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July 02, 1970 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-07-02

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A r

II f It A I

I

EheESihian Baaitj
420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Edited and managed by students at the
University of Michigan
Editorials orinted in The Michioan Daily express the individual
opinions of the author. This must be noted in all reorints.

Thursday, July 2, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

theatre
S lade: Got to be a joker

For Direct Classif ied Ad Service, PIhonie 74
12Noon Deadline Monday through Friday, 10:00 to 3:00

THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1970

News Phone: 764-0552

Perpetuating ignorance
AMONG THE topics of human sexuality most dreaded
by American society today is homosexuality. The
general American public discusses homosexuality either
out of fear, hatred, and sheer ignorance, or ignores homo-
sexuality's existence altogether. The fact remains, how-
ever, that homosexuals do exist, are found on every eco-
nomic level and in every occupation, and are becoming
more militant and outspoken in their understandable
quest for full recognition as a legitimate sexual orienta-
tion.
The American public desperately needs enlighten-
ment on homosexuality. President Robben Fleming's re-
peated refusal to allow Gay Liberation Front (GLF) the
use of University facilities for a conference is tragic since
he is not only denying the right to peaceful assembly.
But, more significantly, he is helping to perpetuate the
ugly, worn-out superstitions concerning homosexuality.
PRESIDENT FLEMING rejected the request on his own
highly questionable interpretation of the state of
Michigan's Criminal Code. While private sexual relations
between any two consenting adults is still illegal in
Michigan, the right to peacefully assemble is guaranteed
to all Americans, no matter what their sexual orientation
is. Furthermore, a Midwest conference will be just that, a
conference, not an orgy.
Jim Toy, a GLF member remarked to Fleming's deci-
sion, "He told us we would attract adverse public reactions
and publicity and that we would bring police to the cam-
pus." Ironically, most of the adverse reaction would of
course come from those citizens who know the least about
homosexuality and probably could care less.
Any understanding of the homosexual must come
through public enlightenment, and a Midwest gay confer-
ence would provide it. President Fleming's repeated re-
fusal to allow such a conference is not in keeping with
his avowed feelings on academic freedom, or for that
matter, on political expression.
-J. YALE ALLEN
NIGHT EDITOR: MARTIN A. HIRSCHMAN

By DONALD KUBIT
After some technical difficulties,
"Come Together" opened at Can-
terbury House Friday night, and
in a matter of minutes the audi-
ence forgave the earlier incon-
veniences and settled back to a
very enjoyable evening.
"Come Together or The Plastic
Mojo Bandaid Talking Blues" is
a new play by Jonathon Slade.
Loosely based on the Paul Mc-
Cartney Is Dead myth, "Come To-
gether" accepts the Beatles posi-
tion as Gods of the music world,
but scans with a discerning eye
their power to manipulate lives
and music to satisfy their whims.
Slade makes no attempt to
reach any bombastic generalities
about the group, rather he is con-
tent to give his impressions and
leave final conclusions to the
audience. Following the advice of
a line from the Beatles' song
"Come Together,' Slade has "got
to be a joker he just do what he
please" and the result is nothing
short of hilarity.
Granted because we all have
some knowledge of the Beatles,
the identification factor makes
the laughs come easier, but even
if you've been in a bomb shelter
for the past six years and don't
know who the Beatles are, the
humor is funny as it is.
Slade plays Jojo (John) the
manipulator of the fiasco, whose
serious effort to enhance the
group's mystique makes the other
members of the group seem like
puppets in his plan of deity. Con-
stantly at his side is Mojo (Yoko),
played by Joan Shemel, in a com-
mendable imitation of the viva-
cious, somewhat stupid former
Groupie, who in an Oriental accent
screeches out her "meaningful"
songs.
Peter Wilde as Fender (George)
and Kerry Buck as P (Paul) carry
off their roles wtih an amazing
likeness to the real characters.
Gary Munce plays a sneaky re-
porter who exposes the hoax.
Momentarily putting down his bass
guitar for the part, his nervous
rendition was met by cheers from
his fans in the audience.
Although the entire cast de-
serves credit for the play's success,

