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September 15, 1977 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-15

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

DEFENSIVE DRIVING
CHICAGO (AP)- More than one
million drivers took the National
Safety Council's defensive driving
course during 1976, the largest
number to take the course since it
was begun in 1965. In the past -11
years nearly eight million persons
have completed the course at one of
the 1,405 local training agencies, the
council said.
Council president Vincent Tofany
cited research which showed that
persons: who had taken: the course
had 32.8 per cent fewer accidents in
the year after completion, and
because of this many insurance
companies offer lower premiums to
its graduates, he said.
Daily
Classifieds
(Continued from Page 6)

Reinstatement of 'Night Owl'
bus service rides on 'U' decision

FREE RATS - Rupert, Morriss and
Stuffy need new lodgings due to owners
allergy. Adaptable, live with children
and bulldogs. Call 761-5759. 05T921

MALE ROOMMATE to share 1-bed-
room apartment. Hospital, campus lo-
cation. Call 769-3639. 90Y915
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share Glen-
coe Apt. Own room with private bathe
$150.00 per month. Male grad student
preferred.;434-9216. 38Y917
ONE OR TWO FEMALES to share fan-
tastic two bedroom apt. 1224 Wash-
tenaw, Apt. 6. 668-8452. $185 own room,
$120 to share. 46Y916
ONE FEMALE NEEDED as soon as
possible to share double room 3 bed-
room apt. 3rd floor old house. Close to
campus, beautiful decor, slanted ceil-
ings, skylight, furnished. Call 668-8101
after 5 p.m. 77Y917
FEMALE NEEDED. Own room in 5
bedroom, completely reconstructed
house. 2 baths, large kitchen and new
appliances. 8 month lease. Utilities
paid. Stop by 934 S. State (corner of
State& Hoover).88Y917
FEMALE. Single room in house. Vege-
tarian, non-smoking upperclassman
preferred. 665-0833. 87Y918
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3-
bedroom house with 2 females. Near
campus. No smokers or pets. 663-5927.
00Y917

(Continued from Page) )
service if it is reinstated. "I don't
know that I want to wait that long,"
he added. "If there's some guy
waiting in the bushes, he's not neces-
sarily going to wait until October 15.
I'd rather be-safe than sorry."
Davids said he plans to convene the
campus safety committee, which he
chairs, to discuss the "Night Owl"
program. "I think you'll hear some-
thing next week," he said.
MEANWHILE women students
polled by the Daily said they want to
see the late night transportation ser-
vice back in operation:'
"I think they should definitely have
it," remarked Cindy Gatziolis, an
LSA journalism major. "There
should be protection, especially after
what happened last fall."
"When I'm walking, I'm constantly
aware of what's around me. It sort of
makes me angry to be in that posi-
tion," she said.
Styx
(Continued from Page S)
coupled with flawless, forceful gui-
tars of Young and Shaw and the
shimmering cymbals of Panozzo,
provided a sample of the best rock n'
roll music to come out of the fairly
dry 1970's. Added attractions were
nifty red spotlights, a spontaneous
sea of thick fog, and just the proper
dash of strobe-lighting. The band and
the audience really had a lot of fun
with this number and it was the
highlight of the show, with the group
stretching out notes and pauses to
really fine effect.
Other g o o d moments included
"Crystal Ball" (title of their last
album) and "Come Sail Away",
which will undoubtedly be the first of
several respectable hits to' break
from their newest album.
Styx is one of the best bands around
these days and are consistently pow-
erful, clean, and sophisticated on
vinyl or stage. Performing, they are
friendly and energetic, and clearly
enjoy what they are doing, making
music andsbucks. Unlike many cur-
rent. bands, they are worth every
penny if only to reassure the old-
timers that rock n' roll is far from
dead.

Join the Doily's
Arts Department
Phone 764-0552

"I THINK they should (reinstate
the buses) no question about it,"
said Gail Hoffman, an LSA senior,
with a psychology and sociology
concentration.
Hoffman said' that although she
doesn't need the "Night Owl" service
herself because she drives to cam-
pus, "I have many friends who really
depend on it."
"They (the University) were prob-

ably trying to save money and they
usually cut corners in the worst
places," she added.
LSA sophomore Jean Hufforn said
she would also like to see the late
night buses back in operation. - Back
and forth from campus you have to
get someone to go with you and it's a
pain," she said.
Freshwoman Shauna Turnbull;
also in LSA, agreed. "I think if I had
a class at night, I'd like a way of get-
ting home other than walking."

