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June 19, 1975 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-06-19

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Thursday, June 19, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Poge Seven

Thursday, June 19, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Daily Classifieds

Blue Magic band may cite
alcity offcers in lawsuit

(Continued from Page 6)
BUSINESS SERVICES
PASSPORT and application photos
t. ken Wednesday evenings0 p..
athe Michigan Daily. For further
nformation call 764-0552 and ask
for Pauline or Steve. dJtc
MO6VING? Call us for a reasonable,
professional ob. 15 years experience.
Free estimates. 971-4585. cJtc
T UTORING, consulting in statistics,
math computers. Cali Wait, 994-3594.
cJtc
TYPING, editing, cassette trans-
,ription, IBM copies. Jean Whipple,
812 S. State St. 994-3594, 10 am.-
10p.m. cJtc
MOVING
!,w rates. 663-7690 or 066-8007
cJ625
NEW CARS
SOPHIE
While vacationing in Smatown,
USA. Sophie decided to get in some
reons at the local courts where
,he was fined $15 for speeding.
dv619
ROOMMATES
FEMALE NEEDED for own room in
modern apartment July - August,
possibly Fall. Air conditioning. Rent
n eot iable. 662-5093. 53Y625
WOMAN NEEDED now or Fall.
Cheap. Anne, 663-9180, evenings.
17Y625
WANTED-WOMAN to share 2-wo-
oan apartment near Central Cam-
pus, June, July-August. 994-6632.
1IY621l
1 -L ROOMMATES needed to
:hre room in co-ed house. $83 plus
1Tiltes. Caren, 668-6376. 02Y620
SUBLET
lEMALE. Own room in modern
apartment, July-August. $50 month.
307 Packard. 665-6624. 70U621
BEDROOM furnished for 2 in mod-
an apt. Walking distance to both
-ampuses. Available now, $950. 662-
73 ltere. 50025
BL E - Share roai in 2-dr.
It.Dishasher.laundry, shag, bal-
any. Nice roommates, good loca-
tion. From now or anytime thru
Agust 31. $40 mo., negotiable. 769-
212 dU620
JULY-AUGUST-Modern 1-bedroom
lpartment. fal option, A/C, patio,
sz hwa-her, excelent location, 115.
79-0748. -36621
JULY-AUG. Own bedroom in A/C 2-
hedeanan aprtmet, n cmpu,
1los Ibe Fal option. 668-6237, 490621
WOMAN TO SHARE one of four
1lcnooms in beautitul, lder aprt-
Illanlt n East University. $45, July-
Au 1.Dahlial 994-5012. 39U620
BEAUTIFUL APT. from June 23. No
cl-cs - Fal optioln. -2 prsonas.
Walking distance campus. 994-5657.
50010
NGLE FOR WOMAN Ia house apt.
Gat loation, July-Aug. $52/mo.
Verie, 04-5012. 40621
ROOM in large house. Summer.
\ulst rent cheap. 994-5960. 47U620
SUBLET--July-Aug. Own room in
at. in house. Garden included
51.00. 761-6450. 30U625
JULY-AUGUST-Furnished two bed-
room apt., parking, by both hos-
pitals. Price negotiable. 761-045.
26625
SBLET-July-Aug., large room, co-
operative house. 763-6339. 280619
JULY-AUGUST. Large room in
house. Kitchen. Great location.
Cheap, Call Brad, 761-4338. 27U621
FEMALE TO SUBLET. Share room
in sunny apt. Close to everything,
very reasonable. Call' collect if in-
terested, 1-474-6582. 290U625
ROOM IN HOUSE, parkng, laundry,
AC. Col Chuck day, 64-6290,
eres. 764-1131. 18U621
JULY-AUG.-Modern, two-bedroom,
convenient location, $150. Call 761-
7852, 22U621
ONE ROOM available for 1 or 2
iales in Albert Terrace Apt, near
Central Campus and Arb. Available
llanediatey thru August. Call 665-
8003, 25019
IETROIT. CHARMINGLY furnished
2-bedroom writer's apartment in the
Palmer Park area to sublet for the
academic year(Sept-June) or ep-
change with apt or honor in Ann
Arbor. Laundry, parking included,
$185. No children or pets. 222-7871,
341-1529. 81620