special treatment must be given
to Jim Hosbein who plays Neb
(Ringo). Hosbein is a real come-
dian .receiving laughs not only for
his delivery, but guffaws just as
large for his facial expressions. He
steals the show in a joint smoking
scene that has even the cast in
stitches and with the aid of a
non-credited moth he breaks up
the audience performing an old
Steve Allen routine of reading the
lyrics to some of the Beatles' songs
in perfect seriousness, accom-
panied with a Bible for additional
serenity.
Music is provided by The Float-
ing Opera as Neb and Fender
mock the creative geniusness of
the Beatles. The final song was
written and is sung by Slade and
is a quick about-face from the
previous levity. It's hard to say
whether the message of "On the
Rack"relates directly back to the
play or is a consummation of
Slade's personal feelings, but it is

a moving tune which brings the
play to a hyper-conclusion.
Incorporatipg slides and films
Slade has added another dimen-
sion to his play. This technique
'often distracts one's attention, but
in this case it works beautifully
and is an integral and exciting
part of the play.
"Come Together" was only
scheduled to run two days, but I
hope with a little persuasion Slade
and Company can be convinced to
put it on again. The crowd at
Canterbury House was a sell-out
with many being turned away at
the door. Inside, despite the sar-
dine-like conditions, everyone was
friendly and happy. "Come To-
gether" did just that, we laughed
and were completely entertained.
It's a warm feeling. If you didn't
get a chance to see "Come To-
gether," call Canterbury House
and ask them to bring it back.
Summer is a time for fun and
"Come Together" is a good way to
enjoy it.

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.
ROOMS FOR RENT in old house, 5
blocks from campus, call 662-5456
persistently. 20039
BARGAIN!-$40. One man needed for
July-Aug. Arbor Forest Apts. 769-7248.
10040
1 OR 2 MEN to complete 2-bedroom
apt. for fall. Air-cond., disp. $250 for
4, $225 for 3. Also 1 sublet July/Aug.
Call Elliott or Animesh, 668-8915 or
761-7435. 11C37
2 BDRM. FURN. units on campus,
avail, for fall. McKinley Assoc., 663-
6448. 15Ctc
2 BDRM. FURN. units on campus,
avail, for fall. McKinley Assoc., 663-
6448. 50Ctc
S "
Summit
Associates
CHOICE APARTMENTS
STILL AVAILABLE
FOR FALL
761-8055
49Ctc
EDINBURGH APTS., 912 Brown St. The
Royal Dutch Apts., 715 Church. The
King's Inn Apts., 1939 Dewey. Taking
applications for fall rental for all 3I
locations. For rental information call
761-6156 or 761-3466. 4C41
CAMPUS

FOR RENT

Letters to the Editor

Equal time difference
parties.?
To the Editor: Throug
THE CURRENT ATTACK on last deca
Section 315 (Equal Time Provi- been urge
sions law)- is taking place along- cess, to ch
side a general assault on political has been n
freedoms now being waged by the the use o
government in all three branches: plishing p
executive, legislative and judicial. cial chan
The proposed suspension of Sec- Labor Pal
tion 315 is part of the attack on of Sociali
the most basic freedom - even In the mid
more so than free speech - the into the st
right to free and open elections. Party has
Through corrupt campaign prac- where pos
tices, unbelievably oppressive bal- ized politi
lot laws and now monopolization gress follo
of the mass media, the access of restricting
the people to the political process peal of S
is being dangerously closed. Con- more viole
gress apparently is seeking to de- strationsx
fine the political process and free parties wi
elections as lifeless motions by two
almost identical parties. Is dem-
ocracy to be replaced by, a "two-
party system" where there are no
ri ngland,

s between the two major
bout the turmoil of the
de, the electorate has
d to use the political pro-
hange the system. There
no stauncher defender of
f the ballot for accom-
eaceful revolutionary so-
ge than the Socialist
rty through its program
st Industrial Unionism.
dst of exhortations to go
reets, the Socialist Labor
s urged, and conducted
sible, peaceful and civil-
cal activity. Should Con-
ow its present course of
political rights, the re-
ection 315 may cause
nce than all the demon-
put together. Minority
ll have no voice at all
-A. Sin
Warren, Mich.
June 25
Stoo

