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July 11, 1967 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1967-07-11

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PAGE TWO

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TWO '(HE MICHIGAN DAILY

f67 ":ifV liiX V% IV aa 1aIUt

MUSIC
Frager Opens Rackham Series
With Impressive Technical Skill

ArabRearmamentDims Peace Hope

By CHARLES TIMBRELL c
Malcolm Frager, who presented1
the first recital of the Univer-
sity's Summer Concert Series int
Rackham Auditorium Friday eve-s
ning, is a pianist of impressivei
technical and musical accomplish-f
ment, and the winner of several
prestigious piano competitions.i
One would therefore have likedt
to have heard him play a pro-1
gram of greater dimensions than
he offered on this occasion.
He opened with the Beethoven
F major Sonata (Op. 10, No. 4),I
which he played with grace and'
ease and with the appropriate 1
amount of humor and fleet-finger-l
ed work for the short last move-l
mentr Thisunpretentious and
rarely-played work was well serv-
ed by Frager's light, clearly ar-
ticulated playing.
The Schumann G minor Sona-
ta, which followed, was the cen-
tral work of, the program.
Frager played with color, ex-
citement, nervous energy and great
attention to pianistic detail. On
the other hand, some of the big-a
ber sectional cadences in the first
movement were. unconvincingly
abrupt, and the superabundant'
lyricism of the slow movement,
was not completely realized.
The. Brahms Waltzes are good.
after-intermission fare, and Mr.
Frager played them with a great
deal of style, color and rhythmic
flexibility, capturing the spirit of
both Hungary and "alt Wien." The
variety and sensitivity of his?
playing were most convincing, and,
helped to obliviate any doubts one
may have felt in the Schumann. I
The pianist closed with a Prok- +

ofieff group. The charming Pre- Mihalovici pieces.
lude from Op. 12 again demon- Her relaxed and
strated Mr. Frager's tonal sensi- ism in six chopir
tivity. The March, from the same some of his most d
set, was played with appropriate sound easy, patri
irony, and the program conclud- C minor and F rr
ed with the over-familiar Third Op. 10 and the G m
Sonata. Here Frager played with Op. 25.
requisite bite and precision, al-
though the performance could had hoped forb
have benefitted from a more lan-
guishing treatment of the con- sameness of much
trasting moderato sections. the minature natu
In short, Mr. Frager displayed gramming and a
good, solid honest pianism pianistic slips.
throughout. Hopefully when he
returns to Ann Arbor we shall
have the opportunity to hear
him in a rather more challenging oe l
program.,b
Monique Haas, who presented
the second recital of the series
last evening was. paradoxically en (
least satisfying in her French
selections.

flexible pian-
etudes made
difficult writing
cularly in the
najor etudes of
inor etude from
s less than one
ecause of the
of her playing,
are of her pro-
few too many
Seci

Associated Press News Analysis received no encouraging indica- Israel. The Arab nations do not
WASHINGTON - Rapid Soviet tions from Soviet Premier Alexei recognize Israel's right to exist.
delivery of fighter planes, tanks N. Kosygin during their confer- U.S. officials also concluded
and other modern arms to Arab ences at Glassboro, N.J. ' from the Glassboro talks that the
nations during the past month U.S. officials say Kosygin fol- Soviet Union would have no prob-
has sharply discouraged Johnson lowed privately the same hard lem working for a end to the
administration hopes of negotiat- line on the Middle East crisis state of war which has existed
ing an international agreement to which he took publicly at the between Israel and its Arab
limit arms levels in the Middle United Nations, neighbors since Israel was estab-
East. Nevertheless, administration of- lished in 1948.
U.S. officials say they have not ficials found some reason for post edfin 1948.
given up all hope of discussing Glassboro hope because there are Refugee Problem
this problem with the Soviet gov- Arab-Israeli issues on which the Neither, it was said, would the
ernment but that in the light of United States and Soviet Union Soviets object to finding some
Soviet actions since the Arab- were shown to have somewhat workable solution for the problem
Israeli war ended last month the similar positions. of more than a million Arab refu-
prospect does not look very Kosygin made clear to the gees from Israel.
promising. President-as he said publicly- It was also indicated at Glass-
The issue is understood to be that the Soviet government recog- boro that Moscow would go along
one on which President Johnson I nizes the existence of the state of with some kind of arrangement
-- --- ---- _ __ __._... to assure international access to
waterways in the area, apparent-
jj- J B llsly referring to both the Suez
, Tax Bills Ton Canal and the Gulf of Aqaba.

