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January 25, 1964 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P rwir urru's

u nu C r l V SG

U

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone NO 2-4786
from 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. Monday through Friday, and Saturday 9:30 'til 11:30 A.M.

POWERFUL AS MAYOR:
Dallas 'Governed' by Citizen's Council

ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM and/or BOARD. 665-3719. Ask
for Al Paas. E5
ROOM AND BOARD-GIRLS
BOARD-MEN
Friends Center International Co-op.
Fees per semester: Girls $275, Men
$160. Four hours work weekly. Call:
3-3856 or 2-9890. E7
FOR RENT
CAMPUS - One-bedroom apartment for
rent. Phone NO 3-0434. C26
TWO SLEEPING ROOMS, $7.50, with
kitchen privileges, $8.00. 5-7568. C24
ON CAMPUS-Lot parking space avail-
able for 2 months. NO 2-1443. C44

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

LINES
2
3
4

1 DAY 3 DAYS

.70
.85
1.00

1.95
2.40
2.85

6 DAYS
3.45
4.20
4.95

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Phone NO 2-4786

1

TRANSPORTATION

WANTED-Studious male to share quiet
3-room apt. 665-2631. C3
2 MAN APT. 2 rms. On campus. Call
665-9290. C51
APT. AVAILABLE for 2 or 3, spring
semester. Apts. Ltd. Call 3-0511. C11
SUITE OF ROOMS for men. Campus
area. NO 2-8796. C9
WANTED-Male roommate to share
apt. with, two seniors. Close to cam-
pus. Reasonable. Call 2-6930. C18
FEMALE TEACHER wishes roommate
for furnished apartment. Call 665-
7015 after 5 p.m. C23
1 OR 2 ROOMMATES to share apt.
Two blocks from campus. Two fire-
places, kitchen. $60/mo. 665-0579. C22
CLOSE TO STATE THEATER-3-room
furnished apt, and private bath,
$110/mo. Call NO 2-7274. C25
2 BDRM4. FURiN'D.-1 mile from cam-
pus, $150. 665-4214 after 6 p.m. or 428-
2664. C16
CAMPUS-1 bdrm., beautifully furnish-
ed, carpeted, $150. Unfurnished, $125.
3-0434. C16
NOW ACCEPTING appointments for
fall rental. Several new buildings
available. Apts. Ltd. Call 3-0511. C12
GRAMPUS-Huge 2 floor 4-man apt. All
utilities and party room. NO 3-5027.
C27
NEED ROOMMATE to share new 3
bdrm. apt. Fireplace. For spring sem.
668-8723. % C41

RIDE NEEDED to Ypsilanti Mon.
p.m. and/or Wed. and Fri. noon.
RU 3-4452.

6:00
Call
G38

PORT HURON STUDENT will pay for
weekend ride to and from Port Huron
once a month or oftener. Call Mrs.
Hudson, Ext. 2698, 8 till noon. G39

LOST AND FOUND
FOUND before Christmas. Key ring and
three keys.Natural Science Bldg. Call
3-1561, Ext. 228. A20
REWARD $2.00. Key with octagon tag
bearing No .29. Call M. Bolgar at NO
2-3219. A-17
LOST-Initialed gold pendant earring,
Monday, vicinity Hill-League mall.
Reward. Call Univ. Ext. 2334 or 2-2637.
A-19
FOR SALE
USED SKIS, BOOTS, and POLES-7 ft.
wooden skis with steel edges and cable
safety bindings. Men's size 9 boots,
and aluminum poles. The whole deal
for $25. Call NO 3-0130 evenings. B25

USED CARS

'62 MGA-Excellent condition, 30000 mi.,
$1800. Contact Mr. Oberly, Ben Frank-
lin Store, Howell Shopping Center,
Howell, Michigan. N13
'61 DELUXE VOLKS-Excellent condi-
tion. Going to Germany. HU 3-3357.

'63 VOLKEWAGEN, trusty traveler. Call -
663-6115. N8 COAT AND DRESSES, sizes 8-10. 3-5362.

