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September 25, 1979 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-25

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 25, 1979-Page 5
Expansion planned for Grad. Library

(Continued fromPage 1)
face-lift is completed, according to
Robert Star.ring, assistant to the
associate director for library public
services.
Construction
will enlarge
Power Ctr.
(Continued from Page 1)
bring more productions to the facility
because groups would not need to build
sets on the stage. She said important
additions would be the rehearsal room,
building and office space, and a "Green
Room," where a production company
can meet the public.
"Those are fine fringe benefits
and it completes something very well
begun," Galan said.
"The new facility will make possible
more efficient use of -the Center since
heretofore it. has been necessary to
reserve the actual stage for rehearsal
purposes," said Interim University
President Allan Smith. "Further, the
existence of rehearsal dance areas will
provide a service not previously
available on campus."
Last Thursday, the University Board
of Regents approved the 26,000 square-
foot addition to the theater facilities
and appointed the design, architec-
tural, and construction firms.
Bids most likely will be taken before
spring 1980.
The building, which was named for
the Power family, has been in the plan-
ning stages since 1966. When it was
dedicated in fall of 1971, actress Helen
Hayes, author Truman Capote and Gov.
William Milliken were among the,
dignitaries in attendance.
Plans for the addition have not been
finalized.
The Power Center is the center for
performances of PTP, the University
Musical Society, and other cultural and
artistic activities.

AN INCREASED demand for study
space and a general desire to upgrade
services, were the major reasons for
the $100,000 renovation, Starring said.
"The particular problem period used to
be from midterms into finals, but in the
past couple of years, students have
been using the library more heavily
even early in the term," he said.
He added that the heaviest study
periods are Sundays and evenings early
in the week.,
Starring said the new arrangement
will also allow for increased efficiency
and flexibility in the library's
periodical system. Currently, the serial
listings are scattered throughout the
library and are only available on week-
days before 5 p.m. When the transfor-
mation is completed the listings will be
conveniently situated in one area and
will be available during regular library
hours, including evenings and weeken-
ds.
THE CHANGES will occur in phases.
New furniture will be placed in the
periodical room in the next week. The
partition, which will separate the study
area from the serial holdings, will be
installed late in October. And the

remainder of the changes should be
finished by Winter term, according to
Starring.
Most students appear satisfied with
the upcoming changes.
"It sounds good - they should make
studying as pleasant and easy as
possible," sid Jim Gold, and LSA
junior.
But James Kenworthy, former
mayoral candidate and Inteflex lee
turer, said the constant changes in the
library system can be confusing.
"Every time I figure out where the
books are in this place, they move them
someplace else," said Kenworthy
ANN ARBOR
5th Avenue at Libert St. 7619700
Formerly Fifth Forum Theater
ENDS THURS!
The dead will
walIk the EARTH!

SOVIET FIGURE skating champions Oleg Protopopov and Ludmilla Belousova requested political asylum in Bern,
Switzerland, yesterday, 'according to Swiss authorities.
PROTOPOPOVS ARE FOUR-TIME WORLD CHAMPS:
Soviet skaters defect to West

Mon, Tues, Thurs-o:UU, o:10, ,v;:V
Adults $1.50 til 6:30
Wed-1:30, 3:40, 6:00, 8:10, 10:20
Adults $1.50 til 2:00

From AP and Reuter
GENEVA, Switzerland - Soviet
figure skaters Ludmilla Belousova and
Oleg Protopopov, two-time Olympic
champions, and aging darlings of the
Russian ice rink, have defected to the
West, the Swiss government announced
yesterday.
'The husband-wife team, who
dominated world pairs skating in the
mid-1960's, were the fourth and fifth
prominent Soviet performers to seek
political asylum abroad in little more
than a month. Three dancers of the
Bolshoi Ballet defected to the United
States.
THE 47-YEAR-OLD Protopopov and
his 44-year-old wife vanished last
Tuesday, the day before they were to
hVe flown back to the Soviet Union af-
ter ~ 'fotf week skating exhibition tour'
of West Germany and Switzerland.
Swiss Justice Ministry spokesman
Ulrich Hubacher announced yesterday
that they had asked for asylum in Swit-
zerland last week, and he said the
government would make a decision
within several weeks. He did not
di$close their present whereabouts or
their plans.
Their Swiss host and tour organizer,
Kurt Soenning, told a reporter that the
couple, who are childless, arrived at
Zurich airport Aug. 22 with 10 pieces of
luggage. "He brought a videorecorder
and she even a sewing machine. I joked
about it then. Now, I know why they
brought all of this," Soenning said.
SOENNING SAID yesterday: "Last
Monday, while I was at work in the af-
ternoon, they took leave of my wife,
thanked her profusely and went to a
dinner at the invitation of some friends
in Thalwil. %
"Later that evening two taxis came
for them in Thalwil and took them off to
an unknown destination.
"The next think I heard was when the
Soviet Culture Ministry in Moscow rang
me at my home to ask where'the couple
had gone."''
HE SAID he thought they made a
wrong decision. "If I knew where they
are I would tell them, 'Go home,' but I
guess it is too late. . . . I don't think
they have much of a chance in the West, '
professionally. They are well past their
peak. After all, they are in their mid
40s."
Nevertheless the petite blonde and
her 'slim partner have been idolized by
millions of skating fans for more than
15 years. Soviet authorities heaped
top honors on them, including the
ALL
YOU
CAN
EAT
Tues: Lasagnaa
Wed: Fried Chicken
A 7s

prestigious title "Master of Sport of the
Soviet Union."
The Protopopovs, married since 1957,
rose to world fame at the Olympic
Games in Innsbruck, Austria, in 1964,
dethroning defending gold medalists
Marika Kilius and Hans Jurgen
Baumler of West Germany. They won
four successive world championships in
1964-68 and another Olmypic gold at
Grenoble, France, in 1968.

