues in wake
of A ustralian train disaster
s to save
MIXED BOWLING LEAGUES
SIGN UP NOW-UNION LANES
versity is "letting discrimina-
tory recruiters in the front door
(the Career Planning and Place-
ment Office) instead of having
them meet in other buildings as
they do now."
MSA also passed a motion
urging the administration to con-
sider a computer system for
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You never seem to hear
about the people who
are cured of cancer. I
am one of them.
My cancer was dis-,
covered early. Because
I went for a PAP test
Iwant you to have a.
PAP test. Make an
appointment for one
right now. And keep
having the test regu-
larly for the rest of
The rest of your
life may be a lot longer
if you do.
I know. I had cancer
and I lived.
Hae a PAP test.
It can save yourlife.
Cancer So iety*
'H'S SPAT C CB.EO8Y Ifif PtjB I
PLAY PINBALL of the UNION
(Continued from Page 2)
the psychiatric hospital was
( (Continued from Page 1)
He said that when he was
1 . ar ioU l toll'the President-elect had call-
ed, he at first thought it was
random distribution of CRISP a Joke, but returned the call
and discovered Carter and his
teswife were quite serious.
The long lines and long hours "I TOLD THEM I would (vote
of waiting that characterized the for ERA), but if I decided to
distribution of tickets for ath-
letic events are now becoming ran for re-election I expected
standard procedure for CRISP them to campaign for me in my
_ pointments tocomplained district, Townsend said.
appome ntsJtoo complaIn The call from the Carters was
member G. J. DiGiuseppoe. In arranged through the offices of
rNovember sudents supported a Senator Birch Bayh (D-Ind.), a
referendum to computerize a strong supporter of ERA.
random distribution of sports Indiana was the 35th state
tickets. In last night's action, to ratify the ERA, leaving the
'MSAurgedthe administration to. measure only three states short
consider a similar system for, ofbecoming law. The three ad-
selecting CRISP appointments, dition states must ratify it by
I with deference shown to student March 19-9, to make it part of
- class order. the U.S. Constitution.
Senate approves 8
'top Carter officials
(Continued from Page 1) as a very strong possibiilty,"
man of the Council of Economic The head of Ford's transition
m Advisors: and Laurence Wood- staff said that during the Pres-
worth, Assistant Secretary of ident's first few months out of
the Treasury. office; Ford will stay out of pol-
i:ics, refrain from commenting
MEANWHILE, President Ford on the Carter administration and
said "maybe" when some Re- devo'e himself to recreation and
publican mayors suggested that academic pursuits.
he try to recapture the White Robert Barrett said that Ford
House in 1980, just as President intends to declare a moratorium
Grover Cleveland made a come- on commenting about the Car-
back after being voted out of ter administration . to give the
office in 1888. incoming President a few
After leading two dozen Re- months grace period.
publican mayors on a farewell .THE 24 mayors were in Wash-
visit with Ford, Cleveland May- inton for a midwinter meeting
or Ralph Perk, president of the of the U.S. Conference of May-
Na'ional C6nference of Repub- ors. They urged Ford to keep in
lican Mayors, told reporters he'touch with the cities and to
had suggested to Ford that the come visit theta on special oc-
President try to regain the casons.
White House. "I got the impression he was
"He just said 'maybe,' " Perk coing to continue to work with
reported. "He didn't say yes friends in the Congress and with
and he didn't say no." mavors and governors, if they
an hso desire." Perk said.
PERK observed that there Ford was continuing to greet
was historic precedent for such jdther visiosndrtocearri
a move by Ford and "I see that. desk of business ranging from
A spokesperson said research-
ers still were in preliminary
stages of research but the in-
tensity of public interest made
it necessary to release the in-
formation they have so far.
RESEARCHERS are growing
more of the organism and send-
ing more researchers into the
field to check when various vic-
tims of the disease were in Phil-
adelphia and when other per-
sons who might have had sim-
ilar respiratory infections were
in the area.
Although CDC officials are far
from knowing the full story of
the Legionnaires' Disease, "now
.at least we have something to
look for," said Dr. J. Sencer,
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