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July 25, 1969 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1969-07-25

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Paae Three

Friday, July 25,1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FrdyJl 2,169TEMIHGN AL

fP%-AIj l IT II

NATIONAL. GENERAL COR~PORATION
N OW FOX EASTERN TH-ATRS
SHOWING FOR VILLGE
375 No. MAPLE RD."769130O

Feature Times
1:45-4:15-
6:45-9:15
Thursday Only.
4 :15-6 :45-9 :15

H ANDS-OFF HOMECOMING:
Apollo astronauts

Po lice search for
missing EMU coed

HILARITY SHIFTS INTO HIGH GEAR }
KNx Ef/A rAs os e .R
IECNNI(1)/ PANAES0N/ A AM ~i PICTURE

go into qt

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Program Information 662-6264

SHOWS AT:
Sunday-Thursday
1:15-3:45-6:15-8:50
Friday & Saturday
12:30-1 :35-4:45
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HELD OVER 3RD BIG WEEK!
The strangest trio ever to track a killer.
hwrSJOHN
WAYNEH
ENPRODUCTION
DARBY
D BTechnicolor® A Paramount
Picture G

(Continued from Page 1)
touchdown zone, 950 miles south-
west of Hawaii.
Three-to-six-foot waves turned
the spaceship upside down after it
landed. The astronauts righted it
in 11 minutes by inflating flota-
tion bags.
Planes and helicopters were
overhead in minutes and dropped
frogmen into the water.
"Our condition is all three ex-
cellent. Take your time," Collins
told the swimmers.
Dark, hazy skies prevented Nix-
on and others on the ship from
seeing the splashdown. Only a
faint flash of light in the south-
ern sky as dawn broke heralded
the arrival.
As the carrier steamed toward
the bobbing spaceship, one of the
frogmen sprayed the hatch area
with an iodized disinfectant to kill
possible germs.
Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins
looked like strangers from another
world as they stepped off the hel-
icopter and walked the 12 stps
to the quarantine trailer.
They waved to acknowledge the
cheers and applause of the NASA
and Navy personnel on board.
In mission control center in
Houston, scores of persons broke
out small American flags. On the
display board were flashed Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's words of
May 25, 1961, when he pledged
this country to land men on the

I
I
,'
3
j

. tat1 atl I '(Continued from Page 1 James Dwyer, 24, her boyfriend'
seen at about noon Wednesday in of 14 months, said she was "a
her dormitory and was reported cautious, smart girl." He added
moon in this decade and return msiga bu 1pm that she never hitchhiked around
them safely to earth, Michigan State Police have been the EMU campus.
And while it was all happening, called in, A dorm official said Beineman
the Apollo 12 astronauts received Friends of the missing coed said had never missed curfew before
their flying orders yesterday: ; she was going downtown to buy nor violated any of the other dor-
Blast off Nov. 14 for the moon's a wig. When she missed a 7 p.m. mitory rules.
Ocean of Storms. class and the 11 p.m. curfew for EMU campus police, the Wash-
Lt. Gen. Samuel Phillips, Apollo freshman girls living in Downing tenaw County Sheriff's Depart-
signed the instructions shortly e- Residence Hall, roommates re- ment, and State Police spent yes-
sgethintutossotyb-ported her missing.j terday trying to find her, but the
fore the Apollo 11 astronauts end- Her family and her boyfriend officers refused to comment about
ed man's first visit to the moon described her as the kind of girl the search.
with splashdown in the Pacific1
Ocean shwho would not suddenly drop out Peter Hurkos, a psychic who
all-Navy crew will fly Apollo of sight without letting them came to Ann Arbor earlier this
12: Cmdrs. Charles Conrad and kow. week to help solve a series of
Richard Gordon and Lt. Cmdr. murders of young women in the
Alan L. Bean. Conrad and Bean area tried to help in the search
are to land on the moon while for Beineman. However, when
Gordon orbits overhead. police brought a picture of her
The astronauts late last night - for his study, Hurkos said he could
were found to have no apparent not pick up any "vibrations."
ailment except that one hasna Beineman has blue eyes, weighs
minor inflammation in the ear, a about 100 pounds and is five feet,
space agency physician said yes- two inches tall. When last seen,
terday. she was wearing blue jeans with
Dr. Clarence Jernigan, Houston, the monogram KSB sewn on a
said there is "no indication what- back pocket, a blue and white
soever at this point" that any of striped turtleneck sweater, a sil-
the three brought any form of ver ring and no shoes.
contamination back with them Three of the seven girls recently'
from the moon. slain in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti
The examination was made by area disappeared within blocks of
Carpentier, the physician who has the area where the missing coed
been quarantined with the astro- was last seen.
nauts in a trailer-like facility Her father, Roland Beineman,
aboard the recovery ship. was reported on his way from
Dr. Jernigan said he had for- Grand Rapids to Ypsilanti last
gotten which one of the three night to confer with police. The
had the ear inflammation but it girl's mother and her sister re-
was minor. Karen Beinenman mained at home.
::J.- - - - -- - --:::::::--" ..L:.

