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June 12, 1970 - Image 5

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Michigan Daily, 1970-06-12
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Page E4ht F .5 tTHE MfCHlG~~N DAILY $

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'fTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Friday, June 12, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

10

.,. . !

Daily Classi ieds

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I

CAD orkj"r

FOR RENT
The Ann Arbor Fair Housing Ordi-
nance and the University of Mich-
igan Regents' bylaws prohibit dis-
crimination in housing. Questions
should be directed to Off-Campus
Housing. 764-7400.
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. 2-3 bdrm.
townhouses $126-154 per mo., initial
deposit $360-420, children and pets
welcome. Danbury Green, located on
McArthur Blvd., north of Clark Road.
Ypsi, management office 2990 S.
State. 761-9026. 18C35
1 Bdrm. Furn. Burns Park
Area for prof. or faculty only. All
utilities paid, $165. 668-6906. 13Ctc
ROOM FOR RENT. 662-5456. 769-3908.
15C27
STUDIO ROOM FOR MAN FOR FALL-
Private entrance and lavatory. Nice
SE location. Call 663-8244 after 5
p.m. or weekends. CX
AVAIL. NOW -3-bdrm. ranch, unfurn.,
garage, basement, $285. 663-3842, 12C28
SPACIOUS SUITE for 1 or 2 men, pri-
vate entr., refrig. 662-3481. C32
NEED ONE GIRL to complete lovely 4-
man apartment on Thayer across the
street from Frieze Bldg. $65/month.
Call Carla at 769-0937, 764-0553. DC27
1 GIRL over 21 for luxurious apt. 761-
1584 eves. 10027
PARKLANE
511 E. HOOVER
Lg. Bdrm.
-2-4 People
-Bilevel
-Air Cond.
-Dishwashers
--Parking
-Laundry
761 -8055 or 663-3809
2Ctc

i
f

FOR RENT
THOMAS PLAZA
914 S. STATE
I Bdrm. 3-Man
features include:
Study Nook
Air Cond.
Laundry
Parking
761-8055-769-4759
ICtc
711 ARCH
near State and Packard
Modern 2-bdrm. apts. for Fall
*dishwasher
* balcony
* air-cond.
* and much more
Phone 761-7848 or 482-8867
26Ct

AUGUST OCCUPANCY
(2 bdrm. unit--summer ?2 term)
Campus area, cool, furnished apart-
mnents. I and 2 bdrm.-ample park-
ing, contact Resident Manager, Apt.
102, 721 S. Forest St. 16Ctc
STRATFORD
629 S. FOREST
2-Bdrm. 4-Man
On Campus
Air Cond.
Parking
761 -8055
50Ctc
AVAIL. FOR SUMMEhk & FALL
ALBERT TERRACE
1700 Geddes
Beautiully 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,. lCtc
FALL RENTAL -- 4 man apt. in old
house, 2 bedrooms, large kitchen, full
basement, porch, no utilities, girls
only, near hospitals. $250/mo. Call
769-1124 persistently. 17028
P.;kUTIFUL 1 BDRM. unfurn, a/c
ast., $165. Fantastic view year round.
769-2287 or 769-2487. 21029
BARGAIN CORNER
HOUSE SALE SAT.-SUN. (13-14th) -
CHEAP - Furniture, rugs, weird
clothes, new button holer-fits all
machines, Norelco stereo recorder-
needs work. 437 S. Division or call
761-8865. 7W28
Sam's Store
NEED LEVIS ?
VISIT '
us
FOR
BLUE DENIM:
Super Slims .......6.50
Button-Fly ........6.50
Traditional .......6.98
Bells............7.50
BLUE CHAMBRAY
SHIRTS .. ..2.49
MORE LEVI'S
"White" Levi's . . 5.50
(4 Colors)
Sta-Prest "White"
Levi's ..... .,..6.98
Nuvo's ..........,.8.50
Over 7000 Pairs in Stock!
Sam's Store
122 E. Washington

