Third World Liberation
RADICAL CAUCUS & SGC EDUCATION MEETING
3529 SAB-8 P.M.
HELD OVER-2nd Big Week
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Tuesday, July 22, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
Private donations aid
a warm up."
-Salmaggi, N.Y. Daily Column
Faced with rising costs and
an increasing deficit, the Uni-
versity Musical Society last
winter was forced to turn to
private donations in order to
UMS is an independent non-
profit organization and receives
no subsidy from the University,
although President Robben
Fleming and other University
administrators sit on its board
An audit made public at Fri-
day's Regents meeting showed
that the UMS operating deficit
had been reduced to $9,336 as of
May 31, although a deficit of
as much as $50,000 had been
predicted. It was this predic-
tion which prompted the UMS
That drive has already raised
$22,914 in a six-month period
from over 300 donors, and UMS
Director Gale Rector reported
to the Regents that with the
continued assistance of these
and other donors UMS will be
able to maintain its traditional
offerings of concerts and musi-
UMS was also helped by an
unexpected increase in ticket
sales, which were up by $22,122,
The Regents received the
audit and Rector's report with-
out comment, and the gift cam-
paign will be continued. Rector
has\often emphasized that ma-
jor musical organizations- in-
cluding large symphony orches-
tras and similar grotps-are be-
coming more and more subject
to financial problems because
musicians are demanding more
pay while ticket prices cannot
be raised to cover increasing
Rector originally brought the
UMS plight before the Regents
in October, 1968. At that time a
University subsidy was consid-
ered one possible solution to the
problem, but the fund-raising
drive was instead decided on.
His initial report was prompt-
ed by an audit over a year ago
which showed that the UMS
general fund had been reduced
by $115,000. However, some of
this deficit was due to the
sesquicentennial music presen-
tations of 1967, an unusual ex-
penditure for the society.
As a result of the financial
crisis. UMS has had to cut back
on the number of concerts of-
fered, eliminating the Chamber
Arts series and condensing some
However, with the success of
the UMS Gift program, it looks
as though no more serious cut-
backs will be necessary, and
UMS will be holding its own-
at least for some time to come.
In his latest report, Rector
said he expected continued sup-
port from donors and increased
concern and assistance from
others, including local busi-
nesses. He added that UMS
would continue to expect sym-
pathetic concern and coopera-
tion from the Regents.
LUNA 15 HAS LANDED on the moon and has finished its work,
the Soviet Union announced last night.
The announcement ended speculation that the Soviet controllers
would try to bring a sample of moon rock down to earth.
A statement from the official Tass said Luna 15's work was fin-
ished after there were 86 communications sessions to check the work
of "new systems of the automatic station Luna 15."
The statement added that Luna 15 made 52 revolutions around
the moon and was able to land in various areas of the lunar surface
through changing "the seleconcentric orbit."
news to day
by The Associated Prss and College Pres Service
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,
"rvd r ".+."-r..+
Apollo 11 crew starts
return trip to Earth
Woman part II
distibutd by a-Muqa,.R~
Coor by PMovi.tab
"X'" persons under 18 not admitted
6:30, 8:00, 9:30
FIFTH FORUM THEATRE
Official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f or n to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publi-
cation 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 a r e
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
in Terence Young's
And AsThe Emrs ~~t
PM11AVSKN N'? XOt.NOLi
Internationally Renowned Pianist
In Rackham Auditorium
Wed., July 23-8:30
(Third Concert in the Summer SeriesQ
TUESDAY, JULY 22
Trumpet Student Recital - School of
Music Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m.
Audio-Visual Education Center Sum-
mer Previews - Black History - Lost,
Stolen, or Strayed; "I Have a Dream ..."
Life of Martin Luther King, Jr.; Multi-
purpose.Room, Undergraduate Library,
University Players ._ Michigan Rep-
ertiry 69 - Hogan's Goat by William
Alfred: Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
The Baroque Trio - Nelson Hauen-
stein, flute; Florian Mueller, oboe;
Lawrence Hurst, double bass and
Charles Fisher, harpsichord: Rackham
Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m.
