THE MICHIGAN DAILY
f-ridgy, November 10, 1972
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1-riday, November 10, 1972
$20 MILLION GIVEN:
fill Democratic coffers
WASHINGTON (A) - T h e r e
is at least one bright legacy
George McGovern is leaving the
Democratic party following his
disastrous presidential campaign
-millions of dollars worth of
Despite the trouble McGovern
had in getting votes, he proved
amazingly adroit at bringing in
money. His campaign is expect-
ed to end up with some $20 mil-
lion raised, compared to the $8
million Hubert Humphrey col-
lected four years ago.
McGovern's managers have said
they expect to be in the black
when the final tally is made. This
is a far cry from the $9 million
debt the party wound up with
The 1968 debt included some
bills of candidates who lost to
Humphrey in the nomination
race, but even if the party takes
on some of the primary expens-
es this time, they won't be as
.high as they were four years ago.
The party raised $2.5 million
froma telethonstaged during the
Democratic National Convention
last July. Another slice of the
debt was settled by persuading
various creditors to accept pay-
ment of 25 cents on the dollar.
.The key to the future is direct-
mail fund raising, which the par-
ty already had been experiment-
ing with and which McGovern
raised to undreamed-of success.
Morris Dees, the Alabama di-
rect-mail whiz who managed Mc-
Govern's mail order solicitation,
estimates that the Democrats can
easily take in $5 million a year
with the kind of list they are now
With that kind of money the
Democrats could conceivably pay
off their four-year-old fiscal alba-
tross in another year, although
more realistically their planners
think it will take two.
217 S.ASH e 2FPM-2AM
ETHNIC DANCE AND
of Macedonia, Yugoslavia
A leading professional
Macedonion folk musician
Fri., Nov. 10-8-11 p.m.
Sat., Nov. 11-10-12
Everyone Welcome $1.25
Sponsored by UM Folkdoncers
CINEMA II PRESENTS * *
FRIDAY 10 NOVEMBER
Josef von Sternberg's 1934 Film adapted from the personal diary of Cath-
erine the Great. Barbaric pageant of 18th century Russia with crucifictions,
tortures, mass slaughters. With Marlene Dietrich and Sam Jaffe. "Bizzare
and fantastic historical carnival . . . strangely beautiful."-N.Y. Times
Auditorium A * 7 and 9 o'clock * One Dollar
This is the REVISED CINEMA 11 SCHEDULE for remainder of term
FRI. 17 November
SAT. 18 November
SUN. 19 November
FRI. 1 December
SAT. 2 December
SUN. 3 December
FRI. 8 December
SAT. 9 December
SUN. 10 December
FRI. 15 December
SAT. 16 December
SUN. 17 December
LA DOLCE VITA Fellini (7 and 9:30 approx.)
GOLD-DIGGERS OF 1935 Busby Berkely
9: LA DOLCE VITA
THE 39 STEPS Hitchcock
7: 39 STEPS
A TEEN-AGE CAMBODIAN SOLDIER, the agony of a- wound
showing on his face, is helped to an aid station by an older buddy
during fighting north of Phnom Penh, the Cambodian capital.
N. 'V1e O
N. Viet convoys hit
by heavy B52 raids
By the AP, UPI and Reuters Alexander Haig, top aide to Presi-
SAIGON - Attempting to in- dential advisor Henry Kissinger ar-
hibit the flow of supplies going rived in Saigon to confer with South
south, U.S. B52 bombers dumped Vietnamese President Van Thieu,
LOOK BACK IN ANGER
FEARLESS VAMPIRE KILLERS Polanski
PHANTOM OF THE OPERA Lon Chaney 1925
(All shows at 7 and 9 o'clock except for 17 November)
Auditorium A 7 and 9 o'clock * One Dollar
thousands of tons of bombs on
North Vietnamese convoys yester-
day, in a continuation of the most
concentrated American air at-
tacks of the Vietnam War.