1956 FORD V-8 Wagon, full power, Also
1953 Plymouth, just completely over-
hauled. $125 each or best offer. Robert
Lang, 665-2609, 5-8 p.m. N12
BUICK SPECIAL CONVERTIBLE, 1962.
-Sporty bucket seats, stick shift, like
new. $1850. 665-6811. Nil
1957 FORD-Excel. mech. cond. Body
and tires very good. $450. NO 2-1291
after 5:30 p.m. N4
'57 AUSTIN-HEALY 100-6, overdrive,
transistor radio, factory hardtop, new
cloth top. $1,100. Call NO 3-6327. N9
1961 VW SEDAN Sunroof mechanics,
body, and interior in excellent con-
dition. New whitewall tires. $1195.
663-9452. N7
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
SPORTS CAR ACCESSORIES
Custom Order Service
HONDA, 1906 Packard Rd. 665-9281

NATURAL GREY Kidskin, full length
coat and detachable hood. Size 12.
Like new: $100. NO 2-0031. B42
CLASSICAL CUITAR, Gibson model C-
O. Like new. Call Univ. Ext. 2238, 7-
9 p.m. B18
FOR SALE-Microscope "Zeiss" mono-
cular-binocular, excellent cond. Ph.
542-6431, Detroit. B9
ENGAGEMENT RING. Solitaire setting.
3/4 karat, appraised $600, sell $300.
Call NO 2-6193. B19
HI-FI SYSTEM, Garrard turntable,
Heathkit preamp, and amplifier, Jen-
sen speaker, bought for $200, sell for
$130. Call NO 2-6193. B20
AM-FM RADIO - EMUD, (West Ger-
many) 3 speakers, polished blond
wood, new condition. Cost new $97,
selling price $55. Call 3-7442 after 6
p.m. B24
HI-FI STEREO tape recorder. Concert
tone, professional 510 series-3 motors,
4 heads, every deluxe feature includ-
ing reverse-a-matic,hself contained
stereo speakers, 6 months old-like
new. Cost $600. Sacrifice $500. May be
seen at Hi-FI and TV Center, 1301 S.
University. B3

PERSONAL
SUPER COOL Super Pie has a new
trench coat-woo-hoo-hoo. F9
BOB, will I see you at the Phi Sig
House Sunday? F41
BEGIN. ADV. and Int. ballet classes
Jan. 23 at 7:00 p.m. Barbour Gym. F411
'Twas spinach and the gemmy tobes did
klein and gizzleI
in the brook.Y
SEE DICK GREGORY
Saturday, February 1, 8:30 p.m. F4
Hill Auditorium F14
SLIDE RULES-New and used, $5-$18.t
NO 2-8312. F3;
MODERN DANCE for men only. Jan.t
23 at 8:30 p.m., Barbour Gym. F39j
DISAPPOINTED WOODROW WILSONt
NOMINEES-There will be a party for2
all Wilson rejects Sunday, 8 p.m. at
301 N. State St. Bring your letter of
rejection. BYO. F15
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY-Newlyk
remodeled house. Good food. 1319
Cambridge, off Forest. NO 2-8312. F5C
WEINER SCHNITZEL with GermanC
potato salad-$1,35. German meat pat-1
ties-.30. ROMANOFF'S, 300 S. Thayer.
MYSTERY OF THE WEEK-Whatevert
happened to Planaria Jones? F8
GIRLS-Get your apt. for next FALLt
NOW. The SUMMIT HOUSE, 8-8723r
or 5-8330. F3
Dear SAMU's: -
Tell your brother not to be shy.t
There's a sorority girl who loves him,
but she's shy too.
One who knows. Fi6t
WANTED-Humanists to confess their
sins before Unitarian Priests Sunday,
7:30 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw. F511
AUSTIN DIAMOND CORPORATION--
"Where marginal prices buy qualityt
diamonds!" 1209 S. University. 663-
7151. F73I
WILL SOMEONE please teach me how
to do the Uncle Willy.
persevering pie FlO
FURN. MOD. APT. for 4-Available 2nd E
sem. No summer sub-lease. Good loc.,
1 block from bus. ad. and law. Call
NO 3-6237. F38
INT. & ADV. CLASSES in modern dance
technique and choreography for per-
formance Tues., Jan. 21 at 7:00 p.m.
Barbour Gym. F404
THE MADRAS GARTER, prefering cur-
rently to be paisley, is having an
identity crisis? If you have any sug-
gestions you may write c/o Classifiedl
Advertising, Michigan Daily, F11
DIAMONDS-Highest, quality at com-
petitive prices. Call G. K. Beaver Co.
of Ann Arbor, 309 S. Thayer. NO 2-1
1132. F18j
HAVE YOU A PURPOSE for being here?
Find one at University Reformed
Church Sunday at 10:30 a.m. or 7 p.m.
temporarily meeting in YMCA. F7
WANTED-Students and faculty mem-
bers knowledegable in cinema, art,
theatre, and music for review for
The Daily. If you are interested,
call Marjorie Brahms at 2-3241. F44l
ANYONE with any information as to
the whereabouts of Sigma Kappa
composite, please call 665-4481. F13
FOR DANCING-ENTERTAINMENT -1
Doug-Brown and the Omens at Ed-
die's Lounge, 43711 Michigan Ave.,
halfway between Ypsilanti and Wayne
-15 minutes from Ann Arbor. Tues-
day thru Saturday. F531

