"'"" I I 1 IiiYYllyiY _.. /F f l 1 ilY Y II I 11 1 II MY '
Tuesday, May 12, 1970
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Whype p1 w o take
the oo Course
The people who take the velyn in Lesson is an hour long
Wood Course read faster e eek at what Evelyn Wood course
they violate all of the rule they re
taught in school. We'll how it's possible
You got whacked across the to accelerate your speed without
knuckles if you ran your lingers under skipping a single word. You'll have a
the words. We give prizes to people chance to try your hand at it, and be-
who have fast fingers. fore it's over, you'll actually increase
You were told to read syllable by your reading speed. (You'll only
syllable. That's like watching a movie increase it a little, but it's a start.)
frame by frame. We teach you to read We'll show you how we can ex-
groups of words at a glance. tend your memory. And we'll show
You were told to look up an unfa- you how we make chapter outlining
miliar word in the dictionary. Immedi- obsolete.
ately. We tell you to finish the state- Take a Mini-Lesson this week. It's
ment first, then look it up. (Authors a wild hour. And it's free.
prefer it that way. Besides, you gen-
erally don't have to look up words
when you read on.) MINI-LESSON SCHEDULE
You were taught to read as fast as
you talk. About 250 words per minute. u of M UNION-530 S. STATE
(Very boring.) TUESDAY, May 12-4,6,&£ $P.M.
We teach you to read as last as TEDY a 24 ,&8PM
you think. About 2500 wods'per m-n WEDNESDAY, May 13-4, 6, & 8 P.M.
ute. (Very exciting.)
Finally, think of the best teacher EVELYN WOOD
you've ever had. Two-to-one, he's READING DYNAMICS
moonlighting with us. 7 sMI
Take t free Mini-Lesson. 17320 West Eight Mile Road
Do you want to see how the course Southfield, Michg-n 48075
works? Then take a free Mini-Lesson.y coil collect (313) 353-5111
by The Associated Press and Collee Press Ser ice
A PHOTOGRAPH copyrighted by Life Magazine shows a
National Guardsman aiming a pistol towards students at Kent
The photograph was taken at about the time Ohio National
Guardsmen fired rifles at Kent State students May 4. The guardsman
with the pistol appears to be an officer.
An Ohio National Guard official in Columbus said yesterday that
there is no indication that any weapons but the M1 rifles carried by
enlisted men were fired in the incident which killed four students and
wounded nine others.
JUDGE HARRY A. BLACKMUN'S nomination to the Su-
preme Court appears certain of confirmation.
When his nomination was brought up in the Senate yesterday,
there were only relaxed words of praise for the 61-year-old member
of the 8th U.S. Court of Appeals who was nominated to the Supreme
Court on April 15. This atmosphere was in marked contrast to the
tense and quarrelsome Senate which turned down President Nixon's
earlier nominations of Clement Haynsworth of South Carolina and
G. Harrold Carswell of Florida.
Because of the number of absent members, the Senate agreed
to postpone voting until 2:30 p.m. today. Both Democratic Majority
Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana and Republican Minority Leader
Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania said they knew of no opposition to Black-
VOTERS IN NEWARK, New Jersey will choose a mayor to-
day from among six candidates.
The candidates include incumbent Hugh J. Addonizio. who has
been indicted and is awaiting trial on federal extortion and income
tax evasion charges: two blacks and a militant white law and order
None of the candidates has polled more than 34 per cent in
opinion surveys. The winner must have one more vote than 50 per
cent of those cast, so a runoff election is expected.
THE DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR plans to double
the number of inspectors of offshore oil operations in the Gulf
of Mexico by the end of this month.
Secretary of the Interior Walter Hickel had pledged the increase
in inspectors last March 25, after an investigation of a fire on a
Chevron Oil Co. platform had uncovered hundreds of violations of
The department is seeking supplemental appropriations to pay
the new inspectors' salaries for the two months remaining in the
current fiscal year, and has already started hiring the additional 17
THE SUPREME COURT was asked yesterday to halt con-
struction grants to church-related colleges and universities.
Attorneys for the Connecticut Civil Liberties Union and the
American Jewish Congress said in an appeal that the 1963 Higher
Education Facilities Act did not permit grants to church-run colleges.
and even if the law authorized such grants, they are an unconstitu-
tional advancement of religion.