Campus-Hospital
Fall Occupancy
Furnished Apartments
Campus Management, Inc.
662-7787 335 E. Huron
47Ctc
TRADEWI NDS
121 E. HOOVER
--1I Bdrm. 3-Man
-2 Bdrm. 4-Man
-Bilevel
--Garbage Disposal
-Central Air/cond.
-Laundry
-Parking
761-8055 or 761-9178
3Ctc
IMMED. OCCUPANCY, 2 bdrm, town-
houses, $139 per mo., initial deposit
$400, children and pets welcome, Arbor
Manor located on 2nd Ave., south of
Michigan Ave., near Monroe, in Ypsi,
Management office 2990 S. State, 761-
9026. 19035
911 S. Forest
Near Hill St.-Modern 2 Bdrm., 3-man.
668-6906. Fall. 14Ctc
SUMMER AND FALL. off and on cam-
pus. 761-7764. C28
2-BEDROOM furnished, quiet, close to
campus, parking. Mgr. 101-202. July-
Aug. $150/mo.-Fall 4-man, $290. 927
S. Forest, after 5 p.m. 662-6156. C35
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. 38082
THE ABBEY THE LODGE
CARRIAGE HOUSE
THE FORUM VISCOUNT
still the local favorites! Several select
apartments available for summer and
fall semestersvin each of these modern
buildings.
Charter Realty

FVK KENT
IMMED. OCCUPANCY, 2 and 3 bdrm.
townhouses, $130-150 per month, in-
itial deposit $390. children and pets
welcome. Arbor Park, located off
Ellsworth Rd., west of Platt. Man-
agement office 2990 S. State, 761-
9026. 20035
SUMMER SUBLET
2 BDRM., FURN., a/c, close, option
for fall. $135. 761-3398, after'4. 25U31
HOUSE--4-5 bedrooms. $225/mo. July-,
Aug. 663-3714. 26U29
ROOM FOR GIRL - Excellent campus
location with kitchen privileges,
available June 15 to Sept. 736 5.
State, No. 2 (no phone). 21U28
SUBLET-1 GIRL needed to complete
4man in old house, near hospitals.
for July-Aug. $40/mo.nor neg. Cal
769-1124 persistently. 22U28
GIRL TO complete 4-man for summer
term. Lots of windows. $ 0-35/mo.
Call 662-7032 eves. 520 Packard, No.
21.-23U29
SINGLE APT. $80. July-Aug. 769-2472
evenings. 24U29
HUGE SINGLE (or double) in beauti-
ful 3 bdrm. apt, across from Markley
Hall near graveyard and Arb. Big liv-
ing rm., dining rm., kitchen, etc.
$50/mo. Call Harvard anytime at the
Daily, 764-0552. DU32
SPACIOUS SINGLE room in cool, old
house for July and August; $40; util-
ities paid; 1% blocks from SAB on
South Division. Call 761-8137 or The
Daily, 764-0552 and leave a message
for Anita. DU30
FEMALE WANTED for large 2-man
apt. Excellent location, inexpensive
for July-Aug. Call 663-5993. 18U28
ONE BDRM. in house, June 21-Aug.,
guy/girl. 662-4049. 19U28
ROOM FOR RENT. Spacious, great lo-
cation, cooking facilities. Rent negot.
I MUST move, summer term. Call
Russ, 761-4089. 49U24
JULY-AUG. SUBLET. Solid, furn. 11,
rm. eff., free parking. Rent negoti-'
able. Write or visit 630 Packard, Apt.
4. DU28
SUBLET-Available July 1st-Efficiency
apt., suitable for 1 or 2. Small but
comfortable and cheap. 906 Packard.
665-2125. 14U28
1346 GEDDES. Near Observatory -Rooms
for men. Cooking. $45/mo. Ca-Il 668-
6906. 12Utc
SUMMER RENTALS
Choice Apts. at low rates. Ann Arbor
Trust Co. Phone 769-2800. 22C83
SUMMER RENTAL
2 Bdrm. furn. unit or partial sublet
near law and business schools. Call
Professional Management Associates,
769-4227. lUtc
SUBLET July-August, modern A/C
penthouse, 515 Lawrence, No. 8. 761-
5121. 16U32
GIRL WANTED-Own room in newly
remodeled old house. Julyl-Aug. 31.
Call 662-6166 after 5 p.m. 10U27