said. "For athletes of that caliber,
there are no problems."
The previous recent defections were
of Bolshoi Ballet dancer Alexander
Godunov and Valentina Kozlov in Los
Angeles Sept. 16.,
AFTER GODUNOV defected, U.S.
authorities held a Soviet jetliner
carrying his wife, Ludmilla Vlasova, at
New York's Kennedy Airport for three
days. They finally allowed it to take off
after she convinced them she wanted to

BUY OJIE LICE OF PIZZA.,
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'He brought a videorecorder and she even a sewing
machine. I joked about it then. Now, I know why they

bougl t all this.'

-Kurt Soenning, Swiss host
to the Protopopors

.. .......... ... . .. ........r::::: .................... .... ........... ..... .. ... ..
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THE COUPLE last appeared in in-
ternational competition at the 1969
world championships in Colorado
Springs, Colo., where they placed third,
losing their title to another Soviet pair,
Irina Rodnina and %/4alexei Ulanov, who
went on to win the 1972 Olmypic title.
The Protopopovs turned professional
early in the 1970s, skating with a troupe
based in Leningrad, their hometown.
In Moscow, a Soviet sports official
told a Western reporter he knew of no
reason why they should leap to the
West. "They had every benfit here," he

return to Moscow and not defect with
her husband.
In another case, self-exiled Soviet
chess grandmaster Victor Korchnoi, a
resident of Switzerland since 1977, has
been granted political asylum in this
country, the Swiss justice ministry an-
nounced yesterday.
A spokesman said Korchnoi filed his
request for asylum in Switzerland only
earlierthis year. "He apparently could
not make up his mind for along time
where to settle," the spokesman ex-
plained.

V/ ANIL.

(Expires 9/30/79)

THE BUDWEISER
CLYDESDALES
ARE THUNDERING

Whate-
-Human
Race?

er
-ied

TWO-DAY
SEMINAR OF
MAJOR SCOPE
WITH FILM
PREMIERE
Detroit, Michigan
September 28, 29

YOUR

WAY!

APPEARING IN PERSON:

Exposing our rapid yet
subtle loss of human
rights -and offering
an alternative
The destruction of human life, young and
old, is being sanctioned on an ever-increasing
scale by the medical profession, by the
courts, by parents and by a silent society. Dr.
Schaeffer comprehensively examines the
choices and reaffirms the value of human
life.
September 28, 29
Detroit, Michigan
Masonic Auditorium

Francis A. Schaeffer
Theologian. philoso-
pher and author. One
of the w orld's, most
res.pected thinkers,. Hi',
careful analysis cof
Wvestern man 's
decIopmcnr and
furture direction is, the
result of 45 years of in-

C. verett Koop. M.D).
Recgnired a', one of
t he hs~ orld'', most pro-
minent Surgeons,. Sur-
geon-tn-chief a
Philadelphia's Child-
ren's Hospital. He has
spent a lifetime tudN-
ing the attitudes, and
trend', of man'', res of
man from a medical
per'specu.-

You've watched them on TV, but here's your chance to
see them alive. Thirty=two giant hooves pounding
in unison . .. proud heads held high . . . each magnificent
champion joining in a team effort, pulling the 3%-ton
Budweiser wagon. Whether you admire big horses or
welcome a look into the past, come and bring your family.
Friday; Sept. 28-PEP RALLY
(Rear of Yost Ice Arena)
Saturday,Sept. 29-U-M STADIUM
(Football Game)
Sunday, Sept. 30-STABLE SHOWING
(Rear of Yost Arena)
Budweis er RKING OF BEERS®
I k ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. . ST. LOUIS

Two Meaningful, content-filled
days FEATURING-
* Area premiere of five-episode
color film series "Whatever
Happened To The Human
Race?"
. Lectures and discussions with
Dr. Schaeffer and Dr. Koop and
Edith Schaeffer on "Affliction"

IWVA project of Franky Schaeffer V Productions, Inc.
REGISTRATION Adult - $28.00, Student - $24.00, Group - $22.00 ea. (25
minimum). Tickets available at selected religious bookstores or use attached coupon.
Group tickets available only from seminar coordinator. 1-533-9494.
M-------------C------------------------------,
I MAIL THIS FORM WITH CHECK OR MONEY ORDER TO:

fi t) « t tu m w - L 2 /r ^1 Y / i'EN it .". SU (I". !'Vis,; j ' % st' ' 1firr J

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