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September 26, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Page Two
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 26, 1974

I

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(Continued from Page 1)
ONE CARDIOLOGIST, who
asked not to be named, said, "In
patients where we've made this
diagnosis, I haven't seen any-
one die. If the anti-coagulant
drugs are effective, he should
make an uneventful recovery."

tery, could be employed
break up the blockage.

to!

(Continued from Page 1)

IN NIXON'S case, Weg said,
"will to live was fantastically
important." Doctors in Long
Beach have said that the for-
mer president's morale was
high.

f

BURSLEY TOO HAD much
on his mind last night. He is
presently pushing a transporta-
tion bond proposal which he
says would dramatically im-
prove mass transit in southeast-,
ern Michigan.
"The population in this part
of the state will double byl
1990," Bursley said. It would

stated, and "if you think we
have traffic problems now, just
wait until then."
Bursley says he thinks that
the effects df Watergate could
"conceivably" hurt Republican
candidates running for nation-
al offices. "I don't think that
it will hurt the local candidates
like county commissioners be-
cause they dor't have anything

Clot imperils Nixon GOP goes Italian

According to Willis, embo- Dr. Weg said that the phle-
lisms are not uncommon. bitis that has troubled Nixon
"Many of us have tiny pulmo- since his Middle East trip in
nary emboli in our lungs after the spring should have been
riding in a car or a plane for treated at that time. "But," the
a long period of time. They doctor said, "he isn't the first or
form when the body is in a fix- the last person not to listen to
ed position where blood doesn't advice."
circulate."

take approximately 15 years to to do with national politics," he
build the proposed system, he added.

ZZA
DELIVERY at
ly.
974

Calley ordered freed

. ;

I!

The most common treatments DA*l O
for blood clots, according to the
four doctors, would be applica-;
tion of anti-coagulant medi- Day Calendar
cines. If they were not effec-I
tive, surgical techniques such Thursda

ficial Bulletin

ay, September 26

as blocking or filtering an ar-

The University of Michigan

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Artists and Craftsmen Guild

PRESENTS:

The 2nd Annual

COMMUNITY ARTS & CRAFTS FAIR

WHERE?
WHEN?

Farmer's
Sunday, 0

Market, Ann Arbor
ctober 6, 1:00-7:00 p.m.

WUOM: Continued live coverage,
Sen. Rules Com, hearings on con-
firmation of Nelson Rockefeller as
v-p, 10 am.
Pendleton Arts Inf. Ctr.: "Open
Hearth," Patrick Crean, fencing
master, PTP "Cyrano", Union, noon.
Naval Arch., Marine Eng.: R. A.
Yagle, "Operational Approaches to
Reducing the Risk of Oil Spills
from Collisions and Groundings,"
311 W. Eng., 3:10 pm.
MHRI: Bruce Pappas, Carleton
Univ., Ottawa, Canada, "Specula-
tions on the Psychopharmacology
of Behavior with Special Reference
to a Model of Drug Self-Adminis-
tration," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 pm.
Future Worlds: Men, Whales,
Dolphins, speakers, "Saving the
Whales," Rackham, 7 pm.
Festival of Life: Baba Muktanan-
da, "Sidda Meditation and Kunda-
lini Yoga," Power Ctr., 7:30 pm.
Music School: Kurt-Erich Eickel
"Mexican Folk Music and Aaron
Copeland's El Salon Mexico," Recital
Hall, 8 pm.
Women's Studies: Film series,
Nobody's Victim: It Happens to Us;
Lavendar, Aud. C, Angell, 8 pm.
A there's
thru
Classified
LAST CALL
Mixed Leagues
Sign Up Now
Union Lanes

(Continued from Page 1)
tentions were that Calley was
denied the right of confrontation
with witnesses when the mili-
tary judge refused to subpoena
high-ranking Army officials and
that Calley was convicted on
charges and specifications "im-
properly drawn."
CALLEY, 31, was convicted
3% years ago for the murders
of 22 Vietnamese civilians at
My Lai. He was sentenced to
life imprisonment but that sen-
tence was reduced by military
review to 10 years.
The former Army lieutenant
has been confined to the dis-
ciplinary barracks at Ft. Leav-
enworth, Kan., since Elliott
took his appeal under advise-
ment June 25. Before he was
sent to Ft. Leavenworth Calley
had been confined to quarters
at Ft. Benning, Ga., since short-
ly after his conviction until
Feb. 11 of this year when he
was released on bail.
Calley has less than two

