Page 2--Wednesday, July 21, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Crim to run
LANSING (UPI) - House Speaker was "the single most important factor
Bobby Crim, who is retiring from his in what success I have had.
post, says he will seek the Democratic "I have seen first-hand how impor-
omination to the Board of Regents at tant a quality college education can be
the University of Michigan - his alma to an individual, and I want to continue
mater. to work and to makea college education
The 50-year-old Davison Democrat, a available to anyone who is willing and
veteran of nearly 12 years in the House, capable regardless of their economic
said yesterday his interest in gover- circumstances," said Crim, who relied
nment and education "continues on the G.I. bill to help pay for his
unabated" even though he plans to schooling.
leave full-time public service at the end Crim, who was a teacher before en-
of the year. tering politics, has said he will enter the
Crim holds a bachelor's and a private sector after his current House
master's degree in education from the term expires. His specific plans are not
University and said his schooling there known at this time, however.
on Lebanese conflict
The art fair will be ushered in today with clear skies and a high in the mid
T HE WISCONSIN agricultural board does not think much of a pro-
posal to hire an "Alex in Dairyland to promote the state's milk products
along with the women it chooses annually to be "Alice in Dairyland." "His
muscles and torso would appeal to us women-Alice doesn't do a think for
me," said board member Betty Roe, a dairy farmer from Maple, who made
the suggestion. "The clean-cut articulate American male will sell milk to
girls before Alice will sell it to girls," she added, but no action was taken on
her idea. Alice is chosen in an annual competition and spends one year as an
employee of the state. At a meeting, board members were concerned that
Alice would not be able to make all the appearances scheduled for her both in
Wisconsin and outside the state. "The suggestion prompted Ms. Roe to raise
the possibility of hiring an "Alex." "If you have a 'Barbie', you should have
a 'Ken'," she said.
A20-FOOT MOCKUP of an MX missile used for peace demonstra-
tions is missing from Portland, Ore., and an anti-nuclear weapons
group called the Citizens Action for Lasting Security says it will have to
tighten up its own security. The trailer carrying the fake missile is parked
along a city ctreet and secured to a tree trunk. Chuck Bell, a member of the
executive committee of the peace group, said that during recent work on the
trailer, members of the organization misplaced the key to that lock. The
missile and trailer were left unlocked in front of a southeast Portland home.
The residents discovered later that the missile had been hijacked. Bell
dialed the 911 emergency number to report the theft to police. "When I called
to report it, they said, 'They're going to love this downtown,' " he said. Bell
was at a loss to say why anyone would want the fake missile. But he feels
that way about the real thing. He said he suspects the culprits are young
pranksters. "Let's hope that the security precautions for the real ones are a
little more stringent," Bell said.'E
AAFC-Bugsy Malone, 7 p.m., The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T, 8:45 p.m., Sun
Ra: A Joyful Noise, 10:30 p.m., Lorch.
CFT-Jaws, 4,7 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Chemistry - Kelvin Ogilve, "Recent Developments in Oligonnucleotide
Synthesis," 4 p.m., Room 3005 Chem. Bldg.
Academic Alcoholics - Meeting, 1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Stilyagi Air Corps - meeting, 8:15 p.m., ground floor conference room,
School of Music - tour of carillon, 4 p.m., Burton Tower.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, M. 48109.
he Michi*gan Daily
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan conferred yesterday with the
foreign ministers of Saudi Arabia and
Syria and received from them some
"new ideas" for solving the crisis in
Lebanon, U.S. officials said.
Asked whether there was any
progress in finding a home for the
Palestinians, which is at the heart of
the Lebanese crisis, Reagan told repor-
ters, "We hope so."
A SENIOR administration official
refused to give any details abut the 80-
minute meeting between Reagan and
Prince Saud al Faisal of Saudi Arabia
and Abdul Halim Khaddam of Syria.
But he said, "It adds a new element of
possible movement in the right direc-
tion in the near future."
He said the "new ideas" dealt with
Beirut and the efforts of special U.S.
envoy Philip Habib to negotiate an end
to the crisis there.
The official, who asked not to be iden-
tified, also said the possibility of sen-
ding U.S. troops to help extricate
Palestine Liberation Organization for-
ces trapped by Israelis in west Beirut
remains "very much" alive. He held
out the possibility the PLO forces would
be accepted by Iraq and Algeria.
IN LEBANON, meanwhile, Israeli
gunners and Palestinian guerrillas bat-
tied in long-distance duels across
Beirut's harbor and airport as
diplomats in Lebanon tried to end the
deadlock in truce talks.
One possible hint of a breakthrough.
came from Beirut, where sources close
to the PLO said the group was willing to
accept U.N. Security Council.
Resolution 242, in effect granting the
recognition Israel has long demanded-
in return for U.S. and Israeli
recognition of the PLO.
A State Department official in
Washington, who asked not to be
named, denied that report.
Israeli officials in Tel Aviv said they
would need more information about the
Beirut report before they could com-
ment. Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin refers to the PLO as
"a band of murderers" and has said
Israel would never recognize it.
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Vol. XCII, No. 44-S
Wednesday, July 21, 1982
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