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May 29, 1970 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-29

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, May 29, 1970

T

Fillser

4

Cubs'

last

inning rally nets

win

FOR RENT FOR RENT LOST AND FOUND
THE ABBEY THE LODGE LOST-4 mo. old large male part- two-run homer in the ninth in-
The Ann Arbor Fair Housing Ordi- iAIGerman shepherd wearing red collar. ;ning, his second of the game, gave
nance and the University of Mich- CARRIAGE HOUSE+ Lost Sat. near East U., Tappan, andth Cicg Cusa 8-vcor
igan Regents' bylaws prohibit dis- THE FORUM VISCOUNT Oakland. Answersto "Boris." Call the Chicago Cubs an -victory
crimination in housing. Questions still the local favorites! Several select 761-0422. 42Atc over the Pittsburgh Pirates yes-
should be directed to Off-Campus apartments available for summer and -------- - ----- terday.
Housing, 764-7400. fall smesters in each of these modern PLEASE, f anyone has seen a moheled Hickman's first two-run homer'
buildings. grey medium size torn cat w/white
stomach and partly white face, either into the left field seats had tied
1 AND 2 BEDROOMCaptfOrFalflish Charter Rea ity dead or alive in West Park area, I the score at 6-6 in the seventh but
I AN 2 EDROM ats. or all.Dis- ,have to take rabies shots. Please call the Pirates had recaptured the
washers and A/C, Call Jim, 761-0321 Fine Campus Apartments Les, 769-7997 eves., or Trudy, 764- teadinteeghd nrecatured the
at 408 Hill, No. 9. 6C23 1335 5. University 665-8825 1406 days. 41A20 lead in the eighth on Matty Alou's
1 Ctc -- i68single, following a wild throw by
DOUBLE SIZE TOWNHOUSE, walk ____ LOST-Sun., Diag, tortoise shell glasses. Hank Aguirre, third Cub pitcher.
downtown from lovely two bdrm. for Black case, "Phila," reward. 662-2686. B
family. Many extra rms. . photo- THOM AS( D A7A 35A18 Billy Williams singled with one
graphic dkrm., family rm. w/fireplace, iL- --out in the bottom of the ninth off
1g. study. All appliances and dish-# FOUND-Ladies brown rimmed glasses Gene Garber and Hickman fol-
washer. $275 pays-central ac, heat, 914 S. STATE in black reptile case on E. Univ. near
water. 761-4008, 725 W. Huron. Avail. I Bdrm. 3-Man Oakland. 769-3449. 37A18
now. 37Ctc
Air Cond. calico cat. Janet, 769-1389. 38A19 A
_____________~~~~ ____- td okLS o onhln-ardfml u

STRATFORD
629 S. FOREST
2-Bdrm. 4-Man
On Campus
Air Cond.
Parking
761 -8055
50Ctc
EDINBURGH APTS., 912 Brown St.,
Kings Inn Apts., 939 Dewey, Royal
Dutch Apts., 715 Church, taking ap-
plications now for Fall rental. Call
761-6156, 761-3466. 48C22
AVAIL. FOR SUMMER, & FALL
ALBERT TERRACE
1700 Geddes
Beautifully decorated, large 2 bedroom,'
bi-level apartments. Stop in daily
noon to 5:30 (Mon.-Fri.), 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Sat. or phone 761-1717 or 665-
8825. liCtc
ROOM FOR MAN in nicetsoutheast
area home. Call 663-8244 after 5 p.m.
or weekends. CX!
PARKLANE
511 E. HOOVER
-Lg. 1 Bdrm.
-2-4 People
-Bilevel
-Air Cond.
-Dishwashers
-Parking
-Laundry
761-8055 or 663-3809
2Ctc

Laundry
Parking
761 -8055-769-4759

lCtc

Campus-Hospital'
, Fall Occupancy
, , a,
Furnished Apartments
Campus Management, Inc.
662-7787 335 E. Huron
470tc
APTS 3
LIMITED j
Fall Rentals
663-0511
761-5440
Featuring Forest Terrace, 1001 S. Forest,
Mgr. in Apt. No. 211. Park Terrace,
848 Tappan, Mgr. in Apt. No. 10.
Many other 1, 2 and 3 bdrm. apts.
available on campus. 38C82
ONE-MAN APT.-Kitchen, bath, living
room; avail. June-on. 662-4112. 713
E. Kingsley, No. 3. 5C18
STUDIO ROOM FOR MAN with priv.
entrance and lavatory. Call 663-82441
after 5 p.m. and weekends. C vTI
SUMMER SUBLET
MODERN 2 bedroom 3-man apt. for
July-Aug. A/C, dishwasher. 521 Wal-
nut, Apt. 8 769-2228. 37U22
TWO MAN furnished apt, with utilities
to sublet July lst. 906 Packard. 665-
2125. 38U19
JULY-AUG. Whole house for sublet.
3 bdrm., kitchen, living room, din-
ing room, 1'2 bath, basement. $200/
mo. Fits 4 comfortably. Will take
up to 6, single or in groups. Near
IM bldg. Call 662-1989. DU21

LOST-Cat, 12 lb. black and white,
pink nose, long tail, short hair, 1230
White. 764-2171 8-5, 769-6234 any
other time. REWARD. 39A20
LOST-Male black kitten around Law-
rence St., N. State, N. Division area
since Saturday. 663-1639. 40A18
LOST - My identity in blue French
purse. 769-0874. Reward. 33A18
LOST - Young male cat, white and
gray, very affectionate. Pleasecall
Peter~, 769-0673, 34A19
2 LOST CATS-One orange and white
male and one small adult black and
white female. Vic. Hill and Tappan.
Return to 8201.2 Hill. 764-1220, Pam,
26A18
FOR SALE
STOVE, $50; washing machine, $25. Call
662-5395. 27Btc
PARTS FOR '62 FORD. 3345 Packard.
j 288322

sports
axy
NIGHT EDITOR:
j PAT ATKINS
lowed with his 10th homer of the
season into the left field bleachers.
Hickman has hit five home runs
in the last six games.
Cleo James of Chicago hit his
first major league homer in the
sixth inning of a see-saw game
in which the Cubs came from be-.
hind three times to win.
Cards soar

1
.

-Associated Press
PIRATE THIRD-SACKER, Richie Rebner, lets the ball get away
'ey t nroI erum

PHILLIPS tape recorder for sale. Call!
769-4121. DB23
HAND PAINTED screens for sale. Caro-
lyn, 662-8056. 25B20
TENNIS RACKET (Wilson), almost new.
Ex. cond., best offer. 769-7186. 26B18
14 FOOT Fiberglass Runabout w/wood
top, 40 horse Mercury outboard elec-
tric, w/trailer. Many accessories. $645.
434-0774 or NO 8-6696. 20B18{

NEW YORK - St. Louis knock- as the Cubs Billy Williams slides sa
ed out Jim McAndrew in a four- inning. The Pittsburgh team let theg
run first inning yesterday and a ninth-inning homer by Jim Hickma
rode to a 9-2 victory over the >--- ---------- -
New York Mets behind Bob Gib-
son. COURT HEARINGS-:*

fely into third in the fourth
game get away, too, losing on
an.

Joe Hague knocked in five runs
for the Cardinals with a home run
and three singles in the 13-hit
attack against loser McAndrew,
Don Cardwell, Cal Koonce and
Tug McGraw.

Kuhn talks at trial;

MUSICAL MDSE.,

TRADEWI NDS
121 E, HOOVER
-1 Bdrm. 3-Man
-2 Bdrm. 4-Man
-Bilevel
-Garbage Disposal
-Central Air/cond.
-Laundry
-Parking
761-8055 or 761-9178
3Ctc
711 ARCH
near State andPackard
Modern 2-bdrm, apts. for Fall

SUMMER SUBLET - Own bedroom in
air-conditioned house on Church.
Immediate occupancy. Call 665-6807.
23UlE
2-MAN APARTMENT available for July-
August sublet. Roomy, close to cam-
put. $90. Call 769-0872. 24UF
TWO BEDROOM furnished - Campus
location. Ideal for couple. Call 761-
2095 after 6:00 p.m. or on weekends.
7U1
DIRT CHEAP-Bi-level apt. for rent
from June-Aug. 761-6365. 35U19
FEMALEROOMMATES wanted June-
Aug. Rent negot. A/C, parking, excel,
lent campus location. 761-7956. 25U18

RADIOS, REPAIRS Vic Davalillo and Julian Ja- YINI t I f .NIAIIUt
vier walked to open the game and
HERB DAVID GUITAR STUDIO ! Rich Allen singled, scoring Day-
Instruments and accessories, new and By The Associated Press charge of common assault against
used. Lessons, repairs. 209 S. State. lillo. After Joe Torre walked, load- The ssociatPrs c argdefenseman Ted Green of the Bos-
665-8001. 10 a.m.-7 p.m. X ing the bases, Cardwell replaced'; The courts of two nations conl- dfnea e re fteBs
76-12454.1 McAndrewaue s inged scoring vened again yesterday to continue ton Bruins should be thrown out
TENOR SAX., $100. Doug, 761-2454. inquiry into two controversial because it is contrary to the Bill
____X while Ken Boswell wasrthrowing' professional athletic disputes. Of Rights.
GIBSON electric guitar, $89. Larry, 761- out Mike Shannon. In New York, Baseball Com- Houston also told Provincial
9431. 39X18 missiqner Bowie Kuhn testified Judge Michael Fitzgerald that
RADIO, TV, HI-FI & car repair. House in Federal Court yesterday that Crown witnesses had failed to
calls-VERY REASONABLE! 769DX2i stelingcollective bargaining between play- show that Green committed any
DX2__ _ ers and owners was the best way offense during a National Hockey
ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS-Un- to affect changes in the game's League exhibition game here last
BIKES AND SCOOTERS beaten Luis Tiant notched his Is ySept. 21.
___ ixt pichin vitor andpowredreserve system.
YAMAHA 180 - Excellent cond. low sixth pitching victory and powered I Green and Wayne Maki of the
mileage. 761-0573 after 6 p.m. 43Z20 the Minnesota Twins to an 11-2 Curt Flood's 3 million antitrust St. Louis Blues engaged in a stick
- shelling of the Milwaukee Brew- swinging duel in the first period.
PHOTO SUPPLIES ers yesterday with three singles suit against baseball was given Green suffered a fractured skull
and three runs batted in. over to the cross examinaton ofanddidn't play last season.
AT CENTURY The lusty hitting Tiant, raising Kuhn, flrst defense witness. atio
AThBshs17 aeget.44 d Kuhn, under cross examination
\The Best inhis 1970 average to .434, led a by Jay Topkis, one of Flood's at-
Good Used Cameras five Brewer pitchers by stroking torneys, said compulsory arbitra-
tion of salary disputes would not
WE BUY, SELL, TRADE ,run-Scoring single in Minneso- be fatal to baseball."
I = ta's four-run second and a two-
Everything Photographic run blow in a four-run fourth. Kuhn had testified that one of Irish star
DARKROOM SUPPLIES the purposes of the reserve system
LUMINOUS PAPER Cesar Tovar drove in three more was to equalize competition on the "
runs with his fifth homer in the field. Topkis asked him in cross

