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January 22, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-22

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

Page Eight
RAVEL MICH. UNION 763-21 i
b1ATIN FLIGHT1
DOMESTIC FLIGHTS
SPECIAL FARES
SAVE 20%
SPRING BREAK-DEADLINE JAN. 27
NEW YORK
LOS ANGELES
SAN FRANCISCO
DALLAS
ALL FLIGHTS ON SCHEDULED
AMERICAN AIRLINES-NONSTOP JETS
LIMITED SPACE
For further details-contact
. TRAVEL

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fleming Hedges

World Wa

r Tiree

(Continued from Page 1)
One official described the
v a r i o u s explanations flying
through the college as "wild."
Sources claim that administra-
tion's preference for Frye was
holding up official confirma-
tion.
Cobb, who returned to Con-
necticut after being interview-
ed by the Regents here last
week, declined comment Sun-
day evening "until it's official."
However, she conceded she
"had some indication" about

the appointment.
Asserting that "everyone
knows it's true," the source
close to the Regents guessed
that negotiations on "salary,
tenure, and other considera-
tions" were delaying the Admin-
istration's announcement of the
Cobb decision. The source said,
"Sure, she wanted it," and ex-
pected arrangements were be-
ing made for her to come to
Ann Arbor or for someone to
contact her in Connecticut."

Chou reported ailing

TOKYO (Reuter) - China's
ailing Premier Chou En-Lai told
Japanese visitors that he was
suffering from heart trouble,
the daily newspaper Yomiuri
said here yesterday.
Yomiuri said that the 76-year
old premier identified his ill-
ness when he received Shigeru
Hori, a senior member of Ja-
pan's ruling Liberal Democratic
Party (LDP), in a Peking hos-
pital Monday.
FOR ITS report on Chou's

kiCuMEETING
Wed., January 22
8:00 P.M.'
Kuenzel Room, Michigan Union'
Movie on Utah Skiing
SPRING BREAK TRIP TO UTAH
(Snowbird, Alta, Park City, etc.)
$289 TRIPLE, $298 DOUBLE
6 FULL DAYS, 2 HALF-DAYSj
Weekend Trip to Collingwood, Ont.
LOCAL SKIING, ETC.

heart trouble, the newspaper
quoted sources who accompani-
ed Hori on his Peking visit.
li, on his return from
China yesterday, said that Pre-
mier Chou had talked earnestly
with him throughout their 80-
minute meeting without show-
ing any signs of fatigue.
Hori quoted Chou as having
said that he had almost recov-
ered from his illness.
The Chinese leader has been
reportedly been hospitalized for
over nine months with an undis-
closed ailment, and frequently
receives visiting dignitaries
there.
Center for the Coordination
of Ancient & Modern Studies,
Professional Theatre Program,
& The Residential Colleqe
present
THE
MARIONETTE
THEATRE
OF
PETER ARNOTT
TONIGHT!

predic ted by iou
TOKYO (YP)-Chinese Premier Chou accused the Sovie
Chou En-lai, in a major policy ership of taking "a ser
speech made public on Peking steps to worsen the re
radio last night, declared that between the two countrie
U.S.-Soviet rivalry "is bound to cluding conducting "subv
lead to world war some day." activities against our cou
In the address to the fourth and he said they "even p
National People's Congress Jan. ed armed conflicts on th
13, Chou also declared that der."
China aims to become a world
economic power before the end THE Chinese premier
of the century. on Soviet leaders "to sit
and negotiate honestly, do
"THE TWO superpowers, the thing to solve a bit of the
United States and the Soviet lem."
Union, are the biggest inter- However, the Soviet g
national oppressors and exploit- ment newspaper Izvestia
ers today, and they are the menting on the Peking mi
source of a new world war,, charged that Chinese
Chou said in the speech reported had consistently stifled
by the Chinese news agency attempts at rapprocherner
Hsinhua.
. . Chou called the next 10
"Their fierce contention is crucial for achieving C
bound to lead to world warcecialmforpacsieing 1
some day. The people of all economic plans. Before 19
counriesmustgetprepared," said , China seeks to cre
countriesdmusts geindependent industrial an
Chou said in his report to the nomic system and launc
Congress-China's first in 10 gram to modernize agric
years. industry, defense, scienc
He said relations with the technology.
United States had "improved to China's primary task,
some extent" while the dispute said, is to continue the
with the Soviet Union had paign against the late D
worsened. Minister Lin Piao and t
cient philosopher Con
RELATIONS with the United both accused of supportin
States "will continue to m by exploiting classes.
prove so long as the principles called the campaign a cor
of the Chinese-American Shang- tion of the cultural revolu
hai communique are carried out___
in earnest," Chou said. HE HAD A REASON
The communique, the result
of former President Richard PORT ELIZABETH,
Nixon's visit to China in 1972, Africa U/P) - A 300 -
sets guidelines for normaliza- Port Elizabeth man wa
tion of relations. President Ford quitted on charges of fail
plans to visit China next year attend army camp after
to continue what he has called ing the Defense Force cou
"the process of normalizing our find a uniform large enot
relations." fit him.