SUMMER SUBLET
IDEAL July-August sublet-2-3 people
for two bedroom, spacious, well fur-
nished apt.; with living, dining, and
kitchen area; balcony; very close to
campus. Negotiable. 665-2605. DU27
3RD GIRL-Large house, own bdrm.,
campus. Fall option. 761-3921. 8U30
PEOPLE
- NEEDED
F
O
R
SUMMER
SUBLETS
761-8055
SUMMIT ASSOC.
33Utc-
SUBLET--Now to Sept.-2 bdrm., spa-
clous. Kingsley St. $110/mo. Call 769-
7564 persistently. DU32
717 ARBOR ST.-Cozy furn. 2-man,
July and Aug. or all year if des. Rent
negot. 761-1924. 27U29
ROOM FOR GIRL. July-Aug. Lots of
room. Close to campus. Call Barb K.,
66 -2154. 28U31
THIRD MAN needed for modern 4-man
apt. for July-Aug. Close to campus.
$35 monthly. Call 761-8419 after 6
p.m. 29U29
4-MAN APT. July-Aug. Modern, air-
cond., next to Law and Bus Ad
schools. $135/mo. 761-1227. 30U29'
ROOMMATE for huge old apartment
out Washtenaw, trees, grass. $35. 769-
4925. 31U33
ON OAKLAND-3 rooms, free parking.
Available now. Call 761-6074. 32U27'
NICE 1 BDRM. apt. 1 block from cam--
pus, corner on Packard. $90/mo. w/+
utilities included. 761-6795. 33U31
SUBLET July-Aug.-Lg. modern furn.-
2 bdrm. apt. Air-cond., balcony, near
pool, tennis. $140. 1111 S. State. 769-
1306. 34U29
GIRL NEEDED to share room in large.
,a/c, 3-man apt., 1 blk. from campus.
$45/mo. Now thru Aug. and fall op-
tion. 761-8487. 35U28'
TRANSPORTATION

TICKETS
LONDON-3 round trip tickets from
Det. June 26-Aug. 26. Cheap. May
negotiate 1 way sale. Dave, 761-7839
after 4 p.m. 16Qtc
EUROPE, July 5-Aug. 30, Det.-Lon.-
Det., reduced price. Mike, 663-5095.
17Q35
2 TICKETS to Europe for sale, June
26-Aug. 6. Call Suzy, 769-1883; Car-
olyn, 668-6202 eves. 18Q31
fLONDON-DETROIT, Aug. 30. $95. Call
665-0150. 15Q31
ONE WAY Ticket from London to DE-
TROIT,Aug. 6. Reasonable. 663-1649
or 662-0941.1, 14Q29
FLIGHT, London to Detroit, $90, June
23. D. Gray. 665-2357 or 764-4303.
- 13Q28
1 ROUND TRIP ticket, DETROIT-LON-
DON, June 26-Aug. 26. Call Cindy.
761-5247. 12Q27
EUROPE, one way ticket London to
Detroit, June 24. $90. Call 761-5337, Ed.
4Q19
CHARTER TICKET one-way London or
Paris to Detroit in August. Contact
Ron Miller, c/o Haynes, 58 Rue de
la Notre Dame de Lorette, Paris 18,
France. 5Q28
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Kodak 35 mm camera, Air-
quipt 450 slide projector, AM-FM
clock radio, all in excellent condition.
Call Adnan, 764-6488 or 769-3303. 37B28
AIR CONDITIONER, 8,000 B.T.U., 115
volts, flush window mounting, used
two summers. $175. After 6:00 p.m.
483-0145. 32B28
USED CARS-
'56 OLDS - Rebuilt engine, runs great.
must sell. 662-3613 eves. 41N28
CORVAIR, '65, 4-dr hardtop, std., exc.
cond., 1 owner, 45,000 miles, radio.
$395. 971-6165, eves. 39N28
1969 MGB-Exc. cond.. 11.000 miles. Call
Jim Beck. 761-1907. 35N29
'66 IMPALA Conv. Auto. Power steer-
ing. $1100 or make offer. 769-1647.
40N29
'66 MUSTANG 2 plus 2. FM. other acces.
Call 761-1916. 36N30
'64 VW, Green - Excellent condition.
Asking $600. Call 769-0043. 37N30
PORSCHE 912, AM-FM short wave
radio, 1966, 5 speed, good condition,
$2985. Call Flint. 234-2006 after 6 p.m.
38N28