FOR QUIET mature female, furn., a/c,
1 bdrm., apt., utilitarian, July 3-Aug.
rent negot. 769-1632 appt. only. 18038
CAMPUS-HOSPITAL REDUCED, attrac-
tive paneled small furn. first floor
room for man or woman, 21 or over,
house refrigerator. $10.50/wk. Lease
through Aug. 663-5666 or 971-6270.
19Ctc
911 S. Forest
Near Hill St.-Modern 2 Bdrm., 3-man.
668-6906. Fall. 14Ctc
THE ABBEY THE LODGE
CARRIAGE HOUSE
THE FORUM VISCOUNT
still the local favorites! Several select
apartments available for summer and
fall semesters in each of these modern
buildings.
Charter Realty
Fine Campus Apartments
1335 S. University 665-8825
lOCtc
AUGUST OCCUPANCY
(2 bdrm. unit--summer ? term)
Campus area, cool, furnished apart-
ments. 1 and 2 bdrm.-ample park-
ing, contact Resident Manager, Apt,
102, 721 S. Forest St. 16Ctc
Apartments
Limited
ONE AND TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENTS FOR FALL
663-0511
761 -5440
50Ctc
2 BDRM. furn. apt. $210 for 3 persons,
includes utilities, parking. 761-2939.
9Ctc
GIRL-Room w/kitchen privilegts. $40/
summer, $55/fall. HU 5-1586. 12038
1 AND 2 BDRM. furn, units for fall, 1
bdrm. $155 and $160. 2 bdrm. from
$210 for 2, from $225 for 3. Call 663-
1761. 15C44
FURN. APT, for rent 'til Aug. 20. 2250
FullerARd. 663-9576 eves. 16045
BDRM. in 7 bdrm. house, back yard,
kitchen facilities, campus. 663-8609.
17C37
SUMMER SUBLET
FOURTH GIRL NEEDED for modern
apt. 769-7753. 50U41
SUBLET - Girl needed for modern
A/C 4-man apt. CHEAP, 761-7452.
1U37
LOVELY APT, for single woman or
mnarried couple. Walking distance
from campus. July-Aug. Call 665-8051.
42U38
JULY-AUG.SUBLET - 1 bdrm. furn.
japt. in groovy hous e; campus and
hospital. 769-1064. 43U40
2 GIRLS to sublet modern apt. $35.
Call 663-7744 or 665-9616. 44U39
1 'GIRL NEEDED to sub-lease huge 2-
story apt. $40. 769-2404. 45U39

ROOMMATES WANTED
PROFESSIONAL-GRAB needs room-
mate for July-August, own bdrm.,
pool, near hospital, call Ron, 662-
1058 or 761-8270 (days). 9Y38
WOMAN GRAD wanted to share really
nice apt. Own room. Rent negot. 764-
0510 mornings, or 662-0348 evenings.
DY40
WANTED TO RENT
WANT TO RENT parking space fall-
winter near East Quad, if you are not
using your's write Bill Jacobs, 61-55
98th St., Rego Park, N.Y. 11374. 15L29
GAY GRAD, male, needs clean, quiet,
cheap, private room. Call 761-7275
until 11:00 p.m. L35
SINGLE APT., normal facilities, for
July-Aug., preferably near campus.
Please reply Box 378, Mich. Daily.
DLtc
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND-1 pair prescription glasses in
Law Quad parking lot Saturday
morning. 665-4061. DA38
FOUND-Siamese female cat. No collar.
Hill and Packard vicinity. Call 668-
8819 anytime. DA38
BICYCLE FOUND, men's lightweight
Eng. bike. 761-1736 to identify, ask for
Terry or Judy. DA38
FOUND by Harvard Valiance-Medium
size pair of glasses for slightly near-
sighted person. B r o w n, squarish
shaped. Found before end of spring
half. Contact M. Hirsch at Daily any
time to claim. DA40
USED CARS
'61 BUICK Le Sabre 4-dr. sedan, excel-
lent condition, one owner. $250/offer.
Call 769-0024. DN40
1968 OPEL, deluxe sedan, 7400 miles,
Blaupunkt AM-FM, extra snow tires,
leaving country. 662-8788. 4N38
FOR SALE-1952 Pontiac OK car, $50.
WANTED-VW, Ford, Dodge etc. BUS
VAN for camping with boys from
Child Care Center. 761-7779. 49N38
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS TO NYC or vicinity, TODAY!
A/C car; must be willing to share ex-
penses, possibly driving. Riders also
to points along Ohio, Pa., or N.J.
Tpks. CALL NOW-Andy at 764-0560.
Leave a message if I'm not there. I'm
leaving this afternoon. DG37
PLANE TICKET London-Detroit, Aug.
6. $90. 764-1400. 39G41
CALIFORNIA BOUND? Have 1970 air-
cond. Buick Electra. Will pay gas if
you drive car to be in San Francisco
Aug. 1. Car avail. July 22. Call 483-
8430, ext. 324. 38G39
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
RADIO, TV, Hi-Fi repair. House calls-
Very reasonable! Very cheap! 769-
6250. DX42
HERB DAVID GUITAR STUDIO
Unavailable instruments, repairs and
instructions - 209 S. State. 665-8001.
X