t lead-
ries of
lations
-s," in-
versive
untry,"
provok-
e bor-
called
down
some-
eprob-
aovern-
, com-
eeting,
eaders
Soviet
mt.
yearsj
China's
980, hej
ate an
d eco-
h pro-
ulture,I
e and
Chou
cam-
'efense
ne an-
fucius,
.g rule
Chou
itinua-
tion.
South1
pound
as ac-
ling to
prov-
uld not
igh to

Wednesday, January 22, 1975
Hypnosis revealS
a revious life'
(Continued from Page i)
TIE CASE evoked memories of two decades ago - of
a Colorado housewife using the synonym of Ruth Simmons
who, under deep hypnosis, became "Bridey Murphy," an
Irish girl speaking in Gaelic of life in an obscure Irish vil-
lage in the 19th century.
For the Jays, it started the day in 1970 the minister
hypnotized his wife - "for a backache, or something. When
I finished I asked her if it still hurt. She answered some-
thing that soundIed like 'nein,' but I couldn't make anything
of it.
"I asked her if she felt okay and when she answered
'ja,' I got out my tape recorder and began to tape her."
REV. JAY said the response from his wife sounded
German and he took the tapes to a language teacher who
said it definitely was.
Stevenson and several other professors who speak Ger-
man became interested. Over the course of three years of
interviews, Delores slowly described her "life" as Gretch-
en. Rev. Jay said, "Gretchen was about 16 years old and
lived during the 1870s. She is illiterate and can't read or
write.
According to the tapes, Gretchen was murdered while
she waited in a forest to meet her uncle she said had hid-
den horses to help them escape. She said she was captured
by a group of men and killed.
AT THAT period in Germany Bismarck tried to defeat
German Catholics who had become a political force. Some
active Catholics were thrown into jail at the time. "Gretch-
en" has told her questioners that her father had been im-
prisoned because of his part in the "church's trouble."
In all, there are 18 tapes of Delores under hypnosis.
Stevenson said he is convinced the Jays are "thoroughly
honest." Rev. Jay quoted Stevenson as saying he "told us
it's a strong case for reincarnation."
Delores Jay is skeptical. "I have always believed that
you have only one chance in this life," she said. "I don't
1 believe in reincarnation." r
HER HUSBAND said, "I don't really know but there
are several possibilities. She could be speaking through the
subconscious, some sort of genetic memory or a possibility
it's a divine power speaking through her."
Dr. Martin Orne, a University of Pennsylvania hypnosis
expert said, "She must have been exposed to German at
some point. There's no way she could have learned it any
" other fashion."
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I

Ever dodged an angry
bull in Seville?
Ever sailed down the Rhine? Or been
crushed in a Tokyo subway?
Here's a chance to share your
foreign experience with others
and see your name in print.
The International Center plans to pub-
lish a booklet of student travel adven-
tures. To write for us you need only
know how to spell. So if you've got a
tale to tell-unusual or just plain in-
teresting-contact Janet or Mike at the
International Center, 603 E. Madison I
(part of the Union). Phone 764-9310.

t

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