i ht MlC:F11C HtV UAILY
i hursday, January 10,.1974
,. _ ,
Plamenco Guitar Lessons
Internationally acclaimed guitarist Juan
Serranno will" be taking appointments for
private instruction on a limited basis only.
Auditions will be held by appointment. Call
336 SOUTH STATE STREET
Open 9:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Mon.-Sat.
Dems deny charges
of deal in 2nd Ward
(Continued from Page 1) j
DeGrieck countered that HRP
will not make the colusion charge
(Continued from Page 1) a major issue in the Second Ward
interference in the internal affairs race because there are more im-
of countries around the world. portant matters involved in the
"We used to be friends with campaign.
Cambodia and Vietnam," said one I The net result of the Republican
political science professor speaker. action - colusion or no colusion-
"Why did the old government allow remains unclear even to the po-
the Americans to set up bases litical chieftons.
'here WIEDER SAID the Republicans
Thai students, who have been
treated gingerly by Sanya, are F a d c a
fearful that the nationnthat oc- Fraud harge
Scupiedtheir country in World War
IT is now going to dominate its
counts for 36 per cent of all foreign value
investment in Thailand.
TANAKA SAID that he would ' GUELPH, Ont. (R) - A College-
welcome talking to Thai student ville, Pa., man, charged with con-
representatives after his Thursday spiracy to commit theft of bull
morning summit meeting with San- semen, was charged with fraud in
ya to "acknowledge firsthand their court yesterday.
dissatisfaction." Jack Conway Miller, 49, was al-
Sanya told newsmen the demon- --------- - -__
stration violated Thai traditional;
hospitality and he was disappoint- *1 a
ed. However he did nothing to re-
buke the students, to whom he is
something of a father figure. I
Tanaka arrived in Bangkok from
Manila. He will also visit Malaysia,
Singapore and Indonesia. Students E
were already demonstrating in two
Indonesian cities W e d n e s d a y
against Japanese business methods.Ti 'U
d in theft
are writing off 20 per cent of the
city which "may cause resent-
ment" among the electorate. Still
he believes Democratic chances
will be improved to some extent.
In contrast DeGrieck "is con-
vinced" the GOP ploy will help
his party because the voters "will
resent this attempt to kill HRP"
and should perceive the action as
the other two parties "ganging up"
We also teach
flute, banjo, recorder,
bass, sox, drums, piano,
oboe, and clarinet.
FOR ENROLLMENT, CALL 769-4980:
ANN ARBOR MUSIC MART
336 SOUTH STATE STREET Open 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
leged to have defrauded James
Walker of Grimsby, Ont., and
Shore Holstein Ltd. of Glanworth,
Ont., of $47,000 by selling them
semen falsely represented to be
from the bull Roybrook Telestar.
Albert Ball, 41, of Fergus, Ont.,
and John Purvis, 40, of Kitchener,
Ont., jointly charged with Miller
in connection with the conspiracy,
were remanded to Feb. 13 to set a
Roybrook Telestar, bred and
raised by Roybrook farms near
Oshawa, Ont., was sold to Japa-
nese buyers in 1967.
'ynE v.; .
If you can spend some time,
even a few hours, with someone
who needs a hand, not a handout,
call your local Voluntary Action
Center. Or write to"Vo unteer"
Washington, D.C. 20013.
The National Center for
adweulisng contrbuled for ifW p 904
W : e
Thursday, January 10
Gov. William Milliken makes final corrections in his State of the State address, which he will deliver
to the state legislature today. The message contains the governor's legislative proposals for the com-
International Night: Middle Eastern
Food, League Cafeteria, 5-7:15 pm.
SOC Meeting: 3X Union, 7:30 pm. SHOOTING S PROBED:
Music School: T. Bartholow, percus- TE
sion, SM Recital Hall, 8 pm.
r r- - r0_ *
DELTA SIGMA DENTAL FRATERNITI
Friday, Jan. 11J-8:00 p.m.
Fr ormer Kent state presient
questioned before grand jury
I Ladies Admitted Free
(continued from Page 1)
the 1971 decision by then Atty. Gen.
John Mitchell against calling such
White was off campus when the
series of demonsrations began May
2, but flew back to meet with then
Gov. James Rhodes and other of-
ficials May 3, the morning after;
demonstrators burned a Reserve
Officer Training Corps (ROTC)'
WHITE WAS AT a restaurant
near the site of the confrontation
when the gunfire erupted.
