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May 21, 1980 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1980-05-21

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday. May 21, 1980-Page 7
Non-enrolled
students denied
'U' services

SNOWPLOWS AND SNOWSHOVELS were in heavy demaand in Yakima,
Wash., recently where three inches of powdery ash from the Mount St. Helens
volcano coated the ground. A snow plow (left) scrapes the residue from a local
street Monday while Mike Clinton (right) shovels it off a business district
sidewalk yesterday.
V'olcanic ash to' m__ake
Ae 2
Pskies milky-blue
By TIMOTHY YAGLE weather patterns.
While University environmental "UNLESS SOMETHING more hap-
pollution experts say they expect the pens, I don't foresee anything thatn
cloud of volcanic ash spewed as a result would be noticeable, except for some
of the eruption of Mount St. Helens in spectacular sunsets," commented Dr.
Washington to thin out soon, Ann Arbor Conrad Mason, a research physicist in
will not be deprived of its effects. the University's department of at-
Dr. Perry Samson, assistant mospheric and oceanic sciences.
professor of atmospheric and oceanic The specialists agreed the ash will be
sciences, said yesterday the only carried into the earth's upper at-
noticeable effect of the ash cloud would mosphere by natural circulation pat-
be a slight reddening of the sun, a more terns, where it could remain for years.
milky-blue sky, slightly reduced According to meteorological
visibility, and a more spectacular sun- forecasts, only Texas, Louisiana, and
set due to dispersion of sunlight by dust Florida would escape the ash once it
particles, crossed the Rockies.
WASHTENAW COUNTY Health If the ash collects around the North
Director Dr. John Atwater said the ash Pole, it could cause a "modest" cooling
poses no threat to area residents and trend in the Northern Hemisphere, par-
that the cloud is composed solely of ticularly in the northern latitudes,
organic materials. "There are no toxic Finkel said. -
chemicals as far as we know," he said.
"It's all dirt and rock." ETA A
The cloud of volcanic fallout, which C GA
stretches roughly 700 miles across, has
moved at a rate of 30 miles per hour
across the country at an altitude of 11 to
12 thousand feet since the unexpected
eruption Sunday.
Samson predicted the cloud will thin
out because the higher density particles $a sn.. Wed.,4:*StWV*9%
will drop out as it leaves the Great
Lakes region en route to the Eastern
seaboard late today.
HE ADDED there are two separate
clouds of ash at different altitudes due
to changing air circulation and wind
velocity patterns. Samson also said he
and a few other University professors
began taking samples of the air for
chemical content yesterday and will
continue through next week at 12-hour
intervals.
Samson and Detroit radio station
WWJ meteorologist Earl Finkel said
another effect will be a slight drop in
atmospheric temperatures. Finkel ex- W. 5".. W
plained the ash in the stratosphere acts NOW ON OUR GIANT SCREEN
as sort of a parasol over the earth, An American
preventing only small amounts of Dream
sunlight from penetrating the earth's Becomes a
atmosphere. But he added the decrease Love Story.
will be almost negligible - "a few ten- sIS trY SPACEK
ths of one per cent. It may mean an ex- TOMMY .EE JONES
tra snowfallnext winter."
Other University experts said the D UGiHTER
eruption was not I rge.ejpopghtq . .
produce any Idng-term changes in

By BONNIE JURAN
Students who haven't enrolled for
classes but have elected to stay in Ann
Arbor this spring and summer might
be surprised when the gatekeeper at
CCRB turns them away or the doctor at
Health Service hands them a bill.
These and other "no-cost" student
services are currently being provided
exclusively to students in possession of
an item in great demand these days -
an ID card validated for spring and/or
summer terms.
ACCORDING TO Central Campus
Recreation Building clerk Valerie
Wenger, students currently enrolled in
classes pay for the use of the facilities
through their tuition costs. Non-
enrolled students have not paid this fee,
she continued, and thus are not entitled
to the same privileges.
Wenger added that non-enrolled
students can purchase a student pass
for $10, entitling them to use CCRB
facilities.
Health Service denies non-enrolled
students its services for- the same
reasons as does CCRB. According to In-

terim Director Anna Davol, however,
student health care rates ranging from
$10 to $15 are available.
CHECKING OUT books at the
libraries is another privilege denied to
non-enrolled students. Library Director
Richard Dougherty said denial of this
fringe benefit pis not related to a
student's tuition payments, but rather
stems from long-standing University
policy which dictates that certain ser-
vices, such as library use, are not to be
provided to non-enrolled students.
Rose-Grace Faucher, director of the
Undergraduate Library, said recom-
mendations were made by a library
staff committee to extend additional
services to non-enrolled students but no
word on the recommendations has
come from the University ad-
ministration as yet.
The library presently has no policy
enabling non-enrolled students to pay a
fee in order to use the facilities,
Faucher said.
Students may also obtain access to
recreational buildings and Health Ser-
vice by paying a registration fee of
$42.42 at CRISP, the official said.

THURSDAY, May 22,'1980
GABRIELLE CARLSON
Department of Psychiatry, UCLA
"MANIA IN CHILDHOOD
AND ADOLESCENCE"
MHRI Conference Room 1057
3:45 to 5:00 p.m.
Tea 3:15 p.m. MHRI lounge

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