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June 26, 1968 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-06-26

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I

JĀ°H MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, June 25, 1958

'YOUNG TURK' GROUP:

4

I

Triple Your Reading Efficiency
With Comprehension and Recall

NAACP faction asks convention
meeting in Resurrection city

4r

ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (M-A
militant faction at the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People's convention
called yesterday for the meeting
to adjourn and then reconvene at
Resurrection City in Washington.
Chester Lewis, leader of the so-
called "Young Turk" group, sub-
mitted a resolution in writing to
the chairman calling for the ad-
journment. It was scheduled to be

presented to the convention later opened with moderates in con-

yesterday.
There also were reports that
Lewis, president of the Wichita,
Kan., NAACP chapter, said his
militant group would leave the
convention and go to the camp
site of the Poor People's Campaign
if the resolution was voted down.
Police cleared the camp Monday
and 'made scores of arrests.
The second day of the meeting

DAILY FFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of - Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
-Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information call 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY JUNE 26
Day Calendar
I.E.E.E. Joint Automatic Control
Rackham Building, 8:00 A.M.,
Conference - Registration, Lobby,
Center for Programmed Learning for
Clinic": Michigan Union, 8:30 A.M. to
Business - "Advanced Programming
5:00 P.M.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business-"Instructional Design Work-
shop": Michigan Union, 8:30 A.M. to
5:00 P.M.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar - "New Frontiers in Manage-
ment": Statler Hilton Inn, 8:45 A.M. to
4:30 P.M.
1968 Biennal Conference of the Amer-
ican Civil Libertiese Union-First Ses-
sion, Ballroom, Michigan Union, 9:00
A.M.
Audio-Visual Education Center Sum-
mer Previews - Grizzly, I & II: Multi-
purpose Room, Undergraduate Libra-
ry, 1:30 P.M.
Department of Speech University
Players - William Shakespeare Troi-
lus and Cressida: Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater, 8:00 P.M.

receive position openings, listed in this
Daly Official Bulletin, n a current
openngs notebook, and in a monthly
bulletin. Literature pertaining to com-
panies, opportunities in various fields
of study, and government employment
s open for browsing. Hours - 8:30-12
and /1:30-4:30 Mon.-Fri. Please inform
the Bureau of your current address,
and any changes in your data if you
are registered. Register, for placement
services now if you have not already
done so. Please report any jobs taken,
or offers, for statistical purposesĀ° used
in counseling.
Peace Corps Week - July 22-26, ar-
rangements tb be announced later. r
Vista Week -- July 9-12, watch for
further announcements.
Current Position Openings received
by General Dtvision by mail and
phone, please call 764-7460 for further
information:
Air Force Aera Propulsion Labora-
tory, Wright Patterson APB, Ohio -
Chief Scientist, 10 yrs. exper. in major
professional sci., or tech. fld, 3 of
which must be in propulsion and
power area. PhD : f engrg. or physical
sei, publications, patents or sim. rec-
ognition necessary.
Edsel B. Ford Institute for Medical'
Research, Detroit, Mich. - Full time,
fractional time,. and or summer help,
assistant in data collection, plotting
data, graphing and drawing schematics
for publication, for Department of
physics and biophysics.
International Atomic Energy Agency,
request from government of Philip-!
pines - Study of inelastic scattering of
neutrons at low temperatures, 5 mo.
tour, Sept. 68 on, English. Request
from India, Food preservation. Request
from Kenya, Atomic Energy Planning.
Midwest Research Institute, Kansas
City, Mo. - Petitions in Bacteriol., Vet.
Med., Micro-biol., Virol., Immon., Phys-
Idl., Biochem., Syn Chem, Anal. Chem.,
Chem. Engr., Polymer Sci, Regional
Economy, Indust Econ., Chem. Econ.,
Microwave Engr., Engr. Analysis., En-
gineer-Product and Process, Jr. Assoc.
Operations Analysis, Sr. O.A., Military*
O.A.,. Mgmt. Syst Spec, EDP' Anal, &
Plan., Chep. Physicist, Bio- Stat, Hu-
man Factors engineer or Experimental
Psychologist
Harvard University Staff, Holyoke
Ctr., Cambridge, Mass. - Receptionist
for admissions. Secretary for Law Prof,
shthnd. optional. Library Asst in
Museum of Comp. Zoo. Secretary for
Biol. Prof. Department Secretary Math.
Dept, exper neess. Secretary in Theatre
Collection of Widener Lib. Research
Assistant, 'mat major in Div. of Engrg.
& Applied Physics, area of meteorology,'
exper as programmer preferred. Execu-
tive Secretary at Loeb Drama Center,
typ. & shthnd. req. Bilingual Secretary,
Span-Engl for Latin Amer. Scholarship
program. Medical Record Intern, cert.
as Med Record Librarian.