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING-Cheap and fast and profes-
sional. Call Candy, 665-4830. DJ48
EXPERIENCED SECRETARY desires
work in her home. Thesis, technical
typing, stuffing etc. IBM selectric,
Call Jeanette, 971-2463. l2Jtc
TASK
ALL THESES-MANUSCRIPTS-PAPERS
expertly typed-edited
PRINTING - THESES - FLYERS
BROCHURES
economical, 24-hr. round-the-clock
service
FOR ANY OFFICE SERVICE
call
THE PROFESSIONALS
10 years experience in Ann Arbor
761-4146 or 761-1187
1900 W. Stadium Blvd.
26Ptc
EXPERIENCED SEC. desires typing in
her home or part time in your office.
Call 971-1533. 25J38
MULTI PLE
TYP I NG
SERVICE
Thesis Service
Papers
Dissertations
General Office and Secretarial Work
Pick-Up and Delivery
Available
Prompt Service
CALL 971-2446
Jtc
EXPERIENCED editor with six years
university teaching, M.A. plus Ph.D.
hours in literature, desires free-lance
editing, writing. 662-0348 evenings.
DJ40
PERSONAL
WANTED-Native speaker of Czech. to
practice with. 662-2352 eves. 26F38
RESEARCH SCIENTIST (Ph.D.), single,
air-cond. pad, seeks female conver-
sationalist over 21. Ask for Tom, 663-
3084. 29F39
HOUSECLEANING DONE for $1.25 hr.
Call 761-7452. Ask for Anita. 30F37
CHERYL-bring your paint brush with
you, LR. DF37
FREE U CRAFTS FAIR-sell, display,
trade. July 17 and 18. Diag Music.
Leaves of Grass. 763-2130. 27F43
RUMMAGE SALE Sunday, July 5: sew-
ing notions, trim, patterns, material,
1950 Singer sewing machine, clothing,
carpets, mattresses, etc. 305 Maple
Ridge, 761-9861. 28F38
WEEKLY OR WEEKEND ENCOUNTER
GROUPS. Emotional re-education &
interpersonal awareness. 663-7616.
16F44
FOR SALE - Diamond Engagement
Ring. EDUCATION at its best. Austin
Diamond, 1209 S. University, 663-7151.
Ftc
OAKLAND AND HILL. Large 1 bdrm.

A
-
P
ai
-
U
T
A
L
-
PI
-!

NEW FURNISHED
APARTMENTS
FOR FALL
DAHLMANN
APARTMENTS
545 OHUROH ST.
761-7600

38Ctc

Si lent majority wins ii

By JONATHAN MILLER
ON JUNE 20, the Times of London re-
ported that President Nixon was "de-
lighted" with the result of the British
General Election at which the Conserva-
tive Party was returned to power.
The delight of the President is not to
be sneered at, because strange as it might
seem the outcome of the British poll does
have major consequences for U.S. govern-
ment policy.
Firstly, the economic situation in Brit-
ain is not as bright as the ex-Labour
governments P.R. men might have made
it seem. It appears that Britain is still in
danger of another major economic set-
back, similar to the one which led to
the devaluation of the pound sterling
four years ago. This means that Britain
will become even more dependent on
U.S. aid to remain afloat in the cut-
throat world of international economics.
Although Nixon is not pleased at the

