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April 11, 1970 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-11

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, April 11, .

1970

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday1 April 11, 1970

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone 764-O5 57
Monday through Friday, 12:00-2:00

FIVE UNDER PAR

(Continued from Page 5)
USED CARS
'67 CHEV. Biscayne, $950. Call 1-684-
2965 after 5 p.m. 30N78
'66 FORD CUSTOM, $550. Call 1-684-
2965 after 5 p.m. 29N78
MGB-GT '68, Blue w/extras. Excellent
cond. Call 769-6986. 28N76
65 OLDS, 385 hrspw, 4 barrel engine.
$600? Call Sue at 764-0360 (8-5), 662-
7219 evenings. 25N76
FINANCE YOUR CAR, U of M Students
Credit Union, Main Floor-Michigan
Union. Credit available now to all
U of M students. 18N82.
1960 MGA 1600; rebuilt engine, spare'
parts, $500 or best offer. Call 665-9344
after 5 p.m. 5N68
TRANSPORTATION
NEED A LIFT HOME? 2 tickets, Lon-
don-Detroit; June 23;. $85 each. Call
eves. 764-4090. 47082
PARIS-DETROIT return ticket, June
23. $90. Call 662-2290. 48G79
GOING TO CALIF. SOON? Will share
exp., driving. 769-6582. 46G78
LONDON-DETROIT - June 22, World
Wide Charter, desperately need to
exchange for a later flight. Call per-
sistently,- 764-9830. 43G79
DRIVIN GTO BUFFALO, N.Y., some-
time April 17th. Want riders to share
expense. 769-6253 (late). 44G77
TRUNKS and LUGGAGE delivered to
NYC and Philadelphia area. Call Peter
or Mike at 769-2526. 45G78
OVERLAND EXPEDITION TO INDIA-
Leaves London late June. $545. De-
tails: Encounter Overland, 23 Manor
House Drive; London NW6. G
STILL NO PLANS for this summer?
Why not make this your summer for
Europe? Fly UAC Charter flight.
Windsor to London May 3. Brussels
to Windsor June 1. Air Canada Jet.
Sign up at Travel Desk nowi 27G85
WANTED TO RENT
WANT SINGLE or efficiency apartment
for the summer. 663-7911 after 4.
39L80;
1-2 MEN NEEDED. 2-bedroom modern'
a/c apartment. May-August or part.
662-4909. 38L78

WANTED TO RENT
WE WILL FIND your apartment for
you. Student Living Quarters, 1217
S. University, 662-6591. 7Ltc
PERSONAL
BLOOD DONORS
URGENTLY NEEDED
$7.50 Rh positive, $10 & $12 Rh negl
ative. Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 9-4.
Wed. 1-7 18-21 years old need par-
ent's permission
Michigan Community Blood Center
404 W. Michigan, Ypsilanti
483-1894
Ftc
WHERE HAVE all the scrummers gone?
Is this the end of the "old" seniors?
Is this the end of the big boozers? Is
this the end? Have a groovy life, ev-
erybody! - David, circ. 46F79
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
SUS IE

LOVE,
BUD

PERSONAL
WEEKLY ENCOUNTER GROUP -feel-
ing oriented interpersonal growth ex-
perience. Call 663-7616. 43F82
GOING TO CALIF SOON? will share
exp., driving. 769-6582. 44F78
SUNDAY SPECIAL-1 p.m.-midnight-
Bowling, 3 games for $1. M. Union.
38F7E
PEACE-REVOLUTION
SEMINAR
Spring Half-3-4 Hrs. Credit
Call Rich if interested-764-0737
12F7E
WEDDING candids a spec;alty. For the
best quality at the cheapest rates
for any aspect of photography, call
RICHARD LEE, 761-9452 before Moon.
F82
FREE U. CRAFT FAIR: no registration
fees. Open to everyone, All profits
are yours. On the Diag, April 18. Call
763-2130 or drop by UAC office.
24F80
LEARN WHILE your earn. (up to $10)
-Help a grad complete his thesis.
You will be paid for 'completing pro-
grammed instruction exercises. Call
764-0508 (ask for Christy) dur;ng the
day. 761-2028 evenings (ask for Gene).
33F78
SOMETHING MORE
FOR SOMETHING LESS
THE WILDFLOWER
516 E. William
by
Campus Bike Shop
29F7, i
HYPNOTIC SUBJECTS wanted for
brief, simple hypnosis experience.
Call John Evans at 764-9279. 12F78
PERSON WHO STRUCK my green
Dodge April 1, repairs $55.36. Call
Ron at 761-4908. 36F77
WE'LL PAY you five dollars cash for
each available rentaldhouse that you
bring us. We need them for now, the
summer, and the fall-just bring us
the address and landlord's phone
number, we'll qualify it, then pay
you - Student Living Quarters, 1217
S University, 662-6591. 29Ftc
STUDENTS Summer Employment op-
portunities with leading British Ho-
tels. Charter flights from $170.60. New
York-London-New York. Bassette In-
ternational, 60 Pyle Street, Newport,
I W., Hants, England. 37Ftc
CANDLE WAX - Cheap. 11 lb. slabs.
Call 665-7346. 27F78

