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May 20, 1975 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-20

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Tuesday, May 20, 1975
Daily Classifieds
(Continued from Page 8) TRANSPORTATION
ROOMMATES STUDENT WORKING on Detroit
Free Press this summer needs ride
ROOMMATE NEEDED for Fa t. to and from Detroit daily, Will
Graduate, professional student, or share all expenses. Calli Sara at 665-
couple to share furnished 2 bdrn., 9265 or 764-0553 persistently. dG524
lakefront house. 769-8325. 81Y520
ROOMMATE WANTED--Male. for 2 BUSINESS SERVICES
adrm. apt. N. Campus area. Call WANTED on consignent-Arts and
1-239-2706. 43Y522 Handicratfs. Will consider outright
purchases. For Saginaw Shrp open-
NEED 1 MALE raomate Crl2 inlinlSetemae.law lla
bdrm. apt in Faill (own room). R iqu S ieber
Iark (1) 646-1552. 34Y522 17 'Valentine Ct.
Saginaw Township
USED CARS Michigan 48603 90J.524
62 FALCON. $75.00. Good tranpor- MOVING
taalon, 761-6456 persistently. 99N524 1ow rates. 663-7690 or 668-8807.
1964 OLDSMOBILE ambulane 98. cJ625
call 437-0624. Good condition. Best
offre. 89N524 DISSERTATION editiln. Textua~l,
rammi atial, stylistic advice by
1971 PINTO, low mileage. automatic, English doctoral students on any
AC, radio great price. Call 663-8362. writing. 662-5912, 663-5547, or 665-
52N521 9444. 77J531

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

Page Nine

TRAVEL
1ATHER be traveling abroad but
sending Spring in Ann Arbor in-
stead? Learn about other countries.
Board at an International Co-op.
Tom or Carol, 761-7435. 01P523
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Prinaeton "1973" Class ring
with aqua-marine stone. Reward
oCffered. Contact Alan, 994-02895per-
sistently. 98A521
FOUND-PUPPY on Thompson St.
near the LS&A Building. Approxi-
mately 6 weeks old. Looks like a
Labardor and has a docked tall. Call
Kathy Feldkamp, 764-6293 daily or
429-7485 evenings. dA522
LOST - Neutered male seal point
Siamese cat. Vicinity of Tappan &
Mlonroe. Please call 769-8791. 84A523
FOUND on 5/13--A pair of sun-
aasses on bench in People's Plaza.
Call 761-7277 after 6 p.m. dA520
MISCELLANEOUS
A PROGRAM is now being offered
il Ann Arbor to helpacombat alco-
hoal and draug abute among gay
women. For further information'
all 763-4186. All communication
eld in trict confidence. 22M328
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
KINGSTON B A N J O needs new
boe. $81with case 665-4580. 0X521
USED VIOLINS-Good for starter.
,89.50. Apollo Music Center. 769-
1400. eXte
YAMAHA EM 150 amp-mixer, 75
waitts/ch. $5S0. Two Maestra pianoI
ISi-aps. $106. 665-2423.s 31X520
LUDWIG DRUM SET-Double toms,
Zildjia n cymbals, excellent condi-
tion1. Also Dynsa 11p11with Utah
speakers. Sa1dy 761-9009a fter 6.
72X523
USED FENDER, superb ceverb with
4 10" speakers. Apollo Music Center,
25 .Main. eXtc
DUAL 1216 turntable, like new.
Ditch controla nti-skating, base
1nd cover wt M91ED cartridge. $125
or best offer. Call Geoff, 668-7183.
FOR SALE
DYNACO Dual Hegeman Stereo and
10-Speed. Jeff, 663-5909. 91B522
MEN'S 10 SPEED BIKE, 27" frame,
175. 994-6062. 68B516
HELP WANTED
- ---- - - -
BIG BROTHERS
If you have some free time, why
'lot valunteer as a big brathser?
otact the AsnArborY, 663-0536.
97H53
COUPLE NEEDED as resident man-
agers Car Half-Wlay Roase. 769-7135,
Bob or Kathy. 78H523
WANTED-Catsitter Car two fe-
male cats, four yrs. old, through
Sept. 1st. Will pay $25/mo., plus
food. Call 763-3908 persistently.
601520
HOUSE PARENTS-Married couple
t0 protide residential treatment,
supertian Carthrcm adalescent bays
in small group home. BA and ap-
propriate experience required. $7,000-
10.08 p0lus rent. expense and r -
lef. Call Vicki, Pamily Graup
Homes, 973-1260. 91H523
ALASKA PIPELINE BOOM! Infor-
1111118l1oan canstruction and nan-
construction jobs in Alaska and on
the pipeline-wages, addresses, qual-
ilications - theetne story ram
Alaska. 05.00. Denali Information
Service, P.O. Box 1763, Anchorage,
AK., 99510. 98H529