"They talk about power," a re-
cent president of the group said,
"but if a man were only interested
in power, he wouldn't get any-
where in this city. When you
lived here most of your life, you
get to know who's looking out for
Dallas and who's looking out for
himself.",
The members themselves are not
always clear about the criteria
for belonging. "We had one man,
the head of one of the largest
companies in Dallas, who was
transferred to New York," Mrs.
Lillian McDonald, who constitutes'
the entire paid staff of the Citi-
zens Council, recalled.
Don't Know
"He wrote asking that his memn-
bership be signed over to the man
who was taking his place at the
company. Well, the directors
didn't know this guy, so they paid
no attention.
"Later they got a chance to see
him, and now he's on our board."
The Citizens Council is not offi-
cially a fund-raising organza-
tion. Members pay $50 a year; the
24 directors, who meet monthlyI
and conduct the business of the,
group, add $25 more to pay for:
their luncheons.
When an executivebmoves up!
to chairman of the board of his'
company, his usefulness to the'
Citizens Council has ended. He'
may become an advisory member
with "all of the privileges of mem-
bership except the right to vote or
hold office." There are no other:
privileges.
No Funds
Although funds are not directly
raised, such perennially insolvent
enterprises as the Dallas Sym-
phony are nurtured by the indi-
vidual members of the Citizens
Council.
The problel of integration in
Dallas public schools is often cited
as the group's^ most effective op-
eration.
When the Dallas school board
reported in the late 1950's that all
legal steps to keep the system
segregated had failed, the Citizens
Council set to work.
A 14-member biracial com-
mittee was formed Sam Bloom, a
former newspaperman who heads
an advertising agency here, vol-
unteered his services to the Citi-
zens Council of which he is a
member.
His agency prepared a 30-min-
ute film illustrating what had
happened in communities that
had resisted integration. Mobs,
lawlessness and arrests through-
out the South were shown. As the
film strip ended a booklet urging
moderation was distributed.
For more than a year, the film,
with equipment and a projection-
ist, was made available to any
group in the city. When the
schools integrated, there was no
trouble.
Too Conservative
Despite its achievements, the
City Council has been criticized
on several grounds: That its busi-
ness membership is not leavened
with professional men, educators
and clergymen; that the business-
men are too conservative and that
the group short-circuits the dem-
ocratic process.
Stanley Marcus, the president
of the Neiman-Marcus depart-
ment stores and a former presi-
dent of the group, disputes the
first contention.

Uacxi1 or wortnIwm1i projects, Elsewhere, Mrs. Thometz noted
and doctors, lawyers, educators the one check that existed over
don't give any money. this informal government. "Al-
While the Citizens Council is though the leadership as a whole
nonpolitical, the views of most is rarely forced to consider criti-
members begin with the very con- cism seriously, the leaders as in-
servative and range rightward. dividuals are frequently under the
"A Paul Hoffman or a Bill Benton pressure of evaluation by other
would really animate our group," leaders."
one dissident member said. He Occasionally criticism of the
stressed, however, that there was Citizens Council has brought re-
"no acrimony at all" between the sults. Its leaders were sensitive to
conservatives and the occasional the assertion that by the time a
liberals in the Citizens Council. man became the president of his
The political hooliganism that : company, he was no longer young.
preceded the assassination of The Dallas Assembly was estab-
President John F. Kennedy is lished in 1962 for younger men as
foreign to the Dallas Citizens a sort of "management develop-
Council. Before the assassination, ment program in civic affairs,"
business leaders resented the fact according to the assembly's presi-
that the action of a few persons, dent, W. Dawson Sterling.
with no standing in the city, Sterling, president of the South-
should be taken as representatives western Life Insurance Company,
of Dallas. is also a member of the Citizens
Backed Kennedy Luncheon Council. The assembly, limited to
To offset this, the Citizens a hundred members, accepts pro-
Council had agreed to cosponsor fessional men as well as business-
the luncheon for President Ken- men. "Membership is earned by
nedy on Nov. 22. None of the 2500 a demonstrated interest in the
tickets for the luncheon was put city's welfare," he said.