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The group of three preludes and WASHINGTON (ID)-Congress
three etudes of Debussy was mar- returned from a 10 day recess yes-
'red by excessive pedal and was terday facing the prospect of stay-
rather cavalier in regard to text- ing in session until well into au-
ual niceties. tumn if it is going to clean up the
Careless execution marred thej work laid out for it.
preludes, particularly "Feux d' Two major pieces of legislation
artifice." The closing Ravel -an increase in Social Security
"Tombeau de Couperin" had par- benefits and a boost in income
ticularly 'nice moments in the taxes-apparently holds the key to
Prelude and Higaudon,. Fast how long the 1967 session will run.
tempi marred the Forlane of its The session has not been too
bitter-sweetness, and the Minuet productive so far, and congression-
of its grace. al leaders concede that many bills,
In the Webern Variations Miss including several of President
Haas gave more atteition to color Johnson's urgent recommenda-
and sonority than linear and can- tions, will fall by the wayside.
onic details, but the work was Expect Passage
more rewarding than the bombast But there is every expectation
of the preceding Messiaen and that the Social Security and tax
- - --bills will be put through, even
S though this means sine die ad-
,%ATC ]T d, journment cannot come before

The two major U.S.-Soviet I
C problems on the Middle East are
ess convenes theArteMosco's new supply of arms to
C n res - with no sign as to
where it will end-and Soviet in-
ployes which removes some-but Commission's varied activities. The sistence that Israeli forces with-
not all-of the secrecy surround- only dispute involved in this is a draw from conquered Arab terri-
ing these lists. It provides in- protest against location of a $300 tory in advance of a general peace
creases for most emplbyes. million accelerator project at Wes- settlement.
-Authority to consolidate the ton, Ill., because of a lack of fair Withdrawal Needed
now separate special allowances housing laws in the state and Officials here reaffirmed the
granted to each senator for long area.U..psto thtarne ns
distance telephone and telegraph Truth in Lending U.S. position that arrangements
expenses. -A truth in lending bill which for withdrawal must be part of a
peace settlement. The most ser-
would require full disclosure of in- Iec etlmn. h.os e-
-A directive to operate the terest csts and rates on consumer ous problem foreseen by Wash-
Capitol air conditioning system trts andres ncdnumer ington authorities is the ultimate
around the clock. It has been loans and credit, including most disposition of the part of Jerusa-
closed down eight hours daily and installment buying. lem captured from Jordan by
part of the weekend.A bill permitting citizens of i catrdfo Jranb
Aart of the weekend. the Virgin Islands to elect their Israel during the week long con-
AdditionalPolicegenIflict that began July 5.
-Funds to hire 46 additional governor, now appointed by the
-policefficedsforhpecadi president with Senate confirma- Israeli leaders have said they
police officers for the special Capi- tion. intend to hold onto the Old City
tol police force. One pressing problem to be dealt though they would recognize the
Majority Leader Mike Mansfield, with is a bill to head off a threat-
(D-Mont), put the legislative ened nationwide rail strike."
money bill on the top of his list House and Senate conferees held
for Senate action this week. three fruitless sessions just before
After expected speedy approval the recess in an attempt to recon-
of the Senate funds and additional cile differences in strike bills pass-
fringe benefits, Mansfield is ask- ed by each body. Six unions in-
ing action on: volved in the dispute have agreed
-A $2.6 billion annual author- to hold off a strike as long as thef
ization for the Atomic Energy matter is in conference.
S- ----~--~presents