Friday, June 12, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Nuts and

Joe Flaherty, MANAGING
M A I L E R, Coward-McCann,
New York, $5.95.
By STEVE ANZALONE
As far as I know, the only
large metropolitan daily news-
paper to endorse the candidacy
of Norman Mailer in last sum-
mer's New York mayoral pri-
mary was The Michigan Daily.
Given that the Daily's influence
in the electoral politics of New
New York City is minimal, its
endorsement is by no means sig-
nificant, yet it is indicative of a
political campaign that received
too little attention and too little
appreciation.
Mailer's declaration of candi-
dacy, along with "police station
genius" Jimmy Breslin's, pro-
voked widespread skepticism
and concern. Are they serious?
The question rose unanimously
with the poorly disguised hope
that they were not. The only
possible explanation, it seemed,
was that the two writers were
only out to gather new mate-
rial for a book and pick up val-
uable publicity on the side.
But the rascals confounded
the skeptics. Norman didn't give
us another tome of participatory'
journalism, no explorations of
his ego, no contemporary cul-
tural anthropology. All that
emerged was a book called Run-
ning Against the Machine, es-
sentially a collection of the
imaginative position papers of
of the campaign. As for pub-
licity, those of us who combed
the New York Times and the
New York Post almost daily to
find out just what the hell Nor-
man was up to can testify that
if he was in it for the publicity,
then he. was a bigger loser than
the election returns would indi-
cate.

But, as usual, to understand
the things that go on all around
us, we must look beyond the
New York Times for the real
story. The deliberate snub of
the Mailer-Breslin candidacy by
the media need not leave us in
the dark. Joe Flaherty, late of
The Village Voice and Mailer's
campaign manager, has written
what I think is a very fine book
about their joust with the po-
litical dragons of New York City.
Managing Mailer makes it be-
cause Flaherty is modest in his
undertaking. He does not try to
impose on their campaign the
qualities of raw drama and
sheer spectacle that uncomfort-
ably pad Theodore H. White's
"inspirational" tales. of presi-
dential politics. Nor does Fla-
herty try to match the powerful
imagery and tremendous scope
of Mailer's Armies of the-Night
and Miami and the- Seige of
Chicago. Flaherty understands
just how important and how
unimportant the campaign was.
His prose-enjoyable and pene-
trating without the slightest in-
dication of strain-mirrors this
understanding. Take, for exam-
ple, his description of the Cath-
olic girls at St. John's Univer-
sity: "The girls were as pretty
and as innocent as ever-their
fine legs destined to grow heavy
with too many children too early
and their faces not able to com-
prehend the peculiar, parochial
s e x u a l complexity of compli-
ment and insult: 'You're too
nice a girl to touch.' "
Flaherty is an Irishman. Any
doubters need only count the
number of similes he uses. But
Flaherty does not strangle him-
self with their overuse; they
freshly alternate between lit-
erary and historical comparisons
and those built out of a more

general knowledge of the Ameri-
can scene. For example:
"So, as Mailer engaged in
an all-out assault on the elec-
torate, the others were content
to sit back and observe Robert-
Wagner maneuver, an art as
exciting as watching the 1966
Chicago W"hi t e Sox trying to
bring a man in to score from
second base, a process equal,
according to their manager, Ed-
die Stanky, to 'watching paint
dry.'
Aside f r o m the entertaining
anecdotes and the general in-
side information on the cam-
paign, Flaherty's account re-.
ports some- important lessons
upon which we should reflect.
First, consider that the sweaty
palms of liberalism seem to be
getting 'even more moist. The
reactions of the Post and the
Times-which ranged alternate-
ly from hostility to indifference
--were representative to a large
extent of the liberal attitude to
the Mailer-Breslin team. It went
something like this: Look, you
radicals, we'll concede you were
right about the war and your
social criticism is sometimes in
teresting but let's face it, you
are too irresponsible and too im-
practical to govern. Content
yourselves with writing books
and occasionally serving us as
advisers. Dare not entertain the
notion of trying to administer
our c o m p 1e x bureaucracies.
What's that? You say that you
are not going to administer the
bureaurcracy; you're going to
dismantle it? Returning power
to the people? Are you serious?
Listen, you might attract some
votes away from serious liberal
candidates, and a right winger
will win, then we will be in big
trouble, and it will be your
fault!
Yes, we've heard it before.
Mailer's platform called for
withme?
to examine Kafka's life and lit-
erature, h o p i n g to discover
whether or not the preoccupa-
tions of his dreams were also
present in his waking behavior.
As might be expected, examina-
tion of biographical data re-
vealed a positive correlation be-
tween Kafka's dreams and his
waking behavior. A content an-
alysis of the. three novels re-
vealed that although some par-
allels between Kafka's dreams
and his writings do exist, his .
novels portray a much broader
scope of human behavior. They
are the result of a conscious cre-
ative effort which is neit,her de-
pendent upon nor limited to the
neurotic obsessions which domi-
nate his dreams.
Hall and Lind have presented
a scholarly yet readable study
that will be of greater interest
to students of psychology than
to readers of literature; to the
latter, this study will in no way
augment or detract from the
great creative genius of Kafka's-
writing.

