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August 15, 1970 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-08-15

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Saturday, August 15, 1970

4

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone 76
12 Noon Deadline Monday through Friday, 10:00 to 3:00

Thnlk twice, Harry
THE SECOND MAJOR worldwide conflict of the twen-
tieth century is approaching its conclusion; however,
the path to the completion of America's gallant mission
will undoubtedly not be smooth and without decisions.
The nation, and President Truman, must select the
road which will give the world the best chance at achiev-
ing a successful and longlasting peace after the war ends.
The President must not be thinking only of the quickest
method to force the Japanese government to accept the
inevitable surrender it faces; he must also be concerned
with the future implications of his means of concluding
the second world war.
Thus the policy decision on whether to drop the new-
ly developed atomic bomb on Japan is of paramount im-
portance. Information gathered from news leakages out
of the American Southwest indicate the "bomb" may be
the most awesome weapon ever produced on the face of
the earth (at least in recorded history).
Undoubtedly a decision to utilize the destructive
force of such a weapon would probably end the war in a
very short time; however, it is indeed likely such a decis-
ion would have ramifications that would last for several
years if not longer.
It is possible that if we were to utilize the "bomb"
that it would set of reactions throughout the world, which
in many cases might prompt other governments to de-
velop this new type of weaponry, putting the world on the
very edge of ultimate destruction. After all, Americans
are not supermen. We are not the only ones with the tech-
nology that can produce such a weapon. Remember the
Germans came very close to developing the bomb.
AT THIS TIME our ties with our Russian allies are at
best tenuous, and any extreme show of force on the
part of the United States government, establishing itself
as some sort of imperialist super power could set off a
massive distrust, which might eventually lead into some
sort of cold war, if not a third world war.
Another question in the use of the "bomb" is the hu-
manitarian considerations inherent in such a decision.
There is little doubt that its utilization would cause de-
struction and deaths on a scale never before imagined. A
country so appalled by the brutality of the Hitler regime
cannot afford to set itself up as a target for the inevitable
criticism that the use of th bomb will produce. One can
easily imagine the editorials of the future. Maybe in 1970,
we will read the following:
"Today is the 25th anniversary of the atomic bomb-
ing that destroyed 60 per cent of Hiroshima, Japan and
killed between 66,000 and 200,000.
"The figure is disputed."
Mr. Truman please do not drop the "bomb." Give
peace in the future a chance.
CONSPIRATORS: Jonathan Miller, Rob Bier, Martin
Hirschman, Lindsay Chaney, Sara Krulwich, Phil Hertz.
NIGHT EDITOR: ERIKA HOFF

SOMEWHAT MUSHY:
-mallow psychodrama hits U'

University President R o b b e n
Fleming- is a 53-year-old, 215-
pound, sugar-coated marshmallow,
The Daily learned yesterday.
Sources close to the President
' assured reporters that their diag-
nosis was correct and said it ex-
plained many- of the policy deci-
sions he has made since he as-
sumed office in January 1968.
Sources specifically cited Flem-
ing's evasive conduct during the
BAM strike, his pliability in nego-
tiations with the Defense Depart-
ment over reducing the status of
ROTC and the "mushiness" of his
reasoning in prohibiting a Mid-
west conference on homosexuality
in University facilities.
"You know how marshallows
are," said one source, "They're
kind of slow witted and if you jab
'em in the gut all you'get is a dull
thud."
"Things have been getting pret-
ty sticky around here," said one
source attempting to explain why
she was disclosing Fleming's most
closely guarded secret. She said
little pieces 'of marshmallow and

young, whole marshmallows were
turning up at all levels of the Uni-
versity bureaucracy.
The marshmallow was out-of-
town and unavailable for com-
ment.
One Marxist-Leninist s o u r c e
gave this explanation of Fleming's
behavior: "As _ a marshmallow,
Fleming was easy prey for the
capitalist dogs who seek to main-
tain their control of the Univer-
sity. They squished him a little,
and look what happened. The Uni-
versity continues to do $14'million
of research for the Defense De-
partment, to channel students in-
to business professions and per-
form a variety of key service func-
tions for the imperialist corporate
world. The marshmallow is not the
real enemy. He is only a tool for
the capitalists."
Contacted for his comments,
Yippie leader George Meteskey
had a simpler prescription for the
situation. "We know' how to, deal
with marshmallows," he said.
"Where's the spit?"