interests of religious groups in its
holy places.
During the brief war, Israel
knocked out the Egyptian air
force, made up of Soviet planes,
and destroyed huge quantities of
Soviet supplied Egyptian armor.
Replacement Figures
Figures here show that by air
and sea lift and by some direct
flights of combat aircraft,.Moscow
already has replaced about 150
MIG fighter planes for the Egyp-
tians. More than 300 were destroy-
ed in the war.
The Soviets are reported to
have replaced about 100 armored
vehicles out of 500 desrtoyed.
The first replacements were
made with airlifted deliveries and
some supplies sent in by ships.
R e p o r t s reaching Washington
now indicate future deliveries will
be primarily by ship.
Soviet Aid
An article in a Soviet weekly,
"Life Abroad," gave the Soviet
public its first official information
last Friday on the massive Soviet
military aid being sent to Arab
countries.
The magazine said that,
"Thanks to the Soviet Union the
Arab countries are able in a brief
period of time to replace their
losses to a considerable degree."
U.S. offlicals said the initial
proposal for a ceiling on arms
supplies covering both the Arab
states and Israel had been read
by the Soviets originally as in-
tended to freeze levels as they
existed at the end of the war.
That would have tipped the Arab-
Israeli balance of power to Israel.
Officials said, however, that was
not the U.S. intent, and the So-

viets have been so informed, The
aim, it was said, is to try to level
off arms supplies at a point which
will give Israel. Egypt and the
other Arab countries a sense of
defensive security.
Officials fully familiar with the
Glassboro conference said that
apart from the Middle East crisis,
Johnson and Kosygin made pro-
gress in trying to agree on a
treaty to ban tlw spread of nu-
clear weapons. And they at least
did not lose ground on trying to
curtail the nuclear missile race.
Some American officials gained
the impression that the Soviets
eventually would discuss with the
United States the possibility of
avoiding a bace in the develop-
ment of costly new anti-ballistic
missile systems, although no date
was set for beginning the talks.
Kosygin' reportedly also told
Johnson the Soviet government
would ratify a U.S.-Soviet con-
sular convention which the U.S.
Senate ratified in March.
The two also talked about the
problem of getting new embassy
buildings in each other's capiltal
and discussed cultural exchanges
between the two countries.

I

Stbcco o ds Smur ggl
Tobacco Goods Smuggling

LANSING (/)-A house trailer
toting 7,800 cartons of untaxed
cigarettes into Michigan has led
state authorities on a smuggler
hunt via Asheville, N.C., news-
papers.
The cigarette tax division of
the Michigan Department of the
Treasury placed ads this week in
th2e North Carolina papers, offer-
ing cash rewards for information
leading to the arrest of persons
transporting untaxed cigarettes
into Michigan.
Smugglers bring the cigarettes
into the state for sale without
the 7-cent-per-pak state tax.
"We had smi.gglers come into
the state recently with cigarettes'
out of North Carolina," explained
David Parker, division director.
"They had 130 cases .- with
about 60 cartons per case-in a
trailer." Parker termed the haul
"sizeable compared with the usual
run of 10 to 15 cases."

Parker declined to reveal how
Michigan authorities found out
about the contraband.
Michigan investigators in North
Carolina decided to place the ads,
the first ever used by the division,
"as a sort of fishing expedition,"
to see if they could turn up more-
smugglers, he said.
The division probably will con-
tinue similar ad placement in
papers throughout the country,
Parker said, if the North Carolina
pilot program proves worthwhile.
He refused to say whether the
ads turned up more North Caro-
lina-to-Michigan smuggling activ-
ities, but added, "I think the ad
idea might contnue."
Michigan law provides the cigar-
ette tax division may pay rewards
up to 10 per cent of the retail
value of a given contraband sei-
zure and the vehicle with which
the cigarettes are transported.

October, as key legislators now ex-
pect.
In addition, Congress must pass
20 more regular money bills to run
the government in the current
financial year which began a week
ago. Only two of these have been
sent to Johnson so far.
And it probably will act on legis-
lation to extend several programs;
now in operation, even though
some are highly controversial.
Anti-Poverty Program
In this category are foreign aid,
the anti-poverty campaign, the
elementary and secondary school
act, and highway beautification.
Pending Senate business is a $45
million fund to pay salaries and
other expenses for this end of
Congress during the fiscal year
which began July 1.
They were added to the annual'
legislative money bill which the,

I
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Pr Cecto fa 7'I:ern GOOcn
LAST 3 DAYS
Positively Ends Thursday
23 t
RODGERS. HAMMERSTEIN$
ROBE.RT WISE7
%vOOiC

