Wednesday, 'August 13, 1969
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednsda, Auust13, 1969HE ICHIAN AIL
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
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Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices a r e
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13 3
Department of Geography and Asso-
ciation of American Geographers An-
nual Meeting: Concurrent Sessions,
DegreenRecital - J o, h n Littlejohn
saxophone: School of Music Recital
Hall, 8:00 p.m.j
James Edward Jonish, Economics,
Dissertation: "Collective Wage Deter-
mination and International Trade: The
U.S. sand Canadian Steel Industries,"
on Wednesday, August 13 at 8:15 a.m.
In 108 Economics Building, Chairman:
H. M.. Levinson.
Alden Speare, Jr., Sociology, Disser-
tation: "The Determinants of Rural to
Urban Migration in Taiwan," on Wed-.
nesday, August 13 at 10:30 a.m. in the
Conference R o o m of the Population
Studies Center, Co-Chairmen: Ronald
Freedman and David Goldberg.
Thomas Harold Ohlgren, English
Language and Literature, Dissertation:
"The ?21: trations of the Caedmonian
Genewn =- a Guide to the Interpreta-
tion aothe Text," on Wednesday, Aug-
ust 13 at 3:00 p.m. in 7838 haven Hall,
Chairman: S. M. Kuhn.
Philip Kinsey von Bretzel, Philosophy,
Dissertation: "Conventionalism, Con-
structivism and Logical Necessity," on
Wednesday, August 13 at 3:00 p.m. in
2216 Angell Hall, Chairman: A. W.
Zalman Philip Usiskin, Education..
Dissertation: "The Effects ofTeaching,
Euclidean Geometry via Transforma-
tions on Student Achievement and At-
tidudes in Tenth-Grade Geometry," on
Wednesday, August 13 at 7:30 p.m. in
3019 U.H.S., Chairman: A. F. Coxford.
Current Position Openings Received
by General Division, please call 764-7460
for further information.
Sella Y. Post Montgomery Hosp., Bat-
tle Creek, Mich. - Assistant Adminis-
World Publishing Company, Cleve-
land, Ohio - Librarian for encyclope-
dia dept., MALS pref, plus 1 yr.
Local Corporation - Associate Re-
search Analyst. Maters in science or
math, PhD preferred, exper in com-
puter syst, programming, and bckrnd
in chem,, biol., pharmacol., and stat,
abt. 2-3 years.
State of Wisconsin - Listing includes
positions in areas of admin health,
educ. admin., job development, tranls-
Local Agency, Secretarial Position in-
volving much volunteer contact work,
supervision of 1 and some typing.
Ayerst Laboratories, positions in met-
ropolitan Detroit area - Pharmaceuti-
cal Sales, pref. degree in sci. area, no
Management Consultants - Many po-
sitions for engineers in pckg, chem and
State of Connecticut - Dir. of Rehab.
Services, PhD clin Psych plus 4 years.
Dir. Mental Health Program Planning,
PhD Med or Psych, Soc. Sci. and 2 yrs.
Sarkes Tarzian Inc., Bloomington,
Id. - Editors, City and Society, Tech-
nical Writer, Adv. Sales.
Local Publisher - Advertising Sales
Manager, pref. man in 30's with bckrnd
in boating, and sales experience.
State of Arkansas - Admin. Assts,
Health Planning Consult, MPH, Radio-
logical Health, Phsy, Chem, degrees.
Statisticians, math degree. Hosp. and
Nursing Home Inspection, Engr.
Buckman Laboratories, Inc., Memphis,
Tenn., positions in other locations -
Bach. in Chem or biol. sci. for indus-
trial water use sales.
By an Admirer
By the time Joan Baez finish-
ed singing her first song. last
night I wanted to rush past the
Events Building's 8200 people
and hug her. Joan Baez, a Joan
of Arc in smiles and songs in-
stead of metal armor, embraces
the faces she sings to you
and you can not help but want
to kiss her back.
Don't simply buy her records'
and flaten her voice to plastic
dies, and don't read just about
her and reduce her to two-di-
mensional type. Joan Baez is a
human being who has kept her
humanity through the years of
legends and interviews and te-
dious television tapes and song-
books and money, ,through the
myths of stardom which made
mannequins out of others who
had less to offer-and youhave
to embrace her in person.
