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47I a i t 1
Cloudy; it will
Vol. LXXIX, No. 52-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, July 26, 1969 Ten Cents
U teaches the mili tarymaximum efficia
By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN "This course," states the 1969 general The thrust of the course, as Bonder ex- The problem sets include topics like op- Bonder says he feels the conference is a which teach a
Today, like last Saturday and the Sat- catalog of engineering summer confer- plains it, is to teach engineers making timal deployment of troops over wide areas, constructive step toward improving the procedures, but
urday before that, a group of engineers ences, "will provide engineers, managers, military decisions "to look for alternative use and protection of missiles, and meas- U.S military. "If we're going to spend "The budgete
is resting up at Baits Housing after the and decision-makers with background in methods" of solving defense-oriented prob- urement of the performance of single money on the military, let's make sure we is so much hig
first of two grueling weeks of catching up the concepts, procedures, assumptions and lems, and to use mathematical models to round and multi-volley weapons. spend it wisely," he says. better chance o
in their fields. effectiveness of quantitative approaches analyze and compare effectiveness and
But unlike the groups which have pre- to planning for the next-generation wea- cost of the proposed systems. Basic topics in. the course include: Academic staff for the conference is a Disney's posit
ceded them, mostly engineers seeking to pons." t-Weapon Capabilities,: This group in- combination of Unversity professors and versity in the n
ceded the, moslengineers seking to Bns hsWithe1000 pages of course material to cludes methods of pedicting weapon cap- visiting lecturers. In addition to Bonder fined, however.
improve their industrial capabilities, this But is the conference designed solely cover in 10 class days, the visiting engin- abilities such as target acquisition, delivery and Disney, staff from the industrial en- it." he says. "IN
week's engineers are apparently more in- for the military? eers are subjected to about six or seven accuracy and damage potential. Emphasis gineering department includes Robert Far- "These topics
terested in improving capabilities in a "I would guess the answer is yes for hours of lectures ,a day. ispacdoTapiatostogoudt- el arsarhasoiteirf.AturWg
different area-the military, especially this course," says industrial engineering Bonder saystheenginers are first given grundad aatrtgids anestorhersoctoralcanddt all kinds of di
weaponry and logistics. Prof. Ralph Disney who gives about five background lectures in the basic statistics ground and air-to-ground weapons. a tnseems to me al
Entitled "Topics in Military Opera- lectures on probability and random pro- and probability theory involved. Then they -System Effectiveness: In this portion Visiting lecturers are Lt. Col. Carl Hess, educated I gue
tions," the 10-day conference sponsored cesses for the military operations conferees, are introduced to "decision-theory"-the of the course, students become familiar Dr. William Marcuse of MITRE Corp. and cerned about th
by the University's Chrysler Center for And industrial engineering Prof. Seth use of mathematical models to synthesize with the use of analytical and simulation logistics expert Djoerd Hoekstra. from."
Continuing Engineering Education has Bonder, who runs the military conference, and test the capabilities of military sys- combat models to test the use of military Bonder says Hess is a former doctoral But Disney s
drawn some 60 engineers from across the more than agrees. "The Defense Depart- tems. systems. student of his. between the su
country. About half work at laboratories ment wastes a lot of money," he says. "I And to provide some practical experience, -Logistics and Costs: This topic includes tary operations
run by the Department of Defense; the can't tell them how to use it, but I can the engineers are given a number of prob- basic principles of cost analysis as well as Bonder says he can see little difference "Should the Un
rest are employed by private companies attempt to give them methods of analyz- lems to solve-all of them "very defense- deployment problems in a number of types between the military operations course and research is an e
heavily involved in DOD contracts. ing what they best need for the future." oriented," Bonder says, of operational theatres. the other 42 summer conferences, some of he says.
.lmost identical technical
in different areas.
of the Defense Department
her," he notes. "There's a
ion on the role of the Uni-
nilitary is not so well de-
"I dont know how I view
wrestle with that."
have found application in
verse fields," he says. "It
1 these people need to be
ss I can't get terribly con-
e place these people come
ees a definite distinction
mmer conference on mili-
and war research projects.
iversity be doing sponsored
entirely separate question,"
, MISSING THREE DAYS:
Police searching for
eyclist seen with coed
By JUDY SARASOHN
Police are searching for a
man reported to be riding on
a motorcycle with Eastern
Michigan University student
Karen Beineman when she
was last seen Wednesday af-
By The Asso
Massachusetts was throw
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy's sta
that he was contemnlating r
MISSING EMU COED Karen Beineman was last seen at this shop
in downtown Ypsilanti on Wednesday. An employe of the shop
says she left on a motorcycle driven by a clean-cut, slender
Bishop stands mute in
murder c arraignment
Ernest R. Bishop, accused in the murder of University
coed Margaret Ann Phillips, stood mute yesterday at his
arraignment in Washtenaw County Circuit Court.