SUBLET
SUMMER SUBLET-Modern apt. 2
bedrooms. 761-4588, 994-0059. 43U619
JULY-AUGUST-Two-bedroom, ful-
ly furnished, A/C,o n campus. Call
665-5069. 950620
NEEDED--Sublessee. Share one bed-
room, air - conditioned, furnished
apartment June-August. Blok from
campus. Rent negotiabie. Call 68-
195. 95525.
SULET-$5/mo., efctiny, quiet,
mid-May-Aug., near U-Hopital. 994-
5224. 70U509
MISCELLANEOUS
A PROGRAM is now being offered
in Ann Arbor to help combat alco-
hol and drug abuse among gay
women. For further information,
call 763-418. All communicatio
held in strigt conidece 22M325
REGENCY
TRAVEL
601 E. WILLIAM
ANN ARBOR 48104
665-6122
SUMMER CHARTERS
ABROAD,
BUSINESS INTERVIEW
TRIPS, HOLIDAY TRIPS
HOME
Corner William & Maynard
cMtc
PERSONAL
FOR SALE - Vivitar 90mm-230mm,
zoom telephoto lens, $125 or best
offer. Cali Leah, 665-4635. 54D621
A CHOICE tough to muake. Harold,
Chet or Dave. U-M Stylists at the
Union, cF620
LET US FILL your next prescrip-
tion. The Village Apothecary. eFt
EROTIC SEX-Now that I've got
your attention, if you're interested
in other thingsaolikemusr, m -c.
riding, good conversation, reading,
and mostly anything else that mat-
ters 'between 2 people, and are fe-
male besides, please write: Gary,
Box 16, Michigan Daily, AnnAr2or
48104. 52F62
ANNUAL DIAMOND SALE-Now in
progress. Sale began .Janay land
will rand Deemaer 31. Alstin Di-
mond. 1209 S. University, 663-7151.
cFtc
SHOOT POOL, get a harct or go
bowling. What else is there? Mich-
igan Union. CF619
GEO-MEMBERSHIP MEETIN
8 p.m., Thursday, June 19, ack-
ham Amphitheatre. Main Topics:
affiliation, grievances. 44F619
OLD TERM SPECIAL- illiard nd
Bawling at redsaed ae. Wed.,
June 25, 11 a.n.-12:30 as. Michiad
Union. cF62
BOARD EXAM 'TUTORIN
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enroll now to prepare for upcoming
MCAT * DAT 0 LSAT * ORE
ATGSB board exams. For iforma-
tion call: (313). 354-0085. eFtc
The ACADEMY BOOK BINDERY is
alive and well in Dexter. Call for
free pick-up. 426-8081. rFtc
Albert's Copying
Disetaion quality. Loatonl I-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028. cFtc
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
eFtc
PAPERS
NOTES
THESES
FLIERS
COPIED
WHILE-U-WAIT
High Quality at
LOW Cot
The COPY MILL
211 B So. State
near GINO'S)
662-3969
aFto

(Continued from Page 3)
and reported the alleged gun
sighting. She described the man
Zimmerman had pointed out as
"one of the smallest guys in the
band" wearing all denim pants,
.acket, and a wide-brimmed hat
with a band. Herman reported
"the whole band was wearing
the same thing - denim pants
and denim jackets."
AFTER THE initial call to
the sheriffs, the-man with the
alleged gun left the restaurant
for a few minutes and returned
to sit with the band who finished
their meal while the employes
carried on with business.
About S;30 the group left the
restaurant in two vehicles. A
station wagon carried the sound-
man, Charles Kelly, and five
singers, while a van towing a
U-haul carried the musicians.
Sheriffs had meanwhile sent

seven deputies to the scene and
asked Ann Arbor police, who
sent at least two squad cars
during the incident, for help.
Before Blue Magic reached
the expressway ramps, both of
their vehicles had been stopped
some 300 yards apart by at least
three squad cars.
THE MUSICIANS in the van
were frisked and their vehicle
searched by five deputies and
several city officers whom the
musicians described as "very
professional." T h e y had no
complaints with the way they
were treated.
However, Sheriff Lieut. Laird
Harris commented, "There was
a difference between the way
the officers conducted them-
selves with the musicians and
the way the officers acted who
were in charge of the station
wagon. There's no question

SBalance of payments
improves substantially

about it."
Barris likened the officers'
action in relation to the station
wagon carrying the six band
members to "what went on
down in Mississippi 15 years
ago."
TWO DEPUTIES, R a n d y
Evans and William Tommelein,
and two unidentified city police-
persons searched the station
wagon and six suspects. How-
ever, what occurred after the
car was stopped is difficult to
ascertain because the only
identified officers-the deputies
-have refused to tell even the
sheriff's department.
But Evans and Tommelein
were nevertheless fired last
week after Sheriff Fred Postill,
after completing his own investi-
gation, found that the two depu-
ties "grossly and negligently
mishandled" both the band and
its property.
However, Police Chief Walter
Krasny declared his depart-
ment's investigation did not find
his officers were guilty of mis-
conduct nor did it corraborate
the sheriff's investigation.
KRASNY'S report on the in-
vestigation was submitted Tues-
day to City Administrator Syl-
Pester Murray. Murray stated
yesterday that the report would
be given to Mayor Albert
Wheeler today.
The five singers and Kelly
allege in a $12 million civil suit
that they were "told that if they
opened their mouths, their heads
would be blown off. . . . An
unidentified police officer as-
saulted vocalist Ted Mills by
standing on his left ankle and
causing severe injury."
Mills' ankle was apparently
sprained.
THE SUIT also contends that
one officer asked fellow police,
"Why don't you let me kill one
of them?"
B a r r i s asserted yesterday
that Tommelein "went ape that
night," and Harris pointed out
that the sheriff's department
had received "some citizen com-
plaints (on Tommelein) for
similar activities in the past,
which the department investi-
gated but could not prove."
A starter pistol, used during
the band's performance, was
found in the station wagon.
Kelly was charged with posses-
sion of an illegal firearm, but
the charge has been dropped.

Continued from Page 3)
per cent jump to an annual rate
of $1,211.9 billion, after season-
al adjustment. The increase was
attributed largely to a stronger
private sector of the economy.
The increase was the biggest
since a $10.8 billion jump last
September. Wages and salaries
in private industry also rose by
the biggest amount since Sep-
tember, climbing $3.4 billion.
IN OTHER economic develop-
ments yesterday:
" New claims for state un-
employment benefits continued
to rise during the week ending
June 7 by 83,900 to a total of
443.00, the' Labor Department
said.
* The American Telephone &
Telegraph Co. said second quar-
ter earnings were up 16.5 per
cent from the first quarter;
however, they were below re-
cord earnings reported a year
ago.
THE SWING in the balance of
payments account was sharper
than the record established
when the accounts dropped into
deficit by $2.4 billion in I e
second quarter of last year after
a $1.6 billion surplus.
The key factors in the latest
change were the first quarterly
trade surplus in over a year sa'd
a $3.4 billion reduction in the
rate at which investment flaw-
ed overseas.
A prolonged outflow of dollars
erodes the currency's value
overseas, making U.S. goods
cheaper for foreigners and im-
ported goods more expensive for
Americans.
But a prono'nced swing in the
opposite direction can flood the
United States with money and
bid up the prices of domestic
goods. Economists generally
consider a long-term balance in
the accounts to be desirable for
a trading nation like the Unit-
ed States with a mature econ-
omy.
Over the last two years, how-
ever, the annual deficits have
totaled $11.9 billion. And there
are signs Itatthe improved
Shoot pool,
get a haircut, or
go .bowling.
IWhat else is there?
MICHIGAN UNION

trade performance which helped
fashion the latest move toward
a balance is already tapering
off.
Meanwhile, the Labor Depart-
ment reported yesterday that
initial claims for regular state
unemployment isurance bene-
fits rose by 83,900 in the week
ending June 7 to a total of
443,000.
Forty-six states reported in-
creases that week in first-time
claims, with the largest vol-
umes in Illinois, California,
North Carolina, Louisiana, New
York and Michigan.
The Labor Department s a i d
the total number of Americans
receiving unemployment insur-
ance benefits also increased in
the week ending May 31, the
latest for which those figures
were available. They were up
by 363,100 to a total af 6,13,400.
The jobless rate for those cov-
ered by state unemployment in-
surance edged up from 6.1 to 6.3
per cent during the week. A year
earlier the rate was 3 per cent
with 1,897,600 persons on the
benefit rolls.

' OFFER GOOD UNTIL JULY 9th, 1975 '
SELIVERY
Offer good for Pick-up or FREE DELIVERY
of 1327,S. University location only

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