T he School of Music and Department of Art
November 21, 22, 24, and 25
All Tickets $3.00
Information 764-61 18
Mail orders accepted. Make checks payable to
the University of Michian. Send self-addressed,
stamped envelope to School of Music Opera,
Mendelssohn Theatre, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48104. Box Office opens Monday, November
17, 12:30-5:00 P.M.
Sunday, November 16, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
TO DISCUSS BOOKSTORE
As t aton ROTC tus
I ______________ -- -- ____________--- --___ ____ ________________-___________________
By LAURIE HARRIS
Senate Assembly is expected to make a final decision
tomorrow on the long debated ROTC report and will discuss
assessing the faculty to help finance the University's dis-
The ROTC report calls for the elimination of academic
credit, departmental status and all University financial sub-
sidies for ROTC.
If the Defense Department refuses to accept this restruc-
turing of its relationship with the University, the majority
report then recommends ROTC become extra-curricular.
Education Prof. Joseph Payne, chairman of SACUA and
president of the Senate Assembly expects the final vote to-
morrow. "Most of the major points concerning ROTC have
already been discussed," he
THE BEST N MUSIC
The three-fold bookstore reso-
lution asks that all current and
incoming members of the faculty
be encouraged to participate in
the University bookstore by con-
tributing a $5 deposit.
The University will be request-
ed to withhold the deposit from
the Sept. 1970 paycheck of each
member. They will be entitled to
a return of this deposit upon re-
quest when they leave the Uni-
Those Senate members who do
not wish to participate would be
exempted if they notify the
SACUA office before May 1, 1970.
The ROTC debate will be filmed
by the National Broadcasting
Company (NBC) says Chris Carey
of the University News Service.
Thomas Rieke of the television
portion of the news service said
it will be part of a half hour pro-
gram called "Montage". It is in-
tended to cover the "American
See ASSEMBLY, Page 6
WASHINGTON (,P) -- N e w
steps to be taken by the Nixon Ad-
ministration to push reluctant
Southern school districts into fast-
er desegregation were announced
yesterday by Robert H. Finch, sec-
retary of Health, Education and
The planned action could lead
to some further cutoffs of federal
The new step, Finch said, is be-
ing taken in view of a recent Su-
preme Court decision ruling out
any further delay in eliminating
dual school systems.
Several hundred school districts.
are affected in one way or another
.under the new HEW program.
The University of Michigan Men's Glee Club
The Ohio State Men's Glee Club
Sd U AYNO.: 22, 1969
The Apollo astronauts before take-off
Astronauts pass halfway point
on no-return course to moon
SPACE CENTER, Houston (')- a "no return" path to the moon, Sun angles at the landing site
The Apollo 12 astronauts whizzed the first Apollo flight to make prescribe that command pilot Con-
past the halfway mark on their this adjustment. Other flights have rad and lunar module pilot Bean
way to the moon yesterday, awake relied on a free-return path which do their exploring of the moon's
and on a "night people" schedule -if they didn't make any addi- surface in the wee hours of Wed-
+nt an r fn kaeIrarc ary,+n a ii s -iiir rr' +h m nciv arr h rrn
7:30 and 9:00 P.M. HI
Tickets $3.00, 2.50, 2.00--on
MR WILLIS PA TTERSON,
I o prepare for next weex s early iona i rings-would bring them nesdray andcth 'ursdtay.E V -d V
morning adventures on the lunar automatically back to earth after Their long first day was filled
Ocean of Storms. At 4:39 p.m. passing around the backside of with duties, some of them extra
EST Charles Conrad Jr., Richard the moon. But such a flight path and above the call of the flight by The Associated Press and College Press Service
F. Gordon Jr. and Alan L. Bean restricts landing sites to those near plan. Their jarring experience vith
were precisely 129,833 miles equi- the moon's equator. Apollo 12 is a 12-second electrical failure at
distant between moon and earth. aiming for a spot 200 miles north launch forced the crew to make U.S. AND SOVIET DELEGATES arrived in Helsinki for arms
Then, less than two hours later, of the equator and near Surveyor two unscheduled and early entries limitation talks which begin tomorrow.
they made a critical 10-second 3. into the lunar module they have
rocket adjustment of their flight By turning night into day, the named Intrepid, The chief envoys for both powers have stressed the importance of
path to tighten their sights on the Apollo 12 pilots will be ready for There, they checked out various the talks for the future of world peace and their willingness to work
eastern shore on the moon's a moon landing at 1:53 a.m. EST systems and found no damage h vefor a successful outcome. The Soviet government newspaper, Iesi
Ocean of Storms where they hope from the sudden loss of power. however, expressed reservations about the prospects for success, in-
to touch down Wednesday morn- Wednesday, and moonwalks at rt e s l dicating some drawn-out hard bargaining ahead.
ing. 6:02 a.m. Wednesday and 12:32 Experts were still uncertain as to
hat caused it. The astronauts* * *
That rocket firing put them on a.m. Thursday. themelv thought theyh toe t
____ - - - - hemelvs thugh thy hd b~enLEFTIST JAPANESE STUDENTS are expected to attempt
_________________________________________________ ht b ligtnig, ut cntrtoeprevent Prime Minister Eisaku Sato from going to Washington
leaned more to the notion that tooro
ntomorrowto discuss the future of Okinawa with President Nixon.
static electricity had built up Hundreds of students have been pouring into Tokyo for the
along the sides of the spaceship confrontation at Tokyo's International Airport. They want Okinawa
and discharged, causing a sudden back under Japanese rule immediately while the government is aim-
power drain. ing for reversion by 1972.
NTM R RY DrSCUSSIONS
The Watts 103rd St. Rhythm Band's new album is the new
R & B: "Till You Get Enough," "I'm A Midnight Mover,"
"Must Be Your Thing," "Twenty-five Miles," "Everyday
People," and all the rest. You can probably find it for less
than $4.98, on Warner Bros. Records.
SALE on all
EVAN PI(ONE SPORTSWEAR
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mall.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates. $3.00 by carrier, $3.00 by
TtE: WATTS 103RD
1 121 S. University
y by JOHN SLADE
es-Nov 17 & 18
This new store carries more trade (non-text) books
than any other in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area.
Unusual 1970 calendars, thousands of paperbacks,
lots of them used, some hardbacks.
ON ALL BOOKS
Doors Open 8:00 P.M.
a Classified Ad
- - -
Vice presidential candidate 1968
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16
ALFRED HITCHCOCK FESTIVAL
Potential presidential candidate
WED., THURS., NOV.
Come spend the afternoon with Senator Muskie
Mon.-Thurs.-9-9; Fri.-9-6; Sat.-12=5:30
KATHARINE HEPBURN as