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June 04, 1975 - Image 9

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Michigan Daily, 1975-06-04

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Wednesday, June 41 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page aline

Wednesday, June 4, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Page Nine

I' Y .is get the jo6oneI

Ford meets Pope
on issue of peace

(Continued from Pge 8)
LOST AND FOUND
PFUN-Jade and gold earring at
Huron Valley National Bank at
North University and Thayer, 5 29.
994-3154. dA6$5
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
NEW EPIPHONE shipment now in.
Malst madels In aick. et a deal.
Apollo Music Center, 323 . Main.
CX606
PANASONIC FM-AM stereo unit
with turntable, excellent speakers.
$225. 994-6680 eves. 75X606
GIBSON LAP steel guitar. Apollo
Music Center. 761-9430. xt-
USED ARTLEY FLUTE for stu den.
761-9430. CX6 6
USED HARMONY 12 string guitar
in good shape with excellent sound.
Apollo Music Center. 769-1400. cX607
COMPLETE Sereo system for sale.
Iscludes Sanui 200A Tuner Am-
plifier, Garrard SL65 turntable and
Electrovoice, 15" traxial speakers
mounted in 15 cu. ft. cabinets. A
deal at $275. Call 668-6029 evenings.
94X605
USED DREADNAUGHT guitar sale.
Starting at $49.95. Come In and
deal. Apollo Music Center, 323 S.
Malo. . exm
LUDWIG DRUM SET-Double toms,
Zildlian cymbals, excellent condi-
tion. Also Dyna amp with Utah
speakers. Sandy, 761-9009 after 6.
72X523
HELP WANTED
TEACHER, part-time, rapid reading,.
exp./prf., resume to READS, 805
Glenway, Inglewood, CA. 90302.
83H604
PAPER CARRIERS NEEDED i
The Michigan Daily Is now taking
applications for Subsitute and full-
time carriers. For more Information
call 704-0558 or just stop in. d0611
FUND-RAISER wanted part-time.
Must have experience writing grants
to federal or private organizations
or nave experience In raising fods
through otheremetoda or working
with a non-profit volunteer group
which works with young people.
Call 764-9279, ask for Larry Lipsitz.
62H604
ATTENTION artists & craftsmen-
your talents are needed now for
the Arborland "Free Art Fair" June
26. 27, 28 (Thurs. Fri. Sat.) For
space & registration call 971-0380 or
761-7805. 65H611
HOUSEKEEPER-Live-In, Part-tim
-Starting July 20. I need some-
one who loves children and who
can be firm and kind. Two young-
sters, 7 and 8 years old. Room,
board, salary and weekends off.
Near campus. Lovely room and ter-
race of your own. 994-1013. 95H610
SALES MANAGEMENT TRAINEE
We are interviewing for a manage-
ment trainee program, which will
allow you to earn $25,000 or more in
5 years within the financial service
industry. Applicants familiar with
he Flint or TiCities ares prefer-
red. Send resume to Henry Zuilhof,
1232 N. Mihign, P.O. Boa 203,
Saginaw, Michgan 4805.B8HI
MODELS:
Free lance photographer is hirin
nude models, some for publication.
Excellent pay, flexible hours. Ex-
peienre helpful, nt necesary.
References available. Call 65-319,
evenings, weekends. 35H604
BUSINESS SERVICES
MOVING? Call us for a reasonable,
professional job. 15 years experience.
Free estimates. 971-4585. cJt
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC_
2000 Green Road, Ann Arbor
769-5314
1J6
AREA HIGH school teacher available
for tutoring French or Spanish for
summer. Call 973-9350 after 6 p.m.
61J606
PORTRAIT painting, pastels, char-
coals, oils. Signs and posters. Banks
Art Studio, 232 Nickels Arcade, 761-
8847. 59J614
TUTORING, consulting in statistics,
math computers. Call Walt, 994-3594.
Cte
TYPING, editing, cassette trans-
criptiou, 0IBM copies. Jean Whipple,
812 S. State St. 994-3594, 10 atm-
10 P.m.. cte
MOVING
Low rates. 663-7690 or 668-880,-
- ~cJ25 .