T 'YPING, fast, accurate. 9,73-2775.
14{528
TYPING. editing, cassette trans-
criptioa, IBM copies. Jean Whipple,
812 &'State St. 994-3594, 10 a.m.-
10 p.m. cJtc
TUTORING, consulting in statistics,
mat caputers. Cal Walt. 994-3594.
eJtc

PERSONAL
STIL L IME to sgn up fCr mixed
league bowling. UNION LANES.
Open 11 a.m. eF522
YOUNG MAN desires o meet young
woman. Richard, 663-5877. 86F524
PEMALE NEEDED as occasianal
campanian Car 28 year male writer.
Prefer 20-26, short or red hair, about
5'4" slim attractive, interested in
antique and sport cars, travel in
Michigan, camping, canoeing, story-
telling and adding facets to my
life -- unaccountably stalled in a
small town. No drugs, serious re-
plies only-please write at length
to Ron, 120 N. Center, Northville,
Michigan, picture appreciated.
88F520
15%.DISCOUNT on all acne prepa-
rations at the Village Apothecary,
1112 S. University. Ftc
W0HERE MARGINAL PRICES buy
quality dionds-Austin Diamond,
1209 S. University, 663-7151. eFtc
SPECIAL his weekend. Sa., San. &
Mogn. at the Union. Redulced rates
for billiards and bowling, open 1
p.m cF524
FOR COMPLETE information on
summer employment in the state-of
M~ichigan,. send $2 ta the Active Esn-
ployent Services of Michigan. P.O.
Box 981 Southfield, Michigan 48075.
34F522
10 ENLARGERS, Scarier, Omega, Vi-
vitar, available for rent with chemi-
cals. Phone 668-6244. Art Worlds,
21310 S Main, Ann Arbor. cF520
NATIONAL Medical Boards Prep
courses are being offered for all 3
parts os the NMB. The StanleyH.
Kaplan callrses offered hove been
extremely successful for all NMB,
ECFMG and Flex exams. For infor-
mation call 354-0085. cFtc
Albert's Copying
Dissertation quality. Location: In-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028. t-
ADVISE on getting U-M in-state
residency Monday, May 19, 7:30 p.m.,
Legal Aid Office, 4310 Union. 00F517
MIXED BOWLING LEAGUES. Tues-
days and Thursdays. Sign up now.
Union Lanes. M Pin bowling all
sulmmer., Open 11 a.m. Man-Sat.,
1 pm. Sundays. cF517
LSAT-GRE-MCAT-DAT
Maney Back Guaranteed
Test Preparation
Your First Lesson Free
THE TEST CENTER-662-3700
cF611
REGENCY
TRAVEL
601 E. WILLIAM
ANN ARBOR 48104
665-6122
SPEC IALIZ ING
in business interview trips
MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY
TRIP HOME
RESERVATIONS NOW
cFtc

. AP Photo
THREE FORMER Ohio National Guardsmen and an unidentified man head for lunch in the first
day of a civil trial stemming from the 1970 Kent State University shootings. All three men
were defendants in the criminal case last year in, which charges stemming from the same in-
cident were dismissed.
Jurorsn ri in Kent State case

CLEVELAND, Ohio (1P) - A
federal judge questioned poten-
tial jurors yesterday on ability
to ignore out-of-court comment
in the civil trial of Gov. James
Rhodes and 43 other persons
that stems from the 1970 Kent
State University shootings.
Rhodes and other defendants,
batteries of attorneys and the
plaintiffs jammed U. S. District
Court as Judge Don Young of,
Toledo opened the proceedings.
U. S. MARSHALS turned away
all spectators and all but 16
newsmen.
The suit seeking an estimat-
ed $11 million in damages is a
consolidation of 13 original ac-
tions and is brought by the nine
Kent State students wounded
and the parents of the four stu-
dents slain in the May 4 con-
frontation of Ohio National
Guardsmen and demonstrators
protesting U. S. military in-
volvement in Cambodia.