on this and that
Playing the game
of musical franchise
eric siegel
WASHINGTON
THE LATEST rumblings out of this city of the white marble
pillars have it that the ABA's Washington Caps will be
moved out of the Nation's Capitol as a condition of the much-
talked about merger of the two pro basketball leagues.
That such a deal has apparently been proposed comes as no
great surprise to anyone. The locations of professional sports
franchises have long been at the mercy of the financial and
profit-making motives of the owners, with little concern for the
good of the sport or the wishes of the fans.
Of all the sports, baseball has been the most frequently
and flagrant participator In what seems to be a new na-
tional pastime of musical franchises. The most recent ex-
ample of baseball's hit-and-run (or should it be hit-and-
niss?) policy in regards to franchises occurred in Seattle.
After only one turn at bat,/the owners agreed to let the now-
defunct Pilots vacate the west coast and become the Mil-
waukee Brewers.
The reason given for the move, was, naturally, financial.
The club was bankrupt, and the rest of the League's owners,
with a glance at their bankbooks and a long, hard look at their
own self-interest, decided on a policy of franchise-relocation
that smacks of Vaudevillian logic. If the fans won't come see
the team, take the team to see the fans.
Later, the owners issued a statement to the effect that
if the League ever expands again, Seattle will be the first
town to get an expansion team. But the real bitter irony of
the affair is that the Pilots were shunted to Milwaukee. It
wasn't too long ago that the Braves, who started out in
Boston, left that same city.
The Braves' move to Atlanta was only one spin in a dizzy-
ing whirl of franchise shifts. The Dodgers and Giants moved
to the west coast, the old Washington Senators showed up In
the Twin Cities, and Charlie Finley took his traveling circus
(it was sacrilegious to call it a team back then) to Oakland.
Baseball hasn't been the sole offender, though. Remem-
ber something called the Minnesota Lakers? And wasn't
there once a basketball team in Syracuse? And the Hawks
weren't always from Atlanta, either. Look it up.
Taken as a whole, these franchise shifts-especially the
move out of Seattle and the proposed move of the Caps-
suggest a rather frightening pattern. Any time a financial
hitch develops, or a town isn't the financial bonanza it was
thought to be, or someone sees greener pastures\or a new sta-
dium across the country, a team isn't where it was the year
before.
What makes this whole thing so detestable is that It
reveals an underlying capitalist consciousness that is anti-
thetical to the whole spirit of sports. Sure, sports have be-
come commercialized, and yes, they are big business' even
though the courts keep insisting they aren't.
But when sports becomes equated with a commercial pro-
duct, and franchises are opened up and shut down like auto
plants, something is very wrong. People attend sports events
for many reasons, some quite obvious, others less definable,
but they don't go to see a team because a greedy owner is
standing by a turnstile.
This commercial orientation of owners, is understapd-
able only if one takes times out to consider who they are.
Most of them are old capitalists who made their money in
the city and have the attitude that they are coming down
to the farm to show the hicks how a real sports team
operates.
The epitome of this type of owner is the above-mentioned
Mr. Finley. A few years ago, he came swinging into Kansas
City with a couple of million smackers to back up his two-bit
ideas on how to win fans anc make money. He brought in white
shoes and organ grinders, along with a platoon of goats and an
occasional mule.
But the real ass was Finley himself. He thought people
would buy baseball like they buy insurance. When they
didn't, he picked up and went to Oakland. That's like re-
neging on an insurance policy, to put the matter Into a
perspective pro owners can understand.
The point of the story-and of this column-is that what
is needed is not new franchises and new cities or even new
fans. What is needed are owners who are more aware of and
responsive to the interest of the fans.
This idea seems like another one of those nice abstrac-
tions, but It can be made a reality. Cities in which pro
teams are located can band together in a sort of union,
bargaining with the pro leagues for binding commitments
that the teams stay in a city for a given number of years.
In return, the teams would be given the privilege of play-
ing in a city and using the facilities of that city.
In the event that an owner cries "bankruptcy," he could be

required to place 51 per cent of the team's stock up for public
sale to residents of the city. If any club owner tries to violate
these terms, the union of cities should make it known that it
will deny all clubs in the league the use of city facilities.
It seems clear that the only way to stop the game of
musical franchises is to tie the maestros down.

Aq

4'

."
0
0
0

features include:
dishwasher
balcony
air-cond.
and much more

Repairs on all makes

Phone 761-7848 or 482-8867

26M, JULY-AUG. SUBLET modern, a/c, 2
bdrm. 125 Hill. Call after 6 p.m. 662-
Campus-il Block-Fall 7904. 36U21
418 East Washington-Mod. 1 bdrm.
for 2 or 3 students. TWO BEDROOM
668-6906 Air-conditioned, close, available June

.t

521 WALNUT, modern, spacious. 2
bdrm., 3-man, dishwasher. 668-6906,
r 42Ctc
Summiti
Associates
1 AND 2 BEDROOMS
FOR, FALL
-GARBAGEIDISPOSALS
--AIR CONDITIONERS
-SOME DISHWASHERS,
-LAUNDRY FACILITIES
-PARKING
761-8055
4Ctc

