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April 12, 1978 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-12

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 12,:1978-Page 7

(Continued from Page 6)

Election turnout high Carter unveils anti-infi

despite problems

SUBLET-Spring and/or Summer. Two bedrooms
available in three-bedroom modern apartment.
A/C, laundry facilities. Close to campus, Arb,
CCRB, Medical Center. Price Cheap & Negotiable.
Call 995-2874 persistently. 46U412
SUBLET-COZY basement apartment. Ideal loca-
tion; State and Packard. 668-8692. 12U414
4-Bedroom House, Cheap! On campus, furnished.
995-4277. 08U413

(Continued from Page 1)
School of Music, South University at
Washtenaw, CRISP, Diag, and the bus
stop on N. University. Late after-
noon/evening: Oxford housing,
Markley, Bursley, South Quad, Alice
Lloyd, Barbour and Stockwell residen-
ce halls.
DiGiuseppe said poll workers who
showed up for their shifts at sites that
never were opened will probably be
paid as previously arranged.

Campus Area
Sublet Service
A free service to assist
our tenants

He said the three MSA officials
responsible for the administration of
the election are not enough to efficien-
tly run it. The large number of polling
sites plus the difficulty MSA. has ex-
perienced in retaining poll wokers have
added to the problem.
POLLING SITES have often opened
late over the past two days and there
has been some shortage of ballots.
At the MSA meeting last night, MSA
President Jon Lauer presided over his
last session. The new president will
take office next week unless there are
election complications.
"I think we've pulled together pretty
well," said Lauer, whose three piece
suit was in contrast to his usual meeting
attire. "I think the Assembly has really
turned a corner," he added in his
remarks to the Assembly.

(Continued fromPage 1)
creases "significantly below the
average rate for the last two years." He
had stated a similar view in his
January economic message.
Auto industry and union officials
yesterday applauded the inflation-
fighting plans and pledged to exercise
restraint in seeking future wage and
price increases.
UNITED AUTO Workers Union
President Douglas Fraser and General
Motors Corp. Chairman Thomas Mur-
phy said Carter was correct in rejecting
wage and price controls as a tool to
fight inflation.
Fraser pledged the UAW's support
for voluntary wage restraint, but added
that recent inflation "has not been
brought about by excessive wage in-
"Those who set medical, legal and
other professional fees, college tuition
rates, insurance premiums and other
service charges must also join in," Car-
ter said.
Carter said his administration will
also avoid or reduce the purchase of
goods or services where prices are
rising rapidly and will cut regulations
that add to the costs of private industry.
Carter promised action to reduce,
airline fares and other costs regulated
by the government, and reiterated his
promise to veto farm legislation that
would raise fo64"prices.

HE SAID HE WOULD take steps to
expand cutting of timber to hold down
the price of lumber, which has gone up
about 20 per cent in the last year, and
push for legislation to hold down
hospital costs.
Carter said he was naming his special
trade representative, Robert Strauss,
as a special counselor on inflation, ex-
panding the former Democratic Party
chairman's role in the administration.
The President said he would order a
freeze on the pay of all executive ap-
pointees and members of his senior
staff. Nearly all are paid at least $40,000
a year, and some make as much as
,"Our nation'seconomic health can be
protected only if we can cope with the
two developments that now threaten it
most seriously - the high level of oil
imports and the increasing rate of in-
flation," Carter said.

ation plan
The role of the energy legislation in
fighting inflation has been one of Car-
ter's frequent themes, as he attempts to
deal with the worst trade deficit in the
nation's history and the declining value
of the dollar.
"We must have meaningful energy
legislation without further delay. Our
security depends on it, and our
economy demands it," the President
"If Congress does not act, then oil
imports will have to be limited' by ad-
ministrative action under present.law,
which is not the most desirable solution.
One way or the other, oil imports must
be reduced," Carter said.
This presumably would cut use of
petroleum products by raising prices.
Fresh rosemary growing in a pot
on your window sill? Sprigs of it are a
delicious addition to pork.

Complete selection of furnished summer apartments
from one to five bedrooms in modern bldgs. and
older houses. Central Campus and Medical Center
stop by or call:
Campus Rentals
1335 S. University
One bedroom apartment; furnished, parking, near U.
of M., sunny. $175/mo. Call 994-0670 evenings,
'weekends. 68U416
MAY-SEPT. SUNNY, 2-bedroom apartment,
centrally located. Call 668-6581. '56U412
AVAILABLE May-August-2 bedroom apartment.
Furnished, A/C, balcony, on S. Forest; one block
from village Corner. $200/month. Call 663-7136.
SUMMER SUBLET, Fall Option. Large, sunny,
one-bedroom, fully furnished, air-conditioned,
balcony, private parking. Super location, laundry
facilities in building. $200 negotiable. 663-5675.
TWO BDRM. APT., Divison & Packard. Dishwasher,
a/c, shag carpeting, large windows. Price negot.
Call anytime, 662-6738. 77U413
SPRING/SUMMER Sublet-One bedroom available
in furnished house. LOCATED 7 min. from Campus.
Price negotiable. Call Gina, 995-0786. 73U412
MER. Cute, homey, 2 bedroom apartment in house.
Porch, living room, study, kitchen. Great location.
Extremely reasonable. Call 668-7576. 81U412
FEMALE ROOMMATE to sublet. Own bedroom,
furnished, balcony, a/c, dishwasher, disposal. Cam-
pus area. 663-0216. 91U414
ONE TELECASTER for sale. Natural finish, custom
electronics. 764-3655. 43X412
USED GRAND PIANO, good shauanddsound.
Apollo.Music Center, 769-1400. cXte
USED MARTIN, good shape. Call Don, 761-9431.

