100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 18, 1975 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-06-18

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

Wednesday, June 18, 1 r 975
-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

I

Daily Classifieds

(Continued from Page 8)
SUBLET
JULYAUGUST-Furnished two bed-
room apt., parking, by both hos-
pitals. Price negotiable. 761-8045.
26U625
SUBLET-July-Aug., large room, co-
operative house. 763-6339. 28U619
JULY-AUGUST. Large room in
house. Kitchen. Great location.
Cheap. Call Brad, 761-4338. 27621
FEMALE TO SUBLET. Share room
in sunny apt. Close to everything,
very reasonable. Call collect if in-
terested, 1-474-6582. 290625
2 MEN NEEDED for 3-man apart-
ment near N. State, own rooms,
kitchen, $60/mo. with fall option
same price, no lease. Call 665-7413,
4-6 p.m. 19U618
ROOM IN HOUSE, parking, laundry,
A/C. Call Chuck days, 764-6290,
eces. 764-1131. 18U621
JULY-AUG.-Modern, two-bedroom,
convenient location, $150. Call 761-
7852. 22U621
AVAILABLE JULY-AUG.
Large efficiency with balcony. 418
E. Washington. Call 668-6906 or 663-
3641. cUte
ONE ROOM available for 1 or 2
males in Albert Terrae Apt. near
Central Campus and Arb. Available
immediately thru August. Call 668-
8003, 25U619
DETROIT. CHARMINGLY furnished
2-bedroom writers apartment in the
Palmer Park area to subet for the
academig year (SeptJune of ex-
change with apt. or house in Ann
Arbor. Laundry, parking included.
$105. No children or pets. 222-771,
341-1529. 810626
JULY-AUGUST-Two-bedroom, ful-
ly furnished, A/C, on campus. Call
665-5069. 95U620
SUMMER SUBLET-Female needed
for own room-Abby Apt. A/C, dial-
washer, 2 bathrooms, patio. Rent
negotiable. Call 763-6560. 0U618
BOOM AVAILABLE now though
Oember in communal house very
close to campus. Graduate student
or working person preferred. Call
761-9441 after 7 p.m. 90618
NEEDED-Sublessee. Share one bed-
room, air - conditioned, furnished
apartment. June-August. Block from
ampus. Rent negotiable. Call 668-
715. - 95525
SUBLET-$95/mo., efficiency, quiet,
mid-May-Aug., near U-Hospital. 994-
5224. 70509
MISCELLANEOUS
A PROGRAM is now being offered
in Ann Arbor to help ombat aleo-
hol and drug abuse among gay
women. For further information,
call 763-4186. All communication
held in strict confidence. 22M328
REGENCY
TRAVEL
601 E. WILLIAM
ANN ARBOR 48104
665-6122
SUMMER CHARTERS
ABROAD,
BUSINESS INTERVIEW
TRIPS, HOLIDAY TRIPS
HOME
Corner William & Maynard
cMtc
ROOMMATES
WOMAN NEEDED now or Fall.
Cheap. Anne, 663-9180, evenings.
17Y625
WANTED-WOMAN ts share 2-wo-
man apartment near Central Cam-
pus, June, July-August. 994-66322
11Y21
PALL - ROOMMATES needed to
ahare room In e-ed house $83 plus
utilities. Caren, 668-6376. 02Y620
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING theses, resumes, etc. Selec-
tric (choose your type style), can
pik up and deliver, reasonable.
47-1161. 01621
PASSPORT and application photos
taken Wedesay evenings 6 p.m.
at the Michigan Daily. For further
information call 764-0552 and ask
for Pauline or Steve. 4d,9
iOVINGC can us for a reasonble,
professonal job. 25 years Bxperiece.
Free estimates. 97e.455. cJtc

BUSINESS SERVICES
TUTORING, consulting in statistics,
math computers. Call Wait, 994-3594.
rte
TYPING, editing, cassette trans-
cription, IBM copies. Jean Whipple,
812 S. State St. 994-3594, 10 a.m.-
10 p.m. cJt
MOVING
Low rates. 663-7690 or 668-8807.
CJ625
PERSONAL
SHOOT POOL, get a haircut or go
bowling. What else is there? Mich-
igan Union. CF619
GEO MEMBERSHIP MEETING
8 p.m., Thursday, June 19, Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Main Topics:
affilation, grievances. 44F619
COMPLETE PROPHYLACTIC de-
partment at the Village Apothecary,
1112 S. University. eFtc
GIVE YOUR QUARTERS to the
American Cancer Society by play-
ing pinball at TOMMY'S, Wednes-
day from 3-5:30 p.m. 46F618
OLD TERM SPECIAL-Billards and
Bowling at reduced rates. Wed.,
June 25, 11 a.m.-12:30 a.m. Michigan
Union. eF621
LET ANN ARBOR'S only diamond
expert help you style your engage-
ment ring. It costs less. Over 5,000
U-M men have. Austin Diamond,
1209 S. University, 663-7151 CFtc
HAPPINESS is making you look
great. U-M Stylists at the Union.
CF68
BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enroll now to prepare for upcoming
MCAT * DAT 0 LSAT 0 GRE
ATGSB board exams. For informa-
tion call: (313) 354-0085. Ct
The ACADEMY BOOK BINDERY is
alive and well in Dexter. Call for
free pick-up. 426-801 ets
Albert's Copying
Dissertation quality. Location: In-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028, cFte
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
tFtt
PAPERS
NOTES
THESES
FLIERS
COPIED
WH ILEU-WAIT
High Quality at
LOW Cost
The COPY MILL
211 B So. State
(near GlNO'S)
662-3969
cFtn
NEXT
COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
stm has openings
summer/academig year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EUROPE '75
" FRANCE 0 SPAIN 0
" VIENNA@0 ITALY
" RUSSIAO" GENEVA "
LANGUAGE ART THEATER
FILM COOKNMG DANCE
For new '75 program catalog
and Applcation
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN STUDY
216 So. State St.
(Above Marti-Walker)
662-5575
eFte