Guns good for grades

FOR RENT
2 BDRM. APTS. avail. for fall-For 2
from $210; for 3 from $225; for 4
from $240. New bldgs., units furnish-
ed, some with dishwasher. 663-1761.
2671
FURNISHED APARTMENTS
Campus-hospital area, 2 bdrms., park-
ing, laundry facilities, A/C, disposal.
769-2982. 27011
STAFF MEMBER (Establishment type)
would consider sharing nicely-furn-
Ished, 2-bdrm., air-conditioned apt.
with staff or faculty of like mind or,
possibly, Republican undergrad. Avail-
able Sept.-May, no lease. Two mi.
from Central Campus. Call 761-2023
repeatedly. YD
ROOMMATE NEEDED, $90/mo. 2 bdrm.
furnished. 663-0760. 25071
1 AND 2 BDRM. furn., ideal for 2-3
women, A/C, parking, near State and
Packard. 769-7455 or 761-2423. 18071
ALBERT TERRACE
1700 Geddes
Several beautifully decorated, fur-
nished, 2-bedroom, bi-level apts.
still available for fall semester.
Dishwashers 9 Vacuum cleaners
11/2 Baths 0 Air-Cond. 0 Balconies
Parking * Laundry and Storage
facilities 9 Excellent sound con-
ditioning.
Call the Resident Manager at
761-1717 or 665-8825 or stop in
at the lobby office 12 noon to 6 p.m.
daily, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday.
761-1717
11Ctc
STATE STREET MANOR
1111 S. State Street
2, 3, or 4 man large apts.
air-conditioned
tremendous closets
loads of parking
laundry facilities
761-3567
1-864-3852
Ct
4-MAN
ON CAMPUS
711 ARCH
Modern 2-bedroom furnished apart-
ments for fall. Ideal for 3 or 4. $260/
mo, Featuring:
Dishwasher
Balcony
Air conditioning
Laundry
Parking
Phone 761-7848 or 482-8867
36071
SANS SOUCI APTS.
Luxury Apartments
Near StadiumR
Air conditioned
Adequate Parking
Dishwasher
Near Campus Bus Stop
4-Men Apt. $240
5-Men Apt. $280
Some 2-men apt. left also
Call 662-2952
310C1
BARGAIN CORNER
BARGAIN GOODBYES -- Tables, desk
lamp, port, stereo, dishware, clothes,
LP records, books. CHEAP. 769-0797.
9w~G
Sam's Store
NEED LEVIS ?
VISIT
US

LINES 1 day
2 1.00
3 1.10
4 1.35
5 1.55
6 1.80
7 r 2.00
8 2.20
9 2.40
10 2.60
INCHES
2 4.90
3 6.95
4 8.90
5 i 0.70

2 days
1.60
2.15
2.60
3.00
3.40
3.75
415
4.55
4.95
4.95
9.50
13.50
17.35
21.10

3 days
2.35
3.10
3.75
4.35
4.95
5.50
6.10
6.65
7.15
7.15
13.80
19.75
25.55
31.40

4 days
3.00
4.05
.4.05
4.65
6.35
7.20
7.90
8.70
9.30
9.30
17.85
25.50
33.45
41.40

5 days
3.65
4.85
5.90
6.90
7.85
8.85
9.75.
10.65
11.35
11.35
21.75
31.15
40.95
51.15

6 days
4.20
5.65
6.90
8.05
9.25
10.40
11.45
12.60
13.60
13.30
25.40
36.65
48.30
60.50

add.
.60
.80
.95
1.15
1.30
1.45
1.55
1.70
1.80
1.80
1.80
1.80
1.80
1.40

665-170 fte 5. 5Y7

WANT 2 female grad students to share
3 bdrm. apt. near campus (E. Lib-
erty). Own room. $90 each. Call
Suzanne, 761-8227. 16Y68
GRAD NEEDS 1 male grad, share apt.
$60/mo. 7152E..Ann. NO 8-6735 or
872-2193, 9-12 p.m. 18Y69
SHARE 2 BDRM. APT. with one other.
Private entrance, behind SAB. 761-
6310. 17Y70
NEED FEMALE to complete modern
fal 4-man on S. State. $67.50/mo./
man plus utilities. Call Cindy. 769-
7238. 6Y71

UNCONTRACTED CLASSIFIED RATES

Df%^ ALAATCC WAM rCn

NEED A HOME? 3rd wanted (grad or
working girl) to join us .Call Cathy,
665-2174 after 5, 15Y71

I

7238. 6Y71

vi

. Additional costs per day after six days.
Ads that are 1/,, 21/2, 3'/2, etc. inch size will be billed at the
average of the lower and higher inch rate.