1F78

PERSONAL
ATTENTION FRESHMEN AND SOPHO-
MORES interested in U of !M Dear-
born Campus opportunities! You may
now get information in Rm. 1223
Angell Hall each THURSDAY, 9:30-
4 p.m. Call Mrs. Bennett at 764-0312
or drop by the office for an appoint-
ment. JUNIOR AND SENIOR LEVELS
ment. JUNIOR AND SENIOR LEVEL
PROGRAMS in Business Administra-
t;on, LS&A, Engineering. 18F80
IF YOU HAVE found something and
want to find its owner-Call us and we
will run an ad for you free for three
days. Ftc
GIRLS: 3 male grads looking for fe-
male to occupy 4th rm. in furn.
house starting either nowdor Fall '70.
Lg. kitchen, living and din;ng rms,
good location, reasonable rent. 662-
9252 or 761-2148. Ask for Lefty or
Phil. 11F78
WHY BUY a mass produced wedding
ring? Have a unique ring personally
designed. White or yellow gold.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Reasonable
prices. Call Jhan, 769-7550. 34Ftc
STOP I
Being hassled! Let us battle the ele-
ments for you . . .weather or what-
ever. . . We'll find you a place to
live. Student Living Quarters, 1217 S.
University. 662-6591. 4Ftc
DESPERATE
Need 3-bdrm, 3-man for Fall. Call
Nancy or Joyce, 769-7136. 16F78
GUARANTEED TO RAISE YOUR
GRADE POINT average and your self
confidence with a minimum of effort.
Doubtful? Send today to: Better
Speech. Dept. B-4, 4926 N. Monticello,
Chicago, Illinois. 38Fte
TVs FOR RENT"
19" Zenith portables, free service and
delivery, no deposit required.Call
Nejac TV Rentals, 662-5671. -26Ftc
TIRED OF LOOKING for a place to
live? Student Living Quarters can
probably help you . stop in for
a cup of coffee and we'll tell you
what's available, for what rent and
what our deal is-1217 S. Univ. 2Ftc
MARSHA?-Have you been down tothe
sale at Student Book Service? Every-
thing is reduced. Dig it. 52F76
DO YOU WANT TOYBUY TICKETS, OR
HAVE TICKETS YOU WANT TO SELL
OR TRADE? READ AND USE THE
NEW DAILY CATEGORY, TICKETS
FOR QUICK RESULTS. F
LLOYD HAS REGROUPED! Custom
Sandals only $15 'til April 31. Any
style. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. 804 S. State.,
20F77

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
GIRLS. Easy counting and pkg. job
in NW Detroit, starting bet. May 1-
Mrs. V. at 491-4406. 27F82
BICYCLING FANS! If.you want to take
a break fromheveryday life and BI-
CYCLE to the Albany, N.H., Vt.,
Mass. (Boston), or Conn. area, after
exams, call Dave at 764-1885. 47F78
HEY RALPH, have you read the Hop-
wood Award Winner "Across the
Great Divide" in this issue of Gen-
eration? 48Ftc
RETURN FLIGHT - London to Detroit,
Aug. 6, $115. 769-1489. 49F82
MIRRORS - Really need them: Broken,
cracked or together. Also need ride to
L.A. April 18-20. Can drive and pay
gas. 665-5704, 5:30-7:00. 50F77
30 YEAR OLD WOMAN GRAD-attrac-
tive, feminine, emotionally stable, ra-
tionally liberal, interested in the cre-
ative arts specifically and life in gen-
eral-wants to meet a mature, STA-
BLE, active man, preferably in law,
medicine, architecture, social or na-
tural sciences. No freaks or radicals
of any persuasion please. Reply to
Michigan Daily, Box 18. 45F7