AP Photo
Ford sees recession's end
President Ford, surrounded by the usual crowd of Secret Service agents and admiring fans, ar-
rives at a Washington hotel yesterday where he told a meeting of the nation's businessmen that
the long recession is finally nearing an end.
Swiss accounts to end?

(Continued from Page 3)
ers report business abroad is
down between 19.7 and 37.8 per
cent, idling about one-third of
capabilities.
"UNLESS THE franc can be
brought down to a reasonable
level, the alternative . . . will
be a crisis extending to all
branches of the economy," said
Yves Dunant, vice president of
Sandoz, a leading chemical
company.
The exporters were recently
told by Swiss National Bank
President Fritz Leutwiler that
they will have to "live with un-
favorable exchange rates for
some time to come."
But Leutwiler also said that
in "certain fields, the interna-
tional activity of our banks has
reached dimensions which are
no longer in reasonable propor-
tion to the size of our country."
THE SWISS have already
taken tough measures to check
the inflow of foreign capital, in-
cluding a steep penalty charge
on bank deposits by foreigners.
But there are obvious loopholes
and the prohibitive charge has
hardly braked the run on the
Swiss franc.
S w i s s commercial bankers
argue that the flourishing state
of the Swiss financial centers
more than offsets the growing
trade deficit. And Alfred Schae-
fer, president of the big Union
Bank, says bank secrecy fur-
nishes the "final touch" for the
banks' success.
"Relinquishing t h is instru-
ment of good will would be
equal to self-mutilation and
would- by no means prevent in-
ternational tax evasion," Schae-
fer said. "Cashless payment
transactions would decline, sav-
ings would be replaced by
greater expenditure . . and
the already discernible flight
into tangibles, gray markets and
dark channels would be
strengthened."
DESPITE these arguments,
the largest party in the Swiss
coalition government, the Social
Democratic, has made the abo-
lition of bank secrecy laws a

campaign pledge for national
elections this fall.
And in fact, the erosion of the
secrecy has already begun. Af-
ter the end of fighting in Viet-
nam and Cambodia, the govern-
ment banned all "import and
storage" of gold shipped out of
the two countries and ordered
bank employes to provide "all
information necessary" to con-
trolling authorities. The bank
secrecy law, officials declared,
could not be invoked in these
cases.
Foreign governments have re-
FBI man
activity ir
WASHINGTON OP) - A
high-ranking FBI official said
yesterday that foreign intelli-
gence agents are becoming in-
creasingly active on Capitol
Hill but have not succeeded in
infiltrating any congressional
offices.
"We have no indication of
any actual infiltration," James
Adams, deputy associate direc-
tor, said in a telephone inter-
view,
HOWE VER, HE added
that Soviet and other foreign
agents are "developing consid-
erable political and economic
information" as a result of an
increasing number of contacts
with members of Congress and
their staffs. "Many of these con-
tacts are of a clandestine na-
ture" in which the intelligence
agent poses as an official of a
foreign government, . Adams
said.
Such contacts contrast with
actual infiltration, in which a
foreign agent would seek to re-
cruit a congressional staff
member to gather and pass
along information.
The Scripps - Howard news
service reported yesterday that
the Rockefeller Commission in

portedly also urged Switzerland
to tighten control of capital
movements from abroad and to
combat tax evasion - which is
not a criminal offense in Switz-
erland.
Draft legislation threatening
jail in serious cases of the tax
evasion has been prepared but
so far has stirred little enthusi-
asm. Some feel it lacks punch
while the Swiss banker's asso-
ciation said it was "not a pri-
ority matter" because Swiss
tax honesty was anyhow better
than in most other countries.
sees spy
i Capitol
the course of its five-month in-
vestigation of the CIA received
evidence that Soviet-bloc ag-
ents may have infiltrated con-
gressional offices.
H 0 W E V E R, A White.
House official with access to the
evidence turned up by the com-
mission denied the report, say-
ing "there is absolutely no evi-
dence" of infiltration of Con-
gress by the KGB, the Soviet
intelligence organization.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-
Ariz.), a member of the Senate
Select Intelligence Committee,
first raised the issue publicly
Sunday when he said that he
hoped the panel would investi-
gate reports he had received
from "very, very good sources"
of foreign agent infiltration of
Congress.
A spokesman for the com-
mittee chaired by Sen. Frank
Church (D-Idaho), said yester-
day that "we are looking into"
the reports.
Scripps - Howard quote4 one
source described as close to
both the commission and the
Senate committee as saying of
the reports of Soviet infiltra-
tion on Capitol Hill: "I think
there is something to that; in
fact, I'm fairly certain of it."

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan