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August 08, 1978 - Image 11

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-08-08

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

USED GIBSON SG-Old pick ups. Call Don, 761-
9431. cXtc
USED BRINKERHOFF baby grand piano, $950.
Apollo Music Center, 323 S. Main St., 769-1400.
CLASSICAL GUITARS-40% off list. 665-7348.
Larry,761-9431. pcXtc
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed. Share room, near
union. Call 662-5207. 46Y812
WOMAN WANTED to share room in friendly,
beautiful 4-person apartment between CCR and
Ab. $104 month. 665-93 evenings. 60Y10
Female roommae Wanted, grad tudent, vegetarian
seeks same. Share beautiful 2 bedroom apartment.
Fireplace, lots windows, close to campus. Rent $150.
Call Ocal, 03991. 99Y11
Femae student seeks room in house or apartment.
Gerry,665-5479. Call persistently. 90Y812
Wesley August Activities
Wesley Foundation has two social and recreational
activities coming in August. Mark your calendars
and call to let us know you're interested in par-
Hiking, swimming, pienciking at Silver
Lake, Saturday August 12th. Call Martha Ann,
Dinner at the Pretzel Bell and an evening of
lue Grass music, Friday, August 25th. Call
Dotie, 971-074
'64 VW, needs work. Call 668-7730 97N08
TWO TOYOTAS-New paint, no rust. AM/FM. '71
automatic, 32,099 miles, $1,300. '74 R5, 2,000 miles,
$2,550.971-33. 59N812
'71 MBG, needs work, cheap. 663-7155 7 days a
week, noon to 8p.m. eNte
1975 RENAULT 4-dor Sedan. Auto. trans., AM/FM
cassette stereo, 14,000 miles, excellent condition, no
rust. Days-763-5010, ask for Laurie, or weekends
-663-5190. 44N08
1974 PINTO Squire Wagon. Air, automatic, rear
defog, luggage rack, 45,000 miles, $1500 or reason-
able offer. Phone663-1824or 1-569-1138. dNtc
-67 PLYMOUTH station wagon, exc. mec. cond.
$350 or best offer.769-3078. cN809
1974 CAPRICE CLASSIC Chevrolet, 2-door hardtop.
New transmission and muffler. Call 483-5973 after
5 p.m. dN
Raleigh Grand Prix, white, good condition but I don't
need 10speeds. $100. Call 764-1190 evenings 5Z810
Wed.,Thurs., Fri.
Aug. 9, 10, 11
Second Serve Tennis Wear
406 E. Liberty nearDivision
Giant Flea Market'
Furniture, antiques, new, used & bargains. 150
dealers every weekend, 6 p.m.-10 p.m. Friday, 10
a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday & Sunday. 214 E. Michigan at
Park, downtown Ypsilanti. 971-7676,497-5890. 57W12
Second Serve Tennis Wear
406E. Liberty near Division
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, August 8, 1978-Page 11
World mourns Paul VI

(Continued from Page 1)
of the funersi and discuss the timing of
the conclave to elect a successor.
The Vatican announced the pope's
body will be' brought to the Vatican
tomorrow and will lie in state for three
days in St. Peter's Basilica. On Satur-
day it will be buried, ina triple coffin, in
the crypt beneath the basilica after a
solemn funeral Mass.
A FORMAL nine-day mourning
period follows. Each day a cardinal or
ranking prelate will say a special Mass
for the pope in St. Peter's, the final
Mass attended by religious and political
leaders from around the world.
Then 115 cardinals eligible to elect
the next pope - 15 over age 10 cannot
vote - will gather in secret conclave in
the Sistine Chapel, under the lofty
frescos of Michelangelo, to begin thew

process of finding a successor. The con-
clave is expected to start Aug. 21.
In the interim, French-born Cardinal
Jean Villot is officially head of the
church in his role as papal cham-
POPE PAUL had broadened the in-
ternational representation in the
College of Cardinals, and this raises the
most serious possibility of a non-Italian
pope in modern history. The last non-
ItalianwasAdrian VI, a Dutchman who
was pope in 1522-23.
But with 27 Italians forming the
largest single bloc of votes and with
centuries of tradition behind them, the
real race was expected to be among the
Words of sorrow and praise for Pope
Paul VI came from East and West,
from communists and capitalists, from

Vance launches last-dit
to reopen Mideast nego

religious leaders and secular ones.
Flags in many nations flew at half-staff
in mourning.
Waldheim, echoing the sentiments of
many, issued a statement Monday
saying, "At his passing we salute the
constant champion of humanity and a
tireless fighter for peace." He called
the pontiff "a man of boundless com-
In Washington, the U.S. Senate ap-
proved a resolution expresing
iprofound sorrow" at the death of the
pope and praising him as a
"preeminent spiritual leader who en-
deared himself to peoples of all nations
and all faiths by his untiring efforts to
promote unity among religions, to ad-
vance the dignity of the individual and
to maintain international peace."
ch effort
return the Sinai Desert to Egypt but
balks at the Egyptian demand for the
return of the Gaza Strip to Egypt and
the West Bank of the Jordan River and
East Jerusalem to Jordan.
Sadat insists that "not one inch" of
Arab land captured by Israel in 1907
should remain in Israeli hands.
THAT WOULD appear to preclude a
three-way summit in Washington with
Sadat, Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and President Car-
ter: Begin said he would give any
proposal "serious consideration," but
the idea of such a summit did not come
up in his talks with Vance. There is
speculation here, however, that Carter
will invite Sadat to Washington for a re-
evaluation of the American mediation
The State Department spokesman
said the negotiating situation remains
"critical and crucial."
After the meetings here,.one of Van-
ce s top aides, William Quandt of the
National Security Council, will fly back
to Israel to report the results of the
talks to Israeli leaders.

Secretary of State Cyrus Vance laun-
ched a last-ditch effort yesterday to
keep flickering Mideast peace hopes
alive by trying to persuade President
Anwar Sadat to reopen face-to-face
negotiations with Israel.
"We are steadfast in our search for a
just, lasting and comprehensive peace
and we will devote all our efforts to
reach that end," Vance said on his
arrival at this resort city on the
Mediterranean after two days of
meetings in Israel.
THE SECRETARY of State met for
two hours with Foreign Minister
Mohammed Ibrahim Kamel and in the
evening went to Sadat's seaside villa to
get the Egyptian leader's assessment of
the deteriorating relations with Israel
and the role he wants the Carter ad-
ministration to fill. It 'was not known
how long Vance would remain in Egypt.
Egyptian officials said it depended on
his meeting with Sadat.
Vance could fly home today or see
Sadat again and return to Washington

VaIce made no statement after his
meeting with Kamel, but State Depar-
tment spokesman Hodding Carter
described the talks as a "general
review of the basic question of how to
get the peace process moving."
"WE HAD GOOD and useful talks,"
said Kamel. "We've always used
frankness as the basis of our
discussions. Both the United States and
Egypt are committed to peace."
Israeli and American sources said
Vance was considering another trip to
the Mideast in about two weeks. The
sources said that was one of several op-
tions Vance discussed with Israeli
leaders in Jerusalem.
Before leaving Israel, Vance told
reporters at Ben-Gurion Airport that:
"As far as the United States is concer-
ned, we shall persevere in the search
for peace. There is no more important
SADAT HAS ruled out any further
negotiations with the Israelis until they
agree to relinquish all the Arab
territory conquered during the 1967
Six-Day War. Israel is prepared to



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