Littler,
AUGUSTA, Ga. (P) - Gene Lit-
tler and Bert Yancey swept into
a tie for the second round lead
at 139 in the Masters golf tourna-
ment yesterday, b u t it was a
couple of diminutive foreigners
who made the greatest gains on
the tough Augusta National lay-
out.
The veteran Littler and Yan-
cey, who was slapped w i t h a
$150 fine for an improper with-
drawal from a tournament last
week, each had a two-under-par
70 as they moved past scrambling
first leader Tommy Aaron.
Aaron, who had an opening 68,
lost four strokes to par on the
first four holes, but rallied com-
ing home and finished with a 74
for 142, three strokes off the pace.
Burly Bob Lunn, with a 70, and
steady Billy Casper, 68, were tied
for third, one shot off the pace
in the quest for the famed green
jacket that goes to the winner of
this, the first of the world's four
major championships.
BUT IT WAS little Gary Player
and even smaller Takaaki Kono
who did the best job of solving
the famed, hilly course that snap-
ped back at such giants of the
game as Arnold Palmer and Jack
Nicklaus.
Player, the crewcut South Af-
rican who has b e e n the focal
point of intense security precau-
tions at this staid, old club, cut
four strokes off par with a 68 for
a tie with Aaron at 142
"I played famously," said Play-
er, the subject of rumored threats
because of his nation's racial pol-
icies, "but I putted miserably. I
could have been three shots bet-
ter if I'd putted."
Kono, a tiny Japanese, also had
a 68 and barged into contention
at 141. Kono was five under par
going into the last hole, but three-
putted for his third bogey. He
had seven birdies, including all
four par fives.
MOST OF THE leaders said the
course, which is suffering from a
long, hard winter, played easier
Tigers, deny
Meain on
trading block
BALTIMORE (A)-"Ridiculous,"
said Detroit Tigers' manager Mayo
Smith yesterday when asked about
a possible Frank Howard-Denny
McLain trade.
Smith echoed Tiger vice presi-
dent and general manager James
A. Campbell's remark in Detroit.
Smith, reached at Memorial
Stadium before the Tigers-Orioles
game, commented "there's nothing
to it. It's ridiculous."
The Detoit mentor said he had
just heard about the possible trade
between the Washington Senators
and the Tigers before he went to
the stadium. He said he'd heard
about it in the hotel lobby, but
he wouldn't say who told him.
The Washington Post had re-
ported such a trade may be under
consideration. The Post quoted a
reliable source as saying Senators'
manager Ted Williams and major-
ity owner Robert Short have been
discussing trading Howard for the
Detroit pitcher.

yesterday than in Thursday's
windy opening round.
"I looked for some real good
scores today," said the 39-year-
old Littler, playing in his 17th
Masters.
"The greens held much better
today," said Casper. "There seem-
ed to have been some water put
on them."
But the fairways still w e r e
patchy on the usually lush layout
and the greens remained .v e r y
fast.
Jack Nicklaus, the Golden Bear
from Ohio and the man picked
by many to win this one, took a
horrendous eight on the eighth
hole and finished with a 75 for
146, far back in the pack.
ARNOLD PALMER h a d a 73
for 148, far back in the field.
"I had more opportunities for
birdies today," s a i d Littler, a
former U.S. Open champion and
possessor of one of the most en-
vied swings on the pro tour. "I
putted better in the first round,
but you just don't putt that good
every day."
He birdied the first two holes,
running in putts of 12 and eight
feet, but bogeyed the third when
his second shot clipped the branch
of a tree and he missed the green.
Yancey, a former west point ca-
det who won the Bing Crosby Na-
tional Pro-Am earlier this year,
made his big move with a string
of three birdies starting on the
11th.

Yancey lead

Masters

r.'

-Associated Press
BERT YANCEY blasts out of a trap on the fifteenth hole in
yesterday's second round of the Masters. Yancey finished the day
with a two under-par 74 for a 139 total to tie for the lead with
Gene Littler.

ANN ARBOR RELAYS
Traekimen open home season

I

I

Hi Passover Sedarim and Meals
APRIL 20-28, 1970.
Members Non-Members
Special Rate for all 16 meals $35.00 $40.00

"Safety belts? Not if
rm just going down to
the supermarket."
-Kathleen Farrel
(19431968)
"Safety belts? They
just make me nervous.
Besides, they wrinkle
your clothes."
--Louis Claypoo
(1931"1968)
"Who can ever

I

Each Seder
Each Lunch
Each Dinner

7 p.m.
12:15
6 p.m.

$ 6.00
$ 1.75
$ 3.00

$ 6.50
$ 2.25
$ 3.50

ADVANCED RESERVATIONS ONLY-LIMITED TO 175
For Reservation forms drop by the House, 1429 Hill, or Phone 663-4129
DEADLINE-WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15

I

remember to use the
darned things ?"
--Gordon Fent**
(1921.1968)
Whaty yor excuse?