Imonths to serve. before he is
eligible for parole review. How-
ever, the Army expected to ap-
neal Elliott's ruling and could
file a brief staying the release
order.
HOUSTON GORDON, Calley's
chief attorney, said he thinks
President Gerald Ford will de-
cide whether to press the ap-
peal.
,Gordon said the Army should
now "stop persecuting him" and
dron the anpeal in light of re-
cent concessions allowed draft
evaders and the presidential
pardon of Nixon.
The Army could seek a stay
of Elliott's order by filing di-
rectly with the 5th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals in New Or-
leans.
Calley has less than two
months to serve before he is
eligible for parole review.
His attorney could not b
reached immediately for com-
ment on the Army's decision t
appeal.

WHAT? 100 Artists and Craftspeople
demonstrating and selling their work
WHO? Open to everyone, no admission charge
This will be the Guild's last outdoor show of the 1974 season. One hundredi
artists and craftspeople from all over Michigan will be at the Farmer's
Market to sell their work. Come to the fair to learn as well as to buy;
many participants will be demonstrating their techniques. Come watch the
I potters at their wheels; the weavers at their looms, and the artists at their
easels. 4
Also: ART AUCTION
Beginning at 4 p.m. the Guild will be holding an auction. Over 100 dif-
ferent art objects will be auctioned off. Come join in the festivities!
Artists and craftspeople interested in participating in , the f a i r should
contact the Guild House, 2N Michigan Union, 668-7884, no later than
Thursday, September 26 at 5 p.m.
-I --

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"what's going to happen to me, don Juan?"
"Years ago you bid for power. You have followed the hard-
ships of learning, faithfully, without fretting or rushing. You
are now at the edge of the day."
Few if any literary events can match in excitements and sur-
prise the publication of Carlos Castaneda's new book-the
account of the fulfillment of his extraordinary apprenticeship
in the mysteries of sorcery. For in this astonishing, luminous
and terrifying work, Carlos Castaneda at last completes the
journey into the world of sorcery that began with his now-
legendary meeting with don Juan. Drawn back by the knowl-
edge that the sorcerer's task has not been completed. Cas-
taneda returns to experience the final, awesome secrets of the
sorcerer's explanation of the world, to learn, in don Juan's
world and his own, the last lesson of a unique and arduous
apprenticeship. For until now don Juan has performed his
acts of power in his world, the dry, barren deserts and mesas
of his birth, a world in which he seems to exist as naturally as
the chaparral and the rocks. Now, in a sudden and unex-

pected encounter, don Juan appears in Castaneda's modern
and urban world, at ease in a well-tailored suit, carrying out
his lessons of power in the crowded and busy streets of Cas-
taneda's world- using that world, as he uses everything, to
unfold the wings of Carlos Castaneda's perception.
In a sense, Castaneda's three earlier books-The Teachings of
Don Juan, A Separate Reality and Journey to Ixtian-each of
them the story of a daring and triumphant Journey into the
unknown, have merely been the long preparation for Tales of
Power, in which don Juan's task of educating Castaneda, of
making him a man of knowledge and a man of power, is
brought to a conclusion in a series of dazzling tricks, visions
and lessons and ends in an explanation that is at once an
initiation and a deeply moving farewell.
As surprising, mysterious and powerful as Castaneda's previous
books have been, Tales of Power goes far beyond them. It is
don Juan's final statement, the completion of Castaneda's
marvelous and unique experience, the reader's unique oppor-
tunity to open, like Castaneda, "the door to the unknown."

AP Photo
Sentimental journey
Carol Skeenes of Florence, N.J., gets the knack of an old-
fashioned style of riding at a "clinic" aimed at reviving
sidesaddle.
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