prospect of maintaining the British eco-
nomy as well as the ailing U.S. economy,
the advantages in terms of the manipula-
tion of British foreign policy are substan-
tial.
HAROLD WILSON, the departed Prime
Minister of Britain, revealed in an inter-
view just prior to the election that Nixon
had urgently requested that Britain aid
the U.S. in Vietnam. Although the actual
military advantages might seem slight,
they are not. Britain fought its "Viet-
nam" in Malaya in the early sixties-con-
ditions similar to those facing the Amer-
icans in Vietnam-and won. Thus the
British army is highly experienced in
counter-guerrilla warfore. Additionally.
the British have a force of "Gurkas," tra-
ditionally loyal to the Crown, who are
regarded as the :prime Jungle Warfare
experts in the world.
The advantages militarily are, however.
not as significant as the advantages
propagandistically. The presence of Brit-
ish troops in Vietnam could help the U.S,
to bolster its much shaken overseas
image turning it into an international
rather than U.S. project.
ALTHOUGH IT IS NOT- clear whether
Prime Minister Heath-know generally to
be a weak man-will resist the tempta-
tion to enter the Southeast Asia conflict,
he is already committed to major altera-
tions in British foreign policy, the most
important of which is the change-from
the Labour policy of "withdrawal East of
Suez." This will also help the United
States.
The stabilizing influence of the British
Army in the Persian Gulf is a major fac-
tor contributing to the failure of the
Communist nations, particularly the
Peoples Republic of China, to gain a foot-

hold there. .The presence of the British
Navy in the Indian Ocean, and the Royal
Air Force in Singapore has also led to
setbacks in the supposed Communist ad-
vance.
The intended withdrawal of the British
had led to Premier Lee Quan Yew of
Singapore asking the United States for
the military aid which was so hard for
Nixon to give. The British change of
government will save Nixon not only from
having to justify further expenditures
'in Asia, but will also give him the ad-
vantage of telling Congress that the U.S.
is not alone in "defending" Asia from
the Chinese.
NIXON CAN ALSO look forward with
certainty to a resumption of British arms
sales to South Africa, which despite its'
viscinus "aparthied" law is still regarded
by much of the Western world as a bas-
tion against Communism in Southern
Africa. South Africa's position on the
Cape is vital to the security of. the ship-
ping lanes that Western Europe depends
on for it's oil supply, and in the event of
either a Communist, or, just as bad as
the West is concerned an African nation-
alist government, taking control,. Western
Europe would be subject to possible econ-
omic ruin.
The security of Europe then, against the
Russians if no one else, is further
strengthened.
In Western Germany the Conservatives
are committed to a maintenance of the
"Rhine Army" at it's present level. This
obviously means that, without the cut-
backs promised by the labour government,
the United States does not have to in-
crease its proportion of the allied forces
in Germany. This enables more U.S.
troops to be used where they are needed
now, in Southeast Asia, and avoids having

to increase U.S. commitments elsewhere.
The greater commitment of the Con-
servatives to the British entry into the
EEC (Common Market), is again to the
advantage of the U.S. as it stabilizes the
anti-NATO influence of the French in
Europe. The Labour party, although not
anti-NATO or even anti-American, would
not have provided the strong impetus
to the anti-Communism policies that
Nixon would have desired.
IN THE MIDDLE EAST stronger Brit-
ish support for Israel can be expected,
thus saving the United States the embar-
rassment of having to fuel Israels war
machine at the expense of such things
as the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks
(SALT). In the Caribbean, less British
trade with Cuba is likely as the British
refuse to antagonize the Americans with
Castro.
In general, it seems that the weakness
of Heath, combined with the dependence
of Britain upon the United States for
aircraft, nuclear missiles and economic
assistance as well as, quite simply, food,
will lead to a closer collaboration with
the United States in foreign policy. In
Britain itself, less restriction on U.S.
business expansion can be expected with
more of a "free trade" as apart from a
protectionist attitude prevailing.
The British "Conservative" party is re-
markably similar to the Republican party
in the United States. It is comprised of
similar social groups and thus has a some-
what similar outlook on life as the Re-
publicans. Nixon can expect a greater
amount of understanding between Britain
and the U.S. now, as opposed to Harold
Wilson's-socialist government. This ha to
make Nixon a happy man. Whether it
will please the American radical left is
another matter.

