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August 09, 1969 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-08-09

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Saturday, August 9,1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Satdy uut ,16 H IIA DAL

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I

FRIDAY and SATURDAY
THE MAN WHO CAME
TO DINNER
Dir. WILLIAM KE IG HLEY (1941)
MONTY WODLLEY BETTE DAVIS
Based on the Kaufman-Hart Broadway smash
hit about the adventures of Sheridan Whiteside,
the meanest critic ever to dip tongue into acid.
7 & 9 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 75c AUDITORIUM

h

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DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
Official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
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
SATURDAY, AUGUST 9
School of Public Health Awards Cer-
emony - School if Public Health Au,
ditorium, 2:15 p.m.
Department of Geography and Asso-
ciation of American Geographers An-
nual Meeting - Registration: Rackham
Lobby, 3:00 p.m.
Degree Recital - Martha Windschief,
violin: School of Music Recital Hall,
Gilbert and Sullivan Society - Paint
You r Wagon by Lerner and Loewe:
Truebloodl Auditorium, 8:00 p.m.
UnversityPlayers - Michigan Rep-
ertory 69 - The Duchess of Malfi by
John Webster: Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater, 8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital - Linda Gamble Heu-
er, piano: School of Music Recital Hall,
8:00 p.m.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 10
S u mnmne r Commencement - . Dr
George W. Beadle, President Emeritus
of The University of Chicago and Di-
rector of The Institute for Bio-Medical
Research, "Genes, Intelligence, and Ed-
ucation": Hill Auditorium, 2:00 p.m.
Reception - forugraduates, relatives
and friends! Michigan League B a 11-
room, immediately following Com-
mencement Exercises.
Department of Geography and Asso-
ciation of American Geographers An-
nual Meeting - Registration, Rackham
Lobby, 2:00 p.m.: Opening Session,
Rackham Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m.
University Players - Michigan Rep-
ertory 69 - The Duchess of Malfi by
John Webster: Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater, 8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital-Donald Tison, trum-
pet: School of Music Recital Hall. 8:00
p.M.
MONDAY, AUGUST 11
Department of Geography and Asso-
ciation of American Geographers An-
nual Meeting: Concurrent, Sessions
I10:00 a.m.
t 4-
F C'<tH o n -yn eooiny
DIAL 5-6290
TODAY at 1:30 and 8 P.M.

Doctoral Exams
Margaret Anne White Matlin, Psy-
chology, Dissertation: "Response Com-
petition as a Mediating Factor in the
Frequency -Affect Relationship," on
Monday, August 11 at 9:00 a.m. in Room
4110 I.S.R., Chairman: R. B. Zajonc.
Michael Joseph Symons, Biostatistics,
Dissertation: "A Bayesian Test of Nor-
mality with a Mixture of Two Normals
as the Alternative and Applications to
Cluster' Analysis," on Monday, August
11 at 9:00 a.m. in 2010 School of Public
Health, Co-Chairmen: R. D. Remington
and J. A. Jacquez.
Susan Jane Evely Schuur, Mathemat-
ics, Dissertation: "Systems of Quad-
ratic Forms Over Local Fields," on Mon-
day, August 11 at 2:00 p.m. in 3227 An-
gell Hall, Chairman: D. J. Lewis.
Placement Service
GENERAL DIVISION
3200 S.A.B.
Current Position Openings Received
by General Division, please call 764-7460
for further information.
Local Agency, Executive Director, ex-
per, as Director or Asst. Dir. of pro-
grammatically oriented agency, exper
working with volunteers, admin. bud-
gets, supv. staff.
Local Organization - Administrative
Asst. to work with professionals in ed-
ucational research, set up conferences,
and work with contractors with the
agency, degree in any field, no exper-
lence necessary,
Local Commission - Systems Anal-
ysts with creative bent for problem
solving- for many types of clients in
the hospital administration field, de-
grees in many areas are applicable, both
experienced persons and persons new to
the area of computer systems planning.
Local Museum - Lab Assistant for
Mulluscan physiology, media prepar-
tn, and other varied tasks, often run-
ning own project, new graduate with
coursework in areas of zool., physiol.,
biochem., biol., med. technology, and
other health related areas.
Planned Parenthood League of De-
troit - Receptionist, some clerical and
filing exper. Community Services Work-
er, bach. in lib. arts area, no specific
degree, with two or more years in com-
munity service work, supv. ability, good
writing ability.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Northwood Terrace Association, "Flea
Market" on Aug. 9th, 10-12 a.m. Bishop
Street.