Circuit Court Judge John W. Conlin set the date of r
Bishop's pretrial hearing for Aug. 27. Bishop is charged with
first-degree murder in the slaying of Phillips, a graduate
student in sociology. '
Phillips was the seventh young woman in the Ann Arbor-
Ypsilanti area killed in the last 25 months, and the fourth
since last April. She was shot three times while in her apart-
ment on July 5.'
Bishop was represented in court yesterday by David!
Rosenthal, a partner in the Detroit law-firm Otis and Rosen-!
Two witnesses told Ypsilanti po-<acci t ast weekend.
lice they saw the missing coed
riding with a young man in down- Kennedy asked the people
town Ypsilanti after she had been or not he should resign from th
in a wig shop. The state's newspapers an
From witnesses' description, po- :said their switchboards were
lan Cu t ade a sketch of teSpokesmen said the response
man for' EMU, says there appear 37-year-old senator, last of th
to be some similarities between Kennedy had pleaded guil
this drawing and the sketch of a the scene of the accident,
man last seen with EMU coed Joan >.which claimed the life of a
Schell, who was found dead on: hh
July 5, 1968. young secretary.
Schell was the second of seven: In Hyannis, near the Kennedy
young women murdered in the home, the Western Union office
Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area in the reported that it had been swamped
last 25 months. Beineman was re- with telegrams, and at the West-
portedly last seen in an area with- ern Union office in Boston extra
in blocks from where three of the Associated. Pess help had to be called in to handle
slain young women had disap- SEN. EDWARD KENNEDY appeals to the citizens of Massachusetts to help him decide whether he the flood.
peared. should continue in public office after being convicted of leaving the -auto accident last weekend in A source close to the Kennedy
Friends of the missing coed said which Mary Jo Kopechne was killed. Kennedy spoke on a nation-wide television broadcast from the family said the senator seemed
she was going downtown to buy a Kennedy family compound in Hyannisport. more relaxed last night after his
wig Wednesday afternoon. When .;statement. He spent the evening
she missed a 7 p.m. class and the with family members and friends.
11 p.m. curfew for freshman SENTENCING MONDAY: From barrooms to church so-
women living in EMU's Downing cials, from crowded amusement
Residence Hall, roommates re-' parks 'to quiet residential areas,
portd he mising..t the talk was "Kennedy . .. Ken-,
Her family and her boyfriend ttShnclakarnconvicted nndyedy...Kennedy."
have described Beineman as theA
kind of woman who would not At the senator's Boston office,
suddenly drop out of sight.a spokesman said telephone lines;
James Dwyer, 24, her boyfriend0weeflodeds
of 14 months, said she was "ari N h o bot10hcls hl
Ssm art gir' sHe added UjUlan hour and would have had more
that she never hitchhiked aroundbtheplok ln'sgtt. og,
Ypsilnti.the spokesman said.
Police, meanwhile, are showing DETROIT (I)-John Sinclair. Pre-trial motions and a mis- Sinclair was arrested a month! Id say about 99 per cent we e
the sketch of the 'motorcyclist to White Panther party minister of trial have held up proceedings. later. favorable.' he added.
EMU students in the hope that information, was convicted yester- The two undercover agents, Nar- + The pre-trial appeal held up Tie
someone may recognize him. day by a Recorder's Court jury on cotics Bureau Patrolman Vahan court action until last month. A Teoffic h theenoming
He was described as white, six charges of possession of mai- Kapagian and policewoman Jane mistrial occurred when a police- ment ranged from "brutally frank
feet tall, thin to medium build, juana.iMumford, infiltrated the Wayne woman made a prejudicial remark to "I don't believe it.,,
d State underground community in testimony before a jury. The t
with short side-burns-and wear- Energies-was sent to Wayne late in 1966. retrial was arranged for this week Ofte newspaper-the Springfield
ing a T-shirt with wide green and County jail without bond until! a gin tsdh.n r because a new panel of jurors Union-said it would publish bal-
yellow stripes. Witnesses say the Monday when he will be sentenced Kapagian testified that Sinclair were available for selection. lots Saturday morning for an im-
motorcycle was a Honda 450 with by Judge Robert Colombo. He gave him and Mumford two free promptu election.
a good deal of chrome. faces a possible 10 year prison sen- joints when they visited his apart- Sinclair's attorney, Justin C. An editor at the Boston Globe
The man with whom Schell was tence. ment at the Artists' Workshop Ravitz, claimed police chemists said:
reportedly last seen wore an EMU Police said Sinclair, who now near the WSU campus. used "now outdated" tests to de- "All hell's breaking loose over
green T-shirt, and was approxi- lives in Ann Arbor and manages Kapagian and Miss Mumford ermine wh erte confisca here. I've never seen it like this."
mately the same age and height. the MC-5 rock band, gave two. made excuses about not wanting substance was marijuana. Early in the evening it was im-
But witnesses in that case say they joints to two undercover agents to smoke them and turned the When the decision was an- possible to judge accurately how
saw the couple in a car. on Dec. 22, 1966. two joints over to the police lab. nounced, Ravitz slumped into his sentiment was running, but by
----chair and put his hands to his 11:30 p.m. a pattern seemed to
7 forehead. Sinclair, dressed in a have been established in Ken-
TUITION HIKE IN 1970-71? blue workshirt and blue jeans, nedy's favor.