WANTED-2 or 3 girls to fill apart-
ment. 662-9807 or 769-4344 after 3

p~m. 7Y6

1

By JOHN REMMINGTON
Referendum No. 2 on the Stu-
dent Government Council (SGC)
ballot next week is without a
doubt one of the most important
decisions to face the student body
within recent years.
The question on the ballot reads
as follows: Should Student Gov-
ernment Council appropriate three
thousand dollars (3,000) for the
purchase of weapons to be used
for student self defense purpos-
es?
These weapons are as yet un-
specified, but SGC Executive Vice
President Jerry Duh Greek has
said the weapons would-probably
be "shotguns, army surplus car-
bines, and target-type 22s."
In t h e interest of preserving
academic freedom and quality ed-
ucation. at this University, stu-
dents must vote "yes" on the ref-
erendum.
Contrary to the fears of some-
administrators and the public,
the weapons would be used only
by students who had completed
an SGC gun handling course, and
not by miscellaneous students in
general.

The _ r e a s o n s for approving
the- r ef er en d um are over-
whelming. For too long students
have been the victims of unjusti-
fied brutality on the part of po-
lice, landlords, and University of-
ficials. The University is a place
to learn, but no one can concen-
trate on studying under the ever-
present specter of a midnight po-
lice raid or being thrown out of
school for academic income-
tence.
By students arming themselves,
they will achieve a sense of se-
curity and will have the upper
hand in all situations dealing
with academic and police rela-
tions. Thus freed f r o m worry,
they will be better able to con-
centrate on studying or the other
political purposes for which they
are at the University.
When everyone realizes t h a t
students are armed and prepared
to kill anyone who does not agree

with them, relations between stu-
dents anid police, students a n d
faculty, and students and admin-
istrators will be greatly improved.
There are many students who
are apolitical, and they may well
ask, "What advantages will ac-
crue to me if the gun referendum
passes?" The answer can be very
simple. -Since most of these stu-
dents a r e interested in getting
good grades for some obscure rea-
son or another, they should be re-
ferred to a study conducted at
Cornell University which showed
that students who carry shotguns
to class are likely to receive high-
er grades than students who car-
ry no weapons at all. The results
are even more dramatic for stu-
dents who carry automatic rifles.
To briefly summarize, the gun
referendum would benefit all stu-
dents so vote "yes" on referendum
No. 2.

FOR RENT
ROOM, private bath, for mature or
grad student girl who likes a pleasant
home, all year swimming privileges,
meals if desired - on co-op basis.
Phone 662-5855. 28071
GARAGES-May be locked, lease, 723
Packard near State. 15071
TENTS-TENTS-TENTS
We need many tents for the first week
in Sept. Have a Tent? Want some ex-
citement? Call us 10-5 763-3102. This
is as important as your apt. itself.
CD7
CAMPUS
3 OR 4 MAN DELUXE, 2 BEDROOM
FURNISHED UNITS
Utilities (except electricity and phone)
provided. Quiet with security lock
and intercom entrance system. Ample
storage and parking.
Phone days 769-1258, evenings 662-
5469 or apply at 347 Maynard for
appointment to see. August 24th oc-
cupancy. 3071
ANNOUNCING
Eastern Highlands
Exciting living in largest campus
luxury apartments.
" Fully furnished q two bedrooms
" one and half bathrooms 0 swim-
ming pool 0 air conditioning 0 on
EMU campus (just 6 miles from Ann
Arbor).
While they last these luxurious four-
man units are renting for only $245/
mo.
Call 483-7220 or 668-7517
HALL MANAGEMENT COMPANY
16C71
FURNISHED, spacious 1 and 2 bdrm.
apts., all conveniences, air condition-
ed, undercover parking. 1-864-3852.
SOCtc
2 BDRM. FURN. units on campus,
avail. for fall. McKinley Assoc., 663-
6448. 15Ctc
HARITON
HOUSE
APARTMENTS
721-723 E. Kingsley
Fall rentals
2 bedroom
Hospital-campus location
Soundaconditioned
Recreation room
Washing and drying facilities
Air conditioned
Off street parking
Large desk and shelves
Carpet and vinyl floors
Many other goodies
$248/month
663-9373. 663-1002,
evenings, 665-0063
Roommates needed 22071
LOOK ING?
Why not tell people what you are look-
ing for? Tell them cheaply, yet effec-
tively in Daily classifieds, 764-0557,
ll a.m-2 p.m., 764-0557. CD6
2 BDRM. FURN. units on campui,
avail, for fall. McKinley Assoc., 663-
6448. 50Cte
NEED AN APARTMENT
AND/OR ROOMMATES?
MEET YOUR
MATCHMAKERS
Chris & Nancy.*.
Who will help you select your
modern, bi-level apt..
Several furnished 2 & 3 bedroom
apartments still available at con-
venient campus locations.
Dishwashers, vacuum cleaners, bal-
conies, l1,baths, air cond., park-
ing, laundry & storage facilities,
24 houir maintenance service.
CHARTER REALTY
665-8825
1335 S. University
9Ctc

HOSPITAL AREA - Two bedroom, 4-
man, furnished, parking, individu*iU
storage lockers, laundry facilities.
$215 per month includes heat and
water. Campus Management, Inc., 662-
7787. 17Ctc
OBSERVATORY
CAMPUS NEAR HOSPITALS
Air-conditioned
Two-bedroom furnished
Wall-to-wall carpeting
Covered parking
$240.00 for 3. ..$260.00 for 4
Includes heat and water.
Campus Management, Inc.
Open 'til 9 p.m.
662-7787 335 E. Huron
19Ctc
DELUXE FURNISHED 4-man, 2 bdrm.,
close to campus, parking. 8 and 12
mo. lease. McDonnald, after 5, 662-
6156. 24071
TWO BEDROOM, furnished unit, near
law and business schools. Please call
Professional Management Assoc., 769-
4227. 4Ctc
TV RENTALS-Students only. $10.40/
mo. Includes prompt delivery service,
and pick-up. Call Nejac, 662-5671.
Ctc
NEAR MEDICAL CENTER
1035 Wall St.-Furnished, new, modern
1 and 2 bedrooms available. 1-864-
3852. 1lCtc
CHOICE APTS.
For Fall. 2, 3, and 4 man, close to
campus. 769-2800. Ann Arbor Trust
Co., Property Management Dept., 100
S. Main. 30Ctc
ARBOR FOREST
721 S, FOREST
3 OR 4 MAN-2 BEDROOM
DELUXE UNITS
August 24 occupancy. Look at these
large, large, furnished units before
you rent. Deluxe furnishings with air
conditioning, large storage and park-
ing areas and resident manager. Many
extras. Inquire at 721 S. Forest, Apt.
102 for viewing. (Need roommates?
Inquire). 29071
APARTMENTS CLOSE TO CAMPUS
N. Ingalls at Huron
Modern, 2 bdrm. units, furnished: $240-
$260 mo.; unfurnished: $200 mo.
Oakland-Hill Area
Modern, 2 bdrm.: $230 mAo. Large 1
bdrm. suitable for 2-3 persons, un-
furnished: $185 mo.; furnished: $205
mo. Call Middle Management, 663-
5883, 9 to 5. 20071
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BOARD in exchange for
light bookkeeping and ocasional
babysitting. 971-6005. 13E71
ROOM AND BOARD for 2 student girls,
linens, quiet area, $23, for fall. 549
4th St. 12E64
PHOTO SUPPLIES
AT CENTURY
The Best in
Good Used Cameras
WE BUY, SELL, TRADE
Everything Photographic
DARKROOM SUPPLIES
LUMINOUS PAPER
Repairs on all makes
Century Camera
(At our new location)
4254 N. Woodward, Royal Oak
Between 13 and 14 Mile Rd.
LI 9-6355
Take 1-94 to Southfield Expr. North to
13 Mile Road-then East to
Woodward and North
(Michiga-a Bank, Security and Diner
Charges accepted)
lDte.

