THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, August 13, 1,975
P~zge Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, Auaust 13. 1975
In the news today .. .
YORKTOWN, N.Y. - The family of
missing Seagrams' whisky heir Samuel
Bronfman, 21, said yesterday that they
have complied with all the demands
made in a letter from kidnapers and are
awaiting further instructions. A family
spokesynan said the "substantial" ran-
som demanded had been gathered and
that the next move is up to the kidnap-
ers of Bronfman, who has been missing
since last Saturday morning. The spokes-
man declined to reveal the letter's other
demands, but he noted that although the
FBI and local officials were involved in
the investigation, the family was pro-
ceeding with independent negotiations
with the kidnapers.
WASHINGTON -The Army disclosed
yesterday the first known death result-
ing from extensive Army-sponsored tests
with mind-affecting drugs. It announced
that a 32-year-old male civilian patient
died in January 1953 "in the course of
a drug test program administered by
the New York State Psychiatric In-
stitute under an Army contract." He
died after receiving an injection of a
mescaline derivative. The man was a
patient at the institute and never knew
that he was the subject of a drug test,
according to a spokesman for the New
York State Mental Hygiene Dept.
VAIL, Colo.-President Ford has put
off, perhaps until later in the week, a
decision on whether to challenge a U.S.
Court of Appeals ruling that his $2-a-
barrel oil import tariff is illegal. Press
Secretary Ron Nessen said yesterday the
President is continuing consultations
with his energy and legal aides in
Washington by telephone.
LANSING-There will be no attempt
to override Gov. William Milliken's veto
of the teacher strike bill because the
votes simply are not there, House Speak-
er Bobby Crim (D-Davison) said yes-
terday. The bill would have permitted
strikes of up to four weeks with no
economic sanctions for the first two.
Crim charged that Milliken "has arbi-
trarily committed the state of Michigan
to running the risk of another Crestwood
or Garden City." Crestwood and Garden
City were hit last year by the most bit-
ter teacher disputes in the state's his-
Late Monday night City Council voted
7-3 to temporarily close a portion of the
westside Dolph Park because of re-
ported rowdyism. The area closed by
Council, commonly referred to as the
"Gravel Pit," is a beach frequented by
"skinny-dippers." Although the closing
was greeted enthusiastically by Council,
the majority held that it was the only
solution to the problem until the park-
land is annexed by the city to place it
within the jurisdiction of local police.
The closing, with no target date for re-
opening, is effective immediately. Sher-
iff's deputies have been requested to
arrest trespassers. Council members
Carol Jones (D-Second Ward), Jamie
Kenworthy (D-Fourth Ward) and Kathy
Kozachenko (HRP-Second Ward) voted
against the motion.
Tonight's events include a feminist-
socialist meeting at 7:30 over at Corn-
tree Co-op, 1910 Hill St.
If you're going to be outside today you
had better carry along an umbrella be-
cause there will be a 50 per cent chance
of thunder showers throughout the day.
Temperatures will be in the mid-80's
with winds from the south to south-west
at 5-15 m.p.h. It is expected to be partly
cloudy thru Saturday with the mercury
reading between 55-85.
6:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
20 It Takes a Thief
24 ABc News-mlth/
30 ElectrIe Company
so World ires
6:30 4 13 NBC News-,ob.
7 AC News-smith/
951 Dream of eannle
is Rns Naes-walter
24 Partridge Family-
3 Two way Etret
6 Boc Beat
-7:00 2 CBS News-Wage
4 7 Nees
9 Beverly MBbIntes Sw
11 Family Affair
13 whamo My 513.e
20 TaTel the Truth
24 Med Squad-Crime Drama
34 The Rmagno~lo' Table
50 egan's eoup
57 Electric company
7:30 2 13 Truth or consequene,
4 New Candid Camera
7 11 Name that Tune-
9 Room 222
30 Book Bat
See 6:30 p.m. Ch. 5
50 Hoan's Heroes
5 Evening Edition with
8:00 2 11 Tony Orando and Dawn
4 13 Lite House en the
7 24 That's My Mama
9 Excuse My French
30 56 Feeling Good
50 Merv Griffin
8:30 7 24 Movie-Drama
9 Adventures in Rainbow
20 Daniel Boone
30 Man Builds, Man Destroys
56 Changing Seasons
9:00 2 11 Cannon
4 13 Lucas Tanner
30 56 Theater in America
9:30 9 Swiss Family Robinson
20 700 Club
10:00 2 11 Mannix
4 13 Petroceni
7 24 Jim Stafford-varety
9 The Pallisers-Drama
10:30 30 56 Caught in the Act
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 24 New
9 CBC News-Lloyd Robert-
50 Dealer's Choice-ame
5 t's Your Trn
1:20 9 News
11:30 2 ii1Movie-Adventure
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Wide World ipecal
50 Movie-Drama BW
"The Secret of Convict Lake"
56 57 ABC News-Smith/
12:00 9 Movie-Adveturo
"The Last Adventure"
1:00 4 Tomorrow-Tom Snyyder
7 13 News
1:20 2 Movie-Adventure RW
'The Reluctant py"
2:00 4 News
2:50 2 News
Clemency Board pardons 6,000 men
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXv, No. 62-a
Wednesday, August 13, 1975
Is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. Hewo
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106-
Published da 11y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 4104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 iocal mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.50 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).