Why did more people come to
Joan Baez, jumping to their feet
and shouting, more than have
ever gathered together in an
Ann Arbor summer, more peo-
ple than came to hear and see
the sex of Janis Joplin? I think
it is because Joan Baez is so
compelling and compasisonate
-she sings a single message,
too absolute to change from
song to song: killing is wrong
and living is right, and that is
the end of it. No tirades, no be-
littling, no political harangues
between songs: just a simple
rap which yog must either be-
live and live by or flatly reject.
The audience doesn't have to
agree with Miss Baez's politics,
and maybe her revolution of
peace and brotherhood will fail
pathetically before guns and
bullets. But she believes it, and
lives it, and that is a human
When I hear Joan Baez on
records, her voice sounds as
tedious and flat as the records
look. But meet Joan Baez
pretty. But meet Joan Baez
where you can touch her, where
she becomes another human
being, and she sings with a
power and conviction and pur-
ity and unbreakable hope which
modulates her voice with more
depth and sizzling nuance than
any clever dynamics or gyra-
tions. When she sings about her
husband David, clapped in fed-
eral prison because he refused
to join an institution which
deals in death, she loves him
and we feel it.
Jeffrey and Fondle, two warm
musicians who also struggle in
the Resistance, made a remark-
able contribution - especially
Fondle's soft Nashville guitar,
which cushioned Miss Baez's
songs, and Jeffrey's quiet har-
(Continued from Page 1)
tion that Collins was involved in
Although attempts have b e e n
made to link Collins with the oth-
er six slayings and with a series
of murders in California, Krasny
said the police have "no solid con-
nections at this point."
He added that he also expects
to hear from mystic Peter Hu'kos
within the week. Hurkos, who
claims to have psychic powers and
claims he had named Collins be-
fore the accused slayer was ap-
prehended, was in Ypsilanti last
Thursday for Collins' arraign-
ment but later returned to Cali-
Krasny explained that a visitor
had come to Hurkos on the day
Karen Beineman's body was dis-
covered and in the presence of
detectives assigned to Hurkos told
him that Collins frequently took
girls for motorcycle rides.
Krasny added that Hurkos gave
no information that the police had
not had previously.
He also said earlier evidence
will again be reviewed and new
leads which are consistently com-
ing into the "crime center" are
being followed up.
One part of the problem at last
Thursday's preliminary examina-
tion was that' only 10 newsmen
were permitted in the small
courtroom in Ypsilanti.
Michael Devine, chief adminis-
trative assistant for state Supreme
Court Chief J u s t i c e Thomas
Brennan, was sent to Washtenaw
County on Monday to help Judge
Deake. Devine will handle press
arrangements for the examination
Devine said he hopes to make
the courtroom available to more
members of the press.
FBI officers arrested Andrew
Manuel, Jr., a former roommate
of Collins, on a fugitive warrant.
Manuel was charged with inter-
state flight to avoid prosecution
He is presently being held in
the County Jail in Ann Arbor.
Police have said Manuel travel-
ed to Salinas, Calif., with Collins
in a rented trailer. The warrant
was issued on charges of larceny
by conversion for failing to return
California officials are investi-
gating the possibility' that Manuel
and Collins might have been in-
volved in two murders in the Sa-
Salinas police say they have
reason to believe that Collins and
possibly Manuel may be connected
to the murder of Roxie Phillips,
17, who was vacationing in ,Sa-
linas and who disappeared the day
after Collins met her friend,
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 University
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
n e ws today
by1 The Associate,[ Prces and Collc, Pas cr crc
ENEMY FORCES in Vietnam were reported in retreat after
breaking a two-month battlefield lull yesterday by shelling 128
cities and towns across South Vietnam and loosing ground attacks
on 14 allied bases or positions.
The main attacks were centered on two fronts, one north of
Saigon and the other in the far north around Da Nang.
But U.S. officers expected the enemy to keep up the attacks and
this was borne out by a mortar and rocket barrage last night at an
U.S. Army camp north of Saigon.
THE NIXON ADMINISTRATION yesterday produced a $3.5
billion program to train 1.75 million Americans a year for Jobs,
President Nixon said these Jobs would "build a bridge to human
Nixon sent Congress a message dealing with phases of the program
that would train one million persons at a cost of $2.3 billion a year-
an operation which would eventually be turned over largely to states
and major cities to run.