Botany Seminar:Dr. Dietrich v g n
Wettstein, University of Copenhagen
will speak on "The Molecular Basis of
Chromosome Paring and Crossing-over
in an Ascomycete," on wednesday, July
23, 1969 at 4:15 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
George Lee Miller, Education, Disser-
tation: "Relationships Between Teach-
er Flexibility and Teacher Reinforce-
ment on the Attitudes and Internality-
Externality of Students." on Tuesday,
July 22, at 1:30 p.m. in 4209 U.H.S.,
Chairman: N. A. Flanders.
Attention August Graduates: Place-
ment Services offers job hunting as-
sistance for those seeking positions in
all areas. Registration establishes a set
of credentials. Information, literature,
directories, counseling, and current
opening lists. Hours 8:30-12 and 1:30-
4:30, Monday - Friday, 3200, S.A.B.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
Bucyrus-Erie Company, South Mil-
waukee, Wisconsin seeks architectural
student for summer work, want some-
one available now, or after e n d of
spring-% term in late June. Excellent
salary. Further details at S.P.S., come
to 212 SAB.-
Jabs Abroad, permanent job offer in
N.Y. and Brussels for bilingual stu-
dent, girl preferred. Details at Summer
(Continued from Page 1)
Eagle from Columbia and head-
ed for the moon.
A series of engine burns then
lowered Eagle to the lunar sur-
face at 4:18 p.m. "Houston,
Tranquility Base here," Arm-
strong radioed. "The Eagle has
landed." Immediately the as-
tronauts began testing Eagle's
systems in case an emergency
take-off would have been nec-
essary. When all appeared well,
they reported details of the
"The auto-targeting was taking
us right- into a football field-
sized crater with a large number
of big boulders," said Arm-
strong. "It required flying man-
ually over the rock field to find
a reasonably good area (to
'. About 6 p.mn., after prom
ing a simulated count-down and
eating, the astronauts request-
ed permission, quickly granted,
from Mission Control to begin
their moon-walk five hours ear-
Finally, after several minor
delays, Armstrong and Aldrin
began depressurizing the cabin
about 10:25 p.m. Soon after,
Armstrong went through Eagle's
hatch and began climbing down
Reaching the last rung, Arm-
str'ong jumped to the footpad of
one of Eagle's legs. Hesitantly
he touched the powdery gray
lunar soil at 10:56 p.m.
"I'm going to step off the
LM now," Armstrong said.
"That's one small step for man,
one giant leap for mankind."
Twenty minutes later Aldrin
came outside. After familiarizing
himself with the new conditions,
Aldrin joined Armstrong in set-
ting up an American flag, un-
veiling a plaque, and receiving
Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue
Symphonic Etudes.............. . Schumann
Tombeau de Couperin . .Ravel
Three Preludes Rachmaninoff
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
Hours: 9:00 to 4:30, Mon. thru Fri.; Sat. 9:00 to 12:00
(Also 1% hours before performance at Rackham Auditorium)
"Safety belts? Not if
I'm just going down to
"Safety belts? They
just make me nervous.
Besides; they wrinkle
"Who can ever
remember to use the
darned things ?"
-Gor on Fenton
What's your excse?
a telephone call from President
Running a half-hour behind
schedule, the astronauts had to
cut short further rock gathering.
At 12:30 a.m. yesterday, Al-
drin re-entered Eagle. Forty-six
minutes later, Armstrong left
the surface, ending America's
(Continued from Page 1)
fronted another man sitting in an
aisle seat, and said something in
a loud voice about wanting him to
report for military induction."
Galler says, "My first thought
was that this student was allowing
himself to be overwhelmed by some
presumed outside authority, and I
tried to protect him."
But the professor says he real-
ized later it was a hoax.
Ager rules on
(Continued from Page 1)
motion to dismiss the entire case
indicates the suit will be brought
to trial, scheduled to begin Aug. 21.
At the same time a counter-con-
conspiracy suit filed May 27 by the
Tenants Union against the seven
landlords apparently will be heard.
The counter suit charges the land-
lords have violated leases and
anti-trust statutes and asks over
$1,000,000 in damages.