The 1963 law authorized federal funds for construction of facili-
ties "urgently needed" for the expansion of institutions of higher'
learning. The act specifically excluded "any facility which is to be
used for sectarian instruction or as a place of religious worship,"
Raising a clenched fist, a demonstrator is hauled away by a
London policeman in Grosvenor Square during an antiwar demon-
stration outside the United States Embassy yesterday.
Funds barred for-
action in Cambodia
WASHINGTON li -- The -Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee yesterday overwhelmingly approved legislation bar-
ring funds for all future U.S. military action in Cambodia -
on the ground, the sea and in the air.
The panel also acted to limit the Defense Department's
freedom of action under a military sales bill and voted to
plug what one senator called "a loophole big enough to drive
the whole Pentagon through." -
The actions came as Senate Democratic leaders scheduled
a month of debate on a series of foreign-policy measures,
most of them centered on the President's constitutional pow-
er to deploy U.S. combat forces overseas.
The Cambodian amendment w a s sponsored by Sens.
Frank Church (D-Idaho) and-
S. Viet ships to
SAIGON ( - Completing a
60-mile run up t h e Mekong
River, about 30 South Vietna-
mese navy vessels docked at
the capital of Cambodia yes-
terday on an announced mis-
sion to unload supplies and
bring thousands of Vietna-
mese back to their homeland.
Other units of the flotilla which
left South Vietnam on Saturday
remained down - river, w h e r e
South Vietnamese and U.S.-train,
ed Cambodian forces secured the,
strategic ferry landing at Neak
Luong on Highway 1.
In the group of vessels t h a t
reached the capital, Phnom Penh,
were five landing ship tanks -
these were expected to bring back
some of the 200,000 Vietnamese
living in the capital.
South Vietnamese sources re-
ported that six U.S. Navy advis-
ers went along to Phnom Penm
with the vessels. A spokesman for
the U.S. Command in Saigon said
he had no such information.
In Washington, a White House
spokesman said there is no change
in President Nixon's policy that
American personnel would not go
.beyond 21.7 miles into Cambodia
"and there have been no U.S4
personnel beyond t h a t," the
spokesman made that statement
in response to a question about
the report that advisers were in
At the Pentagon, a spokesman
interpreted the flotilla's mission
as a relief operation rather than a
military exercise after the vessels
passed the limit set for combat
He said that if the South Viet-
namese expedition runs into ene-
my attack on the way back fro
Phnom Penh, he assumes the
South Vietnamese forces would
act to save the situation.
The vessels that reached Phnom
Penh were the lead element of a
flotilla of some 140 ships and
boats dispatched from Can T1%,
the military headquarters in
South Vietnam for allied forces in
the Mekong Delta.
The boats at Phnom Penh can
carry 5,000-10,000 refugees, sour-
ces said. Other boats in the flotilla
presumably will reach Phnom
The dispatch of the flotilla to
Phnon Penh to pick up refugees
apparently stems in part from a
campaign quietly launched by the
new Cambodian government to rid
the country of its Vietnamese i-
tizens, who may number as many
Police and army troops in Cam-
bodia have been rounding up Viet
namese. Last month, Cambodian
soldiers killed hundreds of Viet-
namese in the provinces, claiming
they were caught in cross-fires In
battles with Viet Cong and North
Cambodians a n d Vietnamese
have feuded for centuries.
s At Phnom Penh thousands of
Vietnamese refugees clambered on
e walls and rooftops to view the ar-
rival of the ships. The vessels
t turned off the Mekong at Phnom
s Penh and docked in the Tonle Sap
3 Thirty WS. gunboats particip,-
ting in the river operation appar-
s ently did not go as far as the
r Highway 1 ferry crossing at Neak
Luong, 37 miles southeast of
Phnom Penh and about 25 miles
d upriver from the South Vietnam-
Use Daily Ciassifieds
Sherman Cooper (R-'
. .,,,_.,_..,.. _____.__. _r_. .___.., . ..______ _
It would forbid specifically the
use of funds to retain U.S. forces
in Cambodia. the supporting in
any way of U.S. advisers in Cam-
bodia, and the conducting of any
air combat activity in support of
Students against war
The Establishment includes thousands of responsible business
executives who share the grief and anxiety over our country's
actions. The Indo-China War has distorted our economy, stalled
domestic programs, and promoted division and confrontation.