IY7

-'

NEED 2 GIRLS to complete 4-man apt.
Mod., air-cond., parking. On Fuller
Rd., near med center. Call after 6:
662-6927. 9Y71
FOURTH GIRL needed. Four blocks to
campus. Modern. $60/mo. Call 769-
5412 evenings. 10Y69

5412 evenings. 10Y69

- I

2 GIRLS NEEDED to fill vacant bdvm.
in new 4-man apt., 8 mo. lease. 769-
3571 or 665-3158. 11Y71

3571or 65-358. 1Y I

-I

SEEKING 2 science students with some
tolerance for disorder to share a near
campus apt., chem. or biol. preferred.
No lease, $48/mo. each (util. includ-

ed).665-6731-2 ~m. 2YI

-1

MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED for mod-
ern 3-man apt. Campus location. Call
761-5889, ask for Kathmie. 13Y71
FEMALE ADV. GRAD, with car. Share
house thru Nov. $50/mo. Evengs., 665-
9657. 214 Crest. 50Y68
FOURTH FEMALE roommate needed for
fall. Modern apartment-cheap-cam-
pus/hospital location. Call Nancy,
453-6095 after 3 p.m. 3Y69

FOR RENT

TRANSPORTATION

ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 3 bdrm.
apt. with 2 girls. $70/mo. Available
Aug. 15. Write Sue Brand, 6530 Hud-
son Pkwy., Cincinnati, Ohio 45213.

-1

:a
i
:
,
.
R,
i
to
.7
t
;
P
3 1

WANTED - RIDE to Washington,AD.C.
Would like to leave Ann Arbor
around August 20th. Will share ex-
penses. Call Bill Alterman at the
Daily, 764-0552. GD7O
RIDERS OR RIDE WANTED to NYC.
Share usuals. Aug. 17th or 18th. Call
764-0510 mornings, 662-0348 evenings.
GD68
PETS AND SUPPLIES
FREE LOVE CAN BE YOURS-Collie-
labradors need home where their
love will be returned. They are free.
Call 663-3815. 21T71
FREE KITTEN
7 mos. old, all shots, housebroken.
Cali eves., 769-1974, if no answer, call
455-0709. 20T71

Letters to the Editor

Marshmallow
"One small bite for a man; one giant splurge for a
marshmallow!"
. s * :
There will be a celebration of life culture on the lawn
of 815 South University (the gray house near the
museum) on Monday, August 17 at 9 p.m. Bring your
own firewood and marshmallows. Free Bobby, John, Pun
and everyone else! Free Marshmallows!
Alleged Marshmallow
IPPIE 1

T rippy
To the Editor:
ENOUGH is enough! This past
year has seen increases in tuition
and residence hall fees which are
trying student patience and pock-
etbooks to the breaking point. The
University must realize that if it
wishes to avoid the wrath of most
of its students, it must seek other,
more palatable methods of ex-
tracting money from us. And I
have The Solution!
Go into the drug business!
The expertise presently existing
on campus in this area, when
combined with the excellent facil-
ities in such places as the chem
istry department and- the medical
school, could result in the finest
drug-producing facility in the
country, if not the world!.
With sufficient of mescaline,
LSD, dexadrinel benzadrine, and
other manufactured drugs on
hand, the next step would be to
install vending machines all over
campus and watch the money roll
in.
Of course, some difficulties

would develop. but they could be
easily dealt with.
For instance, the state Legisla-
ture might be concerned with vio-
lations of the drug laws. However,
when they saw the fantastic sums
of money which the new program
was bringing in, they could easily
be persuaded to drop the matter.
OF COURSE, such a set up
could put a large number of pres-
ently wealthy students out of
work. This could be dealt with by
giving them jobs keeping the, ven-
ding machines supplied or working
in the manufacturing laboratories.
The benefits of installing drug
machines would be multiple. The
University would have all the
money it needs, and while most of
the students would be even poorer
than they are now, no one would
really care. if the thing really
caught on we could make reci-
procal agreements with universi-
ties in other-areas to exchange,
say, our manufactured drugs for
marijuana, which is difficult to
grow here.
-L. S. Dreame

BLUE DENIM:
Super Slims
Button-Fly
Traditional
Bells ..

FOR
..... 6.50
.... 6.50
.... 6.98
.....7.50

"finally an apartment buildi
Forest Terrace
1001 SOUT
Two bedrooms storti
0 fully furnished and carpete
0 each apt. equipped with ii

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!
SamshStonr
122 E. Washington

"
0
0

private parking free
garbage disposals
24-hr. emergency mainten
live-in resident manager 1
See TOM WRIGHT,,
or Answering Sern

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