By DALE ARBOUR
Michigan's track squad opens
its home season today when it
hosts the Ann Arbor Relays, which
begin at 12:30 p.m. at Ferry Field.
Twenty events make up the pro-
gram, which includes five relay
races a n d fifteen individual
events. Among the better teams
competing will be Notre Dame,
Western Michigan, Eastern Mich-
igan, and the Ann "Arbor Track
Club.
Michigan's strongest entry in
the meet will again be its two-
mile relay team, composed of John
Thornton, Paul Armstrong; Norm
Cornwell and Rick Storrey. Last
weekend at the University of
Kentucky Relays the squad won
easily with a 7:37 time.
Another good e v e n t for the
Wolverines will be the 440-yard
relay which will feature Sol Es-
pie, Godfrey Murray, Trevor Mat-
thews and Gene Brown. In last
weekend's meet the speedy quin-
tet took a close second to Indiana
with a time of :40.9, which also
qualified t he m for the NCAA
meet in June
IN ADDITION, the 880-yard re-
lay and the four-mile relay teams
are both loaded with talent and
could prove to be winners. The
880-yard relay will h a v e Mat-
thews, Ron Clark, Harry Elias, and
Lorenzo Montgomery doing t h e
chores, while the four-mile relay
will include Armstrong, Phil
Pyatt, Ken How, and Storrey.
In the field events, Michigan
will have its usual strong entries.
The high jump will once again
feature John Mann who finished
second last weekend at Kentucky
with a leap of 6-10. His primary
challenge will come from Mike

Bowers of the Ann Arbor Track
Club who has cleared 7-0 num-,
erous times in his career.
IRA RUSSELL will compete in
the triple jump and long jump
and has the possibility of placing
in the top three in both. Mean-
while, in the pole vault, three in-
jured vaulters will be trying for
the first time in a month or more
to get back on the right track..
Ron Shortt placed second in the
Big Ten Meet in March with a
vault of 15-6 aid in the process,
injured himself w i t h a pulled
muscle. Dave Leitner and Dave
Ursin a r e also both recovering
from leg injuries which they suf-
fered during the past indoor.sea-
son.
An interesting test will be the
120-yard h i g h hurdles where
Michigan's Godfrey Murray will
be out to beat Eastern Michigan's
Bill Tipton, a Michigan high
school star. Tipton just nipped
Murray 1 a s t weekend at Ken-
tucky as both runners were tim-

ed in the identical time of :13.7.
Traditionally, one of Michigan's
stronger outdoor events is t h e
440 - yard intermediate hurdles.
This season will be no exception
once all injuries disappear. Back
from last year and running this
event tomorrow are John Lowe┬░;
and Karl Krueger who are both
among the top five intermediate
hurdlers in the Big Ten.
TWO NEWCOMERS ' to this
event, sophomore J e f f Bracken
and freshman Greg Syphax, will
add extra strength. Today will
provide the first meet competi-
tion for Bracken and Syphax at'
the 440 yard. distance.
In the sprint events, the 100
and 220-yard dashes, Michigan's
Brown will face his stiffest com-
petitor from his owls teammates,
Espie and Bob Pincham. In the
440-yard dash, George Drew, Al
D'Agostino, and Reggie Bradford
will be facing a plethora of speedy
runners, especially from Eastern
Michigan and the Ann Arbor
Track Club.

mm

Advertising contributed
for the public good.

WORSHIP

I

Hanson named Gopher coach;
Housewife battles baseball
By The Associated Press
" MINNEAPOLIS - George Hanson officially became Minne-
sota Gophers' basketball coach yesterday, but admitted laying the
groundwork for his takeover the past few weeks.
Hanson revealed at a press conference, called to announce his
approval by university regents to succeed Bill Fitch, that he already
has hired Al Nuness, 1968-69 Gopher captain, as the top assistant.
Hanson, who will be 35 Sunday, also said he has carried on with
recruiting, the No. 1 priority, and added games with Bradley, Evans-
ville, Niagara and Virginia Commonwealth to the 1970-71 schedule.
"I feel I can do the job," said Hanson. "I felt I could do the job
a long time ago. My record as a college coach is not 200 victories and
you might have expected somebody like UCLA Coach John Wooden to
come in here.
"But I am confident I can do the job. I was confident I would
get the job and did the preliminary work as coach."
* * *
" NEW YORK - Mrs. Bernice Gera, declining to put on a base-
ball cap because it would ruin her coiffure, said yesterday that she
plans to re-apply immediately for an umpiring job in the New York-
Pennsylvania League.
That development in the unique case of the Queens housewife
who has carried on a running battle since 1967 with baseball in an
attempt to become an umpire came after the State Division of Human
Rights ruled Thursday that the NYP League's physical requirements
discrimin?ted against women.
"I feel more strongly than ever before about becoming an um-
pire," said Mrs. Gera at a press conference. "I've received a lot of
encouragement and I'm going on. It's a matter of principle."
Her attorney, Rep. Mario Biaggi, D-Bronx, pointed out that
"baseball's position has been one of opposition" and that he would
anticipate further stumbling blocks.
** *