showed no reaction to the verdict. The Globe said sentiment in
Bsfore he was taken to jail, Sin- favor of Kennedy remaining inj
clair emptied his pockets to his office was "overwhelming," and at
sqeeze: A nd nextywife. They kissed quickly and the Boston Herald Traveler re-
Sinclair was taken to the prison-
er's elevator. Mrs. Sinclair left the
academic units to find one per one per cent doesn't mean very dered the University to spend courtroom and declined to com- ' SUNDAY
cent worth of cuts to m a k e much." its $1.7 million working capital ment.
from the "final" expenditure The actual cuts from individ- which had, in the past, been Sinclair has been free on bond' Last week's rock concert was
budget they submitted prior to ulal units will be made after used to tide the school over be- pending appeal on a June 10 con- called off because of wet
the regental budgetary decision consultation with the deans and tween the end of the fiscal year viction of assaulting a police of- weather, but this week they'll
last week. directors, Smith says. The re- and the passage of the new ap- ficer, and pending federal charges try it again. The concert is "
T h e vice president suggests sponses to his request for sug- propriations bill a few weeks of leaving the country without scheduled for Fuller Flatlands
that the additional one per cent gested cuts and the initiation of later. notifying authorities of his nar- from 3-6 p.m.
will be recouped in a number of these consultations is expected The Legislature and the gov- cotics record. Sinclair has been
ways, varying from unit to unit. to come in about three weeks. ernor have promised to recog- convicted twice before on posses-:
Some, he says, will leave va- But these cuts from Univer- nize that this money must be sion of marijuana charges. sponses were running 2-1 in sup-
cant academic and non-aca- sity divisions are not the only added on to next year's appro- The jury of nine women and port of the senator.
demic positions unfilled, while ones which were made to bal- priation, Smith notes. But the three men deliberated about an Kennedy pleaded guilty earlier
others might cut their current ance the budget without a tui- vice president says he believes hour and a half yesterday before in the day on Martha's Vineyard
accounts. (For example, he says, tion increase. this will still look like an in- returning the guilty verdict. to leaving the scene of an auto
"vni i(nn't huv a tvnewritr. ") The yexectivo nfficersh hd al- . ..-_3__ -----.- -. .acident which clnimed the life
n into turmoil last night by
itement, broadcast nationwide,
'esigning because of his auto
of the state to tell him whether
d radio and television stations
flooded with calls for hours.
largely was favorable to the
he Kennedy brothers.
Lty earlier yesterday to leaving
By NADINE COHODAS
Testimony w a s presented
yesterday in the evictiofi case
of Campus Management ver-
sus rent strikers Marlene Mi-
lewski, Susan Willis and Eliz-
District Judge Pieter Thomas-
sen adjourned thencase until 8
a.m. r'Monday when final' argu-
ments and a verdict will be given.
Brian Urquhart, attorney for
Campus Management, said yester-
day that Milewski, Huebner and
Wilson owed $900 in back rent for
February through June in an
apartment at 1335 Geddes Ave.
Another roommate has paid her
The tenants, represented by
Robert Reed, said they did not
believe they were obligated to pay
the full rent because the landlord
has not "fully cooperated."
Both Huebner and Willis took
the stand to explain the alleged
breach of contract by Campus
Management. Huebner said the
apartment was dirty when the
women moved in and testified
there were fleas in the living room
rug and a faulty hot water system
for the shower.
Willis said she had to call Cam-
pus Management at least twice
before the rug was cleaned, and
then, she added, "the apartment
The landlord was called "eight
times" to repair washers "and
driers in the 17-unit building,
Willis testified. She said on sev-
eral occasions she was told by the
answering service that "someone
was coming or the washing ma-
chine 'should' have been fixed'."
In January, Willis said the
apartment flooded, immersing all
rooms in water. Dwaine Lightham-
mer, Campus Management presi-
dent, said he visited the apart-
ment Jan. 4-the day of the flood-
ing-and explained that the flood
xxe onom he xa rak in the
thal. Rosenthal said yesterday'
" he will present motions at the
pretrial hearing but said it
would not be proper to discuss
3 Originally, Bishop had claimed
he did not have funds, so court-
4 appointed- lawyer Ralph Keyes
represented him at his pre-trial
examination in district court. For
an unexplained reason, however,
Bishop's family later retained:
Keyes said yesterday that when
Bishop informed him that Rosen-
thai was going to be retained,
Keyes informed Circuit Judge Wil-
liam Ager, July 14, in court.
"Bishop confirmed under oath
that he was satisfied with my
By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
With the University's budget
for this fiscal year now set -
though not completely settled
- at least one top administra-
tor has begun looking ominous-
ly toward the prospects for next
Although the University did
avoid a tuition increase t h i s
year, the tightening up of ex-
penditures which was necessary
to make this possible may have
doomed University students to
a substantial hike next year.
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