We support students in their non-violent protests against an
Administration which totally ignores the needs of our people-.
We support all non-violent efforts to pressure this government
to curtail the power of the military, to stop further aggression
and to end the war NOW.
v ~ - ! ! v _ - vv V It also would forbid the spend-
MIAMI, Fla. A') - The director ing of funds to provide military WASHINGTON (A)-Vice Presi-
of the Internal Revenue Service instruction to Cambodian troops dent Spiro T. Agnew says today's
said yesterday that Americans will "or to provide persons to engage young people are fascinated by
be required to disclose their for- in any combat activity in support demonstrations and "enjoy con-
eign bank accounts when report- of Cambodian forces." frontation because they were
ing their 1970 income. The amendment would not bar brought up on television instead of
Randolph W. Thrower, said for- the use of Vietnamese troops in books."
eign bank accounts are often a Cambodia, unless they were di- Writing in TV Guide's May 16
"device used by organized crime" rectly supported by U.S. funds. issue, the vice president said
to hide income. He said manda- Sen. George S. McGovern (D- "They see action, violence, con-
tory disclosure of such bank ac- S.D.) meanwhile told the Senate frontation on television and they
I counts on 1970 returns "will be there now are 21 co-sponsors for are naturally more conditioned to
useful as a tool, but would not be an amendment to set a cutoff on action than logic."
an all-powerful solution." financial support of U.S. opera- Because they feel action holds
Thrower made his statements tions in Vietnam, Laos and Cam- a viewing audience, Agnew said
at the University of Miami Tax bodia, except for what is needed "there is competition among the
Conference. to withdraw U.S. forces. network newsmen to pace 'action
He said IRS agents are nego- It is to be offered to a military into their broadcasts. If one point
tiating with several foreign gov- procurement authorization bill, of view is presented; a consciou
ernments regarding agreements expected to be taken up by the effort is made to find its opposite
about accounts opened by Ameri- Senate in about a month. and present a new controversy to
cans. McGovern said 10 additional the public."
"The Swiss government has senators had told him they would He said "the television industry's
agreed to reveal accounts of those vote for the amendment, making obligation extends to the far
believed to be in violation of Swiss a total of 31. Thus, he said, al- greater boundaries of responsibili.
law," he said. "We are negotiating most one-third of the 100 sena- ty, even if it proves dull-a weigh-
with several other nations, too." tors now appear ready to vote for ing of the facts and a balanced
Thrower called the hiding of it. presentation of the news."
cash in foreign banks by organiz-
ed crime a way to "support in-
ternational operations and hideII
Tributes to Reuther to include a
tparee-mnute pause at auto plans
DETROIT UR) -- Auto plants
throughout the nation will stop
operations Friday when United
Auto Workers and others stand
in three minutes of silence in
memory of WalterP. Reuther, a
labor leader who dedicated his
life to battling for what he
visioned as economic and social
General Motors, Ford, Chrys-
ler and American Motors an-
nounced that all their plants
will shut down for three min-
utes at 10 a.m. local time in
! tribute to Reuther.
Gov. William Milliken pro-
claimed Friday "Walter Reuther
Day" in Michigan, and described
him as a leader who "fought
courageously and successfully
not only for better wages and
benefits for his members, but
also for a better contract with
life for all citizens."
Reuther, 62; his wife, May,
59, and four other persons died
in a Saturday night airplane
crash near Pellston, Mich.
Funeral services for the Reu-
thers will be held at 10 a.m.
Friday in Detroit's 21,026-capae
city Ford Auditorium before an
"invitatinns only" audience.
ily, are showpieces in Detroit's
The bodies will be cremated.
There were unconfirmed reports
the ashes likely will be strewn
over the 1,200-acre, $l0-million
UAW Education Center, to
which the Reuthers - were en
route for a weekend when they
were killed. The center is near
The families of the Reuthers
requested that no flowers be
sent and suggested those who
desire to do so may send con-
tributions to the Walter and
May Reuther Memorial Fund in
care of Solidarity House, the
Ai ___I. £ 33_ r ,.. .i .