10% OFF'
a
RECRD

(Continued from Page 3)

III

"Say we had a different kind
of membership and we called a
crisis meeting," Marcus said.
"These new members would be
full of good wishes but no money.
the organization was put to-
gether for the purpose of speedy
hnrkinrfrtYhxhionnnv

fII

!I

that for many years the estab-
lished decision makers had no
continuing or effective competi-
tion. They were not elected by
the citizens they serve, and they
were not subject to recall."
Evaluated by Others

nalism of the Citizens Council be-
come more disputed.
One comment came from Melvin
M. Belli of San Francisco, de-
fense lawyer for Jack Ruby, who
is accused of killing Lee H. Os-
wald, Kennedy's alleged assassin.
Mr. Belli labeled as shocking the
fact that the Dallas judge in the
Ruby case now had a public rela-
tions counsel.
This advisor is Sam Bloom,
who volunteered his services to
Judge Joe B: Brown, as he had
earlier enrolled in the cause of
peaceful integration.
The leaders of the Citizens
Council were determined that the'
trial of Ruby would be handled
decorously, and Mr. Bloom was
recruited. To Dallas, such fore.
sight does not seem "shocking" at
all
Copyright, 1964, The New York Times

on sale. Instead, members of the
three host organizations were The Citizen
given tickets, and they had to also caused
supply in advance the names of the formati
their guests. White Citiz
"We didn't want anything to out the Sot
mar the occasion," one official of In the la
the group said. "We felt Dallas material wa
couldn't afford another incident." city in the
The final charge, that the Citi- Council ofl
zens Council exercises too much The dire(
autority, is explored in Mrs. to go to co
Carol Estes Thometz's "The De- group to ch
cision Makers," a survey of the one spokesn
city's supergovernment. body here k
Mrs. Thometz, a young Dal- of that kin
las sociologist, wrote, "At the time As Dallas
of the study [19611 and before advantages

Uneasiness
is Council's name has
some uneasiness since
on of segregationist
ens Councils through-
uth.
st election, anti-Negro
as sent throughout the
name of "The Citizens
Dallas County, Inc."
ctors had decided not
urt to force the racist
ange its name because,
ian explained, "Every-
nows we don't approve
d of race hatred."
continues to grow, the
of the benign pater-

IAll Semester
with
Ask for DIS-CARD
with your record
purchases.

CAMPUS-2 bdrm. designed for 4
' dents, available immediately,
Call NO 2-5776 or HA 6-8654.

stu-
new.
C14

UNFURNSHED 3-room apt. for married
couple. Close to campus and hos-
pitals. Gas stove, refrigerator, closets.
NO 3-4679. C20
FOR 3 TO 5 students - Furn. 6 rm.
house. Near campus and IM Bldg.
Attractive interior. Phone: 662-2906.
C56
WANTED-One male roommate to share
modern luxurious apt. close to cam-
pus with 2 other students. Phone NO
2-1902 anytime. C46
MALE GRADUATE student or mature
undergraduate to share a house close
to campus (Washtenaw and South
State Street area). $45 a month in-
cludes rent and utilities. NO 8=6749
after 6 pm. C21
1000 OAKLAND APARTMENTS
Luxurious 2 bedroom apartments
with balcony. Available immediate-
ly for 2, 3, or 4. Quiet residential
area 2 blocks from campus. Phone
GL 3-3287 or 665-7915. C17
SPENDING THE SUMMER IN A.A.?-
Then why not rent a modern, air-
conditioned apartment close to cam-
pus. Will accommodate 4 or 5 people
comfortably. Phone NO 5-2167 for
further information. C53
212 CLUB
A few vacancies for men students.
Furnished, freshly decorated. TV and
snack facilities. $7 and $9. Phone or
see after 2 pimI Daily. 668-9593, 212
E. Huron St. C52
BOARD IN CO-OPS
$11 per week-3-5 hrs. work
For Men:
Nakamura-807 S. State
Michigan-315 N. State
Owen-1017 Oakland
For Men and Women:
Mark VIII-917 S. Forest
Lester-900 Oakland
Stevens-816 S. Forest
or call 668-6872 C6
THE SUMMIT HOUSE
New 1, 2, & 3 bedroom furnished apart-
ments available Now for the fall.
The finest in campus living; wall to
wall carpeting, balconies, natural
brick fireplaces, patios, fully equip-
ped kitchens with disposal, wood-
paneling, and many other features.
The SUMMIT. in campus living ¬ęt a
reasonable price. Act now.
CALL 8-8723 or 5-8330
LOOKING
FOR
A
FABULOUS
APARTMENT?
This three bedroom, designed for
three or four nurses, secretaries or
women students could be it. Exquis-
itely furnished, continental dining
suite, shuttered windows, egg shell
carpet. Tiled bath with walnut cab-
inets. Electric kitchen, disposal,
dishmaster, walnut cabinets and
white formica counter tops. Air
conditioned. Heated covered park-
Ing. Maynard Newton, Jr. 662-2571
Evenings, 662-8708.
RADIO REPAIRS,
MUSICAL MDSE.
HI FI, TV, RADIO, and Phono service.
TV rentals. speaker reconing. Free
pick-up and delivery service. Campus
nl..J ...4^a.q IrITWn S RFl AA O195UV