1. Call 769-7538 (late). 34U18
3 RM. BASEMENT Apt. Has kitchen!
and bathrm. Corner of Packard and
S. Fifth Ave., 4 blocks from central
campus. For sublet now to Aug. 30.
$70/mo. including utilities. 665-8316.1
31U18

Century Camera
(At our new location)
4254 N. Woodward, Royal Oak
Between 13 and 14 Mile Rd.
Ll 9-6355
Take I-94 to Southfield Expr. North to
13 Mile Road-then East to
Woodward and North
(MichiganBank. Security and Diner
Charges accepted) Tt
BSDtC
BUSI NESS SE RVICES

third and George M it t e r w a l d
chased in two more with a single.
and double.
Every Minnesota starter, in-
cluding Tony Oliva and Leo Car-
denas who stretched hitting
streaks to 13 games, hit safety,

examination if he really believed 1 -111JJUL Ll "U U5~5
that statement. By The Associated Press
"It hasn't been perfect," said_

i a" ":'" '?"A:?J:": rxyY;grS :^R:fi'r:":?":. ".}'":4:":{6???.}}:":4i:"ii:{?i}: rd":'r:"X :C:."::. ':{":": :4";?? ::"y:"}::}: .<":{ii'f.{R".};.}::
y, ""4:ti" '1~' :S G:"S: }":4,.^:?~.1' :":'. ":i":?":ti?^:'.? .:.{?{h.F ::i .5{:.1"::.1''i.:.:i..'. :..:":i::tif::tiQ: t..ii{.".:?":..:"i:::":"::":':iii .............:":":i::Gnti:"%:S:?:i":':"::": :.f

Kuhn, "but it has moved the game
overall in that direction."
In Ottawa, defense lawyer Ed-'
ward Houston said yesterday a

5

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East

SMALL HOUSE on campus-Furnished. SUMMER Tutoring and individualized
Sublet June 21-Aug. 24, $130/mo. in- instruction}in small groups. Elemen-
eludes utilities. 761-9222. Mature mar- tary level; exp., M.A. 663-7616. 13Jrf
ried couple or grad students only. ~~~~-- - - --- ~-~~---~~~~~ ~~-~~
32Uf TASK

CAMPUS
NEW FURNISHED APARTMENTS
FOR SUMMER AND FALL
DAHLMANN
APARTMENTS
545 CHURCH ST.
761-7600
38Ctc
BARGAIN CORNER
Sam's Store
NEED LEVIS?
VISIT
US
FOR
BLUE DENIM:
Super Slims .......6.50
Button-Fly ........6.50
Traditional .......6.98
Bells...........7.50

i
4

2 BDRM. APT. Unfurn. Air-cond. $1401
mo. 761-6829. 49C19
2 BEDROOM Furnished Apt. Yard,
porches, near campus. $125/mo. July
and August. 761-7132. 26U18
PEOPLE,
NEEDED
F
O
R
SUMMER
SU BLETS
761-8055
SUMMIT ASSOC.
33Utc
SUMMER SUBLET - Furnished effi-
ciency. a 'c. free parking, swimming
pool. $100. 769-5161, 6-8 p.m. 29U20

4TH GIRL NEEDED to sublet mod. a/c
apt. $40/mo. 769-7753. 20U14
IMMEDIATE-2 BDRM. furnished. $130/
mo. 769-6250, 761-7556, between 5-9
p.m. 22U19
ONEaBEDROOM-Furnished, air-cond.,
near campus. June-Aug. 761-6274.
17U1:
1-2 MAN MODERN efficiency avail.
June 6 or later, through August. 2
blocks from campus, air-cond., dis-
posal. furnished. Excellent summer
situation. Call Steve, 663-3860 day or
night. 18U19
SUMMER RENTAL
2 Bdrm. furn. unit or partial sublet
near law and business schools. Call
Professional Management Associates.
769-4227. lUte
1346 GEDDES. Near Observatory-Rooms
for men only w or w o. cooking.
$40-45 mo. Call 668-6906. 12Utc