NOON LUNCHEON
HOMEMADE SOUP & SANDWICHES--50c
Friday, Soot. 16th
Jonathan Ellis
prog. co-ordinator for Canterbury House:
"Why you won't get a good education
at the U. of M."
[College and the Scientific Worldview)
at GUILD HOUSE , 802 Monroe (corner of Oakland)
Major Events Office
**
USHERS
VETERAN USHERS: TUES. SEPT.13-5 P.M.
NEW USHERS: THURS. SEPT. 15-3 P.M.
Ushers who have ushered in past for Major Events come to
* veteran usher meeting; all others come to new usher meeting.
* MEETING IN PENDLETON ROOM-2nd floor e
Michigan Union. Students, please bring student I.D.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday Ssptember 15 1911--Page 7
Bet idrash..
ekHe.brw foSi nners
Mon. 8 Thurs. 7;0 430p.M.
intermediateWebrew
Tuesdays 7:00-8:30 p.M.
Hebrew.Speoaking!C"b:
Thursdays 7:04.8:30
Hebrew Poetry & Short Story
Mondays 8:30-10:00 pm.
Torah and HafteriaChestn
Tuesdays 7:00.8:30 p.m.
History of Jewish Art
Wednesdays 7:00-8:00 p.m.
Jewish Skills and Crofts
Wednesdays 8:00-9:30,p m.
Basic Judaism
Mondays 7:00-10:00 p.m.
Shabbat Origins, ObllgationsA. Orientatione
Mondays 7;00.8:30p.m.
Chumash and Resi
Mondays 8:30-10.00 p.m.
Talmud SabeaMetals
Wednesdays 8:30- 0;00 p.m.
A JewishCat@logue
Mondays 9:00-10:00 p.m.
M dsmWorldJwryIssues and Problns
Time to be arranged
the Rise of the State of liree
Wednesdays 7:00-8;30 p.m.
*****,******* **** ************
registration for the Fall Term will take-place Thursday. September 15. .9
p.m., . nd Sunday, September 18, 11f3 p.m., of the ife11 Foundation, or by
mail.

at the L yvurty of ichtgan

'.
-.
2~

GUITAR CLASSES - Private lessons,
Classical guitars, music. Guitar Gal-
lery, 236 Nichols Arcade, 662-5888.
GUITARS-Martin classical, Conn 12-
string, Yamaha FG 110. All with cases
and in excellent condition. Call 761-
4411. 15X918
GIRRARD 72B TURNTABLE'- New
cartridge, base and ' dust cover." $40.
769-2019. 42X915
TEACHERS NEEDED for Fall sched-
ules immediately. Apollo Music Center,
769-1400. cX929
GIBSON EXPLORER GUITAR-Like
new. Call Dan, 761-9431. cX927
AMPAG V-4 complete, 6 months old,
$850. Apollo Music Center, 769-1400.
cX922
BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS on
strings, sticks, books, reeds, and acces-
sories, lessons available. See Don at
Apollo Music Center, 323 S. Main. cX918

1429 Hill St.

663-3336

-Wr+. mm r.- M ran nrrn mmm n n M.m M MMM Pig7s )i l[7f iS 7f 7 7t 7 7 7i1

I wrg m7

Business. Science.Engineering.
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P
'
Y
, . ..a.

GIANT RUMMAGE SALE - 6 house-
holds. Books, men's and women's
clothing, electric oven and lots more.
Sat. and Sun., Sept. 17 and 18. Every-
thing must go! 819 S. State St. at
Packard. 84W917
JAZZ AT THE UNIVERSITY CLUB
-with the FORCE. Vincent York fea-
tured alto sax soloist with the Duke
Ellington orchestra, Ted Harley bass,
Larry Manderville piano and Kenneth
Bolds former drummer five years with
Lionel Hampton Drums at the Uni-
versity Club cocktail lounge each Fri-
'day and Saturday evenings, 9:30 p.m.-
I1:30 a.m. throughout the Fall. No cover
-charge, free trial membership avail-
able from the hostess. cFtc

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