ASKS REFORMS:
Nixon announces
new poverty plans

TU UNiVIHITI of ICeIZAN
BILER T & SULLIVAN SOCIETY
lElts PA INT

(Continued from Page 1)
enue sharing proposal, which
House Republican leader Gerald
R. Ford said could mount to $5
billion a year by 1975.
The President described the
present system as a colossal failure
that "breaks up homes . . . often
penalizes work . .. and robs reci-
pients of dignity."
Benefit levels are now grossly
unequal, ranging from $263 per
month in one state for a family
of four to $39 in another, the
President said. Officials later said
these two extremes are in New
Jersey and Mississippi.
The present system also drives
fathers to desert their families so
theirechildren can receive aid,sthe
President said.
Nixon made a sharp distinction
between a guaranteed income,
which he opposes, and his family
assistance plan.
The President called for a small-
scale start in 1970 on sharing
revenues with hardpressed states
and cities. He wants Congress to
provide $500 million in his fiscal
1971 budget for revenue sharing,
with the payments to start when
the fiscal year is half over.
He said there would be a "mini-
mum of federal restrictions in
how these dollars would be used"
but a provision that a percentage
be channeled to local governments.
The President said also - he
wants the $1-billion-year-federal
job training programs transferred
to state and local governments.
In addition to a $30-a-month
incentive for welfare recipients
job training, he proposed a com-
puterized job bank to match job-
seekers with job vacancies, 150,000

11

new training spots for welfare
families and new day-care centers
that would provide jobs for some
aid recipients.
The President indicated the Of-
fice of Economic Opportunity
'vould become a incubator fori
new ideas that would be turned
over to other agencies when they
proved successful.
The President also proposed a
new federal minimum payment of£
$65 per month for adults receiving t
benefits for the blind, disabled and
aged. The government now pro-#
vides a sliding scale of assistancet
to the states for these three pro-
grams.
Fakse bishop
visits Collinis
(Continued from Page 1) f
rant out for Manuel's arrest on
a larceny by conversion for not
returning a rented trailer, whichE
he and Collins took to California
in June.
Manuel is expected to be ar-
raigned on the larceny charge
this Monday.
Manuel is also wanted for quest-
ioning concerning the local mur-
ders and some slayings in Cali-
fornia. Salinas, Calif. police have
impounded the trailer, and they
believe it may contain evidence
concerning a slaying in Salinas.
Local officials had believed
that Manuel was going to fight
any extradition attempts.
Collins will face his preliminary
examination next Thursday. It
was originally scheduled for last
Thursday, but Ypsilanti District'
Judge Edward Deake postponed
the hearing when Collins asked for
a court-appointed lawyer because
he lacked the necessary funds for
an adequate defense.
Collins' former attorney, John
Toomey, said yesterday he had
heard second-hand that Circuit
Judge Ross Campbell had appoint-
ed him and his partner Robert
Francis as Collins' new lawyers.
However, Campbell has not made
his decision and he may wait to
consult with the other circuit
judges before making the decision.
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 mall.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $2.50 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail.