Does It All!
Typing, Printing, Transcripting
Conferences and Mailings
Call The Professionals
761-4146or47
3035(1
- Or
PAINTING-Experienced student paint-i
ers, references, free setimate. no ob-
ligation. 761-5114. 17J20
WILL TAKE CARE of children 8-5:30
in my home. Ages 4-6. Call Ann, 769-
3215. 11J18
Will TYPE anything. Quick service, in-
expensive, like professional. Call
Candy at 665-4830 after noon. 12J18
THESES, PAPERS (incl. technical) typ-
ed. Experienced, professional; IBM,
Selectric. Quick service. 663-6291. 42Jtc
NOW ON CAMPUS
Campus MultiService
TYPING
PRINTING
THESIS SERVICE
Fast, Dependable, Low-Priced
214 Nickels Arcade 662-4222
Summer hours: 10-4 Mon.-Fri.
3Jtc
MULTIPLE
TYPING
SERVICE
Thesis Service
Papers
Dissertations
General Office and Secretarial Work
Pick-Up and Delivery
Available
Prompt Service
CALL 971-2446
Jtc

Baltimore
New York
Detroit
Washington
Boston
Cleveland
Minnesota
California
Oakland
Kansas City
Chicago
Milwaukee

W L
32 13
25 21
20 21
20 23
19 24
14 26
West
29 12
28 15
23 21
18 25
17 27
13 29

Pet.
.711
.543
.488
.465
.429
.350
.707
.651
.523
.419
.386
.310

GB
7%/
10
11
15%
2.
7%
12
13%
162

Yesterday's Results
Oakland at California, inc.
Minnesota 11, Milwaukee 2
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Cleveland at Oakland, night
Baltimore at California, night
Detroit at Milwaukee, night
New York at Minnesota, night
Kansas City at Washington, night
Chicago at Boston, night

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
W L Pet. GB
Chicago 23 18 .561 -
New York 22 22 .500 2 /
St. Louis 21 21 .500 2 /
Pittsburgh 21 25 .457 4 /
Philadelphia 19 25 .431 5%/
Montreal 16 27 .372 8
West
Cincinnati 33 14 .702 -
Atlanta 25 18 .581 6
Los Angeles 25 20 .556 7
San Francisco 23 24 .489 m10
Houston 20 26 .435 121/
San Diego 21 29 .420 13 ~/
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 5, Montreal 3
Chicago 8, Pittsburgh 7
St. Louis 9, New York 2
San Francisco 4, Los Angeles 3
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Houston at New York, night
San Francisco at Pittsburgh, night
Los Angeles at St. Louis, night
Montreal at Cincinnati, night
Philadelphia at Atlanta, night
Only games scheduled

Larry Mikan of the University
of Minnesota agreed to terms yes-
terday with the Los Angeles Lak-
ers, a team for which his father
starred when it represented Min-
neapolis.
Young Mikan, who at 6 foot-7
is three inches shorter than his
dad, agreed to a two-year contract
at an undisclosed salary, Laker
General Manager Fred Schaus an-
nounced in Los Apgeles.
A forward, Mikan will report
June 13. He was the fourth round
draft choice of Los Angeles after
establishing himself as the lead-
ing rebounder in the Big Ten Con-
ference the past three years.
He set a Minnesota school rec-
ord with 349 rebounds his senior
year and had 735 in three seasons
for a 10.2 average. He scored 1,007
points for a 13.9 collegiate career
mark.
The Boston Patriots of the Na-
tional Football League announced
yesterday in Boston the signing
of Bob "Bobo" Olson, Notre
Dame's outstanding middle line-
backer who set a record of 364
tackles in three years as a starter
with the Irish.

HELP WANTED
EARN $25 by donating cerebrospinal'
fluid. Need 21-40 yr. old males-fe-
males. 764-0298. 25H27
THE YOUNG ,
PROF ESS I ONALS
We have recently opened our
120th office in Ann Arbor1
and are expanding rapidly
(3000 in four years). Our
team of hard-hitting, young
executives s p e c i a I i z e in
search and recruit projects,

HELP WANTED
STATION ATTENDANTS, preferably fe-
male. Super-Test, S. Main and E.
Madison, contact Jack Toth, super-
visor, in person. Summer or perma-
nent. 26H28
PORTER
Apply on 2nd floor, Sheraton Motor
Inn. 27Htc
GRADUATE STUDENT
Exchange room and board for 15 hrs.
housework Mon.-Fri., weekends off,
transportation necessary. 663-2379 or
764-0497. 23H24
WANTED-Students to do caricatures
and/or tell fortunes for June 25th
graduation party, pay negot. Call
S45::1662 n n.l I nr 78- 0211. 1 5H*.J

USED CARS
CORVAIR MONZA-1964, 2 dr., auto-
matic, radio, engine recently over-
hauled, new tires and battery, one
owner. $585. 663-7839. 26N19
MGC-1969 Roadster w/tonneau, fold-
away top, wire wheels, overdrive. Call
663-3406 eves. 27N21
'62 CORVAIR, good shape. Days: 763-
3482, eves: 761-9364. 28N19
PORSCHE, 1966 ' 912 5-speed, Am-FM
shortwave radio, good condition,
$2965. Call Flint, 234-2006 after 6 p.m.
21N20
1965 TRIUMPH TR-4 convertible, en-
tire new clutch and brakes, overdrive,
radio, Michelin tires, low mileage,
looks great. NO 2-9769. 24N18
67 OLDS 442-New engine, almost en-
tirely rebuilt. Excellent condition.
769-4289. NId
1967 TOYOTA Jeep. 4-wheel drive, plow,
etc. $1800. Call 663-5512. 16N18
'67 GAL. convert., low mileage, air
cond., power disc brakes, power
steering, tinted glass. deluxe interior.

PERSONAL
WILLIAM AND JOYCE-DUO playing
Fri. and Sat. at the Ramada Inn.
Outstanding Group! 19F18
SOVIET UNION. Driving and Camping.
10 weeks, $1350. Includes air and all
expenses. A. Lipson, 2 Garden Terr.,
Cambridge. Mass. 02138 or call (col-
lect) 617-547-1127. 40F36
AMAZING, hugenic. macro-biotic, un-
poiuted, ocean fresh, fish and chips.
Will ward off old age if taken regu-
larly. Lucky Jim's, Packard at Wood-
lawn, 12-3, 5-8 p.m. 18F18
DISCOUNT BOOKSTORE?
We've been discounting diamonds in
Ann Arbor for years.
Austin Diamond, 1209 S. University
663-7151
F'
TENNIS LESSONS. Reasonable rates.
Call 769-4591. Ask for Bob: 11F22
WAR: A PROCEEDING THAT RUINS
THOSE WHO WIN. WILD FLOWER-
the unique boutique, 516 E. WIL-
LIAM (above the bike shop). 15F19

PERSONAL
CLASSIFIED
764-0557
CLASSIFIED
764-0557
CLASSIFIED
DFtc
UPTIGHT?? . . get right at WILD
FLOWER-the unique 'outique, 516
E. WILLIAM (above the bike shop).
14F19

Af

*i

<D-b' 1ca , or 0-a3. tru
for our clients. --
The individuals we seek canOLDER MALE student to live with 15
The ndivduai we eek an err. old boy June 7th-July 9th. Room,
c o m e from various sales, lboard, car in exchange for service.
technical or administrative Also salary or summer room. Call 761-
backgrounds. T hese men 3 TnriN P RT TtN
must be _intelligent, creative, TRANSPORTATION
high caliber, and possess an RIDERS WANTED to NYC. Share us-
cr nhc ncin f . cirr cc t! l L aP 2th . 28h Call 6 ..-

GUITAR LESSONS-Start now! Liberal
for lack of a better word) rates. Call
668-8505 and ask for David. 7F18
EUROPE
June 26/Aug. 6
ROUND TRIP TO LONDON
$229
(a few seats left)
WE PROVIDE ALL STUDENT TRAVEL
SERVICES. CALL OR STOP IN AT:
World Wide Charter
211 S. State St.
, ... it n M- .f l .,1 ' OA- f

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