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STARTING TODAY
TWICE DAILY
Today 1:30 and 8:00 P.M.

BEST PICTUR
OF THE YEAR!

t WINNER!.
ACADEMY
BEST AWARDS!
SCORING FOR A MSICALW
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OR

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...".'

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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I

BEST
OWIN!
BEST

DAILY OFFICIAL,
BULLETIN
Official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. )Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN, f oremto
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.
Day Calendar
FRIDAY, JULY 25
University Players - Michigan Rep-1
ertory 69 - Hogan's Goat by William
Alfred: Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital. - Peter DeWitt, or-
gan: Hill Auditorium, 8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital - William Summer-
ville, piano: School of Music Recital
Hall, 8:00 P.m.
Astronomy Department V i s i t o r s'
Nights. Friday, July 25, 8:00 p.m., Aud
B, Angell Hall. Richard L. Sears will

speak on "Old and Young Stars:" After'
the lecture, the movie "Apollo 10 -
To Sort Out The Unknowns" and pho-
tographs of an Apollo flight will be
shown. Also, the Student Observatory
on the fifth floor of Angell Hall will be
open for inspection and for telescopic
observations of the moon and Mars.
Children welcomed, but must be ac-
comnpanied by adults.

-~General

Notices

-C-OREOGRAPHY!
RO V MOODtY OLKRREED FMR ZVCMBJE
;3F7t s i s a8rr e
* R~W~.D vcstLDNftBART
t g] Suggested for GENERAL sudnces.
Original soundtrack album available on Colgems Records
SUNDAY EVENINGS AT 7:30 Fri., Sat. & Holiday Eves...$2.50
All Other Evenings at 8 P.M. Sun. thru Thurs. Nights ...... $2.00
Matinees Every Day at 1:30 Holiday & Sunday Mats.......$2.00
Children With Parents $1 any, time ALL OTHER MATINEES ...... $1.75

I

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HILLEL

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presents .,
A FOLKSING
with
* A real folksinger
" Genuine chips
" Relevant conversation

Regents' Meeting: September 19.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands no later than September 4.
Doctoral Exams
Nott Gowri Sankar, Mechanical En-
gineering, Dissertation: "Unload Emis-
sion Behavior of Materials and its Re-
lation to the Bauschinger Effect," on

Bring Your Guitars I
SUNDAY AT 7:30 f
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761-0001
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emu summer theater
Thursday
( Hon aFriday
roof 8:00p.m.
GENERAL ADMISSION: $1.75 ,
FOR RESERVATIONS: 482-3453
Box Office Open: Week days 12:45-4:30 p.m.
AIR-CONDITIONED DANIEL L. QUIRK AUDITORIUM'

Thursday, July 24 at 10:00 a.m. in 2307
East Engineering, Chairman: D. K. Fel-
beck.
Philip Gardiner Van Every, Educa-
tion, Dissertation: "Socioeconomic Sta-'
tus Differences in the Social Respon-
siveness of Trainable Mentally Retard-
ed Adolescents," on Thursday, July 24
at 7:00 p.m. in 2nd Floor, C.C.B. Build-
ing, Co-Chairmen: D. B. Ryckman and
Percy Bates.
Richard Erwin Packard, Physics, Dis-
sertation; "Detection of Single Quan-
tized Vortex Lines in Rotating Liquid
Helium," on Friday, July 25 at 10:00
a.m. in 618 Physics-Astronomy Building,
Chairman: T. M. Sanders.
Larry Bruce Sawers, Economics, Dis-
sertation: "The Labor Force Participa-
tion of the Urban Poor," on Friday, Ju-
ly 25 at 10:00 a~m. in. Room 1, Eco-
nomics Building, Chairman: D. R. Fus-
feld.
Gordon. Leni Swartzman, Industrial
Engineering, Dissertation: "The Statis-
tical Analysis of the Arrival Process of
Three Major T y p e s of Hospital Pa-
tients," on Friday, July 25 at 2:00 p.m.
in 243 West Engineering, Chairman: R.
L. Disney.
Placement Service
.GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
Current position openings received by
General Division, call 764-7460 for fur-
ther information.;
State of Maine - Field Investigator,
courses in psych, personnel or bus. ad,
exper in legal investigation of social
work. Indian Dev. Spec, exper in social
casework, G & C.
Department of Medicine and Surgery,
Veterans Administration, positions na-
tionwide in all medical areas,. psych,'
engrg, acctg, rehabilitation, recreation,
soc. wk.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning. Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $9 by
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $2.50 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail.