The huge Stratofortresses con-
centrated their attacks in t h e
border areas of North and South
Military sources said that t h e
bombing was designed to blunt a
last-ditch drive by the North Viet-
namese to move men and equip-
ment into the south.
Both sides are hurriedly building
up armaments because the propos-
ed cease-fire would prohibit any in-
troduction of additional weapons.
In Saigon, tanks, armored per-
sonnel carriers, guns, and am-
munition poured into airbases. The
airlift was being conducted by both
military and chartered civilian air-
craft, and is considered to be one
of the largest of the war.
With the possibility of a cease-1
fire, the character of the ground
fighting has also changed. Higher
casualty figures reflected an at-
tempt by both sides to try to hold
as much territory as possible be-
fore the end of fighting.
On the diplomatic front, General;
Tim Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second I
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,!
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier (campus area); $11 local mail
(in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
(other states and foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subcrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 -local mail (in Mich. or
Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other
states and foreign).
in an attempt to iron out objections
to a Vietnam peace settlement.
Thieu is reportedly concerned
over a clause in the proposed trea-
ty that would set up a coalition
government - a concept he has
refused to accept.
FRI.-Alice at 7:20
From 1 p.m.
Arthur Penn's Faye Dunaway, Warren Beatty
'"They're young, and in love .
7:30 & 9:30 p.n
and they kill people."
M. $1 cont.
E HIRED HAND
a film, it's a poem "-NBC TV
Auditoriums 3 & 4 -Newsreel
The School of Music presents two coya-ct operas
Puccini's SISTER ANGELICA
BRIGHTON CINEMA 3
1-96 and' Grand River-227-6144
STEWARDESSES & THE NIGHT
THEY RAIDED MINSKY'S
CINEMA IlI-KANSAS CITY
BOMBERS & SKYJACKED
CINEMA Ill-ASYLUM &s
LET'S SCARE JESSICA
MATINEES WED., SAT., SUN.
Theatre Club ID cards--75c
(for sr. citizens and students)
for student regular evening
admission at $1.25
Eve. shows start at 7:30
Sung in English
NOV. 17, 18, 20, and 21
8:00 P.M. Conductor: JOSEF BLATT
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE Stage Director: RALPH HERBERT
TICKETS: $3.00 MAIL ORDERS:
Some reserved seating available at $1.50 for School of Music Opera, Mendelssohn Theatre,
University students with I.D. cards. Sold at Box The University of Michigan,
Office only. Ann Arbor, MI 48104
BOX OFFICE OPENS NOVEMBER 13 AT 12:30 P.M. INFORMATION: 764-6118
FESTIVAL OF FILMS"
Mode in 1971 by a female
crew. Three women talk to the
camera about themselves and
Academy Award Winner
"BEST FOREIGN FILM"
Golden Bear Award
First Prize 1971 Berlin Film Festival
David of Donatello Award,
Best Italian Motion Picture of the Year
All-American Press Associates Film Awards
" BEST FOREIGN FILM
" BEST ACTOR-
-Best Foreign Film
"Reaches a r t i s t i c and
human heights of 'Bicycle
---Archer Winsten, N.Y. Post
"The hand of genius is
once again evident."
--Judith Crist -N.Y. Mag.
"DeSica returns to great-
-William Wolf, Cue Mag.
The Winningest Film of the Year
* BEST ACTRESS-
" BEST DIRECTOR-
ne of the Year's Ten Best"
y N.Y. Times-Crist; N.Y. Magazine-Reed, Holiday-
V'olf, Cue-Klein, WNEW-TV-Salmaggi Group W-
Winsten, Post-Sat. Review-National Observer
"THE YEAR'S ULTIMATE SPECTACLE
IN THE BEST SENSE."
-Canby, N.Y. Times
VITTORIO DE SICA'S
the Carden of the Finzi-Continis
FRI - "Garden" 7:00, 11:05-"Damned" 8:30