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October 13, 1970 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-13

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 13, 19701 I

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, October 1 3, 1970 '

BEGINS NEW TERM:
Court declines rule
on abortion issue

Pound House plagued
by space difficulties

(Continued from Paje 3) 1
or reject an embryo which has
not quickened."
Today's Supreme Court refusal
to hear the Wisconsin case left
standing the three-judge court's
decision against the validity of the
state anti-abortion law.
The Supreme Court a 1 s o de-
clined to review a long hair case
- a case involving two boys who
were suspended from high school
at Nashville, Tenn., because they
had long hair.
Michael Jackson and Barry
Barnes were suspended f r o mn
Donelson High School at the start
of the 1968 school year because
they had shoulder-length hair,
long sideburns, mustaches and, in
the case of Barnes, a beard.
School officials acted under a
regulation requiring that pupils
"observe modesty, appropriateness
and neatness in clothing and per-
sonal appearance" and declaring
that a student not appropriately
dressed is a disturbing influence
in class.
Jackson and Barnes argued
vainly that they were members of
a combo band and that their long
hair was a material factor in their
pursuit of successful careers. They
took the matter to court. -
But the U.S. District Court for
Middle Tennessee a n d the U.S.
Appeals Court at Cincinnati sided
with the school officials.
In one of the obscenity cases
accepted by the court for hearing
later in the term, a three-judge
federal court at Los Angeles has
declared unconstitutional a fed-
eral law prohibiting importation
of obscene books, advertisements,

photographs ordrawings. The
law w a s challenged by Milton
Luros, a Los Angeles dealer who,
by the lower court action, won
back 37 photographs he had
brought from Europe for use in a
book describing sexual positions.
The second case, also from Los
Angeles, involves a lower court
decision that a commercial porno-
graphy dealer has a right to use
the mails to deliver obscene ma-
terial ordered by an adult.
Among cases the court said it
will hear is one f r o m Ohio in
which the state has accused two
chemical concerns of polluting
Lake Erie with poisonous mercury
'compounds. Accused by the state
are Dow Chemical Co.yof Canadal
and the Wyandotte Chemicals
Corp., of Wyandotte, Mich.
Ohio has asked the high court
to order the firms to clean up the
lake and pay damages for injury
to fish and vegetation.
The high court also declined to
review several cases involving
election laws.
In one of these cases, from Il-
linois, a lower federal court ruled
that Gov. Richard Ogilvie, a Re-
publican, should c all a special
election to fill a vacancy in the
Democratic 6th Illinois congres-
sional district.
Lee Danielson, professor of in-
dustrial relations in business ad-
ministration graduate school, ad-
dressed the Michigan Chapter of
the Public Personnel Association
at a meeting in Jackson. His topic:
"Employee Motivation - man-
aging the New Generation."

By EUGENE ROBINSON
Pound House, which the Inter-
national Center hopes to turn in-
to an international student cen-
ter, is faced with security a n d
space problems.
Jean Farah, president of t h e
International Students' Associa-
tion, claims t h a t the night at-
tendant in the house is living in
potential office space and should
be removed.
Dr. Robert B. Klinger, head of
the International Center, contends
that the night attendant is 11ec-
essary for security and must stay.
Pound House was originall3
used as a guest residence for for-
eign visitors. IC then took over
the house a n d established the
Rive Gauche coffee house there
The controversy over office
space arose last spring when ISA
asked t h e International Center
for permission to use severa.
rooms in the house as offices fo
the more than twenty nationalit3
clubs on campus.
Klinger promised ISA the use
of f o u r rooms. However, Farah
found there were additional rooms
in Pound House which could be
allocated as office space. Farah
claims that the four rooms prom-
ised will not be sufficient.
Klinger refuses to m a k e the
whole house available, saying thai
security is more important thar
additional offices.
According to Klinger, there have
been several serious security prob-
lems with the house, including un-
authorized use of the house on
several occasions. He therefore
appointed a student as night at-
tendant.
Klinger says, "I feel a lot safer

Z
f
s
9
r
e
e,
i
r
rl
r
Y
e
7
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e
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a
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1

having somebody in the house."
Farah claims no disturbances
have been substantiated.
Farah has asked that the at-
tendant be removed by October
31, when ISA plans to move into
the offices.
The house is presently occupied
by Mrs. Edgar Taylor, who pre-
viously served as the supervisor
of Pound House. They have been
allowed to stay until permanent
housing is found for them. "There
are indications that she will move
by the end of October," s a y s
Klinger.
Join
The Daily

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AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
INDUSTR=..o

4

- i

In the old days,
they smacked us across
the knuckles
if we read with our hands.

213 S. STATE ST
U. of M. Payroll Checks
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Ph OPEN 9-9 Mon., Thurs., Fr
Phone 9-6 Tues., Weds., St.
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Today, reading with your hand is
quite acceptable.
In fact. it's somewhat of a status
symbol, because people who read with
their hands are graduates of the Evelyn
Wood Course.
The hand, however, hasn't ahways
been the symbol of rapid reading. The
old method of teaching students to in-
crease their reading speed was to equip
them with a reading machine.
The theory was that a motorized
arm on the machine would extend out
over the page. The arm would move
down the page at a steady speed. Hope-
fully, your eyes would go along for the
ride.
The machine, while seemingly a
good idea, didn't live up to its expecta-
tions. It couldn't slow down when the
reader ran into a confusing passage.
Aid it was loo awkward to use in easy
chairs or beds.
In 19.45, Evelyn Wood discovered
the hand as a device for reading faster.
Her reason for using the hand as a
tool w'as to "give my students the ability
to read groups of words at a time and

to increase their concentration so they
won't have to go back and re-read so
often."
11er princi ple worked.
Sin'e 1959, 450,000 people have
taken the Evelyn Wood Course and have
increased their reading speed by an
average of 4.7 times.
Using the hand to read faster is a
cry interesting experience.
If you would like to try your hand
at it, wh don't you come to a Mini-
LessonTP, 1In one hour's time, we'll have
you reading down the page faster than
you can imagine.
In fact, you'll actually take home
with yoiv a definitely faster reading
speed that can be used on newspapers,
magazines, correspondence, textbooks,
and technical journals.
We'll tell you about some of the
other things that have made this the
most popular extra-curricular course in
the world. We'll also show you how we
i.mnprove memories, and how we make
chapter outlining an obsolete study
technique.
It's a wild hour. And it's free.

MINI-LESSON SCHEDULE

Mini-Lesson Schedule
University of Michigan
Student Union
530 S. State, Room 3D
Howard Johnson's
2380 Carpenter Road

WED.
Oct. 14

THURS
Oct. 15
6 P.M.
and
8 P.M.

6 P.M.
and
8 P.M.
6 P.M.
and
oi n ill

,

I f

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