the
n ews to day
by The Associa/td Press and Colle1ge Press Service
THE SENATE agreed late yesterday to vote Monday on a
comprehensive proposal to limit the testing, shipment, and storage
of such lethal chemical and biological warfare (CBW) agents as
nerve gas.
The proposal was developed in day-long conferences between
sponsors of eight different amendments and Sen. Thomas McIntyre
(D.-N.H.), chairman of the Armed Services Committee's special re-
search subcommittee.
The package sets strict standards for open air testing of lethal
gas. The proposal requires that approval by the secretary of defense
and the surgeon general be submitted to six Congressional commit-
tees at least 10 days in advance of the requested tests.
A report including the names of the agents to be tested, the time
and place, and the reasons to justify the test, would be submitted at
that time.
The amendments would also prohibit storage of CBW agents out-
side the United States without prior notice to the country involved.
FIGHTING IN SOUTH VIETNAM yesterday rose to its
highest intensity and brought the heaviest casualties since the
battlefield lull began nearly two months ago.
A Marine spokesman said the increased combat resulted from
allied sweeps rather than enemy initiative. In the period since early
Thursday, allied spokesmen listed 147 enemy troops and 14 Americans
and 17 South Vietnamese killed in significant action ranging from the
demilitarized zone to Saigon.
One battle erupted 47 miles north of Da Nang after two American
observation helicopters were downed, wounding three crewmen. The
battle left at least one Viet Cong and one American dead and 11
wounded.
The U.S. command in Saigon said 2,890 American helicopters
have now been lost in the war.
ISRAELI JETS yesterday bombed rocket positions inside
Jordan for the third time in three days, an Israeli military spokes-
man said.
The spokesman said the attacks were in retaliation for a rocket
attack Thursday night on an Israeli potash works at Sodom on the
Dead Sea.
The Israeli planes encountered light anti-aircraft fire in the 35
minute attack but all planes made it back to their base, the spokes-
man said.
Earlier, Arab guerrills in the Jordanian capital, Amman, claimed
they launched raids on three Israeli civilian and military outposts
during the night, killing 60 Israelis. Israeli army officials denied the
claims.
BLOOD SAMPLES which will be taken today from the Apollo
11 astronauts will either end the tight quarantine they have been
kept under since their splashdown or confine them to their isolat-
ed chamber for more testing.
If the tests turn up nothing, the astronauts and 20 persons quar-
antined with them in the Lunar Receiving Laboratory will be released
late tomorrow or early Monday morning. If unexplained organisms or
serious changes or found in the blood, the quarantined persons will
remain isolated until the germs are either identified or cured.
Meanwhile, scientists continue to study lunar rock samples. If
none of the germ-free mice injected with the lunar material develop
any sign of disease, the rocks will be distributed in about 40 days to
146 investigators for detailed study.
AN INQUEST is scheduled to begin Sept. 3 into the death of
Miss Mary Jo Kopechne in Sen. Edward Kennedy's car aeident
last month.
Massachusetts Dist. Atty. Edmund Dinis, who ordered the in-
quest, said yesterday he has "no intention at this time" of calling
Kennedy to testify, but that the possibility would not be ruled out.
Kennedy recently cancelled a three week trip to Europe to be
available if his testimony is deemed necessary.

DIAL 8-6416 r
A Film By
FRANCOIS TRUIFFAUT *"STOLEN KISSES'

IA..

BEST PICTURE
OF THE YEAR!
"To Miss It IsTo
Throw Away
Ecstasy!"
-Drew Boqemo
Mich. Daily

A SUMMER TREAT

*Stolen KisCes' s- a ie'e 'I cherish
for a very long time. One of Truffaut's
best-strong, sweet, explosively funny.
Delphine Seyrig seduces Leaud in
one of the most erotic, nonsex
scenes I've ever seen in a movie."

a Lerner-Loewe Musical

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WINNER 6
4OADEMYAWARDS!

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Try Daily Classifieds

E'-
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JOAN
BAEZ
with
Jeffrey and Fondle
TUESDAY, August 12
8:30-Events Building
TICKETS: $2.00
ALL SEATS RESERVED

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"'GOODBYE, COLUMBUS' IS
BOUND TO BE A GREAT "TENDER, LOVING,
SUCCESS!" FUNNY-SAD!"
Newsweek Kathleen Carroll, N.Y. Daily News

The Hon. William G. Milliken
Office of Governor
Lansing, Michigan
Dear Sir:
Let there be no miscalculation of America's devotion
to freedom. When the state taxes the people to
finance a religious educational complex, it cannot
subvert civil liberties. Do you believe that American
voters will join a medieval Church in applying a
religious test to determine who shall vote for the
controlling board of a tax supported school?
Are you a Catholic? Are you a Lutheran? Are you
a Jew? Will your Commission for Educational
Reform equate Michigan with the Fascist-Christian
states ofPortugal and Spain?

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Schickendinner, plus rench fries,
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Available at SAB Ticket Office, Discount Records

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