AVAIL. FOR SUMMEt & 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. 11Ctc
Campus-Hospital'
Fall Occupancy
Furnished Apartments
Campus Management, Inc.
662-7787 335 E. Huron
47Ctc
711 ARCH-Near State and Packard-
Modern 2-bdrm, apts. for Fall. Dish-
washer balcony, air-cond., and much'
more. Phone 761-7848 or 482-8867. 26Ctc
BARGAIN CORNER'

apt. 761-6074, 1-785-0743.

48U40 1

m

.

I

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
SH I RTS .........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

SUMMER RENTALS
Choice Apts. at low rates. Ann Arbor1
Trust Co. Phone 769-2800. 22083
OWN ROOM for Girl. A/C, mod. apt.
July-Aug., cheap! 761-0563. 47U40
4TH MAN NEEDED for modern luxury
apt. near campus and med. center.;
A/C, dishwasher, July-Aug. only. Will
bargain for rates. Call Bob or Frank,
665-7501. DU40
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY near cam-,
pus, July 1-Aug. 26. 80/mo. Call 665-
0053 after 5:00 p.m. 49U40
SUMMER SUBLETS
761 -8055
14Utt
- FOR SALE
RUMMAGE SALE Monday, July 5: sew-
ing notions, trim, patterns, material,
1950 Singer sewing machine, clothing, {
carpets, mattresses, etc. 305 Maple'
Ridge, 761-9861. 8B38
DIVING GEAR
All major Dbrands at discount prices,
Ann Arbor Diver's Co., cail'Mike Wills,
665-6032 persistently noons or after 5
best, 711 Arch, No. 301. 7B45
GET THE DRUM set used by the Byrds'
and Commander Cody's drummers!
Ludwig Drums. Full set. Zildjian cym-
bals. Reasonable. Call 761-2704 any-
time. DB40
MISCELLANEOUS
LEAVING COUNTRY-Must sell entire
Great Books .et; 4 mos. old, worth
$850 for $450. Call 769-0024.. DM8

STEREO SYSTEM - Garard 50 turn-
table, XAM 25 watt amp, 2 double-i
XAM speakers, 4 mo. old SONY tuner,
25 records; $200/offer. Call 769-0024.
DX4C
HELP WANTED
STUDENTS in mech. engin, needed
for psych. exp. 3 testing sessions tak-j
ing approx. 2 hrs. total time; you
will be paid $2.50/hr. David Shapiro,
429-2531 days, or 663-9769 eves. to
arrange appt. 47H37
BABYSITTER A.M. WEEKDAYS, start
July 6. Call 761-5249. 48H37
WANTED-Once a wk. help w house-
cleaning. $1.75 'hr, Call 764-7452 crE
eves. 971-8611. 4$H37j
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
'68 OSSA $75, needs some work. Call
j769-7269. DZ48
'67 HONDA CB 160 with cover, extfa
back tire, helmet, $275. Call Steve
Mooney, 763-3117 or 769-1844. 18241
'70 TRIUMPH. TR-6 650cc-Excellent
condition. Must sell. 1200 miles. Be-
fore you buy anything else check this
one out. 769-7528. call before 5, 202381
PETS AND SUPPLIES
HEALTHY lovable kitten, female, needs
home badly otherwise must goto
animal shelter E 665-0777 after5,12T39
BUSINESS SERVICES

If you're
CHICKEN
Then don't join
the DAILY

BUSINESS ST'A
(It takes guts to tot

AD
MICHIGAN S/
OPEN MEETING E)
ut 7:45 p.m.--23
(No sailing axper

EXPERIENCED EDITOR
Skilled in organizing and
presenting special projects.
Write Mich.. Daily Box 68 or
phone 971-6445.

J35'

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