returning power from City Hail
b a c k to the neighborhoods,
which means from liberal city,
school, and union administra-
tors to the'people. Mailer's cam-
paign called for the incorpora-
tion of New York City into the
fifty-first state, thus eliminat-
ing the constant financial has-
sle with Albany. Liberals agree
that the cities are in bad finan-
cial troubles, but anything oth-
er than more funds for more
welfare programs is still beyond
their imaginations. Then there
were such things as the Mailer
Monorail and Sweet Sundays
(no electricity except -for hos-
pitals and no traffic in or out
of the city on one Sunday a
month.) We need new ideas, lib-
erals tell us, but God forbid that
anyone should ever actually sug-
gest any.
Another cause for concern
was Mailer's lack of piety. His
language, his style, his entire
demeanor make for an interest-
ing figure, but government offi-
cials . . . well, the liberals gave
us John Lindsay, shouldn't that
be hip enough? A good example
is Mailer's behavior at a panel
discussion of the ABM before an
audience of Columbia students.
Mailer followed a host of liberal
-scientists, professors, and Her-
man Badillo. He swaggered on
stage and told the audience, "I
wasn't going to attend this
meeting because I figured it
was just another liberal circle
jerk." This man dared to be
mayor?

of
shs
m
ca
th
ly
Is
gr
tiv
hc
olo
lel
de
ge
see
un
on
len
the
cor
F
leci
left
isr
the
pri
cial
aL
chc
ma
tol
on
cul
go
olu
ide
dis
left
wa
Ms

ji

the

RIDE WANTED 6/12 or 6/13 to Windsor
or Leamington, Ontario. Call David,
769-0227. DG27
SAN FRANCISCO--Intern leaving June
27, share expenses. 761-9407 or 761-
7640. 25G28
CHICK looking for another Chick to
share experiences and driving on long
camping trip to California. Mary H.
1-871-4728 or 1-875-7259. 24G29
NEED RIDE to Traverse City June 12
or 19. Call 769-5412 for Jackie. G27
REAL ESTATE
BY OWNER-4-bdrm., 2 yr. old colonial,
on acre, AA schools, low 40's. 663-7679,
NW section. 2R33

'67 OLDS 442-New engine, almost en-
tirely rebuilt. Excellent condition
769-4289. NDd
PETS AND SUPPLIES
FREE KITTENS-Darling six week old
balls of fur. Black or orange. Male or
female. Call 665-4830. DT31
CUTE LIVELY male grey kitten. 8 wks.
old. FREE. 449-4193. 7T28
2 LOVEABLE cute male kittys with
shots--FREE. 662-4112. 5T22