Ager also denied a motion from
the Tenants Union to include Stu-
dent Government Council as a co-
defendant. "The court is of the
opinion that the Student Govern-
ment of the University has shown
no right to intervene . . .," Ager
SENATOR EDWARD KENNEDY was charged yesterday with
leaving the scene of a fatal accident.
The action stems from a weekend auto accident in which a young
woman was drowned.
The mishap occurred between 11 p.m. Friday and 1 a.m. Saturday
as Kennedy was driving Mary J Kopechne, 28, of Washington, to a
landing to catch the ferry back to Martha's Vineyard, a resort ih
The car skidded off a narrow bridge and landed bottom up in
eight feet of water. Kennedy escaped with what a physician said was
a mild concussion.
In a police statement, the senator said he was left dazed by the
accident. He said he tried repeatedly to rescue Miss Kopechne, but
was unable to find her.
Kennedy went to the police 10 hours after the accident.
TRAVEL RESTRICTIONS to mainland China will be eased,
the Nixon administration announced yesterday.
The new policy also will allow Americans traveling or living
abroad to buy goods of Communist Chinese origin.
Under the ruling, six categories of U.S. citizens will have auto-
matic permission to use their passports to travel to mainland China.
This includes members of Congress, journalists, professional teachers,
scholars with post-graduate degrees and students presently in col-
lege, scientists and physicians and representatives of the American
Most members of these groups have been able for some time to
obtain authorization for such travel, but permission was granted on
a case-by-case basis.
Officials estimated the new trade rule could put millions of dol-
lars a year into Communist Chinese hands. The United States has
had a total embargo on trade since it broke diplomatic relations with
mainland China 20 years ago.
THE REV. A.D. WILLIAMS KING, younger brother of the
late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was found dead yesterday in the
swimming pool of his home in Atlanta, Ga.
An associate said King apparently drowned and Atlanta police
authorities said there is no evidence of injury or foul play. However,
authorities say they cannot determine the cause of death until all
lab reports are in.
* * *
THE HOUSE WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE yesterday
voted into its tax reform package a slash of 7.5 percentage points
in the oil and gas depletion allowance for petroleum producers.
The scaling down of the allowance,'if approved by Congress,
would mean.$600 million more taxes annually from the various min-
ing industries - mainly the petroleum industry.
Although earlier committee decisions on tax reform have been
described as tentative, sources say this latest one, passed by an 18-7
vote, is "pretty firm."
GROUND AND AIR BATTLES raged along the Suez Canal
Sunday in the Middle East's fiercest fighting since the 1967 Arab-
The action began when Israeli commandos attacked Green Island,
an Egyption fortress in the Gulf of Suez, before dawn. Israeli Jets
followed up 12 hours later, hitting Egyptian positions across the canal
for the first time since the war.
Egyptian planes then made a series of raids on Israeli targets in
the occupied Sinai desert.
U.N. observers pleaded twice for the cease-fire, but the fighting
continued for more than six hours.
I"LET IT SUFFICE TO
SAY THAT -IlS A
- * Advertising contributed
/for the public good.
SO FAR THIS YEAR:.
continued for more than six hours.
emu summer theater
Micigan Reptertory6 9 Is a lii!.
MU(H ADO ABOUT NOTHING
"a whacking good good christening"
"skill and wit",
a thundering start"-ANN ARBOR NEWS
"highly entertaining"-M ICHIGAN DAILY
"builds in intensity. . . to a shattering climax"
"passion and sensitivity"
"powerful and gripping work"-ANN ARBOR NEWS
"confident and controlled"
"the staging was particularly rich"
"this repertory company has distinguished itself"-M ICHIGAN DAILY
"a thorough delight"
"smooth and deft"
"a virtual textbook of effective technique"-ANN ARBOR NEWS
"a puzzling and therefore interesting play"
"a solid evening of entertainment"
"an important kind of complex experience"-MICHIGAN DAILY
ABOUT THE ACTORS
"enthusiastic versatility ... consistently solid acting"-DAILY
"emphasis on ensemble playing has paid off royally"-NEWS
ABOUT THE COSTUMES
"IF YOU'RE YOUNG,
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