WASHINGTON (P) -The Pre-
sidential Clemency Board said
yesterday it has granted about
6,000 unconditional pardons to
persons who received punitive
military discharges or were con-
victed of desertion or draft
dodging in the Vietnam war
The figure represents about
half of the 12,000 cases the board
has acted on to date. A back-
log of more than 4,000 cases re-
mains to be processed, a task
which board Chairman Charles
Goodell said he expects to be
completed when the board ex-
pires by law on Sept. 15.
THOSE WHO did not receive
pardons were granted pardons
conditioned on work in public
service jobs ranging from 3 to
12 months, Goodell said. A few
were required to work more
than a year, he added.
The board turned down about
700 persons for any degree of
About 21,000 persons applied
to the board, but the number
WORKSHOPS in the
TENSION and ANXIETY
A one day workshoo designed for persons who wish to control tensions and anxieties such as
those associated with "nervousness," muscle cromps, excess smoking or eating, insomnia,
tension headaches, hypertension, fears, phobias, social uneasiness or lack of personal asser-
tiveness. The workshop is also an excellent introductory package for professionals desiring
exposure to behavioral methods in this area.
The workshop includes three units, each two hours in length. Each unit provides discussion,
demonstration, practice exercises and written handouts regarding one or more aspects of
self control. Applicants may reaister for the program units separately, although the program is
designed to provide on integrated and comprehensive experience. Persons wishing to pursue
private counseling with our organization may find the workshop to be on inexpensive intro-
duction to our methods and personnel.
10:00 a.m. to 12:00 - DIRECT MUSCLE RELAXATION SYSTEMS
TRAINING IN PROGRESSIVE MUSCLE RELAXATION - exercises and materials
outlining a highly effective self-control system.
EMG - demonstration of electronic biofeedback-use of amplified signals from
muscles to condition relaxation.
1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.-COGNITIVE AND BEHAVIORAL METHODS
Exercises, materials and discussion of RATIONAL EMOTIVE THERAPY, and AS-
SERTIVENESS TRAINING: Behavioral systems to opprooch "rational" behavior end
self-control-Self-change techniques to eliminate stress from the environment and
3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. - "EASTERN SYSTEMS"
A western scientific analysis of YOGA AND MEDITATIONAL disciplines; evaluotion
and comparison with behavioral technoloo, troining in actual mind/body practices.
DATE OF NEXT WORKSHOP: Sunday, Aug. 17. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
REGISTRATION DEADLINE: Midniht, Thursday, August 14, 1975
PLACE: ANN ARBOR INN, 100 S. Fourth Avenue
COST: $10.00 per unit or $25.00 for the day
FOR DETAILED INFORMATION, CALL:
BEHAVIOR SCIENCE SERVICES
524 PACKARD, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48104- PHONE 994-0019
was reduced to between 15,000
and 16,000 because many were
found to be ineligible. These in-
cluded some who committed of-
fenses in World War I and World
ANOTHER 100,000 persons eli-
gible for clemency did not ap-
ply to the board because of con-
fusion about the program or lack
of motivation, Goodell said.
The board does not consider
cases involving unconvicted
draft dodgers or deserters, or
persons who fled the country to
"As distinct from the Justice
and Defense Department pro-
grams, all of our applicants had
already been punished for their
offenses," said Goodell.
Doily Official Bulletin
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13
wUOM: Live Nat'l. Town Meet-
ing, panel discussion, _"Changing
Human Relationships," 10:30 a.m.
Bicycle Club: 20 mile ride, meet
Diag, 1 p.m.
Women for Culiurai"Cr.:4Conf.
Rin., 3rd Olr., Union, t p.m.
the nn arborf iim. Coopertive
De Broca's Crowning Touch!
BATES i W c .
50.4.i PHILIPPE DE BROCA
at 7 & 9 p.m. Aud. A, AngelilHall $1.25
THURS.: ON THE WATERFRONT