Page 2-Sunday, October 12, 1980-The Michigan Dolly
The University Musical Society
A PIANO RECITAL IN HILL A UDITORIUM
on the main campus of
The University of Michigan
SUNDAYAFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 9th
at 400 p.m.
Counter ticket sales begin Monday, October 13th, 9 a.m. at
the Musical Society ticket office in Burton Memorial Tower,
directly behind Hill Auditorium. Mail orders will be accepted
as long as seats are available. If your choice of location is not
available, next best remaining seats will be substituted. A
stamped, self-addressed envelope should accompany your or-
der; check payable to The University Musical Society and
mailed to the address below.
SORRY, ABSOLUTELY NO PHONE ORDERS
Main floor: $20, $15, $12; First balcony: $15, $12, $10;
Second balcony: $9, $8, $7.50
Burton Memorial Tower Ann Arbor, MI 48109 Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12
IVE ITY7VUSICAL 8OCIETY
In Its 102nd Year
Peace Cor ps to return
to 'U' for birthday party
(Continued from Page1) was when it was created, Perry and
Currently, the Peace Corps has about Jackson emphasized.
6,000 volunteers in 63 countries. The birthday ceremonies planned for
"The numbers are smaller, yes," this week at the University will bring
Perry said. "But, one of the reasons for Corps recruiters who will attempt to
that is the (increased) level of skill generate the same level of enthusiasm
requested." among students as did Kennedy when
FURTHERMORE, BOTH Perry and he first announced his plan.
Jackson added that most volunteers THE CELEBRATION, which will in-
now are stationed in small villages as elude speeches by Secretary of State
opposed to larger population centers, Edmund Muskie, Sargent Shriver, the
representing a shift from past years. first director of the Corps, Tarzia Vit-
Despite the many changes, the Peace tachi, the deputy executive director of
Corps remains as committed to the UNICEF, will commemorate the night
development and improvement of 20 years ago when Kennedy came to the
living conditions in the host nations as it University.
FRED FISHER, Career Foreign Service Information Officer
from the U.S. State Department will be at the University of
Michigan on Monday, October 13, 1980.
From 9-10 am Area Studies Center
Common Room-Lane Hall
Question and Answer Period
3-5 pm Michigan League
TOPICS: FOREIGN SERVICE CAREERS
Born in Detroit, Michigan, Mr. Fisher served with the U.S. Army overseas from 1943.45. He
received a B.A. degree majoring in Political Science in 1950 for Wayne State University and worked
for a number of years with radio stations in the Detroit area before joining the Department of State
in 1951. His first overseas assignment was to Taipei and in 1953 he joined the newly created U.S.
Information Agency. Subsequent postings with the Agency included service in infarmation and
cultural affairs positions at Singapore, Penang, Rome, Milan and Dusseldorf. His lost overseas
assignmenit was to Hong Kong as Deputy Public Affairs Officer. Mr. Fisher Is presently the East Asia/
Pacific Personnel Officer with the U.S. International Communication Agency (USICA) and is based in
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reorts
Authorities report progress
in hunt for Buffalo slayer
BUFFALO-Police may be close to solving a bizarre series of six
slayings which has stirred racial unrest here, a prosecutor said yesterday.
"We are making progress," Erie County District Attorney Edward
Cosgrove told a meeting in a black neighborhood. "We are in the process
right now of preparing search warrants for certain places."
Tension has built up in the area since four black males were shot to
death in late September and two black cab drivers were stabbed and
bludgeoned to death last week. There was also an attempted strangling of a
hospitalized black man last week.
The discovery of the-mutilated bodies of the cab drivers last Wednesday
and Thursday touched off two nights of scattered violence. The Rev. Jesse
Jackson met with Cosgrove Friday, and later addressed an assembly of
black people, urging them to "think things through and not just react'. . .
blood is thicker than water."
Fire-gutted ocean liner sinks
JUNEAU, Alaska-The crippled Dutch ocean liner Prinsendam, which
caught fire and forced a dramatic high seas rescue one week ago, rolled over
and sank in the Gulf of Alaska yesterday morning, the Coast Guard reported.
"At 9:33 it sank in 1,480 fathoms, 9,800 feet of water, about 79 miles
southwest of Sitka, leaving one life raft and a small amount of debris," said
Coast Guard Lt. Eldo DeLong. "No signs of pollution have been detected at
this time," he added. The Prinsendam's fuel tanks, which have a 200,000
gallon capacity, were thought to be nearly full because the ship was on the
first leg of a voyage to the Orient.
Meanwhile in New Jersey, the Dutch government questioned crew
members of the ship yesterday behind closed doors to find out what caused
the fire that forced the evacuation of the ship.
Cosmonauts return after
185-day space sojourn
MOSCOW-The most travelled spacemen in history returned safely
to Earth yesterday after 185 days and 72 million miles spent in orbit aboard
the Salyut-8 space station.
Soviet cosmonauts Lt. Col. Leonis Popov, the 34-year-old rookie flight
commander, and Valery Ryumin, his 40-year-old engineer, soft-landed in the
Soviet Central Asian republic of Khazakhstan at 5:50 a.m. EDT to a hero's
welcome, the official Tass news agency said.
Both men will be given the Order of Lenin, the country's highest honor,.
and Popov will be made a Hero of the Soviet Union and given the title of pilot-
"The cosmonauts feel well," Tass reported after the initial medical
checkups following the touchdown. The cosmonauts had a running track,
bicycle exercises, and weighted suits to help keep themselves fit in the space
station. They enjoyed a varied menu, including fresh vegetables and fruit
ferried to them in unmanned transports and in Soyuz space craft used by
four separate pairs of cosmonauts who visited the station during the six-
It's More For Your Morning!.
Amin troops invade Uganda
KAMPALA, Uganda-Ugandan soldiers loyal to ousted president Idi
Amin have captured at least four towns in northern Uganda in a five-day in-
vasion that threatens to plunge the nation into a full scale tribal war,h
diplomats said yesterday.
"This is clearly more than just another cattle raid or shoot-'em-up," a
Western diplomat said. "But no one knows how far it will go.
The West Nile region, where the fighting broke out; is the home of three
of the smallest tribes in Uganda, the Lugbara, the Mahdi, and the Kakwa.
Amin is a Moslem Kakwa, and diplomats said the fighting could revive the
tribal and regional hatreds that marked his eight blood-soaked years in of-
The diplomats said more than 1,000 of Amin's followers took part in the
invasion, mowing down about an equal number of Ugandan soldiers. Tan-
zanian President Julius Nyere, who sent troops into Uganda to drive out
Amin in 1979, may order further Tanzanian intervention if he believes the in-
vaders are attempting to reinstate Amin, the diplomats said.
blasts Reagan campaign
WASHINGTON-Ronald Reagan "is not fooling anyone" with his recent
espousal of pro-labor positions to win traditionally Democratic blue-collar
votes, AFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland said yesterday. "We in the
American labor movement are no strangers to quadrennial courtship by
political chameleons," Kirkland said. "We know expediency when we see
There is increasing concern among Democratic officials that Reagan is
making inroads in the blue-collar vote. The GOP standard bearer won en-
dorsements from two unions during the week-the 2.3 million member
Teamsters, and the 35,000 member National Maritime Union, an affiliate of
the AFL-CIO. The Teamsters and Maritime unions are the only two to endor-
se Reagan thus far, and further backing seems unlikely. Most major unions
have rallied behind Carter, and are engaged in a massive get-out-the-vote ef-
Volume XCI, No. 34
Sunday, October 12, 1980
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