the
news today
/>y The Associa/ed Press and College Press Sereie
NLF AND NORTH VIETNAMESE negotiators in Paris re-
jected South Vietnamese President Thieu's proposal of Commun-
ist participation in national elections.
North Vietnam's delegate Xuan Thuy said that the South Viet-
namese right of self-determination could not be exercised in elections
organized by the Thieu regime and in the presence of American"oc-
cupation troops."
Thuy also charged the U.S. with aggression against Laos, claims
ing that 12,000 American troops were stationed there, after U.S. am-
bassador Henry Cabot Lodge declared that North Vietnamese troops
are being maintained in Laos and Cambodia.
* * *
DESPITE A LULL in war action, the number of Americans
killed last week in Vietnam rose to 182, a 23 per cent increase over
the previous week.
Although the number is below this year's weekly average of 235
killed, it is the highest since the lull set in.
EGYPT AND ISRAEL each claimed to have downed seven of
the other's jetfighters in day-long fighting over the Suez Canal,
The conflict was marked by Egyptian President Gamal. Abdel
Nasser's report to a special session of the Arab Socialist Union Con-
gress that 40 Egyptian planes had raided Israeli positions.
Nasser, also reiterated his pledge that "Egypt will fight to libi.
erate the occupied lands" held by Israel since the June 1967 war.
INCREASED FEDERAL SPENDING for education and hos-
pital construction was approved by the House Appropriations
Committee wiich voted to add a net $155.8 million to President
Nixon's budge request.
Nixon faulted Congress on Tuesday for approving $1 billion to
date in expenditures over those he has requested, after the committee
approved $58 million in other additions.
The Health, Education, and Welfare appropriation request ap-
proved by the committee includes $7 billion for welfare and medical
payments, up by $1 billion from last year.
The committee added riders to its approved funding bill designed
to clamp down on student "rioters" and to prevent school authorities
from requiring busing of students to overcome segregation.
SEN. EUGENE McCARTHY announced that he will not run
for a third term next year, opening the way for fellow Minnesota
Democrat Hubert Humphrey to seek the party's senatorial nomi-
nation.
Sources close to Humphrey reported that there is no question that
the former senator and vice ,preident will run for the office in 170.
It is also speculated that Humphrey will use a successful senatorial
campaign as a base from which to bid for a second Democratic presi-
dential nomination in 1970.
* * *
FOREIGN MINISTERS of member nations of the OAS will
meet in Washington Saturday to 'discuss sanctions against El
Salvador if Salvadoran troops are not withdrawn from Honduran
territory.
Although no resumption of fighting was reported at the end of
an OAS sponsored ceasefire, Salvadoran officials have said their
troops will not be withdrawn from Honduras unless that country
guarantees the safety of Salvadorans living there.
* '* *
SENATE DEMOCRATS offered to extend the income surtax
five months while work proceeds on tax reform, but Republican
leaders rejected the compromise.
The offer was made by the Senate Democratic Policy Committee,
which has insisted that the surcharge extension be approved only if
accompanied by reform of income tax laws.
But Treasury Secretary David Kennedy and Senate Republican
leader Everett Dirksen contended that a short extension "vilfl not
do the job" of discouraging inflation.
Leaders of both parties in the House, which has already accepted
a full year extension of the surcharge, also spoke unfavorably of the
new proposal.
SEN. EDWARD KENNEDY faces arraignment today on a
charge of leaving the scene of his auto accident in which a woman
was killed.
A spokesman for the Massachusetts senator announced that he
has waived a show-cause hearing which was to have been held
Monday.
The announcement was made after a day of conferences between
Kennedy and political advisers, including World Bank President
Robert McNamara and speechwriters Richard Goodwin and Theodore
Sorensen.
A CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT providing for direct
popular- election of the president was sent to the House for ex-
tended debate by the Rules Committee.
The proposal calls for a run-off election in case no candidate
receives 40 per cent of the popular vote.
* * *

ABM OPPONENTS in the Senate may seek a second secret
session to present newly received classified data which they beleve
casts doubt on the workability of the Safeguard anti-ballistiv
missile.
Meanwhile, Sen. Charles Percy is preparing an amendment to the
proposal that Safeguard research be continued without deployment,
an amendment which would approve production of vital components
which Safeguard would need if a future decision was made to deploy
the system.
The new developments are expected to delay voting past next ,
week.
"LET IT SUFFICE TO
SAY THAT ILJS A
MASTERPIECE."Leoy

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FRITZ LANG'S
"1000 EYES OF DR. MASUSE"
and
"THE MIDNIGHT OF FEAR"
Epic inthe calmness with which
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FRI., July 25 8 and 10 p.m. AUD. A

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