I Universities Bid For
Young Harlem Scholar
NEW YORK 0P) - Like thou- And his final decision, to go to
sands of other high school seniors, Yale, meant tossing away a total
Robert Cottrol of East Harlem of $38,000 worth of scholarship
spent a lot of time this spring money he couldn't use.
checking the mailbox looking for Robert, 18, was graduated from
bulky envelopes. Charles Evans Hughes H i g h
"I was very nervous," he says. School.
"If it was a thick envelope, it Yale had been the first to offer

i

HIGH
NOON
The original
psychological
western
starring:
GARY COOPER
KATHY JURADO
GRACE KELLY
Friday and Saturday
7:00 and 9:05 P.M.
Architecture Auditorium
-STILL ONLY 50c

NOW SHOWING
IN THE TRADITION
OF "DEAR JOHN"
IA WOman
makes "Dear John"
look like a fairy
tale. Would you believe
'Virginia Woolf
looking like a Sunday
go-to-meetin'?"
-World Journal Tribune
Show Times:
Mon. thru Thurs. 7-9
hn Arbor, Michigan
z10 S. Fifth Avenue
761-9700

would mean they had turned me
jdown. If it was very thick, that

House approved June 1 carrying meant forms to fill out. It meant
$228 million. I had been accepted."
Included in the Senate addition As it turned out, Robert's mail-
are: box disgorged such a steady'
-A new payroll schedule for the stream of "very thick" envelopes
more than 3,000 Senate aides, staff that his dilemma became: "Which
members, clerks and other em- scholarship shall I accept?"

Robert a scholarship, a $2,400 a'
year stipend plus a $400 part time
job and a $200 loan.
For two summers he had at-
tended special classes for high
school students selected from
across the country and brought to,
Yale for college level work.
Rapid Succession
Then, in rapid succession, hes
learned he had won the National
Merit Achievement Scholarship
and the New York State Regents
Scholarship, both $1,500 a year;
$3,000 a year scholarships from{
both Columbia and Wesleyan Uni-

JLANDREWS"CHRITOPERPLUMMER
RICHARD HAYDNI; l 10* llf
ELEANOR PARKER;-
S~tENPI IROBERT WISE I RICHARD RODG;ERS
OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN11 III EST LEHMAN
Matinee 2 P.M.-$2.00
Night 8 P.M.-$2.50

Dr b
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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GALA GRAND OPENING

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility, Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding .
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and. Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
ixformation call 764-9270.
TUESDAY, JULY 11
Day Calendar
Audio-Visual Education Center Film
Preview - "The Innocent Years" and
OR1GAI"N I ZATION
NOT ICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCELVENTS is avaliable to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1311 SAB.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Wed.,
July 12 at 8:15 p.m. at Hillel Founda-
tion, 1429 Hill St., Prof. Hillel I. Shuyal
of the Hebrew University will deliver
a firsthand report on the recent events
in Israel.
* * *