Defendants include former
Guardsmen and former state
officials as well as Rhodes, who
was governor at the time, and
Kent State's then-President Ro-
bert White, who now is a teach-
er on the campus south of here.
Y O U N G referred to "con-
siderable pretrial publicity" in
questioning the seven women
and five men as prospective
jurors.
"It doesn't matter whether
you've read or heard about the
case," he told them. "What's
important is whether a juror is
able to set aside what he has
read outside and deliberate on
only what is said in court."
Young indicated the first
phase of the trial could last
four to six weeks.
THE INITIAL phase is to de-
termine whether the defendants
are subject to damages. If nine
of the 12 jurors vote yes, the

second phase will be a hearing
to determine the amount.
Plaintiffs contend that Rhodes
and White failed to take ade-
quate precautions to avoid in-
juries after Guardsmen were
ordered to the campus during
the series of antiwar protests
which began that May 1.
Rhodes is accused in a pretrial
brief of having called theguard
to give himself a "law and or-
der" image in a campaign for
Republican nomination for a
U. S. Senate race.
The original suits were dis-
missed without a hearing by
a federal judge who agreed
that Rhodes and other officials
acted as public ofifcials and
therefore were immune under
sovereignty of the state. The
ruling was upheld by an appel-
late court, but the Supreme
Court disagreed unanimously
and ordered the hearing which
began yesterday. -

Ford creates refugee aid unit

WASIINGTON(P) -
President Ford appointed 17
prominent persons to an advis-
ory committee on refugees yes-
terday, but postponed for . a
day signing a $450-million bill
to help resettle more than 100,-
000 Vietnamese and Cambo-
dians who fled to the United
States.
The bill arrived at the White
House from the Capitol late yes-
terday afternoon, and aides
said Ford would not sign it un-'
til today.
ONCE THE bill becomes law
with Ford's signature, the gov-
ernment will be able to sign
contracts with nine private,
voluntary relief agencies to be-
gin moving some 45,000 refu-
gees from military bases in
California, Arkansas and Flori-
da to new homes throughout the
United States.
Administration officials had
asked for speedy congressional
approval of the appropriation
because the resettlement pro-

gram was running short of
funds. They offered no explana-
tion, however, as to why Ford
did not sign the bill immedi-
ately.
In a White Ilouse ceremony,
Ford spoke of the problems in-
volved in resettling 100,000 peo-
ple but said they are "individ-
uals who can contribute signifi-
cantly to our society in the fu-
ture."
"THEY ARE people of talent,
they "are industrious, they are
individuals who want free-
dom," Ford said after signing
an executive order establish-
ing the President's Advisory
Committee. on Refugees.
"We do have some difficulties
in trying to assimilateas quick-
ly as possible some 100,000 peo-
ple," the President said. "I
don't mean to discount the
problems but all of you and
those you represent can help
tremendously in the days
ahead."
The committee is headed by

John Eisenhowgr, former am-
bassador to Belgium and son of
former President Dwight Eisen-
hower.
O T H E R S INCLUDE
Mayor Joseph Alioto of San
Francisco, singer John Denver
of Aspen, Colo., Gov. Daniel Ev-
ans of Washington, President
George Meany of the AFL-CIO
and A Theodore Tuttle of Salt
Lake City, elder of the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints.
The comnittee's duties are to
advise the President and the
heads"of federal agencies on re-
settlement of the refugees, on
health and environmental mat-
ters reloted to it, adjostments
required and the general well-
being of the refugees and their
f=)milies in their new American
communities.
Federal agencies and depart-
ments were directed by the ex-
ecutive order to cooperate.
None of the 17 people will
be paid.

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