Ma

Kaf ha: dri

U

I

CHRISTMAS
IN

EUROPE

Y

Fine Campus
1335 S. University

Apartments-
665-8825
loCtc

CAMPUS
NEW FURNISHED APARTMEN'T
FOR SUMMER OR FALL
at 543 CHURCH ST.
AFT. 16
DAH LMANN
APARTMENTS
545 OHUROH RT.
701-700

ROUND-TRIP BOEING 707

Calvin S. Hall and Richard
E. Lind, DREAMS, LIFE AND
LITERATURE: A STUDYOF
FRANZ KAFKA, University of
North Carolina Press, $6.00.
By EDNA DUBOIS
What kind of a man would
conceive of transforming Gregor
Samsa into a beetle? Anyone
who has been fascinated or re-
pelled by "Metamorphosis" can
not but be curious about Kafka's
personality. A 1on g with his
novels, Amerika, The Trial, and
The Castle, thirty-seven of Kaf-
ka's dreams were examined by
Hall and Lind in an attempt to
correlate the dreams with the
author's c o n s c i o u s behavior.
This study is, then, primarily
psychological and not literary;
Kafka was chosen as a subject
because there are, in addition to
his writings, available publica-
tions of his dreams, letters and
diaries, as well as other abund-
ant biographical data.
Kafka's dreams were analyzed
by objective, quantitative meth-
ods (devised by Hall-Van de
Castle) w h i c h are similar to
those used in the content an-
alysis of literature. The method
consists of dividing the dreams
into a series of elements, classi-
fying the elements into a set of
predetermined categories, cal-
culating the frequencies of oc-
curance of each category, and
comparing t h e s e frequencies
with those of a control group.
Although this means of gather-
ing data is largely objective, the
interpretation of the data is,
however, subjective. The dreams
were classified according to the
following categories: activities,
aggression, Castration complex,
characters, emotions, f all u r e,
friendliness, good fortune, mis-
Today's Writers.. .
Steve Anzalone was editor-
ial page editor of the Daily,
1968-69. Edna Dubois is Chair-
man of the European Studies
Department at Alliance o.
lege.

Pam along
fortune, objects, orality, sex,
success. The frequencies were
comnpared to those of a control
group composed of five hundred
dreams by one hundred college-
age men of Cleveland, Ohio. The
authors justify the choice of a
control group by refering to
studies which show that age,
era, nationality and e t h n ic
group have little influence on
dream content.
After analysis, interpretation
of Kafka's dreams showed cer-
tain predominent themes. Kafka
was preoccupied with the body,
and with the possibilities of bo-
dy disfigurement. (Is this the
reason behind Gregor Samsa's
transformation?) His d r e a m s
were marked by low aggression,
high passivity, scoptophilia, and
by numerous references to cloth-
ing and nakedness. Kafka tended
to see women as having mascu-
line characteristics and had am-
bivalent feelings toward both
sexes. -
Having e s t a b 1 i s h e d these
themes, the authors proceeded

Another lesson that we learn id
from Flaherty is that a lot of to
the big names associated with of
campaigns are in it for little p(
more than an ego-trip. Gadfly to
Jack Newfield-who talks radi- gr
cal but who loves to rub shoul-
ders with the powers-that-be, ag
especially if their name is Ken- th
nedy-has long been suspect. sh
Flaherty shows how his contri- ra
bution to the Mailer campaign co
was more a liability than an as- tu
And, then, Flaherty shows us ar
a side of Mailer that is frankly us
disturbing. Mailer spoke con- su
stantly of forging a coalition of lir
the left and the right. The right, col
understandably, did not stam- cit
pede to campaign headquarters. di(
They were well represented by a ca
field of law-and-order candi- PIE
dates. But Mailer's attitude to- th
ward the left causes us to sus- ME
pect his own political posture. sta
During the campaign he seemed ca
constantly bothered by "leftist" di
presence. He even forced some tr

-le
ar
fC
os
73g

I
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IYo Nee t ToUnde
Everytnou eed 1ToLnc

GUERRILL
Mao Tse-tung 0 Che Gue
Ed. and trans. by Wmn. Mc
AT YOUR BOOK
OR FROM
CRANE PRESS, Box 181, 0

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m

Detrbit / London / Detroit
N.Y. / Amsterdam / N.Y.

Dec. 22-Jon. 3
Dec. 19-Jan. 5

$175
$170

38Ctc

Summit,
Associates
1 AND 2 BEDROOMS
FOR FALL

Complete
ages avai
Europe's b
itz/Davos,
buhel f/lK
SpeciallyP

$50 DEPOSIT WILL HOLD SEAT
FULL REFUND OF DEPOSIT UNTIL SEPT. 1, 1970
all-inclusive ski pack- S.I. offers these services
lable for s k ii n g at students:
best resorts-St. Mor- --Eurail and Britrail
St. Anton/Zurs, Kitz- -Traveler's Checks
Uirchberg, and others. E -Car purchases, lea
priced for students. -A variety of mini-1
STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL

S to
Passes
ise, rentals
"turs

The Jeweltones
UNION BALLROOM

Leaves of
9 8:30 TO

$2

-GARBAGE DISPOSALS
--AIR CONDITIONERS
-SOME DISHWASHERS
-LAUNDRY FACILITIES
-PARKING
761-8055

"My family and I wouldn't think of missing this - the most excit
event of the season!"
--Mp

4ctc

1231 S. University

769-6871

a

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