0

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH AND WESLEY
FOUNDATION
At State and Huron Streets
Church-662-4536
Wesley-668-6881
Hoover Rupert, Minister
Bartlett Beavin, Campus Minister
R. Edward McCracken, Campus Ministei
SUNDAY
930 and 11:00 6.m.-"Mission--Possible,"
Hoover Rupert speaking.
6:00 p.m.-Dinner in the Pine Room.
7:00 p.m.-Program in Wesley Lounge-"The
Christian Basis for Authoritative Action,"
with Rev. Dick Cheatham.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.-Holy Communion.
10:00 a.m.-Morning Prayer and Sermon.
7:00 p.m.-Evenina Prayer.
ST. AIDAN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1679 Broadway
at Baits Drive-North Campus)
12:15 p.m.-Holv Eucharist.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
330 Mavnard
11:00 a.m.-For sure, plus any other time we
happen to fall in together-Come and find
out.
FIRS PRYTEIAN CHURM

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
On the Campus-
Corner State and William Sts.
Terry N. Smith, Minister
Ronald C. Phillips, Assistant
9:15 and 11:00 a.m.-"Is This the Kairos
Moment for Us?"-C. E. Bottum, Jr. speak-
ing.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(corner of Forest and Washtenaw)
Minister Today: Dr. Marion Smapper.
10:00 a.m.-Morning Worship-"The Death
of a Bigot."
6:00 p.m.-Evening Worship-"The Healing
Communion."
UNITY CENTER OF
PRACTICAL CHRISTIANITY
310 S. State
663-4314.
Mrs. Eleonore Krafft, Minister
Sunday Service-1 1 :00 a.m.
Study Class-Mrs. Krafft-7:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Prayer and Counseling-10:00 a.m. Wednes-
day.
Center Is Open-Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
11-2: Tuesday, 3-6 p.m.

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Wasktenow Ave.
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:30 and at 11:00 a.m.-Services.
Sunday at 6:00 p.m.-Gamma Delta Supper-
Program.
Wednesday at 10:00 p.m.-Midweek Service.
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
1001 East Huron
Phone 662-3153
Ministers: Calvin S. Molefvt and Paul Swets
10:30 a.m.-"The Offensive Jesus."
6:30 p.m.-"Jesus Ethic in a Go-Go World."
Speaker (both services) : Garret Wilterdink.
HURON HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
3150 Glacier Way
Pastor: Charles Johnson
For information, transportation, personalized
help, etc. phone 769-6299 or 761-6749.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CHAPEL
A.L.C.-L.C.A.
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
9:30 a.m.-Matins,
9:30 a.m.-Biblical Encounter Group.
1 1:00 a.m.-Folk Mass.
6:00 p.m.-Supper and Program.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
SUNDAY

HiFi Buys
Feature Album
DELAN EY & BONNIE
and FRIENDS

ON TOUR
with ERIC CLAPTON
$2.64 each

,618 S. Main

_11

.

I

0A

SUB-LET
SERVICE

*ATLANTA, Ga. - Coach Richie Guerin of Atlanta says his big
center, Walt Bellamy, will be a key factor when the Hawks play Los
Angeles here Sunday afternoon in the first game of the Western
Division finals of the National Basketball Association' playoff.
Guerin's praise of the 6-foot-11, 265-pound Bellamy doesn't mini-
mize Atlanta's respect for Wilt Chamberlain.
"Chamberlain makes Los Angeles a different ball club," said
Guerin. "During the season, they were a running club, and now they're
more of a pattern club in coming down and setting up and, working
off Chamberlain."

BETHLEHEM UNITED
CHURCH OF CHRIST
493 S. Fourth Ave.
Telephone 665-6149
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr.,I
W. C. Wright

WASHTENAW COMMUNITY COLLEGE
STUDENT MOBILIZATION
AGAINST THE WAR

R. E. Simonson,

WE RENT YOUR PLACE FOR YOU...

PEACE VIGIL and FAST

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