B'eef brisket is a good make-ahead
dish. Cook it until tender with onion,
celery and carrot. Drain, chill and
slice. Make a sauce of the cooking
liquid and reheat the brisket slices in

Grandmother, 52,
just keeps on hoppIn'
(Continued from Page 1)

o One coupon per order good thru May 31, 1978;
No purchase required; maximum value 504.
662-6401 1202 South University Next to the Brown Jug.

years I've worked here I've never had
trouble with anyone. Everyone's been
decent to me."
Trouble doesn't plague Lois now, but
when she first started carhopping, her
first job since her marriage, it was hec-
"I was a little nervous the first couple
of days, but I caught on pretty quick,"
said Lois.
ABOUT THE ONLY thing that hasn't
been decent to Lois is the weather. She
carries trays of hotdogs and rootbeer to
customers in cold, rain, sleet, snow and
hail. Despite the bad weather, Lois
la w not
(Continued from Page 1)
for the problem. "I don't know what we
can do to make itworkable. I've tried to
take steps myself by blocking these
illegally parked cars so they can't get
Spencer feels that one of the main
problems is that there aren't enough
police to come down and ticket the cars.
"Often they've had to call Jackson
police to ticket them."
Whatever the solution may be, Sepesi
feels the problem must be attended to
as soon as possible. "People think
they're going to stop just a minute, but
what they don't realize is that this is a
real necessity for us."

refuses to work inside preparing food.
She prefers working outside "where the
action is."
Since she started working at A&W,
Lois has worked the day shift, 10 a.m. to
5 p.m., Monday through Saturday. The
West Stadium A&W opens the second
week in March and closes the second
week in October. Lois received unem-
ployment five months of the year.
Lois said she will work at the A&W as
long as the owners want her there.
dedicated, as Lois. Most of them are
high school students or graduates.
Many of them stay on for two or three
years, but there is a big turnover. Some
don't even last a few days.
Lois is called the "mother hen" and is
the unofficial "head carhop." She
listens to her fellow workers' problems,
gives free advice, and helps break in
new carhops.
Someday Lois may be breaking in her
own daughter Pamela Sue. Lois's
youngest daughter has shown interest
in the A&W and would like to work with
her mom. But she is only 13 and A&W
does not hire workers until they are 14.
During A&W's off-season, Lois spen-
ds a lot of time with her youngest
daughter, which she enjoys. But Lois
said, "I don't really do anything during
the off-season.
"We always joke around about
closing at the end of the year, but I look
forwasrd to coming back in the spring.

OJNE 1BEDROOUM available in 4-person apartment.
For 1-2 people. $92.50 per person. Call Connie,
764-7608. 33Y416
MALE, LOOKING for own room in house or apart-
ment on or near campus. Fall. Call Cary, 994-
0272. 13Y413
BIKE FOR SALE-Suzuki 250 c.c., 2-smoke. 6,000
miles, 1971, $400. 663-6371, evenings. 36Z416
UNIQUE, RALEIGH Super Tourer. 531 Th-out Shi-
mano crane derllr, alloy wheels, Brooks st, 25 bls.
Beautiful, classic. $220. Stu, 663-2784. 51Z413

Could you pass this Red Cross swimming test?

HELP WANTED-Coordinator for People's Food
Co-op to work with other coordinators and volun-
teers to organize natural food store. Financial or
retail business experience and interest in co-ops/
social change helpful 25-35 hours/week, $3.50/hour,
medical benefits. Apply in person, 212 N. Fourth
Ave. Deadline April21. 34H414

1. Breaststroke -100 Yds.
2. Sidestroke -100 Yds.
3. Crawl stroke -100 Yds.
4. Back crawl -50 Yds.
5. On back (legs only) -50 Yds.
6. Turns (on front, back, side).
7. Surface dive-underwater swim-20 Ft.
8. Disrobe - float with clothes -5 mins.
9. Long shallow dive.
10. Running front dive.
11. 10-minute swim.

Anybody who's taken a Red Cross swim course knows
how tough it can be. There's a good reason.
We believe drowning is a serious business.
Last year alone, we taught 2,589,203 Americans not
to drown -in the seven different swim courses we offer
all across the country. (Incidentally, most of the teaching -
as with almost everything American Red Cross does -
is done by dedicated volunteers.)
A good many of the youngsters not only are learning
to keep themselves safe. Thousands upon thousands of
them are learning to become lifesavers.
And the life they save -may be your own.

Just for the
health of it.
Physical Education Public Information
American Alliance for Health
Physical Education and RecreatCon
1201 1 6th St N W, Washington, D C 20036





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