The 23-member jury apparently
spent the morning re-examining
about 300 photos which sources said
had been arranged in sequence
following Tuesday's testimony by
the photographers who took them.
Questions had centered on loca-
tions of the students and the
Guardsmen, what event triggered
the troops' gunfire and whether the
Guardsmen were in danger from
the students, according to wit-
nesses who testified earlier.
One of the witnesses was John
Filo, 25, a Pulitzer Prize-winning
photographer who told newsmen
he spent about an hour and a half
rwith the jury going over 82 of the
approximately 160 pictures he took.
FILO WAS A Kent State student
about his photos hinted of their
interest in what he said is known
as "the big surge theory," the
concept that the gunfire was pre-
cipitated by a surge of students
toward the guardmen.
Filo added that he was asked
whether there was a surge of
students but that he explained he
was in front of the demonstrators
and could not say how they moved
AMONG HIS pictures studied by
the jurors was the prize-winning
ohotogranh of then 14-year-old
Marv Vecchio of Miami, Fla.,
kneeli"v and weening beside the
body of Jeffrey Miller, 20, of Plain-
field. N.Y., one of the students
Another photonrapher auestioned
was William McGuire, 31, a KSU
PSYCH. 483 Section
Learn about your community through
involvement. 3 credits, weekly semi-
nars, Thursday 1-3.
2204 Michigan Union
340 Maynard S
at the time of the shootings and student at the time of the shootings.
now is an Associated Press photog- He also told newsmen the jurors'
rapher at Springfield, Ill. 'alestions indicated they were try-
He said the jurors' questions ing to establish the distance be-
tween the guardsmen and the dem-
THE MiCHIGAN PAI1Y onstrators when the shooting oc-
Volume LXXXIV, Number 93 curred. He said in his opinion the
Thursday, January 10, 1974 guardfen did not appear to be in
is edited and managed by students at gade i o pert ei
the University of Michigan. News pronne danger from the demonstrators.
764-0562. Second class postage paid a Theury is charged with deter-
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published y
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning mining whether there were crim-
during the Univerity year at 420 May-
nard Street. Ann Arbor. Michigan 4104. 1inal violations of federal law during
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam- the incident and whether to return
pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other states, indictments if violations are found.
Summer session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus' ."J
area); $6.50 local mail (Michigan andJ../) y
Oho) ;$nd00 non-local mail ;other
states and foreign).
- - ----------- --
Come, Spend the
Join us at the farm and learn to know yourself
At American Behavioral, we teach communication. Come out and see us, or give
us a call. We'll teach you to reach others, but first get in touch with yourself. Get
in touch with ABS
Our armour is not steel and
mail but ego and innuendo,
sarcasm and skepticism. Our
amazing adaptive facilties en-
able us to partially intergrote
these traits, to get them so
close to our center that they are
hard to see, that it is difficult
to remember that this is not
what we once were, or what we
The atmosphere is one of
warmth of group climate, inter-
dependence, sensory awareness,
introduction to the dynamics of
DATES: Jan. 11-13
r ^bdECI II'TAMTI.
Groups exist for the purpose of
furthering the collective will.
Toward that end, direct and
honest communication is a nec-
essary but not always existing
parameter. On the same basis,
we each have individual needs
which must be communicated
both to ourselves and to others.
Many times we find ourselves
on one hand unable to speak,
and on the other hand unable
The groups are heterogeneous.
Intensive introduction to the
nature of direct and open com-
munication working twoard es-
tablishment of a climate of in-
novation and acceptance.
DATES: Jon. 20-26
In 1974 a state of accelerated
change is the static situation.
We live in a time of immensity
and intensity. Forces around us
are so overwhelimngly that we
react rather than think. We
are crowded, harassed and
bombarded by artificial stimuli
designed to make us eat, drink,
spray, brush, buy, use and dis-
Modularized e v e n t s include
tastes of y a g a, meditation,
dancing, massage, music and
cooking. Lots of warm people
and fun. A mellow weekend
away f r a m television and
DATES: Jan. 18-20
Chairman, Committee on Clinical
Psychology, Hong Kong University
"Prevention and Treatment of
Mental Illness in the Peoples
Republic of China."
TEA: 3:15 p.m., Rm. 2059 MHRI
SEMINAR: 3:45 p.m., Rm. 1057 MHRI
R91 111 w ih