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October 27, 1973 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-27

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturdav. October 27. 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday Octoh~r 27 1 ~73

...+. --Iv . a ...v -Rs . rr +.. .

r

Contemporary Music Festival
Contemporary Directions Ensemble
JAN DE GAETANI, mezzo soprano, guest artist
SATURDAY, OCT. 27 -- 8 P.M. Rackhom Auditorium
PAUL CH IHARA-Branches
LUCIANO BERIO-Sequenza II I
EUGENE KURTZ-Mot ivations I I
MORTON FELDMAN-The King of Denmark
GEORGE CRUMB--Night of the Four MoonsI
Presented by the University of Michigan School of Music
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC WITHOUT CHARGE
CIEMII
**** tonight only ****
HOWARD HAWKS

................._ __
s

I - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - --- - - - - - - - - - -- W-Wbe

Israeli Folk Dancing
with PZIPI TROPE
Sunday, Oct. 28
12:30 p.m.
at HILLEL, 1429 Hill St.

DUE NOV. 24
* *
Cosmic comet coming
(Coptinued from Page 1) man relations going down, and life mer, Lubos Kohoutek, at the Ham-

For
eventr
joicing
Trad
associa

astrologers, however, the
may not be a cause for re-
itionally, comets have been
ted with ill luck and dis-

_, er

FOR SOME local astrologers,
things haven't changed.
M ediatric Bhanuprasad Joshi claims, "Gen-
erally, when a comet comes, it
constitutes a bad sign."
He sees the comet as accelerat-
ing the current trend of "the world
becoming more materialistic, hu-
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 45
{,..jis edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University yedr at 420 May-
nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-
pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other states
and foreign).
Summersession published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail .(Michigan and
+ Ohio); $7.00 non-local mall !other
states and foreign).
NATURAL SCIENCE AUDITORIUM
DRAGSTER KING
Fri. & Sat. $1.00 7 & 9:00 SEFFNER, Fla (UPI) - Don
Garlits, affectionately known as
____________ _ "Rith.zAA,"" 1.i"c '. -

conditions becoming worse." burg Observatory in Germany.
Like most comets, Kohoutek has
NOT ALL astrologers, however, an extremely long, cigar-shaped
have foreseen calamity. orbit around the sun, probably vis-
Michael Erlewine predicts the iting the earth only once every
comet will signal "a sign of a 10,000 to 80,000 years.
massive centering a c r o s s the
world, a time to lose our obsession THUS, THIS will be the first
' with the alienated individual and timeinrrecorded history Kohoutek
find new purpose within the scope has ever been seen.
of our own lives." Except for Halley's comet (a
"It could mean new life for those rarer, short-term comet seen every
who have been absorbed in their 75 years), no really bright comet
own private business for so long has ever been seen before.
that they had begun to assume the And Kouhoutek is expected to far
future held no changes for them," outdistance in brightness Halley's,
says Erlewine. which will probably never be more
than.. barely detactable to the
WHILE S T U D ,E N T S pursue naked eye come 1985.

HIS

GIRL

FRIDAY

Independent newspaper reporter finds herself torh between the prospect of mar-
riage and her job which she Starrs. One of the fastest poced comedies ever made.
Cary Grant, Rosalind Russell, Ralph Bellamy.
cud a angell hall 7:00 and 9:00 Sat., Oct. 27 $1.00
Sunday French Cinema FARREBIQUE
I-

pleasure or metaphysics to cele-
brate the comet's arrival, the Uni-
versity's giant t e I e s c o p e (a
Schmidt with a 24" aperture and
36" mirror at Mt. Tololo, Chile),
will be photographing ,the comet
for future study.
Photographs f r o m the Inter-
American Observatory, high in the
Andes, will be sent back to the
University where they will be
studied by the University's "comet
expert,"Astronomy Prof. Freeman
Miller.
"We don't know in detail what
our program will be," says Miller,
who has briefed November's Sky-
lab crew on the comet, "we'll have
to take what comes. That's the
way this game is played."

BUT THEN there's no guaran;
tee yet that Kohoutek will be as
spectacular as it's touted to be.
That depends on how the tail of
the comet develops within the next
few weeks. Without a good-sized
tail, Kohoutek will appear as little
more than a misshapen star.
Nevertheless, regardless of how
the c o m e t develops, astrologers
will doubtless continue to predict,
astronomers will still migrate to
South America, where sighting will
be best, and students will find
some other cause for celebration.
BTTIF VOU1han't beenin- '

I

Bernard has room for living

I

I

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