SITUATIONS WANTED
TRAINED BARTENDER DESIRES
part-time (15-30 hrs./wk.) position
for summer and fall. Pay is open
to discussion. Call Dave at 764-0560
1-4 p.m. or 994-0413 after 6 p.m.
d0607
SPANISH TUTOR. Nativespeter,
gradatesdet~,teaching exer-
ience. 03-8623. 65067
NICE, big, fin-loving Jewish boy
wishes to meet nice, unattached
girl, Jewish or otherwise. Write c/o
Box 23, Michigan Daily, Ann Arbor
001-4. dF523
FOR SALE
TIFFANY STYLE LAMPS for sale.
761-6827. . 55612
FOR SALE--One Sears 'high voltage'
battery. Like new. $20 or best offer.
Coll Rob at 764-0552. 05B605
RECORD SALE by Longtime DJ.
Call 994-3399 before 10 p.m. Hurry.
Bargains. 55B607
SUBLET
------ -- _-
SUBLET: Your own sunny, bay-win-
dowed bedroom in friendly, coopera-
tive apartment. Available June 13
through August. Parking Female
preferred. 993-315. '78U07
JUNE-AUGUST, a room suite, rent
very negotable. 665-5114. 81U06
SUBLET: Late June through August.
One person, modern apt. near cam-
pus. Air conditioned, cheap. Jean,
evenings, 668-6923. 87U610
OWN ROOM in 5-drm. house avail-
able June 16 'illSept. O Ptacr
near Arch. 665-5983. best at 6:00.
5460
JULY-AUGUST. Fall ptn, large
windows, sunny, a/c, 2-bdrm. on
Oakland. Negotiable. 662-7981. 32U604
1-BEDROOM of large, beautiful 2-
bedroom apt., immediately or just
July-Asgust. Price negotiable. Su-
san, 663-2910. 48U610
OWN ROOM in quaint campus
house with bomb on porch. June-
Sept. 1. $55/month or make offer.
763-6534. 380604
SUMMER SUBLET - Fall option
(June-Aug.L on Spring Street 3
roam apt. in older house and
kitchen and bath for mature quiet
person. Rent negotiable for sum-
mer. 761-3061, 769-4946. 33U604
EFFICIENCY APT. near campus,
fall option. Call 665-7603. 16U66
BECOME more aware of the natural
things around you. Wild Plant
Identification Course. Six field
trips to local habitats. June 4-25.
Experienced instructors. Call 761-
8518 eves. before 9. dM30
NEEDED-Sublessee. Share one bed-
room, air - conditioned, furnished
apartment. June-August. Block from
campus. Rent negotiable. Call 668-
7195. 95U25
SUBLET-$95/mo., efficiency, quiet,
mid-May-Aug., near U-Hospital. 994-
5224. 70U509
TWO LARGE ROOMS in house.
Burns Park area. Rent negotiable.
Females preferred. Call 761-1261.
O1U64
Summer Sublet
Service
Listing of apartments
available for the summer
CAMPUS MANAGEMENT,
I NC.
335 East Huron
662-7787
- ____Ut
OF 2 BEDROOM apt., $60/mo.
Near campus. Call 764-6290 days;
764-1136 eves, 15U64
WANTED TO BUY f
WANTED: Used filing cabinet. 699-
9824, 76K605
WANTED-CREAM albums. Call 11
a.m.-3 p.m., 971-5879. 08K64
PHOTO SUPPLIES
FOR SALE: Omega B22-XIL, El-
Nkkor 50mm f 4.U nroller, ni-
drums Ii.Slgor exposure meter,
Time-o-lite Master, Exakta 500, Len-
tar 35mm C 3.5, others. Call 971-
5209 between 6:30 and 9:30 p.m.
79D605
TICKETS
G"RI Fly Detroit to -Ahens,
Jol 14-August 20, Bagi $498,
Must sell my ticket. Call Debbie,
769-5291. 061Q610

PERSONAL
PUT SOME STYLE into your life.
U-M STYLISTS at the UNION. We
have a complete line of RK. cF605
CLASSICAL GREEK **Major or
grad with speaking proficiency to
help with indep. phonetics project
n return for beer money. Call Bob,
761-0579. dF611
A LITTLE LUCK, a litle skill gets
you a free game. Bowling at the Un-
ionz cF605
NEXT
COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
Still has openings
summer/academic year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EUROPE '75
" FRANCE "SPAIN e
" VIENNA 0 ITALY 0
" RUSSIA GENEVA 0
LANGUAGE ART THEATER
FILM COOKING DANCE
For new '175 program catalog
and Application-
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN STUDY
216 So. State St.
(Above Marti-Walker
662-5575
cFto
LET ANN ARBOR'S only diamond
expert help you style your engage-
ment ring. It costs less. Over 5,000
U-M men have. Astn Diamond,
1209 S. University, 663-7151. Fte
COMPOETE PROPHYLACTIC de-
partment at the Village Apothecary,
1112 S. University. cFtc
THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL
of the Rackham Graduate School is
now accepting applications for 1
Grad. Student Membership for sum-
mer term. All fully metriculated
U-M Grad students are eligible for
nomination. The Council will focus
on administration-admission policy,
graduate records, fellowships, and
procedures and policy. Applications
for nomination are available M-F
afternoons May 26-Month of June.
(763-5272). 87F604
SAILING for fun or experien e 00
wekends aboard 35 ft. acangoing
ketch, made three trans-Atlantic
crossings. Call 663-4398. 82F612
THE ACTION is Right Here. Bil-
liards at the Union. cF604
PIANO LESSONS. Play by ear/Music
Theory. Low rates. 971-4163. 46F607
Albert's Copying
Dissertation quality. Location: In-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028. cFtc
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
cFtc
LSAT-GRE-MCAT-DAT
Money Back Guaranteed
Test Preparation
Free First Lesson-J e 8
THE TEST CENTER-662-3700
CF611
PAPERS
NOTES
THESES
FLIERS
COPIED
WHILE-U-WAIT
High Quality at
LOWCost
The COPY MILL
211 B So. State
(near GINO'S)
662-3969
. Ft