This particular phase of the training program falls under the
Department of Labor and the balance will involve the Departments
of Defense and Health, Education and Welfare.
Secretary of Labor George Shultz said Nixon plans to add 150,000
Americans to the roster of Job training operations, mainly from per-
sons on welfare rolls, and to upgrade job opportunities for the 75,000
DEFENSE SECRETARY MELVIN LAIRD was quoted yes-
terday as saying he believes specific congressional authorization
Would be needed before any U.S. ground troops could be committed
in Thailand under a secret U.S.-Thai agreement.
Sen. Stuart Symington, (D-M), told the Senate, that a Pentagon
witness gave this word to the Foreign Relations Committee, adding
the witness said it would be taken up with Congress because Laird
wanted to do so.t'
Earlier Sen. Frank Church, (D-Idaho), said that a secret con-
tingency plan might put U.S. troops under Tha command to defend
that country from Communist attack.
* * *
FIGHTING RAGED throughout last night between Roman
Catholics, Protestants, and the police in Londonderry, North
Scores were reported injured by barrages of rocks and gasoline
bombs after 15,000 Protestants-some from Canada and the United
States-paraded through the streets of the predominantly Catholic
city. The Protestants were observing the anniversary of a 17th century
battle over religious differences.
Bernadette Devlin, 22-year-old leftist member of the British
Parliament, was with the Catholics, urging crowds to "unite and de-
fend your homes."
The fighting erupted after scattered rock-throwing by Roman
Catholics on the fringe of the Protestant festival. Londonderry has
been in a state of extreme tension since the weekend.
* * *
THE FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION said yesterday
it plans to tighten supervision of drug testing on human beings.
FDA Commissioner Herbert Ley, Jr. told a Senate anti-monopoly
subcommittte the government wants "peer groups" to oversee drug
testing at hospitals and medical centers.
The groups, comprised of lawyers, clergymen, physician and other
professionals, would approve and supervise human drug tests.
Ley said a similar system now applies for all federally-funded
research. He added the new regulations are aimed at such reported
abuses as false reporting of test results and inadequate patient pro-
* * *
THE FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION adopted regulations
yesterday aimed at ensuring each consumer a fair chance of win-
ning in giveaway games at grocery stores and service stations.
The action came on a 4-1 vote with the lone dissenter objecting on
the grounds that promotional gimmicks are inherently unfair and
should be outlawed completely.
The new regulations, which take effect in 60 days, followed
months of study, six weeks of public hearings, and a three-year in-
vestigation by the FTC.
The rules will apply only to grocery stores and service stations, but
the FTC said in a separate rule is being initiated to govern all promo-
tional games in any industry.
Basically the regulations prohibit practices which might mislead
consumers into thinking their chances of winning a prize are greater
than in actuality.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Aug. 15 and 16
starring C. CHAPLI N
No matter what it is, you get your
mo ey's wornh"
7 & 9 -J ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 75 AUDITORIUM
NATIONAL 6EN~RAL cORPORATION
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THE SCHOO OF MUSIC and DEPARTMENT OF ART
present Nicolai's opera
"The Merry Wives of Windsor"
August 15,16,18, 19-8:00 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box Office open: 12:30-5:00 P.M. August 11-14
12:30-8:00 P.M. August 15, 16, 18, 19
Good seats still available
Come In Any Afternoon
LAST TIMES TODAY--"THE APRIL FOOLS"
THURSDAY * *
Proqram Information 662-6264
Wellcome to San Francisco, Cathy!
"Bizarre and Beautiful! Eerie and Erotic!"
"Clouzot has directed with force, flair, and
a sense of style to make the whole experi-
ence stand head and shoulders above the
current crop of domestic and foreign re-
-N.Y. T IME S
"I literally cannot speak, my throat is.
choked, my heart bowled over, an hour
after seeing 'La Prisonniere' . . . this had
never happened to me, never, I want to be
by myself I am so moved!"
-Claude Mauriac, Le Figaro, Paris
. Master Film Maker
CANTERBURY HOUSE, 330Maynard
TODAY at WO:30and8 P.M.
Joseph E. Levine pesents
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