"Sun Flight": Multipurpose Room, Un- Chaffin, Industrial Engineering, thes- Kofi A. Sekyl. senior state attorney, versities; and a $2,000 a year
dergraduate Library, 1:30 p.m. is.: "The Development of a Prediction Attorney General's Office, Accra, Ghana, scholarship from Cornell Univer-
Model for the Metabolic Energy Ex- July 12-15. sity.
Linguistics Institute Forum Lecture- pended During Arm Activities," Wed., Soemantri Hardjoprakoso, secretary The handsome, 6 foot 2 Negro
Prof. Edward Stankiewicz, University July 12, Room 214 West Engineering, at general. Department of Education and
of Chicago, "Opposition and Hierarchy 110 a.m. Chairman, W. M. Hancock. Culture, Djakarta, Indonesia, July 12- youth, whose father is a photog-
,in Morphophonemics": Rackham Lec- 17. rapher and whose mother is an
ture Hall, 7:30 p.m. Doctoral Examination for John Hugh - -~employe of the National Council
: McNeill, Pharmacology; thesis: "Drug -eI
Center for Japanese Studies and CIC Interactions on Amine Uptake and of Churches, was born in a vet-
Asian Language Institute-Richard K. Phosphorylase Activation," Wed., July erans' housing project on North
Beardsley, professor of anthropology, 12, Room 6314 Medical Science Bldg., ANNOUNCEMENTS: Brother Island in the East River
"Japanese 'Religions and Their Social at 10 a.m. Co-Chairmen, T. M. Brody, FSEE Applications-For next test, Au-
Functions Today": Aud. A, Angell Hall. MSU, and M. H. Seevers. gust 12, are due Wed, July 12. Appli- and reared in Queens and East
8:30 p.m. cations available at Bureau of Appoint- Harlm.
Doctoral Examination for Piergiorgio ments.
School of Music Degree Recital-Bar- Luigi Enrico Uslenghi, Physics; thesis: Peace Corps Test-Given next Sat., Finding time for sports and
bara Irons, Organ: Organ Studio 2110, "Electromagnetic Scattering from Ra- July 15, 1 p.m., Downtown Post Of- girls only "occasionally," Robert
School of Music, 8:30 p.m. dially Inhomogeneous Media," Wed., fice, Main at Catherine Sts. Appli- is interested in "American foreign
July 12, Room 629 Physics-Astronomy cations at Bureau, complete and take
School of Music Sonata Recital - Bldg, at 3 p.m. Co-Chairmen, Otto to test. policy, underdeveloped nations,
Wallace Berry and Gustave Rosseels: Laporte and V. H. Weston. * * * and helping Negroes and other
School of Music Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau ofpeople who nave been disadvan-
r lForeign Visitors Appointments, 3200 SAB. taged.
The following foreign visitors can be
Dept. of Political Science and Cen- reached through the Foreign Visitor 1
ter for Russian and East European Programs Office, 764-2148.
Studies: Presents Dr. Jerzy Wiatr, of Executive Development Study Team,
the Institute of Philosophy and So- Japan Productivity Center, Tokyo, Ja-
ciology, Polish Academy of Sciences, pan, July 9-13.
speaking on "Political and Social Trans- Matthew S. Mendis, first secretary,
formation in Postwar Poland" at 4:10 Embassy of Malaysia, Malaysia, July
p.m. on Wed., July' 12, in the Sixth 11-14.
Floor Conference Room of the Insti- Aftab Ahmad Khan, minister, Em-
tute for Social Research Bldg. I bassy of Pakistan, Pakistan, July 11-15.
Victor Quintanilla, interested in
History Make-up Examinations and teaching of English as a foreign lan-
Language Examinations: Will be held guage, linguistic research, from Colom-
Fri., July 14, 4-6 p.m., in Room 429 bia, South America, July 11-18.
e-.... MI1 -- ..- .- -- 429 bia, yr.....,-f Ji-.. -aza i + ofr I-

TOMORROW

::.
;..;;;
+ >-:

#1

Deutscher Verein, Will sponsor kaf-
feestunde: kaffee, kuchen, konversa-
tion, Wed., July 12, 3-5 p.m., 3050
Frieze Bldg.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, A stu-
dent panel featuring "Questions $o
Christians," will be sponsored at the
Michigan Union in Room 3K, Tues.,
July 11, at 7:3 p.m.

Mason Hali. Please consult your in-
structor for the make-up examinations
and then sign the list in the History
Office, 3601 Haven Hall.{
Doctoral Examination for Don Brian
HURRY ~s
HURRY st

m

..

Ferenc Hont, interested in theatre
(playwright). President, Hungarian ITI
Centre. Hungary, July 12-14.
Dr. Anandjee, dean of law, Banaras
Hindu University, Varanasi, India, July
12-14.
2 Days!I-. 'I
IS JAMES BOND

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER,
"An extraordinary film.
-New York Times
"Extraordinary. I urge
you to seeTHE WAR GAME:"
-The New Yorker

i
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3
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DIAL 8-6416

Based on the exciting best-seller.

IAN f[EMING'S

Starmng LEE ERNEST CHARLES JIM JOHN RICHARD
MARVIN HIRANINE BRONSON BROWN CASSAVETES JAECKEL
GEORGE TRINI RALPH ROBERT TELLY CUNT ROBERT
KENNEDY LOPEZ MEEKER RYAN SAVAIAS WALKER WEBBER
Sceowplay F y oducedb yDractedby MTROCOLOR
NUNNALLY JOHNSON ardLUKAS HELLER "T1sti KENNETH HYMAN ROBERT ALDRICH
FOX VILLAGE THEATRE

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