(Continued from Page 1)
tour, designed 10 assure Ameri-
ca's allies of continued U. S.
support for NATO, and to pro-
vide the impetus for peace
among Arabs and Israelis and
Greeks and Turks.
FORD ENTERED the Vati-
can, a city-state acrOS the Ti-
ber from downtown Rome, in
a motorcade. His limousine
drove up to St. Peter's Square,
through the Arch of the Bells,
skirted the basilica and en-
tered the Renaissance St. Da-
masus Courtyard in the Apos-
tolic Palace.
The President stepped out of
his car and was escorted to the
papal elevator and then to the
pontiff's apartment.
After his audience with the
Pope, the President and his
party drove to a recreation area
near the Vatican where the
President greeted Roman chil-
dren and representatives of the
American colony here.
THE YOUTHS presented a
scroll to Mrs. Ford reading:
"We Roman children love you,
Mrs. Ford. eW think of your
children. We pray for the suc-
cess of President Ford's work
for peace and brotherhood all
around the world."
Several hundred youngsters,
some in basketball uniforms,
and dozens of priests surround-
ed the President. He told them
the occasion was an "unforget-
table farewell" to Europe.
Looking tired, the President
then shook hands with a long
row of Italian motorcycle po-
licemen.
The President and his party
then took a helicopter to
Rome's Leonardo da Vinci Air-
port for the return flight to
Washington.
BEFORE ENTERING the
Vatican, Ford talked with Ital-
ian President Giovanni Leone,
Premier Aldo Moro and For-
eign Minister Mariano Rumor.

During a lincheon hosted by
Leone at the Renaissance Presi-
dential Palace, Ford said: "We
are committed to the strength
of an alliance that has kept
more than a qstarter of century
of peace on the Continent and
which is indispensable for our
concerted efforts to reduce
tensions."
"For our part," Leone re-
plied, "We should like to as-
sure you that we shall make
every effort to collaborate -
in the spirit of friendship and
cooperation that binds us to
the United States and to our
European allies - in creating,
maintaining and consolidating
everywhere a climate of con-
fidence and peace, and in pro-
moting a harmonious economic
development to ensure the bal-
anced progress of all peoples
and nations."
PR ES tD EN TI AL
Press Secretrv Ron Nessen
said Ford and Leone met alone
for 30 minutes and were later
joined- by their advisers for an
additional 40 minites. He de-
scribed the meetings as "good
and friendly."
In addition to NATO, the two
chiefs of state talked about the
Middle east, energy matters
and the economic sitiation in
the two countries, Nessen said.
As a symbol of Italv's partici-
pation in America's bicentenn-
ial celebrations, a spokesman
for Leone said, Italy will send
the United States one of Italy's
most cherished art works -
the Medici Ven's. The ancient
Greek statue will be put on
display in the United States
next year.
Italian authorities carried out
exceptional security measures
for Ford's visit, which coincid-
ed with a heated election cam-
paign for regional assemhlies.
More than 5,000 heavily armed
police officers and soldiers
were posted in Rome plus an-
other 200 sharpshooters on roof-
tops in the capital. But despite
some fears of demonstrations by
leftists, the city was calm.

New groups help to
prevent local crime

(Contiued from Page 3)
is a significant problem. I'm
not being critical, though, of
pudges, defense attorneys, or
our own office. It's our proce-
dural matter, of course, that
delays."
Speaking along similar lines,
Delhey's chief assistant prose-
cutor, Jerome Farmer explains,
"We have a lot of constitution-
al questions brought up on
cases, but I don't think the
American people woudl want to
do away. with those."
A CRIMINAL CASE in which
no bond is set is required by
law to come to trial within six
months after the crime was
committed. These no-bond
cases push back. others that
may have been pending trial
for a matter of months or some-
times years. Those which are
delayed tend to be of the less-
er crime categories.
Thetime element itself can be
harmful to the prosecution's
case. Delhey states, t"The pro-

secution tries to get cases tried
as early as possible. It makes
a better case all around." In
the i ttisekematvw
the time it takes to bring a
case to trial, he explains, po-
tential witnesses may leave
town or the details of a crime
may become fuzzy in a witness'
mind.
Yet, as a promising note, he
adds, "I can say one thing: we
try more cases than we used
to."
SUGGESTING ways
in which to prevent crime, Del-
hey comments, "Such things as
Operation Identification (a
means of identifying one's per-
sonal property) would be of tre-
mendous assistance."
However, in a broader ap-
peal to the public, he empha-
sizes, "Keep houses secure and
. one other thing, get involv-
ed because all society's a vic-
tim, We're just a prevention
agency. We can't do the job
alone."

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