r.r

K1

ANNOUNCING
WHIT'S TRUCK RENTAL
Ann Arbor
202 W. Washington St.
Call
NO 5-6875
Pick-ups Panels
Small Vans

U
_ ..

MISCELLANEOUS

BIKES AND SCOOTERS
ACCESSORIES AND PARTS, All Makes.
Custom Order Service.
HONDA, 1906 Packard Rd. 665-9281
HONDA of Ann Arbor
1906 Packard Road
665-9281
1963 SILVER EAGLE Motor Scooter -
Fully equipped, 4 months old. Cost
$616. Will take $400. 2740 Tim, Wood-
land Lake, Brighton, anytime after
5 p.m. Z29
1958 Cushman-$150
1959 Vespa-$110
1963 Vespa-$235
NICHOLSON MOTOR SALES
223 S. First 662-7409
Z36
BUSINESS SERVICES
LEARN FOLK GUITARi Individual les-
sons from experienced teacher.- Be-
ginners a specialty. Call NO 2-2497,
evenings. J32

GIVE YOUR TUMMY A TREAT
WITH GOODIES FROM
RALPH'S MARKET
Open every night 'til 12
709 Packard,

' f

HELP WANTED
ADVERTISING AGENCY
needs top notch secretary. Diversified
interesting position with good salary
for experienced person. 5 day week.
Send resume to Box 8, Michigan
Daily. H28
DENTAL HYGENIST for 1 or 2 days
a week in Plymouth. Write Box 7,
Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard. H14
TRY THE DAILYI
AND SEE THE WORLD ...
(Through anI
AP machine,
that is)
Talk to the editorial
personnel directorI
about trying out for
the staff.

Ed the Phi Ep. -
What Else Can I Say?
Ed the 2.0??

Meet the Right People
The purpose of our organization, using
established techniques of personality
appraisal and an IBM system, is to
introduce unmarried persons to others
whose background and ideals are
congenial with their own. Interviews
by appointment. Phone after 9 am.
!NO 2-4867.

482-0191

Typing of manuscripts, theses, disser-
tations and terms papers. Duplicating
done by mimeographing or offset
printing.

MICHIGAN SCIENTIFIC
INTRODUCTION SERVICE

/Xi

Want a boost? y
Your ability is your thrust when you choose a career with the Bell System, And
once off the ground, you'll have plenty of auxiliary thrust working for you in the
form of the challenges that wait you here. But our standards are high--most offers
go to better-than-average students. Find out more when the Bell System Recruiting
Team* comes to your campus. Your Placement Office can arrange an appointment
for you with representatives from:
AMERICAN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY-LONG LINES DEPARTMENT-Furnishes
interstate Long Distance service.
WESTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY-Manufactures, distributes and installs telephone equipment
for the Bell System. Also missile, guidance and control system projects.
BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES - Provides R&D for the Bell System. Missile, guidance
and control system projects.
SANDIA CORPORATION - R&D on non-nuclear phases of atomic weapons for the A.E.C.
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY-Representing each of the 21 operating companies
providing communications service on a local level.

*This team will consider all
without regard to race, creed

qualified applicants for employment
, color or national origin.

0

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