trol. On Monday the delegates de-
feated a resolution by the mili-
tants that some termed "an en-
dorsement of looting and burning."
The militants had claimed that
they had the support of three-
quarters of the 2,000 delegates. But
the vote against the move was
432 to 288.
The resolution was sponsored by
Fred Crockett, president of the
NAACP Illinois delegation, . and a
member of the group of militants
calling themselves the National
Committee to Revitalize the
NAACP.
STRESS CULTURE
As introduced. by Crockett, the
resolution called for establishment
of five committees or commissions
within the NAACP. These would
study what Crockett termed the
issues of 'black survival, economic
and political power in the ghet-
toes and the need for emphasis
on African-American culture.
Crockett said a Committee on
the Survival of Black Americans
Was needed because of what he
called repressive measures being
instituted against Negroes in the
guise of an anti-crime bill and
because of, the increased arming
of police.
The other study committees
would have considered means of
Negroes gaining economic and
political power in ghetto areas
through a series of boycotts and
other methods, and ways of fos-
tering a sense of pride in Negroes
through emphasis on African-
American culture.
'tJNCLE TOMS'
Russel Abrahms, a delegate from
Cleveland, declared': "If you don't
vote for this, you're telling
young people that you're the Toms
they think you are."
"We're no Uncle Toms and we
don't have to riot in the streets to
prove it," said Mary CaldWell, a
delegate from Warrenton, Va.
NAACP Executive Wilkins said
the NAACP has always stood for
change and predicted that the
warring factions would eventually
reach a compromise.
ACCUSATION
Meanwhile, two Atlantic City
Negro businessmen have accused
the NAACP of )discriminating
against the Negro community by
giving its convention business .to
white-owned motels, hotels and
restaurants.
"The black business people in
our community have supported'the
NAACP throughout the years and
can't understand why or how all
the NAACP activities should be
confined to the white community,"
said a telegram sent Monday night
to NAACP officials.
i~to

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Thousands of College and High School
Students Have-You Can, Too-
It's Guaranteed or You Don't Payl
Students' Reading Speeds Soar;
,,,;, gr etter,,,,.. Pressure of Studies Eased

School of Music Degree Recital
Warren Bellis, Clarinet: School
Music Recital Hall, 8:00 P.M.

of
of I

General Notices,
Regents' Meeting: July 19. Commu-
nications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands no later than July 3.
Placement
August Graduates, placement serv-
ices in the summer at General Division
do not include interviews, however, we,

4i

went.''to
Detroit,

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r Cut down.your hours of study
I Increase your income with greater
knowledge
s Improve your comprehensioni, recall
and concentration
f Our average graduate reads in 12
minutes what used to require an
hour
" More than 400,000 graduates in-
cluding the staff of the late President
Kernedy, members of Congress,
business executives, doctors, law-
yers, educators and housewives
* Institutes in '108 cities throughout
the U.S. Other Institutes in .ondon,
Paris, Mexico City and Canada
* Eveiyn Wood Reading Dynamics is
a wholly-owned division of the
Famous Artists Schools, Inc. and is
listed on the American Stock
Exchange

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"lu

JULIUS POLLARD, U. OF DETROIT..."I raised ry
grade point average from 2.5 to 3.1 as a result of the
course. I read a 15-hook annotated bibliography in
3 hours. Previously it would have taken me 3'2 weeks."
CANDACE ROSAEN, ANN ARBOR MGH ... "I
raised my grades and exams are now easier since I
enrolled in the Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics course.
I am much more confident ab)ou t taking my%,exa ms ,i n re
my comprehension has increased along ith my-reading
speed:.
ROBERT DOUMA, U. of M. .. "The Evelyn Wood
Reading Dynamics course enabled me to do my school
work in half the time. The skills that are taught are of
priceless value."
FRASER COCKS, III, CRADUATE STUDENT, 1U. of
M....."I can finish my necessary reading in much le-s.
time; understand the subject matter better, and retain it
much longer."
JANET AND JOYCE KAISER, EAST DETROIT HIGH
... "We cut down our homework by two hours. We
have much more time for school and social activitics
because we do not have to spend as much time on our
homework."
SHIRLEY INTIHAR, OAKLAND COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE . . . "Study time is at a premium. The course
taught me how to cover much material in a short period
of time, which of coirse, helped me in my studies."

TERRY T.P. SER ENO, BOWLIN GREEN STATE U.
"1 have been exposed to a logical and systematic ap-
proziwh to studying which I had never received, even in
a college setting. I have learned to read different matter
at different rates depending on what I wanted to get
from the material. It is a dynamic approach to a reading
me thodology."
SCOTTrI). lHACKETT, NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL
.. " ^ was never a very good reader and was having
some difficulty getting my work assignments finished.
Thanks to Reading Dynamics I am now able to pick out
the information I need it very short order."
)TICTTA E L E. W EYLER, EDUCATOR . . . "I found,
after taking the course, that the amount of reference
material I can read in a given amount of time has in-
creased tremendously and my recall is amazing."
\V RS. MARJORi E A. I1 ENDRICKS, SCHOOL TEACh.
Eli ... Iincreasedm ny reading efficiency nine times
with increased comprehension. I grade book reports,
themes, essays, and other work written by students
much faster giving me more time for pleasure reading."
PTUL ANDERSON, EDUCATOR ..."I sincerely feel
that the study techniques developed in this program
can be of real value to students of all ages. I am able
to do more reading of newspapers and magazines in
much less time than I could before taking the course."
For Further information Call Today
Collect 962-7056
een
1101 Washington Blvd.
Michigan's Home Office
Detroit, Michigan 48226
In Principal Cities Throughout the World

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Free Demonstrations
M You will see a Reading Dynamics graduate read at amazing speeds from a book he has never s
before and then tell in detail what he had read.
6 You will.see a documented filmthat includes actual interviews with Washington Congressmenv
have taken the course,
* You will learn haw we can help you to faster reading, improved comprehension, greater concen
tion arkd recall.

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Wednesday, June 26
Howard Johnson Motor Lodge
U.S. 23 & Washtenow
4 and 8:30 P.M.

Thursday, June 27
YW-YMCA
350 5. 5th Ave.
6 and 8:30 P.M.

J CLASSES START JUNE 29 AT THE YW-YMCA AND JULY 2 AT HOWARD JOHNSON'S

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